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hueie r d d e re asr
Decmb& a e they are from al
•for the twelv mb ontb'endilg on the let of
•December, 1 ,- the total receipts were t
leot ls lestaPs been 1th5 5 ,
380, paid bon the buildings
p ement freaving the sum of e
783as the e exetse of feeding,
pm'a all dols ss.d educating over sey
nty boys for twelve onth; being at the a
orats of485 per year or 0 cents per day for a
geach by This contrasts favorably with iw
the expense of supporting the boys in the n
-Houe of Refuge, and there, too, the inno
sept have to associate with the guilty, and t
nddoubt get corrupted with the association.
expense, ae reported to the Common
eCoil, after deditilng the amount of the c
boys, is over I cents per day, or double ft
what it costs us to support our boys, Al- t
though up to this time we have had no
fprotable employment ..for them, which if
we bad-I am satiated we could very soon S
make the institution self-supporting n
The total amount contributed from all a
sourees for the foundation and support of a
the Home up to the present time has d
ameunted to over forty thousand dollars. *
But I am *Wry to inform you that the total p
amount of funds now in the treasury ism
oy $747 17, with one city seven per cent dE
bd for $559, being about the amount that
ill be requped for the support of the in- t
stitution for two nonths; but the Lord has of
been a bountiful provider ft those helpless az
4s. dren so far, and He will not desert them a
The Board of'Directors hbae sent in a o
petition to the Legislature, but as no ap- lij
propriations have as yet been made for our pa
charitable institutions, the result is not u
yet known. X. believe that if our wealthy oi
flow citizens (particularly Catholics) out- foi
sjde of the Society were aware of the great wl
benefit that this institution can be made to o
the city and State and to Christian society Hi
by providing an asylum, I may say a good th
bome, for the neglected and destitute boys ap
of our city, three-fourths of whom are the up
ldren of Irish Catholic parents, they ts
would contribute liberally to assist the eel
eiety in extending the buildings and of
c wdorkshops t where the large boys am
can be ta t-trads by which they will be ve
able. to " earn for themselves an honest
living ip after'life, in addition to having a
instailed into their tender minds the prin
ciples of virtue and religion, without which po
they cannot becoml good men or good qu
citizens. D. P, SCA· t , President. liv
e , Orleans, February 26, 1871. w
. correspondent of the Kentish Observer
gives a vivid sketch of the results of Pro
testant simplicity, as shown in the funeral th
ceremonies observed at the burial of the th
late Dean of Canterbury - rev
irsth of all-confusion reigns. The Biah- of
op himself could not determine if there is de
to be a publid funeral till about ten minutes le(
before te time fixed. Then as to the pro- hi
eession. Did any one see before such hope- of
less }mbecolity 1 Look at the clergy. Some the
with college caps, some with birettas, some u
with tall hats, some with pot hats, some a
with hoods (perfectly, wrong, as hoods are w
only worn in choir) some without some tI
(let me name it not) with bands. Why we Al
know cot. The singing was execrable. TFhe P
Cathedral choir motlj' wore their hats in o
the Churchyard in a priseworthy manner, of
and looked as if they were paid by the a
hour, and the Low Church clergy took es- sc
pedal pains to shout "Amen" at the top ch
of their .voice, apparently to drown any A
Satanic intoning. Then as to the rest. The pa
Mayor looked charming. His robes are so to
becoming. The Corporation was also m
worth looking at. For once they appeared th
ashamed of themselves. I did never really g
see such a set of men officially collected to- re
gether. The "mourners" talkejthe whole of
way fom the Cathedral, apparently from at
their jocoseness, on the most facetious sub- C,
jeets. As to to people in general, their cc
a behior was too sad for any amusement to
right-thinking spectators. A few "Knock- th
em-downs" and "Aunt Sally." would hi
have completed the resemblance to a suc
cessthl fair. Scarcely a hat Was raised as
the hearse passed, and few bystanders
looked as though they were not out for a
couple of hours amusement. Clearly they to
were anti-Ritualists. A few more remarks
strike me. Why were the QathedraJ clergy k
too tender to walk to St. liarTin's? Why b;
did the rector of the last-named parish C
look as if he was expelling a curato ? Why
was the hearse and its trppings the 'most
disgracefa turn-out ever seen at an public
funera3e Where were the horses procured v
And w]y did the drivers of the carri k
envelop themsefres in many-colored wraps?
Howeyer, a few things pleased aus. The
volunteers behaved reverently. I was ex
ceedingly glad to see then. Their good H
hehaviot must be the result of th ir visit
havior on solemn occasions. Shall we
touch on the behavior in the chuororehyard
Sramblin over tombe, a genesraljolitity,!
an utter asado to the festivity of the oc
casion, altoge thor a ight too sad to men- ri
non. If shle is "Protestant asimplioity," '
for heaven's sake let us agree with the C a
tholic party in the Church of England, and I
ay-tlihe sooner it is got rid of the better
for Chr istianity.
tl the Baurd~ Rdeew, drakaess prevails to an eno.
mona extet an.ongst lade. lee the upper clssea of
a wity in England. That Journal a it is a auhiet
about which pea~te do notwha to tak, but now and t
then one beor, it aid that some lady was seen takes I
awy by her iliendo from a ball, " quite drnank pr 01
t dog, and that another lady bs been seen out ridag,
w.un c.- coild hardly sat her ihotse. prunkenoeaa, w c
a.. t,,ltd, ino l re o i nowbmoa even to the mea ft
Ol*l $lli ' orion Of the abft to which watl l fan.
y. inllba dane been reduced. wham in their own
IJ, ,,e sdpi .t Wn. not neaiLy attsnnot--" how ona tookt
pheasn um tui hr~~ ul entL
rrd evVieismon iau tt.O
rst of the revolutionas be
to place hadr on a leivel. Bad as
this was It itwas still worse in
tested.!ies 135 by iritu of this d%
lsea od the Churcb of
her I uet could. Not satised
with.. the de the indemnity
which had Mesa legarlly i aratesa to them
by a solemn treaty, au which was, more
over, but a pooeer eomenaatio for the lose
of the property of which they had been
plundered through a revolution which
avpided in a measure the oatward appear
ance of violence by its hypocrisy it pun
ished the distinguished prelates who lifted
up their voices in the cause of truth and
justice, and went so far In its aulaclt1 as
to imprison the priests who were falflling
their missibn of seal and love, and exhort
ing the Faithful from the pulpit to implore
God's forgiveness for those who were of
fending Him so grievously. But the revolu
tion terrible as it is, has beenoverruled for
oo. It has been the means of manifest
ing to the world the real feeling of the
Spanish peoples, and of proving that in
matters of religion there is no room for
apything but Catholicism on the one aide
and indifferentism on the other. In vain
do the revolutionists use -Protestantism as
a snare for our Faith, trusting to the sup.
port which our Government affords to false
doctrines of every kind. In vain does this
decrepit worship try the seductions of gold
and seek to turn to account the.poverty of
tha peole, which is one result of the rev
olation. So strong is the Catholic feeling,
and so deeply rooted, that Protestantism
shrinks into nothing before it., Some men
there are, doubtless, who stifle the voice of
conscience, who look upon the Catholic re
ligion as a bar to the gratification of their
passions and who persecute it in gonse
quence, but not from a preference for any
other. The cause of their hostility is to be
found in their dread of an avenging God,
whom they would fain banish from their
own terrified consciences, by banishing
Him from society at large; accordingly
the failure of Protestant propagandism, in
spite of the maler in which it is bolstered
up, is as-ludicroun as it is pitiable. For in
stance, in Madrid alone, which is the very I
centre of Protestant action, the preacherq
of false doctrine have made--or, to use a .
more appropriate word, have bought-but
very few proselytes. Most of them belong
to the poorer class, and it is for a mess of 1
pottage that they havebartered their souls. I
The rest arespostate priests, who did not 4
possess stability enough for the austere re- I
guirements of the griesthood, and whose I
lives were by no means edifying to begin
with. Among these few converts there was,
h ever, one who had allowed himself to I
1j - the sophistries of the
JbeaLr d wr had acted in good faith.
Now they boasted of him I Unluckily for
them, however he did not long continue
their dupe. Without doubt, God, who I
reads the secrets of the heart, saw in that 1
of the poor man above alluded to a sincere I
desire for the truth, enlightened, his intel
lect, which Ras lost in doubt, and brought
him back into the right way. The pervert
of a moment returned in all sincerity to
the truth, threw himself at the feet of his
superiors, and published an energetic re- i
cantation, in ordel to repair the scandal
which his falling away had given. The
important results obtained by the Cathol; 1
Association, which was established qn pur
pose to counteract the efforts of the Protes
tants, afford the beat proofs of the failure
of Protestantpropagandism. In less than
a year this association fbunded fifteen
schools in Madrid, in which about 1000
children received instruction free of charge.
Among these children are some whom their
parents had already handed over to Protes
tant schools. These results arcs all the
mord remarkable from the fact of the Ca
tholics of Madrid having been reduced to
great poverty, owing to misfortunes and
revolution. The sum expended on this
object in the course of the current year
amounts to 1000 douros, or £200. Many
Catholics who are unable to give money
contribute in other ways.
Nor is Spain a stranger to the great Ca
tholic movement which is taking place on
behalf of the Holy See. Some days ago a
solemn Triduum was celebrated for the
Holy Father at St. Isidor, one of the most
important churches in Madrid. In spite of
the rain, which fell in torrents, especially
on the last day, the attendance was so
large that it was almost impossible to
kneel. On each day a collection was made
by various members of the club to which
the Catholic youth belong, and it amount
ed to several thousands of douros. After
the sermon one poor workman was observ
ed to throw his purse into the plate with
visible signs of emotion.
Passionately attached to her traditions,
she never forgets ~that for eight centuries
she has maintained a perpetual struggle for
the preservation of her faith and of her
Kin . Faithful to these noble memories
of the past, the Spaniards, for the most
part, gain fresh ardor and fresh energy
from the very depths of their misfortunes
Herein lies one of the greatest advantages
which have sprung from the revolation.
Long seduced by false appearances, wrapt
in a deep lethargy by a Government cor
rupted to the core, though concealing that
corrnp~In under the guiss of a protound
oespect for the Church, Cat8lj Spain has
long slept the sleep of death. But now she
is awakening; bold and impions blasphe
my has replaced hypocrisy; Spain has
shaken off her torpor, and holds on high
the banner of religion and of the Filth.
We were right then when we said that
there is no evil which does not brln'g forth
some good. Thd revtOatlion has imbued
the Catholics of Spain with fresh strength.
They donot lose heart, though the sorry
offspring of an excommunaoicated monarch
has been placed upon the throne. The ex
cesses of their enemies inspire them with
fresh hopes, and they expect to see short
ly this mockeryof a king meet with the
fate which he deserves.
Disagreeable and impertinent - Ruin
stalng a pisne in the face.
mtopon , amid l .the
eund dynasties, Tis the p of
S. But he holds his right bec
higher right, that is, because it Is his Ie
ri t to ave .free intercourse wi the
whole Christian world, and i is th ght
of all the Cbristih world to have re
striated communalealon with him- all
times, and under al eiremstaces, of
this there can be. no assrance if-. the
private isen of any cony or pub
eot of any lying. If Victor man ges
to war with some other king, the as
his subject would, be interdite a
intercourse with the Catholics of hos
tile nation, except as the Italian
might consider proper. We want se
Popel We want for the Head our
Church of two hundred millions a
free man, and not one aubjec the
police regulations and postofice lea of
any government under the sun. must
not be misunderstood or mierep ated.
We deny the divine right of k . We
claim that the people, When com atby
intelligence and experience, as in a hap
py Republic, are entitled to t e
of self-government. London ,theE
lish, St. Petersburg for the B
for the French, Washington f er'
can but Rome belongs to l ersa
Catholic world, composed of races of
men, and stretching from the a when
Peter was crucified with his down
ward, to the boar whin the hangel
shall proclaim that time is nom Rome
under Augustus Cmae had six llions of
people. Bome has now less th two hun
rethousand. Then she was he repre
sentative -of pagan power an conquest.
Now she rules the world by h religious
teaching and moral law. Fo oar thn
sandyears God prepared the d for the
advent of the Messiah: so, b ten hun
dred years of sturdy natural v e he gave
to pagan Rome the dominion o the earth
and she built her highways d military
roads from the seven hills to t attermost
bounds of the globe. In the p vidence of
God this was as it should be. agan Rome
ruled the world by the swo Christian
Rome rules the human race the divine
unction of faith, hope and charity. Men
may rail, and sneer and rage--qare fre
muerunt gentes-but the providence of God
will have its way. God prepared Epme in
seven hundred years of pagan empire to
become the seat and centre of the Christian
faith. Peter was and Pines 1. is the suc
cessor to the Caesars, by divine ordination,
substituting the kingdom of Christ for the
reign of hell. Temporal dominion is not
essential to his spiritual authority, but it is
to'his independence and freez - sand this
is a question that concerns tsbe hoI-.
man family, sad unaerliee s
of all modern eivilization, law and er.
Gladstone, Thiers, Guizot and the German
Emperor see this and procsim it to the
non-Catholic world. Two *iadrB mil
lions of Catholics feel it in'. heir heart of
hearts, and announce to the tniverse their
determination that it shall be-and it will
bel It is the will of God I"
BIGOTRY ON TEt Bwxcu.-In the Irish
Court of Chancery Appeal a judgment was
given in an appeal from a decision of the
Vice Chancellor in the case of Stewart vs
Greene, in which a bill had been filed by
the heiress at law of the late Mrs. Murpy,
a legatee under the will of the late Hugh
Kerelly, praying the court to set aside the
bequest made by Kerelly to the Sisters of
Mercy of Ballinasloe and their successors.
The will. bequeathed a portion of certain
property to the Superioreas of the convent
and her successors. The Vice Chancellor
had held that, although the Sisters were
associated for the purpose of charitable
works, yet as no obligation rested on them
to devote themselves to such works, te
bequest was valid only for Mrs. Burke's
lifetime, but waS invalid as regarded her
successors. The Appaal urt, consisting
of the Lord Chance llor ord Justice of
Appeal, confirmed tbll Chancellor's
decision. The Lord J of Appeal, not
satisfied with giving his decision, added a
sneer which comes not well from a Judge.
He observed that the convent was an asso
ciation of persons without any legal bond,
and who were under no obligation to ex
pend their money on charitable purposes,
but might expend it in luxurious living or
costly attire, or they might start a monster
shop, or open a theatre with it. The Lord
Justice might fairly complain of bad taste,
bad feeling, and a want of gentlemanly
good breeding in any person who would ob
serve of him that he may spend a portion 6f
his salary in keeping an eating-house, an
oyster-shop or low publio-house, and yet
by what right does he presume to utter
sucneh bigoted nonsense? Is it because these
nuns are women
FATHER HYACITRE.-The adeP~ensdesnt
recently contained a letter from Father
Hyacinthe, addressed to the Bishops of the
Catholio Church, to forsake the error of
their ways and come over to him, and that
he will in retarn resume, in "obedience,
honor and loyalty," his ministry. These
thousand Bishops, representing two hun
dred millions of the faithful, most take
back, annal and revoke all the work of the
Vatican and preceding Councils. There is
nothing like asking for enough, but in this
cease his audacity may even aatonish his
friends. His pition is about sridiculons
as would be the demand of an expelled
cadet from West Point, for the surrender
of the functions of the President, and the
Congress of the United 8tates, as apre
ceding condition of his return to his duty
in the Academy. Like some earlier re
formenirs, his most vehement protest is
agpinst the eqlibacy of the clergy. Having
relieved himslf of vows in that direction,
he concludes he has new light on the sub
ject, and immediately announces that as
celibacy is annecessary and inconvenient
for him, it must be for all the world beside,
particularly for those who have voluntarily
taken upon themselves the obligation. As
the woman suffrage movement needs a
leader, we recommend Hyacinthe to applty
for the postion at onoe.--Airbm
ra- m te . o . .
> bE'S O C L iONS ON' TOb
.e,.oeA nahaste, . p'
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myl ly ear Cain arll ko 9 et.
WNMeDiam We d arl and lAne BePndA
Tinl hRS"-PLU IERS-IRON W0RKE3R
G3M4 C... A ....Com Btreet . ur..a,...
Southern Ornamental Iron Works,
Corner Ms s and lErato ta.,
NB Realed NDJl , .
IDWVWAD O'1OUEa3. MATNUW inRna.
Noe. 183 and l8lFnlton, and 533 Neo Levee staete.
between St. Jedeph sas ulia lreeet.
.Low Peres, S rrc led and C yinderOl
era, Clarifier,. Ilitero and Juice oone made atthe ehort
net notice. ýecotd-ba4 i kept ma had.
nectiona, euch as Fire ronto, Grato Bare. StetAm a
of uthern ebe furled t t Ir• efounorpL see.
All work done t thio eet sal will beant.,.
Pnr ad Mernt are respefully ianvited to
ail sad examine our work and pricea. apuly
Joue turrua. V. a. A=.ayaI.
clNTYE & APPLEGALE,
and Force Pump. Ale Pempe, Sheet and Lead Pipe.
Bre an Ptdlated C3ooke of all patterna,
148 ..............POYDRAS STREET.........
N. B.-Agten for Colwel's. Shaw & 3llard's Patent
olydranl put up, extended, and repaire d.s ee
neatly done. [cr117
HOUSE AND SHIP PLUMBER,
GAB FITTER, Erg..
Between Rase and obfin, mret ly
D. BRADY, COPPUI AND Aie) a nerEBoll
463 ...........8h Charles treet..... ......4)
18a.m an. +n.mel moe Steeem. .*M 1
thwhe o of tde time or frI eremont rhRese
nemt nole.ht m eneBoi eo rt h
Wlona k sm by devoting tl er ahOnd Wtoetsaryeo.
BSotand Pipe lear etar. ahn mcs ann. BrrTeha all
the e we makoe h uomlyd e To esoI
antare nt wellrm.anadwewimn flly vife thoe
Ralder, ai nt perm wor-anetd. pri tbew.e ad dm_
oer 3m -E_ .C(. ALL . . Ain, Maine.
S PILLIBM PHILLIPS'
1804............CaliOpe Street...........1. 1
Fine Open and foolePCAR SAhwGE for hire Patent
to oorrenp onwith thel lmee.
Ordr, fi elrWei FLinm p t athpe
Hydraenteepu uparextndedt and reropie dtreet e for.
Mr. .Botempem i urm h.. fn, ..ds and ie puile In
generl thae bairn eeetabuia hmeel In rhe Dyeing
-neaderlh tL to with car and di.ptch. A