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(m m" T .ma u . ·u.- 1,.Y. "- ......... .
So of eh eiS thi, sub •ot oII o#t lst MVA" S4th. The .$vbre n o p ine u nothaving s the olest of each as Srg at as Sb a e *jae X ME a reh ý ý o ship tr tble shei aould remain there :, a t I .eac .. aPl. ,.rob there sire d albox~ exclusively to Tof}Feel ' a ,uestunptposed to us, o Add tha h in e Churches toWe haeceive this should remain ther otiven bonly duthering threa tion of the pIndulgencesx ercises, but it '`te e time given and bt the tions that have leen proposed by different countries, as to th m ner of observing the rsondtions necessary to gain the indul genfe. raWe publish the answedbi thate loaere Sprotical interest for the Catols of thtis We. h Sohave reivedgn Pontim has perinsitta thers given by thoCongregation of Indulgences ys of fasting to bhave seen proposated, so that pdiffersons ay countries, as to the manner ofto observe them in the 1 The Sovereign Pontifik has permnitte tho same week. 2. The fasts proscribed by the Church Ember days and Vigils cannot be applied to thJnubilee. tNevertheless the Holy Father has yenmitted that if the Jubilee is made during t Lent, the fast of Lent can serve for the Jubilee. I 3. ersons under the age of twenty-one years, g to gs the indulgence must observe the t fast. o If they cannot fast, therho.ul obtain, not a sapesaion, Tat a comsatatioa from fasting to some other work. The same observation will apply to tbh4 who, on secount of-their labor -or health, are unable to fast. d 4. The fast of the Jubilee should be accomE plnied with abstinence, notwithstanding all e dlsien~~ioln, even that of the Bull of the f Oresade, unless by speoia oindult. Those who can nelta i fast nor abstain, should then ob- hi taut, not dispesesues, but a ossutesi onas sr. It is well to remember N tt4hl e ý tritaoiots of works must be made - tei the confessor. 6. Persons gainiag the indulgence of the ht Jubilee once, by repeatig the works may gain p It a eeond nine. Bat they cannot receive ab- of solttlosa seeead .time from censures that shall m have been inemnaed anew. de Acxlzowfmaarmomr,-Wm. Johnson, Laredo, ize Texas, SR; MiohL Farrell, do., $2; Capt. Wm. H. Bassett, Grand Cotean, $5; Rev. J. Rouxel, If Vermillionville, La., a4, W. R. G011, St. James, kn $4; Mrs. Margaret Fudge, Warmley, nearBris- ref tol, Eng., $5; Rev. A. Verrina, Cape Girardean, liu Mo., $4; Rev. A. Andrieux, Dohaldsonville, La., die $4; Alex. Travis, Houston,Tez, Te th Tdes E W,.au .We have e n more than ont e me ccsason referre to the merita of tis terlling illustrat S weeslgy. Ihe eoatta between it nd the crowd. of t ] ah.subal,_ ariasatud.d en our notlceevery day no ..a..ed. _ o ti..whi pretem d htoib gotten rp wlth all the ate atnd applines or advanced taostea, d sad tea cewase of A moachL auded etohlzatlnh, roi eile unfit to receive ifdiacrlsat waic oaslon into the ye: a circle. The Emeralid coetallste not a line that would - ma tuIe soet seenaltit. and may h, unheesint. tit Bigl placed on the cetre table of the, eist rTllued. h liv iterary deprtntettt, will compare i',.ralli with the beet publletltns of' the dry ntrI the iltuatralos are inre the hSghea style of" lit, b t ,e naas,,tlr fosr latu rdiv with a eautfi al'orlcal cartno ill:rstrnst-o ot tiear. r att Lordalwarnt Ylltrahl In lu llIc. ,,rrouuled the b. Texeted pssriraio f Thoeas iet i. 5iosm. Cour seran, Arenbisaap la kt. 1:ichlard Lrahor , lhioin. cl Clobure, ao per-Zeno s . Lade Mel, Kettl bad l]an Swilf. Tie picture wlt- ,. e,itoll* f," itr-,0tu-., and pe ho adorn say .ralsau i sse,-.e Ti'l'e Itd rglltito It! the pesiarletos is O oaa s nou lalods... rlu gi nahaed gatls to th pairo0s of theo leperarrlld tlatter Clhi is scurrd at the low price ci teu c-cia. .se .i1e n1atber fIa icur lepto er 16, ad wetae a -,r eu r.;:l subscribe and __---~C--. is 61 DR. Punais - t.x R'ta'tr..--The ,ain mid ` anguish ontallod on patients "ufferlina* onl,r thai dis a reaiagsamidy, r-utor-e, were t ltttlo ajllviateld R-. 4cr ths old mode of treatment-- indeedho iassay n firmn ses tbe appllrmocee we . .tl'el3y injurius. Tha ad- o atti labce sad genius vrhiDr. Peryui bxt M to tar te WIUsOJO,e arsowoae, mvo-att which- mnIt'e gratiyig abat-wbrejo lee In the lessenlng orllbysyell Clait -ale-saod a case oT saouande4 gr-atio to tothoes mitt have labored under aeoaplhst wbieh hrt been cona.i sed almost xtipetmnbie except nuder £atw'llt dc;edo eeoromstaees- Dr. Perriase Pnteut Supporieg, Tres , -eqed foma the cube-Rsomo, unwieldl3 attaiehmutno or diolrily deaaeed ta with theaM irticles, lnstsntlyro ra 1__o bick ar its lijunous pressr, St the aexi ti40 nsa. bahii I-e--og opittto supp'rtt , tu abdomne and dlsenouni-. bering the uisertm e ofall onnaeeema-y weglght. The'mi. hauL Spe-+rs°Pe h e.wla in the appamtxi fomeryin done casesod o mnch maoyance aud dlstreid to the wear as'. The lCyogtIlttrqllm 1i+Yelgttl lt small rc s-d lea"o.the ,heSselis U~esei p's iher bstrlai or _.wm--a, edc frb .vo cede-'t OZe "tzsjitaent or yer, ettleps · ht the soswdeoc eo patronage of raisin thepub Bh t be can Ustiler i k stret g le s " i gIb-o-d is peasessiss .I bg bar w ea them to apply rte kin -----h-paress, .a , -. - have. o ron to give ' t r . . ; . 1 ,5 . '-or + . The Campaign ' ar . tees As the fall aea r, preparations are being made sbn./ a side for the winter's eampaign of charity. t:Amusements and 1 entertainments of rvsabus'nads will pre- I sfoer. sat their attraeslom to tae people, while a inviting them to' emelnber the onfortu- I pate. Pairs, lectitr," dr matt8drepresenta ' lom,, conertafi et., will probably appear t in ger eree, and with.ihgher claims a than ever beretofre.- The city is growing I he rapidly In population, and, as is alwaysthe t ease under such circumstances, poverty a sub- grows with its growth. i Destitution iaoms without comes-i-hopes t h of a better fortune; crime comes to hide e suit- its shime in the crowd and ileves its t trah- wrecks n the .prison, the workhouse and c a do on the public. ways;. diaease and death t the overtake the improvident, and their faali H ob- lies are left with nothing. Sometimes ii there special eauses increase the misery of the ii o poorer classes, asa-ndoubt will be the case v s, with us this fall, owing to the overflow n rehe caused by the recent hurricane. The rear i Aere of the city has-been covered with the' t ea- brackish water of the lake, and its sub- c iven sidence must leave a prolific sonrce -of the chill and fever throughout that whole re glon. s But if destitution is naturally increased I in our midst, so is the means of alleviating a it. The coming business season bids fair n the to be av'ry prosperous one, aiotwihistand- ( r01 ing the gloomy predictions of croakers, c who see financial ruin in the gradual dis- (1 appearauce of labor. s were Labor or no labor, the world demands nees cotton, and will have it; and repudiation a ues- or no relidiation, cotton will bring gold q rent or its equivalent. Civil war is the only ii ring contingency that might rationally be ex- e dui- pected to check the producti'veness and a rave prosperity of the South, and the prudence i this of its people to prevent such a calamity I can be relied on with much more certainty n the now-than two or three years ago, when the '1 sons exciting causes were more aggravated and ti t th_-popular 'emper far more inflammable. n r ut while prosperity- is showering its a d to flowers upon our people, vwe must hope ft has that they will not become intoxicated by 1I ring their perfume. Men are naturally nothing o0 ilee. but grown-up children, and are apt to for- fa mr, get the trials of yesterday in the triumphs o1 hat. of to-day, but iteis the part of Christianity it a to correct this levity. The good Catholic til to knows how t)ook -beyond the tide of a al r temporal suleces; it does not render him in m delirious, for he knows its treachery and ar >m insufficiency; he does not frget the past so all with its hardshipe anymore than he is con- co the fident of the future with its perils. pe rho A Catholic, therefore, ought never to pr ob- have-his heart hardened by prosperity and ag O i to another sphere. an er Many indeed have always been above the an de larnecessities of want their paths so far the e have been surrounded with luxury and ail plenty, they know nothing by experiepcie vel ,b of material suffering, but so much the more suj all merit for them if they take the time to un- chb derstand what misfortune is, and to real- eqi ize the conditiof of the unfortunate. be n-. Oh, that all men had been unfortunate ! leg el, If all that are now prosperous could really di, "s, know what poverty"means, if they could aI is- recall the pressure of debt, the pangs of ", hunger, the pinching of cold, the terrors of 01op L, disease without medicine or physician, then ena the call of poverty would strike upon much soo to more attentive ears. We should then have It r more of pracotical Christianity. There is use now a good deal of theoreti'al piety, the TweC principles of religion are recognized as aga he very beautiful, and all Catholics firmly in- V t tend to reduce them to practice in theuir oeve I lives, yet how little of this is done! What satr I we want is Christianity in operation, feed- ' hed Ing the poor, clothing the naked, visiting tuti ~d the prisoner anal the sick. Sentiment and poe . vivuot prayer-looks might then be dis- T'h Spenned witheto some extent if necessary., po It is absurd for any man to call himself a punr r Christian when he has a dollar ill his p1ocket for s and another human being within lis re.chI emni is suffering with want. they 1 Weo don't understand a practical Catholic cour who is not a practical Christi:n, and we Iluic firmly expect to see all who aspire to the i latter title make such efforts this wiatcr in J th th ceauna of charity as will justify their ico. claim in their own eyes. Iutit must be ad- I mitted that the tendoncy of the day ih this toute couftry is-towards the rapid accumu~ iah l • t ithc of fortunes, and in order to guard against that tendency, all good Catholics must x- a amine thelr conscienceA and their cash shol balance, and make up their mind before hand to what extent they will be able to rlted help on the good cause. If this is well rh done, we are sure that New Orleans will inca&rase the Splendor of her reputation fior , lcharity alread so.geperally and justly cut s kieown throughout the world. Punrit sPME & Co.'s Inranran RooP1,We.-.The an!- tion, frpatontt m.by t mh-h roolnm be rsdtll test is p •tt to thul n lte trals e dmoinsliraeua d~a... .inh a a. c l as ci nt _.t , .nf rau or. _-= ~lao q nim.ti of the ws t. ._r at _est _Ia.ui, ., it ,, -plest taste. iro- serIon t-n- c be ore nsfoua. This feetm in cofnlued SOmh i, checke a-y oth lae one once they will never mpleoy word, as are The Union hasu .d~ug' h South, and oter's kept her against her will-but it may soon ind find that it has caught a T rtar, Even in pre- the-days of dstvery, }he~i' the South was while able to take the world easy, and inclined 'orta- o do so, too; when her productiveness was eatab checked and her energiea were dulled by ppear the lethbargt inflience of that instittion, laims she easily took the lead inlnational affairs. wing Her statesaen,.gad orators were the cqn Mathe trolling spirits at Washington, while her rerty sons led the armies-of the Union. The New Englanders beat us in matters of opes thrift, andwhile the South made all the hide money the North pocketed it. This ma s its terial strength they afterwards used to and chain down the prodigal that had given it leath to them. Umi- But our day is coming back, for money ines is the only strength in which we were lack i the ing, and the South is accumulating wealth case with a rapidity probably never before wit rfilow nessed in the history of the world. The rear South is the great producer of wealth in the' this Union. Its soil is the most fertile, its sub- climate the most favorable, its seasons*the t of most conducive to agricultural production. e re- While out-door labor is driven in by snow five months in the- twelve at the eased North, here the whole year long is open to tting all. such occupations. Where the North fair makes one crop, we can niake two or three. and- Consequently labor can afford to be much kers, cheaper where it loses no time, and pro dis- duction is much more valuable where it is so much more abundant. ands As for energy, the Southern people have Ition shown themselves as much superior in that gold quality, wherever there is occasion to call only it forth, as they are in intelligence and ex- capacity. The North has found its master, and and in violently robbing that master, hasl enco merely freed him from the luxurious shack nity lesa that impeded his strength. Our people inty will not honceforth waste their means. I the They .*vill hereafter be obliged to exert and themselves to obtain production- which will ible. no longer be the meremere stiTt of their cm its mand - something like a creation called lope forth by a simple flat. The exertion by henceforth incumbent on them will not sing only be far more fertile in results than their for- former system, but will teach them. habits phs of economy and thrift. city. Even now eviderfcss are multiplying of olic the fact that Southern credit and respect if a ability are rapidly rising in the Northern him market. Our production and oureconomy and are both duly weighed and recognized there, past so that Southern custom, is as eagerly on- courted now as it was distrustfully re pelled two or three years ago. A peaceful1 to progress of this kind, without political nd agitation, will restore us to all our rights - ~- . . . -- -m. P,-Tv rule or cupslity I ire. and ignorance will be lifted from over us, the and the South will enter on equal terms in far the great race of influence and power. 1 nd It is difficult to see what can then pre- I ice vent the South from attaining to political ore supremacy in this country. The galling c in- chains of protection 'to Northern industries, I al- equally oppressive to the great West, will :t be swept off like cobwebs, and national C :e legislation will no longer Ie permitted to a lly discriminate against our railroads; rivers I' Id uia coLmmerce. Ih of The South need not, through selfishness, o of oppose the system of centralization now so a en eagerly urged by her enemies, for she must !i ch soon have control of the Government, and o. ve it remains to be seen whether she will then is use that system as mercilessly against he weaker sections|s they are inclined to do as against her. i . V Will the South, with- her Western ally, ,ir ever consent to reduce New England to at t+ at satrapy on some frivolous quibble ? Will tI. d- :he be willing to tamper wfthi the Consti- pi tution, and reduce those States to one, as i , d poetical justice would certainly dictate ? tI They have no Ihesitation in their day of 11 .. power to change State boundaries for party i., a purposes; why not follow their precgdeunt t for the purpose of reducing from an ufrdle if It eminence so 'troublesome an element as as they make iii the national Senatclrrhmny ' wl Scourse of the kind were proposed$ .Juu.-_a". ,lquickly New England woutd u'ders;tand tl.ol the States' rights doctrine. What good . SJelfersonian Demuocrats tlhe Puritans would for become " - The South, as its soaciety is now consti- i atutedl, would have no dcsire, however, to L.amtntpr with the Constitution from moti ves KI Seitlar of apparent equity .or of vindictive gi, .alger. And, even if the toieic of oar' societ3 ai t should hereaftetr becomeo less exalte(d anlt ! honorable, the memory of principles vie- ] kitedl at our own griecvons expense would probably remain as a lesson of wisdom rather than of spalite. We are thelnu fiou flon seeing in the pres Seat aspect of the political sky any cause of ' serious apprehension for our future. The SPuritan element in our Union has always ak been n source of ill-feeling and dissatisfac tion, but now that its clhief object-the abolition of slavery--has been attained, we ta'l do not see in its mere presence a suffi-r cient ground for desiring to dissolve the Union, much less for anticipat:ng any i serious injury to our sectional interests. or We think that it is :a force tht can be checked and mastered, though whether it can be made, an element of nationdam strength, may be more doubtfal. In a drii word, if circumstancesa should ever be such h as to repd eowAepitaio ot theStates #d and visable, we think, the, position of the Boatt ought to be such as to enable her to grant mon that action as a concession instead of ask a in lag it. was ined FLrNIIAL OFr Mas. McCLOSKETz.-Last was Wednesday rere performed the funeral 1 by rites of Mrs. Hugh ':McCloakey, deceased, ion, The religious ceremonies, were performed sirs. at St. Theresa's Chuarch, and the remains cqn- escorted to the Bishop's Cemetery by one of her the laygest processions that we have ever The witnessed at a funeral. We saw many of s of our oldest and most respectable fellow-cit the izens present, manifesting in their demean ma- or the kindest sympathy with the survi I to ving spouse. E"'Foeo tost in the line of car it riages were several containing numbers- of the clorgy in eurpliee -giving to the ocea ney sion by their number, an appearance of ick- public interest. alth This was increased by the long line of wit- orphans, conducted by Sisters of Charity, The who accompanied the procession on foot, a In manifesting by their presence the warmest its interest in the domestic loss sustained by 'the one whom they have long recognized as a ion. friendf nd protector. by - Thus one by one the ties which bind to the earth are snapped as one grows older, and a to the heart is freed-from its cares and its af >rth fee'tions to rise further above the consider; ree. ations of time. It is well in such a case uch that one has the consciousness of good fro- works to sustain hint and the heartfelt it is gratitude of fellow-beings to console him. As life declines these things assume a value ave which fortune, rank . anld honors never hat could have. If the sympathy and respect Ball of a whole conununity can afford anny con nad solation on solemnt occasions like this, IMr. te:, MlcCloskey is indeed not without light ha-s upon his loneliness. Dek prle Tin: S i.EIr Vows.-W- e lare in th- ire ns. ccilpt of an invitation to witune- tlihte ,-:u :ert tiftu nl anl imprsive ceien:n'ul y of takiing vill the holy habit at 2 o'clock P. M. to-day. tin- It takes place in the chapel of the lTnunac led ulate Conception, Convent of the IHoly ion Cross, corner of Congress and Ialnlampat not streets, Third Iistrict. We are not in eir formed who or how mIany are the caudtli ;its datts for religious plrotissiou, but the.cere mlony is equally noble and inspiring, of though therit shnloll be but one. -Few et- sights are ever lint in this world mlore cal rn culated to banish the frivolous interests-of sty the day, to place before us a forcible con re, trast between the interests of time and ly eternity, aiad to fill the soul n'ith anl exult re- ted solemnity, than this deliberate renun ful ciation of all the pleasures and fascinations :al iof the world while life is yet young and Its fll of ht.... .. ... rt-- _ --.. to e able ty to attend at the hour indicated. Is, in SACRED CoNcr-nr.-We call the atten tion of our readers to the fact that a con e- cert is to be given next Sunday at St. al Ann's Church, on St=: Pl-iJip street, at I og o'olack -. at., the proceedis whereof are to b, e applied to inmeting expenses incident on 1i1 the -'contemplated enlar,'eemclt of that al Church. In this concert Miss Cannon, the to accomplished org.ulist of the Church, will rs be assisted not only by her own choir, but by that of St. Theresa's Church, with its s, organist .Mr. LalIache, and several other o amateur vocalists. There will be also a t title orchestra, selectCd froni the tmmberb ' d of the French Opera orchestrla. TlTHE -I.Tl- -tt AiEl<.-The Lo.don I ah .s thotight' we had .1t.nie with tlhe spirit,. ".1 -rotie iitple-it ithi' e Thui,', hnu-,.v,-, " -t1s to the lit, , I at- r' of the snl,.w t :1 l 1 ,1 tl i'nl l st - i omint o'a young ldll ly t hLaY d as a touL , ri:g ', '"':tr,)l 1:i'1' tnllt)i :; .;l 1 , ] S tcald,. "pellt_ ir- t - Ii:ln or at .h -hou'd, a::l th .e' a:'tieh1. - of, f' r i Ililtre .rit ll li i'e,r li 1te towl :lrd, i s h w lie tijnli-it\ :Un:d fii hlit u alll th, peop tih it, i .. ,r t l'mof to it ct ilici,-l of o iur iui co -lt - iru-ji' t ih l,,earcd to dishel- i e e ill ni.ui t l ta;ri onl . ! tri llin tr otilr w.:ld ill ' oninectnll it t It l ra ~ t Ltt thee\vil e e.. It is the ,rcee of ild, tl "h T---atl a ,'reed thait uern have often wi,.ly th l ' lwt-e o, ai d tilk ' it ha iru t rl IIl'uc ! ve'**r ' t1 ti tll h: th. otdiv n l p. ,. for ar tt m hir¶ t y,, :se of ding t, l e i pii- I . Siw ' th ,. I. i , w ilh.- " om In \ --a iilitl, of lilif, a nd. and iI r. of i l ouit - \iie-tt ' 1O l l Hiol St . C lar leho,, o .i +il ii.. ri, f llig. the UtoI-ie l W l' i ii lae 0' 'l'(| i tl pr"p, r th, - a i it- t gien, t ere . Ci ,tllt ,h r in .' i , ,tii a tel o f ,lld i il onr st.hd a . ,lth, water fr be cl o'th'n-o it, driCtuk itan sm l*', iltllsll usl u alt and wit. ll st i il prese any o f ih it horror of w te Ih l the l, hyarsete i . le and in tn : a. d" ' - r ad--- Cuba. sth nth The cable brings d report that. France, kas England and Austria -lhve given Spain promises of support, in case the United States should ..kOe any demonstration in aast suppo;tof Cubs. If this should prove oral true, the independence of Cuba is assured. ed. The people of this country will not submit ued to be bullied 1by any three or four nations ins of Europe. In face of such a movement o of the popular feeling would become so strong iver that the Gooernment would be forced either r of to recognize Cuban independence or to re cit- lax the stringency of its blockade, and tan- permit aid in abundance to leave our ports rvi- for the revolutionists. ear- Recent successes on their part are said to - of have inspired their party with the greatest ,.ea euthusiasm,while the Spaniards are dishear of tened and their army infected with the spirit of desertfon. The population are a of said to be turning out in great numbers to ity, join the patriots, while the Spanish army is t Mot, greatly rdduced and domestic troubles and 1 lest poverty prevent the home government from Iby sending much additional assistance. Under a these circumstances a few thoiusand vete rans from this country and a liberal supply 1 to of necessary munitions would soon put the and result beyond all doubt. af- What result the independence of Cuba ler: would. have upon Louisiana interests is ase hard to foretell. The production of sugar aod might be permanently crippled in that felt island by the inevitable abolition of slavery, im. or it might be greatly augmented by that lue fact. In order to get a good market for its ver crop, Cuba would be obliged to -seek ad ect mitssion into the Union, and in case of its I oni productiveness -rel;liuinilg undimiuinished, MIr. its untaxed )omlpetitiOl would reduce the ght profits on Louisiana sugar in a material degree.. c \'e have no thoughillt, however., that ai re- 'consideraltilon of this kinld would inltluence , :u- the symnipahics of our people in the bloody iUg strutggle now pending alnong our neighbors. ay. If the patriot party is deserving of success, ac- it will havIe the Southern heart with it, oly irrespcctic e of )pecuniiary after conllsitderla- I -art tionl. Our Soutthern population would in- lever be willing to see a people oppressedl di- i and ham pered with a foreign dictation, be re- cause their misfortullnes would redound to hg, our p)roit. This is a policy of selflshness 11 ew- or spite which 11has never taken root in the al- Southern States, and we believp that if to- t -of morrow the South had control of our Gor- - n- crnument, site vould not permit any legisla id tion that would oppress a weaker section It- or arrange laxatiou to its loss and our gain. p n- We do not attempt to touch the subject t! ns of right and wrong in the Cuban question.; 0 d IBut in case that island should attain to in- > )Ie dependence, we think it probable that its admission to the Union would be a cause ,tI of ultimate gain to the South in the politi- cl n- cal influence that it would be enabled to Ii n- wield. What Louisiana would lose in the bt t. protection of her sugar, she might more 1 than regain in thie overthrow of the whole to to protective system. anI - at u A F[...ti;- o I" n.\ Yt I" (;l.A',;ow; .-- to i The city of ( la-gow and it siubtmr-s conl- ti, t lain iet-aily 1 l!0.1 00 Iat l l5hih , intattitants. It o 11' it -t tille 1r"11lirelalie ts 4it t his vaIst t llllllir' l ptopl th.er'e lare om s l ilgt h a tl:tin tthe uit, to which thl.-" ;"r, devoted. ' liV liii if ili has 1 "11 nt (,t the c. ciefon lia h1 tlid i, . ' A dlritw' ". Ill the othels ar , i o morlle mol- to bl e ispt i altering andll i decorating themu thant would have built ult tIIIlw one's ill their i l 1d, from tht1e fountlt - tll (MoU i1p1 . is. Since tilhe i ltroductioni o(ti' g thi( rguL..r etergV there iy t 'lnst chari , " S visibl,h. 'ihi, 'det-mptorist. wit-re li t t i intir'nUhed at a ]lahe called the To;wnVltea l.h S aid, i gl'ore it, llsit ehl ttt4,) fot r the 11tt(- !' - in that distl ict - was rtially ma vl 'lli,. i tilt: di d l 11(.1 i s iit lll 4-a g#l d li 'til ; itiect rll ' l , ., prloporlhnL'. in the o'it v ,f the old ea- Wt, thu.ral that l-u"- hel l_, t- the ('ti th. . olii!ti s t,"thttI. `it u e the ti h, i e l+'rl t n- 1t r'iscantIs haI;V' c ann)i n11.!111 wh-1;t Emtnist', to he it glorious career n i Ln (: Li . T l.v ai t Oil. only b h of thnti ki't1 itn ail : tl404,H . mul ih e liiiht j atd the la i " i1 l t hlit- H o ii 1::'" D os +"i4ll4C1t 4c 1tti if 1 it , hlt. lpii i 't pt~ th I truth in al lib le~yth t_ • '[ll +!l~·I,+llrw n -, hone : J)/')y p|tt. c !0 , ;( l ' Cii I ly io - 1. l •.,1 l i,- -4. ,1,' •Ti114L ,4,4 , I I~lbl-ll, 1r.. ,ran_ r l Ii t~ lltll rl+. l 4l, fln ll- |eit. Ct" " l 1" , il'. 41 i pi"lY nl l oit-e "11 t ra" 't In te 1 4l" I , it - . 4-,.. til n terb e4 to art i nqu - sta'lr. 4ml04 the tIt by1,1 , predin, b, ors, them ,. * kl ti- IS Vropii , . iuem a Iday1.s1hr...proiaptl o o a rrr oan o n man rs aone, *LoresbVILLA' - It ptbs1on The 5 ntb of el reriwJs t "r of aocfirmato to hriesbdt nred. having a few days prel.one ebmrt sa t tra te tof t-heas oirn "-t son.) oThem roup ihtn he tions cersionia ttindianhed "e wont treuly Ipressions ofullw of to l here, where woes ong fsirst ti e thie presence of a itleer Ch trch. At the toimme of wth reepiono bii and the words, "Pth e wrbe oners" (Pale hewlt perta the feolin ds of the favored ones may he to those ho have heard thosere r n - t the sae circumstances, but they can id t described. t R e Of the thirteen who received ý t ere, twelve were converts and "lev e 'car- adults of twenty-Aive years or matured mindse and good general i stm seoe of r uthet occupyind vra; eaou ny is circles of society here. I and Rev. J. B. Mouton, of Meridian, has bioos tenading this place about twice a yean r ewu s from t three years, and has been vetry esia derAt the eommineo ment of his mlaiois bt o hre thsce Wtag but one sucnll Ca holit et- and they had ut *jusat settled at .te - pply now, there are five Catholic famllesse t the consideranleble'prit ,t" inquiry a oun outl - we have a Sunday school, ain which H,o our own children anti a good muany othelrso Lnba ceivo instructi,,iu every Sunday; and oursehgl is constantlyv increasing in number. Ounr go~ et is Bishop was.ltleosel to receive a visit frontal gar Sunday school, and h their reitationsa ; art lhe gave t.eis all, teaheh-rs and pIupils, none that words oflove ano eltarerfiul gratulation. Tery, olhe llishi, preached at the cMnrt-hout e on ttlhrn, t tLoS·t;'6he "dlays Iald suhel lrachini w- leer ,, efort li~,il in this llacite-so fuUofl '' its c trvliieig Ip ecr :ntll autrhority, and at the same titite st w oar Witi an a ll-per d chait ity. His w,,dta will long he treasureti f its his little tlot!k her, anti we trust also by soem t least of tlhose who are Inot yet "tf this fld IdI Let wh,,, Ihrirtah his mtinistrations and tse the of omr t,.sbeut t l astor, Father Mctou , ll v b r hiil iron-lht to tlhe "'u i fotld iavin ollhe I feel vtyc- 1u11,.ct tnelhltetl to write you a long et a i-i-l]lth 'atit", bLtt prudeuce forbids uy fur. lIi i I" reslp:iss Itipo y ull r c.-ttuts-tis, iUd I Will I hl- a that o tie ocasio of the he Bishop' od" \N istt, iatlter Moutotn baptized tir converts, . :aid nttlt.: :nIl lthat of the twent--threegpe t°' t . t- s o irzn t-, itll the ,ounty, llo wer eone ' toy-y rnch sta-fwr which, all were con. e \se tis lbut two. Youni, L'aIpectl'ully, it. L utSý".ur. ? I' i l - -- l ..... . ol 1-'1::I P.--tst,t: i-t Bili TPits.-The following i~ t eott: urlie:ttio Fr o t tohe Holy Congregation of se iled hie l' ragatiou of the Faitl, which has itt le- Is Vet Ln otc ltiieinlly rceivedo, buet for which Sto r\ - are tloblul.ted to Ia friend at tdmee, will not be ":titiilg in illterest to our readers. At the toes. i tlhsire the Congregation the privilege thas in be. I": ranlted to thie ishops, to whatever tih t ntttii they imay b.elong. of a free lpassage on to- a-e Ftreich lta-of-war which nmay be shout I to returtt to tFrance froit any port in whioha S isthop bound for the Couincil may be waireng lan- ftr an olpportunity to reachiRome. ToBhsho tion cha-r tiwo Fcre iaulsjclts, and are on their.way to Rboutk e to lb present at the Council, the oin, privilege is extended to a free pastsage raro jeet the Atlantic or Indian Oceans respetctivelyby the Steamners of the Trans-atlantie Coi-rpany, on. or-thise of the MessagerieelImperlales; thouh in- Bilhops traveling by the latter will only bh taken to Marseillea or one of the Sicilian peioi STihe T eassage over the Mediterranean, on heal iuse he leassageries Imperiales, is given free of lit- charge to all Bishops, whetever he thoir nationality. The Austrian Lloyd's Compata Ito like wise off.rs, a free passage to BRome and the back, to all tIiehops intending to assist at the Coutcil, wntltever be their nation. This ore privilege is extended by the Austrian Lloyd'. tile to tli, retinues of iBiahops.-lde-Eroturop, - - --- --- -- r l.i(;lOSI (IN:R.tat..v..-. tijri,,"j to the at temitpt t, a;ltttssin:tte ,ta 'lrti t whilt repeatiag n i- the ('reed, the Tiu,,.-. nistis :-Wlhat is the value its ii of iltai's testltit ny i He believes tlotLing; art h,: has nt theory: hlie admits no iperson or fact lof n lfieit l wegl"t or authorpity to be pt in it th rontt otf lis h tflti iin t. e is reatd to ki iet for othitlitig. t die hitmtselff fir t d,,tlliii.; to ie ,I Lot ih a ictrerer tid atd a nert tr ter pure .t. itltg:atiii , . it is I potstoi :tgaits t till tile forms i.f toii phlass of inteimerity; against belief on a i ti tl.low ti,lul:tttio; augaist the belief of the n tl., nt of tthe mit, oric the heart- against eill itiar u01i1 ttither believe otir thitk worthy iof ltlllial. 'hn Vounigl Itall has taken iP t sor\-iov ,f the ('l.ristian world, anti eondemns - Pite pit. hel.ers it well as Ire.iachers, cou of gi'iga:iti, s with tltir nitiisters. All is rotten' ,' nn... ill Iis eyes. T his lie protests lagainst. .t :itti : hat t,tts hle lrtte-.t fir, and what is the , i, ls s , la, i l1rT re. l toh place ion the-grand . i. p'' i'ta ofi tinei in thits vas-,t tettplu of the t uill\ il.,. All h(;rua. t- i t at a loss ou thit I"S it. 'l nl;itl ks Is un tter~, ia tl h,-past,there 1111 l a,, t e ie ttt xiti ts o vielite and wisdom; 1- I, r l, llh:itti Ii t inif ct h ii Yh, 'v Ihtive hitherto . ... --- T n hn---- i.i n eiar S1t:: . t Ili i 0I' ' i, 7 1 *i: tItr . C ti' t il te- - : L 'l i--oud .n 7 r.-i situ I r h - i as I iiu; to Pit' ' p:, ,,ul t l tl ii , tt:Itv t t, li , . 't .il eiarks it'i I ,., i, h! i , -, I -tlt il i ,-i ti l i. uihl It;, I Ittlit'. i : -i it 1 i' , tti-ltjl,, ,ll t i tt L iit,' pitila ,',-it .sn etu frfet iI:t- I tttr i m ts p i representi a the (-iiii ilts of the nllat l.d artu aite inou lti~het itt its ,tnt'ilirs. Ti'l is iilumtiou the 1",p.', hy the v.ry 1ondittioen rct the , a,] e itldkfn Itis' lid tll t t .makt f elr, nd t -I end will ollly V'lh ttla:l, :tl',tyrall Conl ll is anll Ituachtro is o . I NEW Onr IMS~ DtILY Nnws.-The first nut sPiotl' t wilt rer nu o lar.th arst. tot.s . icg u -,,cu..t e!ii.e - clt iii tit -itt .islle , ind all ibleat 'rtit . It'rttrut tail. etau(ltetits hu. n " · ,itps lyt' . T eir it' i aodweu,'cai.\ t tIt e'h. t al,, i is ]:l:t' b e 1 reot| l ai d1 to (.',,t it Otti , i riaill vr~ i: l,te s ef p re( Jowl-sttt - t,.Th ely T Tnvlty oftdtuti shtoLa it.- patte·s. Theou hf cents a wee mat awaken ecrlearTthnsv. a better thasi lt.lg-.l.etue r" 'ons tha met is"t the et asnd Its et Ic etilted pt'tJlclrt, thte ttet sa-ceca Tha dwbltlls tlne otiee Ii tt hat-tlee strwetl a bwhere ordeyrs till] pfomptly attered to.