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213W O5LrI.N¢. 8U TDAY. JUNE 7, iWs.
Irish Servant Girls. In-the present day, when dishonesty is so rampant amoUgdomestic servant, it tbkes a sm llincome to supply ther ned. A share of bread, butter, tea, 8:+gk; etc., is levied weeklyor oftener, to b t eMed tol the so-ealled cousin or-frimf . I knL.w a reliable source that many of the rle families, living in this city,say to the girls at work in families: " You bring me bread, cake, pies, coffee, siigar, or tea, and when you are out of a-place or sick, you shall have a home with me."-8priniSield (Mass.) RepsMica . That the above paragraph should have' its birth and .paternity in Massachusetts, need surprise "no one ; but that a New Or leans journal should copy it,'and give the slander the benefit of a ', circuloton over double that of any other journal in the South," evokes our special wonder. A'few years ago, the New York Observer had a series of well written, butas truculent and untruthful as they were pointed in style, complaining somewhat in the tone of the above extract. By way of variety, an additional charge was preferred,--that " Bridget," when, she had accumulated a little something, choose to marry and Bet up for herself. What shocking bad taste . Again,-these poor people, engaged at the lowest possible prices, and employed solely because of the low remunerative rates re eeived,-were complained of in the whole Protestant press, because their accomplish meats in the culinary art did not equal those of French artists! This crusade against Irish servant girls seems to be pe riodical in its exhibitions. 'Like the cholera. and other malignant diseases, its eccentm ici ties are not to be accounted for according to the laws governing this mundane sphere. A few years ago, a Rev. Mr. Greene North, editing a Know-Nothing paper in this city, wrote from one of the watering places, call ing on the proprietors of the hotels to dis charge their Irish servant girls, as a neces sary. -step to " preserve America for Ameri cans." This same North was a volunteer spectater at Bull Run, where the fathers, brothers, and lovers of these very girls con tributed their full share to the achievements of that famous day, while th Rev. Greene North skeddadled as fast as his cowardly legs would carry.hiu, but yet not fast enough to escape .a visit from that Nemesis who visited him while a prisoner-not for' de fending Dixie--s the reviled Irish had done, whose most helpless females-he endeavored .to starve out of place. Irish girls ! With all but the incorrigibly mendacious, they are the theme of well deserved eulogy. The amount they have contributed, out of their hard earnings, to parents and relatives at home, is a standing memorial of filial love, and has contributed .in no small degre'. to swell the profit ac .count of. dealers in exchange and bankers. Irish servant girls.! We well remember a tribute to their honesty and purity by the late Dr. Sprag ue, a graduate -of Harvard University and a practising physician of Boston for many years, whom we knew in LittleRock, Ark. .Speaking of iris residence in .Boston, he said - Sir, no fact in my varied career and extensive practice struck :me so forcibly.as the uniform virtue and purity of the Irish servant girls. Would I .could say so of those who moved in the ihigher dceles. I was as much shocked by -the revelations which my confidential posi %ien made known in the latteri as moved to .admiration at the purity of morals devel oped by the same relitions among Irish servaut girls." Iegro Orgies. Some two weeks ago, of a Saturday even ing, a lot of negroes got together in a room in a. smaull tenement house in the "Fau bourg," and went to fiddling and dancing. In the next house was a negro woman sick urnto death, who sent a messenger to re .cquest the negroes to stop their dancing on account of the sick woman. But they beat and kicked the messenger, and kept up their fiddling and- " calling" and dancing till daylight, Sunday morning, much to the diaeemfort, if not danger to the sick one, Swbo died in a few days after. The negro -friends of the deceased then assembled in the room where the corpse lay, about aine o'clook in the evening, and held a regular • wake' all night long, to the disutrbance of everybody in the neighborhood. No Irish "wake" that we ever saw *ould com pare with it. 'l'lwy acted more like the • howling D)ervishes" than anything, we can compare them to: and as the night ad vanced, they ilcrciased their noise, and S'pitclhed in" with thmy lungs of so -rnay hulls and lh;ears.-(''rcscrl nt. lias the writer of the above ev'er s.ell ani Sishtl wake' If so, it nmst, have beenthrough th- mediun of Yankee optics. In Knlow Not'a ing days, when tihe same paper in which the ao'e appeared, was the tx ponncut and advcatce of mleasures whiclh furnishedl sulbicts n i abundance for wakes. when deft'nseless-mln anld delicate women were slaughtered in )be--in the days when the Mochler'~bl'rothers were "wiped out as carrion tainting the pure American air;" when i A-- and MLayor M -, and the gentleman whose name m.kes - 'false rhymne bwhean it. frolow "P in - this golder er--these undertakers we not so agueamidi 'abouzt "brgies. *idch Irish wakes that woe, eer saw would conP pare with." The sensitive ear aid feeling A heart of the editor of the Crescet could no more at llustration for " negro orgies' 0 and "howling dervishes" than an "Irish wake."' IfIe, in turn, may be permuitted a s wvord of cbminent, we would borrow a s1i 4 tence of Dante, who, in describing the place to which participants in such scenes as.are ,) lastly alluded to, were consigned-Male bolge-says, over this apartment was the in e scription :. ' Those who enter here lose all • hope." SAIUT I WI.ID Z O1 SWEDEN. r tConaoluded.] Upon the death of her husbabd, she dis 1e tributed his property among her children, and abandoned the outward pomp whioh er surrounded her, to lead a poor and peni tential life, never wearing liner articles of dress, excepts veil of that material to cover. In her lihead. WWen her wbrldlymindea friends of found fault with herfor'this, and called her a weknltdnded woman, she- replied: "I sn did not in this manner of life to please ut you, and your railleries cannot make me a change my resolution." As the praises of • the world did not affect her, neither did its disdain make any -impression upon her at heart. She was confirmed in her pious de le sign by ur Lord,.who appeared to her in [y the midst of a luminous cloud, and said to her : " I am thy Master and thy God; thou shalt be my spouse, and through thee I will le make known to men many secrets they are - now ignorant of. What thoen shalt py will al contribute to the salvatioliof many. Hear my voice, and give to thy confessor a fithluil le account of all1 the mysteries I shall manieset e- to thee." This was the commencement of a her revelations, and thencefQrward she never undertook anything without bet' moved to it by the impulso of the Holy ag Ghost. A celebrated theologian, named e. Mathias, a.canon of the Cathedral of Linkoe h, ping, was her confessor at that time. During the thirty years she lived after y, the death of her husband, she practiced the II- greatest austerities; she used innumerable . ways of followingithe advice of the Great Apostle, and subjected her body to the " spirit by many external penances; she took i- but little sleep, and that on a carpet spread er on the floor beside her bed. When asked, one day, how she could bear the cold, which is'so intense in Sweden, she avowed that n- she felt 'eo much ardor interiorly, that she ts waaalmnost insensible to the severe climate. me She often arose to pray during the night, kneeling so long making so many pious y prostrations, that It was a subject of wonder gthat a lady of her rank and of such delicate he organization could bear such excessive ans Le- terities. Every Friday she let fall melted wax from a lighted taper upon her flesh, ue, until a severe burn was made, and if the ed wound healed before the nett Friday she would reopen' it with hie nails, so much did she desire to stiffer, so much didashe' farto fly be withbut. some new pain. On the same 11- day,in commemoration of the bitter draught ve presented to our Lord, on the cross, she held in her mouth a bitter herb, in order to thus to participate in the suffeirings of her u Divine Master. 'he did the same whenever ed she happenedto seak too hastily, thus ex Splating immediately the slight faults of her tongue. From childhood she was accus rs. tomed to confess every Friday, but after ra the death of her husband she went more he frequently to confession. She made her confession with profound humility, and .rd though she had but inconsiderable faults to of confess, she had an extreme sorrow-for them, in weeping and grieving more bitterly for having fallen into them than others ordina rily do for having committed enormous My offenses. Every Sunday and on solemn ek festivals of the Church she received the ad most Holy Eucharist with incredible devo tion and abundant tears. She did not limit I I herself to the fasts of the Church, but fsited he regularly four days in the week, and oftener, by at times, as her piety would inspire her. On Friday she took nothing but bread and i- water, and observed other fast days with to the same rigor.. In fact, she avoided no op ul. portunity of doing penance, but sedulously sh sought occasions of suffering and of humili ating herself beingfully convinced that such werethe most efficacious means of rendering her soul capable and worthy of receiving the immense treasure of graces with which her Divine Master fatored her. S But though severe to herself, she was fall m of sweetness and corsideration for others, ' and all her actions-'bbre the imprint of Seniityimt-hnmility. She had, above all, an extreme tenderness and compassion for the poor. Every day she fed twelve poor i persons, waiting upon them herself at table, and on Thursday washing their feet. She P founded hospitals for the sick and conva ig lescent, and, besides serving the sick, paid le others to attend to the hospitals she had 0, founded. Her love of poverty was so great, O that she resigned, for a time, her own rev Senue to another, receiving as an alms what e wias8uiecessary for her support> She mingled Swith the poor women begging at the doors Sof convents; and, even, when in Rome, and Soccupied with important affairs, she would Stake her place and ask alms at the gate of e the Monastery of St. Laurence, in which 'e she was afterward buried arid especially Shonored. She preferred thle l,read she d reeeived as lan ainlis to the ilost delicious S-iands.t. Hier zeal tor the glory of God wa. nui t1 fested not. only in her famniliar diiscour.Ces wh ith friends alnd the advice she gave to tile multitude of ipersons who were attracted to h her ly her nuany virtues, but also by the in numerous letters slhe wrote t ll ll kinds of x- llersolns-to the ollnperor, to 'infrs unrdl h lll(iinces, liishops, land prients, and Ili igious, aIll even to the Holy Fa'ther himselllf. Iti c . light he eid frn liht he ei dfo (i ighli, tlhat in eilie:t,dh her to giv'e sounllid land judicious n ' advice andti itlstilruction to ill, niLade her imoril hiurllle I f r-e Godi and beLire n(n. iShe $ was tilwyvs obltedielit to her conllfessor llld i" to elllitghened 1 ersons, fearing thalt if left , to herself and her own guidance, she would Sbe depeived. -or obedience o those .h 4 - t~ xt. aet 'was$ I It eE ' !il ham e 1 of ihe B i 'i i ! . _e ee astnnvincable and she ~ufptsd !tetino and 'deknese WitheatStre o itormi S"the will of God, ithout compilaint or lmrmur. Among the many revelationsoshe had, ha tPprewits one iip wheh she reealved hrom OJe e Chist himlse the rles orteonsthtu a tioi( a eligious 'erer, which iMb gave to t- st r ou women whom she had gath Sered, to her in' the monastery she had I builn W tin . 'She gave the same rules to twento-flue rasta, whoi had, orwoeme ' time p reioul .ved-under the'rule. :t 't. i- Augustine. -htlW'a- the t.e.emet 1 of the order afts cailled the Orde of St. Biidbet' aIler dress, orOrde of Holy SavioiilT on maceont of its speelal ob ject, which as, tomeditate upon, honor, and make known to all, the assiuon of our Lord. They were known as Salvatorlsts, a ** name now given to the priests of the Con gregation of Holy ross. After remaining two years in the convent i- of Wastein, without however taking the of habit-of the doer 'oie' which she ]reided r as Abbes 'she ws'iordered :by ouniBlessed Is Lord to go to Rome, that she might shari r in the abundant graees which so" many holy I ma1,tyrs had' merited by shddilng" their e blood for the'faith'of Christ. She immedi te ately obeyed,,sn'd'abandoning friends and f country, eour usI set out on the long tpilgriage.' See-isited many holy shrines or on er way,auo g with joy the additional e- fatigue of traeling out of her direct route, in in order to hiae'the consolation of paying to her homage to the taints hou6red in them. Io Her prayers ere, 'rewarded 1y extraordi l1 )nary favors, which God gave her in" abund re ance; she wý' often' see, in ecstasy. Ia eza nple of great . virtues; a ely c t of the StatioWn Fegarleq ,of the weather athough she ws now advanced, in age and of her bod weakened by her great austerities. j tgardless too, of her own comfort, she dis ytrwuted her wealth among the poor, of whom she took as great, care as if they had been her own children, and visited the houses of those who were most in need of her help, or who were ashamed to make r known their need. In the hospitals she took particular care l of those who were generally given over to the lbwest menials; those, for instance, 1 whom disease had rendered repulsive fearing that they might be neglected. She did not shrink from cleansing sores and s stannching wounds, the very sight of which was revolting.. 1e She was consulted by the most learned , men of Rome on spiritual matters, and gave t, advice to persons of every rank, inspiring s all with a igh'opinion of her sanctity ani er wisdom, which induced many to lead more to perfect lives. She revealed to some their ,. secret thbughts, and could read the hidden ed movements of the heart; she had such a &h, great horror of sin that she perceived an in he supportable odor exhale from those who he were in a state of sin:' She made use of Id these exttsaordbrsl y grace. t&''dr Chris- to tias tomore tendedr senztlmeitas df'love for me God. It Having decided to i t ier residence in ze Rome, she made several pilgrimages to holy or shrines in Italy, leaving, wherever she or went, the impression of her virtues upon er the inhabitants of the places through which .. she passed. She then received a command er from our.divine Saviour to go to Jerusalem, ,- to honor the places sanctified "by the mys er teries of man's redemption. She promptly re obeyed and failed not to visit every spot er which Jesus had honored by His presence, ad and we may easily conceive she received to many graces. " It was during. this pilgrim-. n age our Lord revealed to her many par or ticulrs concerning His sacred Passion and a_ death, and, to quote the words of her biog re rapher, "she merited to taste the sweetness in of our Saviour's wounds, and to be often 1e inundated with the ineffable sweetness of D_ His divine communications." it Attacked by fever, she hastened to return Rd to Rome, in order to die in the city of the r, Apostles. God granted her' this grace. r. Five days before her death our Saviour ap .4 peared to her for the last time on earth, as h sured her of eternal happiness, p be what she should do before her death, .nd ' told her that she should die clothed in the 1- dress of the religious of the order she had h established,-- dress she had not yet worn. g Knowing that the hour of her death was e fast approachinga she gave most touching ir advice to her children, Birger and Catherine, who were with her in her last moments. 11 She then, retaining perfectly her senses, re d, ceived the last sacraments, and assisted at )f mass that was said in her room - having 1, adored the sacred Body of Jesus, sie calm ir ly gave up her soul to God, whom she had r so faithfu -yserved and so ardently loved. 3, She expired the 23d of July 1373, in the Le seventy-first year of her age. Her body was o- interred in the church belonging the-nins d of St. Clare, of the Monastery of St. Lau d rence i panfsperna. t, St. Brdget was canonized by Boniface IX r- in 1391, ad her body, with the exception at of an arm, which wais left in Rome, was re 4d moved to Sweden. e As some found fault with the "Revela Id tions" of the saint, the Fathers of the Coun Id cil of Bale in the year 1435, gave the book of into the hands of the learned Dominican, h Johln T'or~recremata. afterward made cardi ly nil. The great doctor having made a strict ic ex:ltination of thl, revelations, declared iS thl:tt they containitd nothing contrary to lHIly Scripture, or against the doctritneof i- thll Fatlhers of the ('ihnrchl, oeagainst sound [5 lmoirality; he cleareld up sonime difficult pas ic Slages in so nmasterly a style, that, says one to otf thie biographcrs of the saint, while we Ic atltnire the celestial light with which St. r hidilget was favored. we are obliged to atd Smihi tile cardin:llz ztal in the ideflIse Iof the trath, and his (rtdition in explaining what it might prove ldilticult of conmprelhension to it tlt, readers.. 'I'h.e rv.lattions tre. puhllished ias I otitoe volumnn. l lir cunttillni the hull of a ealtltization of oltl. s; illtt l, I .e r 'les I(' coI it post' l, tlnd scvi-r;ll wrl.ks writteil hi ii;. Id Her feast is i'lebhatl'dii tlh -tl, of i r ft toher, and iS t onolriid with gr-eat suhtlmnity Id in the Church of .t. Bridget iln Ih,,u. ov " 'Wrsirc s ,o ' ft-AND . ., - .. n PIANo 30RTN2 WABEROOM. a 6T No. 129 CarnalsI ', NW Omaw Os ' .. , Sole Agent jiý abrate . o MASON & HAxLlJWr ORGANS. i Both eo which houses have eesed .first prises at the late Paris Z ltbi u dIIc fsm reatasl olG invited to ox. °t Alaso n hand. plae tock of and .tbr low- , lstreet, New Orleeas. e new Piano sold, It warranted for five years at Lie TO THE CATHOLICS OF NEW ORLEANS. TI E O W ORUDL XRNO S I. - U ZaW try e o. w.e rui . n a we o o0 _, pr. o Fv thevral, Authoit1_ of this Dle a. 65 aat a Weeklat gl r devoled to thei Z toreeta oth e Catholic will be canedihe SGrNE OCAI MO iS TAR AsD C aTHO. ,TORNIG STAR" will be printed in quarto form of ae .g trh y of thei ioceorL To prevet aU falure, -an Pestot t es stckcartapaneey. adnieareth dcrg to the in.e oremtp olt be pe etderche to Fthe rtountof One Hundred Thoeund Dollars, hav SFive Thousand Share of Twenty Doelars per terse- e d rncoe mi e atsy e ,licit~e. o e e. . l, cthe tost Rev. rehbahopand three lymen, edito b exe-o of by tht etoc kholders. "We app.Ro f the ao id unde prtakinted an qua. rthe committee. S ra-Fr o la Decembepr 1u, in 6.dene at To prevntall f -re, a invited tOee the lai pros. The Rre aParshePiest a-r pecThe joitstock r re iv b compoed G.. tr aPmou e oHndred Thond Dollmsin s. Below we Tve the locari on Twenty ofor pCehur*hes, he oPe-torndnate, the h n of I., Sermon InetOctions Veeperv. andenediatin Thas oeat iean Thrree trhool, ith thv. number of thdrenighbottening f dioc, the nmeon s Print p s l ee.: Id Th le mn beonder the sper Oo.io ef s e m Gn cotte Ren . ao ourdani ts Proisd ente th Rev. . athreBaopd thriee Paymen, ao Prelhotek of abyt th tochholders.r We approve of theforesaid undertakig, and Smen~d te tothe Cathol tcs f or diocse We eppoint Rev. N.oJ FPerehek day Prmdenst,nd es aTnda. S iuna at lj,6, SI, 7, , and 10. Sermon at0 memee, inor e - Bt eiOr ctio ateember n,ad o in , at? , Th oe as e,.AteR, a.lte te red P tord . teprers on rea aS 10. Veaspl -itr'er e-_ov. aa'kP. Ver. * peeet, C. i, . the rep eot , ve v. o ther ATreV. GMae dat6j Snd 10 o'clock. FDIRECTORYh Herm at o'eck g Soermon at n0 orcloak. V i hora at6 o'oka, fof.es Sby Insatructions and Beaeditiao Trea lunayin o e ou roFnree inShoolsih th. numbero cd idrs ttendier oil .eh the names of Prinas, ate.: i C. ., Pasto. Mantiand Semon r10o'cneck. Vepel . ran en Benedatcion at 3 o'l.Prei ie aereo.ns M meva.B.Dy, .d. et., etor. Rev.d of Nate end Latwl-Revy anhd. acobs . 5ILRev. W n e1d teithat, V9. iL MCese anaw 6 dvo' Fn of : n ett otreet B. SRev. J.a Weer dy an,. at'S. H. W W, day, nd at ;Il 'clyck t.5, 6O una, F'rl t a , and Hi.g Bi at 1c . Sermon at10ooc Evening sermon atin n eeitseimt, .atn staZnd trmon, in in dephat 7 Uwugmll end HLo staOm esds.'-.y Reev. , Rymon ,at 10rd osl.-Rev, F.rtel s, Pastor. WMenko sho n t an Trdueby. Ypstors Reva. P Fne In. C. u M e0.. Sunday. 6, tnd 10o'clck. Sermo n 1at 1 0clock. V ,7 Ifanh u1 Sermnc at 0o. Vesper. at 4 s'clock. - byOInstrut retn Ohedina etron, Sendee in Rud St. Petrer ree-.Rev. Lather Chnale, Psmtr. Rev. Fee therT. TyJhomerRevu.Fater eree, Rev. FatherMillet. atWeek day Mamat 0 andY7 o'lck. Sundays, 8, 7, Sand 1 I0 ISermon in Freonea ast0 os'cloc. Veeporsaendin B ediction sat 3 o'clock. I- t. Patriu , Cs e t, s ie be Aena ,ud.rdje osp" s --sev.Father JFBDnnagany PaStor . Rev atr e" , Rev. Jather Holton. Week d; MAssst and 7 o'lock.. an . .7 and 10. Sermo n at 10 sc'k t o 'OVeepeao pcloken. - .re -ewe - at-re-v.n RT v .thJ,. as ulaoro. Rev. .l Rube. C. ., Rev. C. Boglioll, C . Ra ev . m. oelly . M.,i Rsev. James Duncan, b.h. (ml, week days, siet andb 10 o'clock. Veaeer. and enLictilon t 4 o'clock P.M. Read-Rev. FaSther Jauebert Pator. Rtev. Father Subi R.l, Rev. Father erias. eeek day am t 7 o'lok. l Stuiay at 7,l and 10. Sermon at 0o''ock. Veperonat 4e o'clockI·. ad wnr set. Anss's OhAurc,7W 4t Phlph nrt, brrobetweenRe d - Pratr--ev. Fsther Tuio.ne, dPtor. Week day Mas at o'clock. Sunday, 7 tro . Sermon at t. Vespers t. lrini (Germarn) C rh ,r . Ferdinand.e between n Pastor. rev. Fatr Leonard, Rev. Father Trevi. Weekd day Mars at' o'clock. Sunday t and 0. Sermon . sat t . 'cwk. Vespe-rsne at 3 o'clock. e ovT s id,,eJ Pen--. Father Re . J. Foihlr. 'eek C lat-e.Mast :. S unlo'-'k.. bnn yt 7 aud Io . 1i,"Se m at 1 0 o clc k.:-es )p il i Frcch and oo Snday in Eddnglla. 4Yes S t)1n uttJ.,(w h ,Breh. corha r if Msndecitc and aorale. - edt'srets--- v. aahther A. 1), .l'aePtor. Reak v.y Mass 7F' . .iday ath 7 ad9. Week ray M On t 9 o'clock. Ynes- y e. 8b and 10' Sermon t i0. Vepers at 4 o'clck. C Bt. L'er'c ('OYrch. on Craps street, betweev Marirto n and t iandrT.ctr,- t-tcRv. F-at her C. eroRniean. Rettv. batler Fit: hoi. e.k day Mass at ( oclock. okerSunday at e n . n,,n at mu ,'chuk. Vespers at 4. I- ' t. . ,arih, isC, L th, n C,, 4reet, bet-'eent IOrodeaia andw it SsiroRf h a"n,''-- RevF Father r ". Mitonclrne k 'un -s st 6j ay . a 7 h'cloc k. Sun day t t and 10 Se on at 1 mrm on 'l c ie o'lu]l. VVespers at . i4,,'cl ckl. ' -- - BtII-~w J I,'seph , 'rrvat b- l' ten ariadin yfatl I C MRev.. (.lB og lol in. ah to.- Revs. W sin a nty t Mn. - Re. Jame Dunc,' b-h . MreTna' wunday aeek das 4a.nk c k . hirnd 'strl-c.L. , j ather" C1ndn 10. horle a st nd "tLlv'ch HARDWARiE.. iY Up 00.-OVE J. . ArK5X . so , . . . AI.. Arm. J S. aITKRNS & SON1, HARDWARE AND CUTLEYr, Por NahlpLs, airs, and aousekeepers, !a s t iboo.ns, reo. l, 70, maIdu Debi street, mab .a . .NewOrless . STuhig BQUl Au PA TURERS S I+ . -. z ._'?ATX'- o •es. S and Fs aFoltO, and als tyevs treet between ast. Jaso panda Jul rtes w X ela ssure Loeeesev. Bdined ade r tthBoie. aish of , te o etounseand4 eel o aa smine eo wek n MAMI CHARTICL I. d OrLe 3Ms C a caliLio mPany. "heie res imdet th~uo pAq' orp orcAroni Pariah of e r ih oNew Orleracsb. o S in the yeea e of or-Lordone thouasnd erht handred ndsiatl ighet mnd-of the deptockenholdecrs it h te the oStates ofr r the •ir m e ' e ho r the. fr am r re mWin. . o ar l b' and Prahof Orle s, Statoe le C las nl et rlhalme afte i named the rs lan rsall b e cm an.d a peered the parties ereit e named to lnde Oei or.Twenty Dollasa eh sn h elf o eahb who declare the availing. tltmeotva sin th, pront r of the atee ute oie Lolsana relative P l or laate of corporations, they do, by thesei p ots f raen Peholes, noin ceatoo atpsn oft e trolr d followinge n o apeoeled-obJeotaland-under the following tipuletlonsa. The official name o the e orporetion ehall he the New Orleans Catholc P. blieation aompany. The Pursinend hall b4mci nt. h s th r The b nd lel domicile ofthe corportion hall hbe in the Cit of New Urleanlu, sniotl to removal only by of t eeo florth of the bona dde trobk holders with the coeseatotte Preeiont. Ancrta mn. The City of Ne Orleanto and mae k uch other publcthe tona e a may aterward he deemed adilsable b the BoarldfDlrectora. AuSCLB Iv. The Vice Presdent of the Company is the officer on whom, an aych, citation may be served, aend In whose name nit t ill eh brought. t e to The Capnital tock of the Corporation is fined at One Hundred Thouaand (100,000,) Dollars. in Five Thousnd Shae of rTwenty Dollars each. one half of each sub scription to be paid ast the time of signing, and the re mainder whenevercalled in by the Bordoi Direotors at nty time after sixty days shall have elapsed from the ATICI.E vI. ThisCor.poration shall ommene operat ons an soon an Two unndred Shares of the Capital Stock i sub. scried, d immedeiatey tbhereafter the Stockholdersm may meet and electa pTa Of the Beard of Directse. uieorsea msst be otahoderst each share of tockh subcribed shall be entitled to one vote. Stockbliders may vote in person or byprom y of another stockhbder. case it should become h totlace his dorpa ration In lquidation, thore al eappointed by e e Bo rd of Directors, some uei of their numberwho shall represatthe, sad wo a at shall be binding on theCompany, in suchosgreIo N. estockhlder wll te im Or mmit o a, lisil y fte Om y d the rst oen y tock The shell be o sreto eshlh te contro of the Bod, end ofm trapaf . stck ill be reconied on. ha.pprw d * byuthe Deathr The Pist Presideato of the B ead of Directors shall be the Most v. Jeaun marie Odin. the Bont of re bcr al, onistl t of beides the Prosieats lat our mombrsq whe halt be Claugyaaeo and who shall named by the President. and seoond three other membera to be elected by the stockholders. ARTICLE XI. The Directors of tbhe Ai olasat shall be appointed and removed by the Presided, and their lace illed with others appointerd y him, as requentl as be ushall see fit, without any responsibility in an . on hiepfrt to the atockrolders, or any sbjeotion h thet Snme dou. The object of this artilb is torl in thet adian f President, the complete control of'the n pper ndof the teneral brwnes of the corporation henever hm ey twete r The three Directors of the second clae shall ho elected by the satockheolders at an election to be hold annually ie the month of Deoimer, (aftrthe first lect"on I mn such day as may be appointed hb the Bard of 'rettoran whereof due notice shall he given in the el" o the company. At this eleclieu-wh o o stock shall beo entitled to one vothe, nd ta bsaoriy f votes cast shall elect. In case of a vaanby ocu n during the Dear, the ple shall be fllledy te of the remain. ngr Mtor ofthis olis.- Tbe ip President to de cideinasofatievote( Thia annual-election of Three Directors shall he the onymodern which Stockholders, as such, majclim any blintlu In the oontril ofha papelr or tie i of t he No Iember of the Beard of DireLtors hall receive an. pay for hiservices, nor shall he hold any other ofit.eor employment in the paper forwhich ho will receive any ocipensation. The President shall hold his obie until his death or voluntary resIgnation. Upon a vacancy iii the office of President occurring in eiherof those two modes, his sucoessorahll he elected by the Directors of thefirstclass, or as many of them as may then be in ofie. During y absence or Incapacity of the President, his ple shal heflled by such one of the three Directors of the Pst cs a ho ell appoint AnRICLE xvi!. The Board of Directore shell have entire control of the busines of the Company. They shall appont editors and emloyeeb of te newspaer and fix telr compsnee. ton. They shell regulate hse issue, sine, name, f eenen ey and time of publication of the paper. They albve thenower to hey material and make all arangemants for the conduct of business, such as contemplated In Art.