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naIWae STr AND CATEOJm 3 SgHI .
Sw oaBLIuA.x SgNoDAr . NOV]aUR 1s5. 15a His Grace, l Rev. Archbihop Westminster, ssqa: Wheq darkne~)ePst on the Egypt, " wherseevor e hildre dwelt there wasul:ght. ..'Of the E m-no man aw hIs bo there , of self out of thi place where The light in the bomes of Israel w of thi world. It came from H4 whe ,35ht," and in "whom "there st ' Every household was fiUll*Otom, of His presence," and the 4 of His and care. Such was the type of tie Church world; as Isai s esfe:* "e': enlightened, O Jer m* for ty come, and the glry of the 7:dt upon thee.- .~.or behold, da cover the earth1 and a mist the p the Leil shall arise upon thee, sd glory shall be seen upon thee. And Gentiles shall walk in thy light, and kin in t~e hb htnme nf thy iinng. The wold was in darnees,and the shadow of death, when in the households ofJerusa lem a new and superniatural light arsse, and from Jerusalem spread from heart to-heart and from home to home, -while as yet all was dark around. It filled the houses of Chloe and of Gains, of Clement and of Pn dens. In the mortaldarkness which brood ed over imperial. Rome, there were homes and households fall of. an unearthly light. But the light shone in darkness, " and the .Aarkness did clot comprehend it." What was this light but the illumination of Faith, in which,.throngh the Word made Flesh, the glory of the Holy Trinity of the Immac ulate Mother of 'God, and the .nysteries of eternal life, are- revealed I I was this which expelled from the homes and hearts of the faithful the darkness of Judaism, of Paganism, of false philosophy, of worldli ness, of intellectual and moral falsehood. The light of the One only true God, of the One only Redeemer, of the One only Faith, of the One only Church, overwhelmed them, 1 and overwhelms to this day, all idolatries, superstitions, heresies, and schisms.. Truth a excludes error, as light excludes darkness not so much by conflict as by a calm and ;irresistible presence. And this, in measure and proportion, is true in all ages. and in altl'hnds ; and espe- a cially so in those where the light of faith has been once moredarkened. In the scat tered sanctuaries of England the lamp burns still before the altar; and in the scatteredn homes of the faithful the illuminaaon of the word made Flesh gives light to all who in the house. " Wheresoever the children" of the Church dwell, "there is light.". t But in this country Catholics suffer one great privation. With very little excep tion, all the powers of the press-from m books, newspapers, reviews, down to tracts and fly-leaves-are in the hands of those who are, whether wittingly or unwittingly, A lectual error in every form. It is impossi ble to hinder the flood of false principles and perverted truths which daily inundate our homes, It needs a great power of re sistance, and such as an intelligent faith can ci alone oppose, to hold out against'he heavy E blows, or the light unceasingpatter, ofanti Catholic literature. Darkness enters our st homes by a multitude of channels. There Ti is not an article of the faith, nor a doctrinea of theology, nor a moral instinct,-Vor apre-t cept of the Christian life, which is not either assailed, or perverted, or overclouded by th the multitudinous influences of our press. tel This is true not only of the rich and educa ted, l,ut also of the poor, who have no 1 choice but to read anti-Catholic writings, be or to remain ijitellectually stagnant. Cr:aRATY.--The best charity is not that l which giveth alms, whether secretly or with ostentation. ''The best charity-that which 2u £Cworketlh no evil "-is the charity that prompts us to think and speak well of our th: neighbors. Even if they be openly con- tht demned, and that with warrant, it is a no ble charity in us not to gall their wounds ani by multiplying knowledge of their offenses. hill We are all ashamed to confess that our his qnickest instincts are to think ill of others, ths or to magnify the ill which we hear. There he, is a universal shrugging of the shoulders, as much as to say-well, I expected as me much-it is just like him-I had my snsp refi cious of her-" I could a tale unfold," and PY. thus on through an endless chapter, with which every reader will be somewhat fa- ear m-nilar-from his or her own experiege. sup Now, oe who says: " I could a ti un fold," yet holds it back, leaving the hearer I In to infer any and every evil, stabs charae- you ter with the meanest, deadliest blow. Yet ¶ who is there that carries not this ever-ready st weapon-this poisoned dagger I The char- mot ity that gives, to help and not humiliate, is " good; but the charity that makes us "think Pop no evil" is better. Let us seek to possess to this echarity and practice it, for it alone is the " Charity that covereth a multitude of ems sins." no ( froe A CAT STORY.-A singuiar cat story like comes from Iowa. Twomen were working exc a mine, one of them down the shaft5 and the mat other one attending the windlass above. T The one above was .1nst on the point of go- Itali ing down himself, when a large cat came running towards him, and, going to the wis mouth of the shaft, gave an unCarthly sqall, 11 and vanished. This was repeated three Ihis times. Thinking the aUinial l:tad, the man to w called to his conlp:anion to eCune out, when to ta !hey gave chase ti, thie cat. For sm,,n tiriIe lilac Ie mcni chased her, but were u::able to l'he tchl her, andt returnid to their work. On at tl tering the shaft again, what was their as- Tlie lishment to) findt that the earth had caved a lit completely filling up tile shaft. Had thlis t the mi'uer come u'l just as he did, ho were uld certainly have met with a terrible will m-th. . walk somf rrows, pains, and troubles, equally dl- said among the community, greatly di- tI she. them; while the good fortune ofel dividual l~imeasurably increased He partieipation of many. for hae - .common water lutw iethw e fe a e the ver hermeon e supplied with i} . te -thGjlf Stream.w Thhek o he fi e then barning al n their o .hearths the pim of yti, thoe ma .hgany of Ha- Honduras, and the precious woods of- the and Amazon and the Orinoco ! C- lols OoK or ;Bns .-The poppy of bee makes her ne .Ittthe ground,.burr a- ing down" aboutr" iaches.. ,At the be o tom she makes a and hole, and lines it spleadtdly wlththCscarlet leaves of wild poppy. .She cnts andifits the pretty tapes the try, till it is thick, anudoth and warm, then 'hs artly fllsthe cell with honey lays an egg, w Sfolds down thered blankets, and-closes up ' theiole, so that it cannot be distinguished; it and there, in its rosy cradle, with food to h iof eat, and a safe nook to rest in, she leaves his her baby bee to take care of itself. The leaf citting bee`makes her cells o green of leaves, shaping them like thimbles. The "i little jars she half fills with rose Colored a d. paste of honey and pollen from thistles, theays her eggs, nd covers the pots with e th round leaf lids that t exactly. The mason bee makes it, nest of mnd or mortar. It tl m' looks li~ksa it of dirt sticking to a rall, e n buthas little cells within. The mother bee t does allthe work, sticking little grn, p of a nand and earth together with her own glnue. The earpener bee bores in posts, and makes its cells of sawdust and glue. The ns carding bees live in holes, among stonee w ithand roots, making nests of moss, lined with t 6 wax, to'keep the wet out, with a lon gd al y ito hone ter. They find am bit of i moss, and several bees place themselves.in re a row, with their backs toward the nesto e then.the foremost lays hold of the moss and it pulls it up with her jaws, and drives it with a her fore feet under her body as far towairds Pi nthe next as possible. The second does thd t n same; and in this way heaps of prepared il p mose are got to the best; others weave it F into shape. se A singular fact was recently communica sted to the French Academy of Sciences. In B August last a violent thunder-storm visited P - thilbridges of the Canal dae Bretagne at the a time, suddenly found himself enveloped in It ea blaze of light. The phenomenon lasted a Slittle more than a second, and caused no 1 a- unpleasant ehfti ay oha p,.es Scamssion to examine the money in his purwe, I si he discovered that a half Napoleon was th, r covered with a thick coating of silver. Thii fn strange phenomenon was thus explained. B eThe gold piece had been put in the com- pt e a partment of the purse adoinin that con- t rtaiing the silver coin. he eectrie fluid as Svolatized part of the latter metal, which in ti y this state, had penetrated through the fat- an ter partition, and deposited itself on the ap o gold piece with remarkable uniformity. alt This is the first time such an effect has ever n ' been observed. an -l t A Rncu PAIR or SLIPPERS.- We trans h late the following from the Precis-llistori- tw h que:-- i it The festivals of the Centeinary have been thi r the occasion of many.acts of devotedness to sai the Sovereign Pontiff. We give one here :- wh A French lady sought and obtained an the 8 audience to the Holy Father. After asking foll him many favors and blessings, and just as cuP his Holiness was about to rise, to intimate jui( that the audience was at an end, she thrdw a-li herself at his feet and said: wits "Holy Father, there is still one thing til I more I would wishl to ask you, but do not oug reffie it, yon would miake me too unhap py." A "What, then, is the favor you seek so d earnestly " asked Pius IX., moved by her on supplicating manner. wh "Hol]y Idther," site replied, "thefaivor wh I ask is that you ýw d give me the shoes he you now wear." tha The ereign Pbntff, astonished by the hut strangeness of her request, hesitated a few a lit moments, and then replied : "My daughter, you must know that the Pope has only just shoes enough and none POOe to spare. e at "I haeoalready provided for such an emergency," she said, "therefore, let it be moi no obstacle," at the same time she drew from her pocket a pair of shoes, exactlyI like those which the Pope' wore, with the exception that they were made of richer nn material | Thoe Holy Father, smiling, answered in By Italian: t:mp "Well, my daughter, let it be as you ow wish." lie rang a bell, and, to the amazement of if yo his privat echamberlain, asked for his valet, da to whom, on his appearancejie gave orders Cure to take off his (tine Pope's) shoes and re plrtce thuem with thloso given by thie Ialy. and 'l'he valet obeyed, nonie tinhe less astonished. at thin-toilotmttde itn a lady's presence, some The Hloly Father, however, found theahoes right a little uncomfortable. But accounted for will this by saying "that new shoes always ofue were."" Let us hope," said he, "that they Ifhei will be easier after a while." lie rose and other walked a few steps. There is certatl sayin something that hurts me take off this oe Cures said he to his valet. The latter obeyed ut his hand in the shoe, and sure enough *-lIt ome bulky sabetance under the leather Wi He drew it out, and it proved to be a bond blind' for ,000Oncraces.-tB. Lois Qnuardias; been no tin;l . foeMIbutterwi. sit, . e The ;fir f r at even t u t-s are r sod o< i hc 0 kb ite" "e: whent tCalit andbitewe Lfrplti slices of raser are, o beef, or aps tr eri eldo1 e rean- s et. or turkey having a St very thtiith lbam with it, makes ad;mtut Rood' oxellent: dbe sic. The meoatey .houM bhik always be itvi e thitn, and iti terto heir lay on saeerso e eat slices than on thi y of one. Salt as equired, and. use austaid if the isliked. I platting p sandwiches `for traveleakor o andisbermen, be ge-. tppy eroe, ats te as t to have consuming s tee. Wi i wichee for thentable tor hot-, a, re care should be used. lies bnes .e me. maide loaf, baked wild in quare Te t to the-best advno pee- take. It sht afdl old enough 'to. t en smoothl ad be sliced moderately thin gg, with a arpknife: Butter, and place the up thinly cut slices of meat between; lay the eed; sandwiches on t clean ta\le, place a board I to on them, andprene.them ast.sufidlientl toa ves make them ioldtogether; trimn - the os The. square stack on a plate, and b over with a. een dap napkin or cloth until served. Have d the -meat- always very, tender and thinly red sliced, as it is exceedingly annoying to be lea, obligedato tug" at a sandwich. The best pith we ave ever eaten was made of potted I on ham. The boilc4 ham is first chopped, and i It then put into a wooden mortariandapound- ! all, ed until it becomes a smooth paste. This, bee spread upon a slice of bread and butter, and ,.of covered with pother, makes a sandwich une more delicate than the Earl ever knew of. iad the APPLE PIE AS IT SInolLD BE.-A lady ~ bee writes; " I have-just been reading an ar ith tidle upon apples, written by Georgee Wil- e aj. liam Curtis. Speaking of apples and apple a of pe, hre says ' If you choose to hdIee and in dry them-it is not their natural endi but ia . even then they will return you good for evil Sin aties bt might persuade any pagan to be a ith a hristiap. o doughy, clammy, fatty e 'ds pies, which are a device of Satan, but those a lhd triumphs whidh have no bottom crust, and f, ed in whinch the spoon sinks and'sinks-Selah ! n it For pies proper no condemnation can be q severe enough. It is one of the alarming si a- signs that we are gettiig to -be a pie-eating a In nation. (Getting to be ) Pies are the e ta- i u ed ple food at all the taverns in thsland. The w rural kitchen is full of f, e booths in Fulton market are lined with pies. in et is the popular form ofugl"kg dyspepsia ad and ruining the health. The smart Sala, k no who hired imself to the London irelegrap t il country, sparkled when he is , wrote of pies; and the first of his wit was ae as that it was true. It is a prostitution of any ot is fruit, an injury, a crime to bury it in a pie. fr d. But against the venerable and august ap- m n- ple it is a peculiar infamy.' ' Thus,' con- liI n- tinues Mr. Curtis, ' nothing is so improper or id as a pie proper. But there are prepare- bl in tions called pie which are truly delightfual; w ot- and chief among them that which slices the fry ie apple without making a mush of it and fit Y. after it slices it, spices it, and then bakes it At r under a firm, light, thoroughly browned, ac and dry crust.' ,Now, I do not agree with him in regaid cu _ tQ.allfruit being spoiled when put between de .i- two crusts, for pies made of rich preserve at in this manner are delicious.. But I do not lic n think with him that pies made of apple eel w sauce might have originated from the source un which lie affirms. The manner of making ho n the delightful pie to which he alludes is as bi g follows: Take a deep dish, invert a tea- Th a cup in the middle, and slice around it some bot e juicy, tarty, high-flavored apples; then add a little water, sugar. and nutmeg, cover 1 with a good , rich, lit crust, and bake un- ma til nicely browncd,-and the apples thor- pip p oughly cooked."- Aerican Agr to ;turist. A PEASANT WOMAN's O lERINIG.-One ma day the Abbe Vincent (do Paul) was at the con house of the CiOre of Saint Maimin, in dre whose parish bhe had preached for his or- To eans. A poor old woman u ime in. From 'heal er forlorn and wretched appearance the Is t thougbt she had come to ask assistance eyve but she approached the Care, and, placing egain a little sack in his hand, said; "Monsieur le amn Cure, I bring you a little monel for those to al poor orphans you were talking to us about dy c yesterday. There was every reason to be- goo leove that the little sack contained a few lte sons gained by hard pinching-the widow's felt mite. Imagine their surprise when on obeh- some ing the sack they found twenty-three ive- case franc piecesl .tak "Do you want to give all this money?" self "Yes, Monsieur le Cure." all 1 "But, my good,plous wtmoan, it is certain- out , ily goo o ogive alms, yet it would temptlqg-o d to give above your means. taste Now you do not seem to be well off; and sure if yeo were to come to want some hose passi "Here is the way ofit, s Monsieur le wear Cure," replied the good woman, "I am not rich, itis true; but I have no children and I nm a wikow; my husbabd left me Jo something ait hisdeath; I have thought it ut let right to take that little sum and bring it to ly ott you for the poor orphans. I am glad it John will be so employed; It will do good to beth in En of us-to my poor dead husbaud and to me. If hereafter I fall into want,-well, wellt others will give to me, since I give." So saying shb.took her leave, leaving the two a dipl Cures with tears in the:r eyes. tent which When a man loses his building lot, is he laugh blind.t Don't know; bqtbe has bertainly are wi been deprived of his site. as." Ca.. -a ohen __ ma.ade "fur wotcs'etho o the avl nthe inter. o s On the h d it es Duofnllu ereactiona oe of aes a s torbe a db euym trone itho r introdtbee monthe astie, twel hae co"ar £othe ,o queen to ho e power so i: ` he0did: an for to much to the slow operaton of general Sthe Jesuts s to aebrat it e of popular danhusem, acts bLind Sount for as littlhe impn the long ra tween theone andtwo iews, bt experiencet athe the eatdtionaro the crse of events of alle classes wIats thmat hmean bp A. for the unlug.ky JeIha not not ard the case, it would have, bee impossble t allthe t eas to the det whieh this exp will hd, and pon thes. They must by ths timch she chfeeaboutse al skinning.t There ha hardly tere ountr s E the apooitltnno nalt r tho le . nand, rofleslaton,-te ro nl for too much to the slow operation of gener itself by be principles, and to believe that, becuse-it is al est mosthey are still subject to a varietytter of course to signalties a anted liberal revoluties ion by a dmcounetr$. ertainly td the Jbodiesuits haveas to elebrate it muh klestatig, none in little In tie long run, as pllspa S t modern times has inmeanrred such intense oble lch tween these two vihe hackneyed lines of Horacendth meabout n s.the oak As for the unlucky esitywade not p rt ofe Christian Je to rm any jdgment all Spersecuted and hted u asto the effects which this expulsion will haye a ukeepon a "philosophy-shopfeelt by this timcalled upfee.abon toi- expusion a deabolitio of muhan. Sometimes hedoabou e skinn lughing neimre al, sometimes a cuntryin En and rope in whihen, the alking oneot, or hav biped with been out morfeathers. Accorexpelleding to last accountsay vil nothing of authentii sources, n of the "order itself by ment." On the authorityXIV. n 1773; and, thof an old a Slittle-read philosophers are aware of the worl owes more rhan it tohinks aarlet does, (that h modern times has incurrled suchcalomel, instance) adoblo e quyfrom allnd hardly any could apply to itonelfs, which dowinot de g so much justcake the hackneyed lines of Horace t g about the oak shorn by hard axes. Thus Pare a "Whatever t a body is h estinion lyeth an d Jews, a minority continually eat last vanish like smoke. For that speci t ick which doth coa gulate hath power but a e certain appoin ad tame. The sustainin and re n nderistood of the cosw ulation. t For ualle S p P to give a definition of man. Soetimnes he ii he is a laughing animal, sometimes a crying u asbodies passe away and vanish lking one, o noa biped withing y out smokfeathers. According to lastll all end in acco fume.nts . fromThis is authe entic sources, f thie ngs botha "develop- oreall Sment On te authority ofing and dead.old and "l " " *Alan is a coag3,lat afume" A coagulated philosopher, to whom that, vainworl r man, nor ever again itdare to puit does, tohat p - blessN Oing called calomel, for the more and t to from all these definitions, which do'not do d fine, and take the follatterowind strowinger to the willbe it Athenians, by Aurelius Tieophrastos Par- da, d, acelsus Bombast, of Iohenheim":] WE "Whacome. To believer bathat the moredy hiours ching but d curdled smoke, wherein a particular pn.r- e in destination lde that id.f exAnercise is good for the e the more goova sh like smoke. FTo that speci- c everyt lick which dothakegulate bath power bourt a g certained. To set onted time. The same must the on smallerst room in the house is large enour llght toe sin. To argue thallt all end erin areme Thisd foris the system, wiof thinout regard tomrporeall bot eects. To commit a whch co e n itself to be prejudial, hoping that somehow r A coagulated fuit may be done in youin - mase winorth mpuerity. To advise anohe to put "stov - take" on tremedhy whichyou have tried your self, witehout makig inquiry as to whe other all the coditions e aend stronger e will t e- vih come. To beliemerely to gratify thehours chil drtaste. To eat sca hearty supper faster the plearn. T Tosure experienclude thated during the brief time it is 'ealth, the more violenl and exhausting it L. is the more good -is done. To lhi e that prow assined. To act onwn the throt, t thie thatexen the ofe smeary wakingroom in the house Is large enough at least some of them-on'ment pretty sharp ly on Reverdy Johnson's fulsome praise of John Bull. The Paris 2rtisps says his sleeches an n Engleepan in. To argure symptoms of hs whater remnabe- te dty causes one to feel imatm p ater continue t nt nego tiations, swihould make spache at_ reim uhith nearly every English politiTm an mh t m laugh in his ltovep aed which, to say the lat, t ane wnoting aki n d iniqre aset pwu thsreo mieu 1lhs 01W,.tiffs ba "-OWN.I TEA O***·E. sores d ; wr - ; n afor thisaite Sw,.+t_ .ea- _the be-.' aset rI_ . of Orhanmn t lyteo IkioBt Na sl sfth KNOWN T ON rJZX3UN1, way "and July, n id In e 06o ' Jh of ,iit I-s the Wion- attar naned and se ,, 'here poeund, the partes hereinafter saemd end _ Id ofw oofkore. a Zavali tLhemsieli of - ". " i o th s et s eLouisian rela tive to~the oliganseija h eeI • Ino' evof the edse __ forl them•. thun saw"eiteia ot~eiits dantio y hs corporation fu tlae fqflowlng meen =o- o t Under the following etipulation, been _~Z t the The soemnl' nene oftLh e r sUha beLth Ne and orleans athotic •t h coanart,rU ha he the y te uose, = sftr· a a. ra sha . Thetbn udelnd l on o the eoa A vote ofl three.-burthe etfthoe ops e Stock heolers - rwith the conent of the Pneident.: feral 1o* O ters AirIyry nL h a a lw y a A t-he City New Oehleeee · nr r i 1t Board of Diretors,. o e n. fi uebeotrl o tonhoo -m' r'Y-m. -,.,,. S-t o The Vice Pel sdent @r thME company iL the eSoer on s whom, a"n ch .itatlonrs, he , erved, d. , In twhoe name eln t wlbel brought. _ be- A/TI .. d tbe. The Cepital steck of tae Coapo eatie s- d=ed At One Huet Hundred Thene ooOJelar. S ive Thousand ea Shar _es of TcDOn po -lLs be a t h, obe b. not crpti to paild at th time of edgiln --ndthe - e AIl mainder whenueveeslled In the BorEe Dlr eftoe a •I any time afterei ty das da l have elaeed, the" o t coingtieaotl of nd vided - si remtn. lout holder, b lth e oa [ lt no B cuJtLb etook- En- propuotealdive bnd. e . eon AiOL5 YL x/. i p .haUcommn .aoeratioaam ron a any I'f o mre mShae of the Capitel Stock s ub act, Ilrectar meet ho utuckholdenr;. each e-are o'- tck b sciben n Immediatly s tMrate the~n Stokhlders Subeoribd l shll h entitled to one vote. Stochlders tice may vote In person or by proxy of another stockholder. inly anac ye. Sin In cae it should beeomen cee- toVplce thin cor blo ration in liquidation, there hl ho r oited by the ih od o irectors, Snm. oneof thetr number ho thell Iith represent m hem, a.nd h hoe signature hell e bipding on awe th Comny, in such capacity. wil bec h. m - l iaii ,Lily AyiTIfoCan 1 No stockholder w )kM" fvmy Ipil ty olf te P ormpa..y -ey.nd the anuntof hin etoo . re AWlosL ux. l'n Threr b e no salet of stock without conent of the atul. tod no trans-- r of c.ck will hbe reognised an. less approved by the PBeard. The First Presidento thB' ard of DirtoAs C B he L: _\ t4ote~Jrm tot d ~s olmln sfred- , Iwthe Mon t ev. -Jean Mre od .o The Board of 1Bo0tohdr ruselo on beids the he President. First, four mebrs who shall doCier n-.t ug end who shti be nasaedb y the-President, and snoond thr other mbr to beyelected by the ntock-hoers. itl The Director rs of the tn ppontd d Sremoved by the President ne d thoeir pls tied wlth 'P ethers appointed by him assrnqesut s he sllame at, id without r~·pany reponibilty n anwis on his part eve .14 tocholders, or anyother subjetion to ther sn·aarsvl Theou t sieure in the hand.of the at President, the complet control of the newspaper and tof nd alas ......... + b , o lfEIul the~dl Ollp .wyý be =0 nt e- The tie Directors o the second Olrs shell e e.etsld e b th stoeklderat lectin to e held annually In the month of December, (after the drraleletioný) on such s- day an may be appointed bythe Board of Di whereof due notice shall he given M the newspaper itthe company At thin election each share of stook shll Onitid to one vote, and the moity of votes Sthe verlthe place shall he filld Sa vote or th remain SI . reora of. thie ecLa. The ion President to de. Ici' oinass~euoftievoha -- D • -e . .r.. - - a This annual election of Three Director shalln he the I ncl mode in which toeoltders, nilych any Il intlence in the control of the paper or the &n they 8 corporation. ýv. No mebrothe Bosrd of Directorsahall receive any 11 payforhl hservices, nor shall he hohl any other office or employent iin the paper for wlhich h will receive anyi Compensation. The President-shall hold his oibce unt his doeth or n voluntry roligutlon.o - AnTa.C XvU. Upon a vcancy In the ofce of President occurring in eitherofthen ctwo modes, hiso scceentrahall ho elected by the Directors of the first clas or an many of the. an may thenbein oltie. During any absence or anoepecity of the Presedutchi poece shell ho tilead by such one of Vice rsideent, cen n ahe shall appoint Ths s o aas e eaa A~RICLE XaX Thisoost may be y e svoate of the stcrkholder, To eteotC thin th~ere rout be, caste lavfor of said aend. meet two-thirds of sU the votes entitled to he ct, each share rreanting ne vote. Sid amendment must proved by thyPrsidrthe Board of Directors and 51 The term for which this Corporation i formed shbal he twenty-iveylda toholdrefseor neglya to o; ertully his Instalment a. the same Mils doe, ii e at the rate ofeightp cent per annum shali e ad te from maturity Until aav nd . i ,an- tck._ holdlerrnsitmes, or n cgi c tar or her insllenwt writhin thI tdaysalte the specified timeof yenmt, the Board of ~i~re shell haer the rightof aauehg an share or sharesporlbu nsdhn r d ad~l~tu ata tion or athorwine a the Beard maydee Uuled t~s~ ntene Rcesce ttmpe to the amount of twesnty ceote are affixd hereob. liuly~ aoeleld at the execution hereof. Thus done and peesd in myP elln at New Orleans aforesaid, the day, month, and year first shove written, In the presocoa of Laoreuce MecCormck and John A. Gllmoro, competent Vitoewss, diomicillated in thin city, wvho hereunto sign theilr Ilnar-a together with said parties a~ni e, the said Noinry. after done reading1 of these J. If. ODIN TIOMAS f.1 S~fITNI C. If. N. J, l'gric E JoitnlL4)Ugyy C DiB; PETh~tiIOLTOiN, JOhiN FLANAGAN JAMuS ODOWDYL TIlOM~sYg iKlNYS. ~V. .. CASLTIELL. W. Ii, LANUAdiTICk D. P. SCANI.A At LUItPIcjO MOcrOItNACg WM. J. CASTEZLL, Nrotary~ Public. Jo heIio~l~lolal thlIlrirt. Peijek rafOrlenoni do Ing Cabyrtery of t I have earefllyl exalmined the. torn. thn C~a~fne New i)rleont Uytho Yrlrtn C~mpany and that I find nothlngelltrelo coontrary to h Conetltnilon end the as of sthe State of Lennbisna, c. U. LUZitNBitGH Distriot Attorney first Judlicin Dletrlct. Ut5E ndulgnod Dqputy lecnder ~ofrgt4M~e do 116, bod~ 1W, 170. OLO- , No.7, f'seirs, 167, A.bu DICAD Jr, - ~riq L1;Bopetyz.~455~i . - A oenwmheers re a s~~ ~ ~eupl~tLr~i ra-.r ~ilb~ '*