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Mr. Joan HamCCasVexMT.'I i ýI A .
_T - ' + a ,. .1 .-c,ý ý r % i'
rss earns-ge.. ass Cergeajelesweret - HOW BEAUTIFUL ARS THE' FE OF THEE THAT BRING GLAD TWIDIN 01 60"B THINOSt"
VOLUIe IV. NEW ORLEANS; SUNDAY MORNING. JAI,-L .ILtalImrw
Irning Star and Catholic Messenger:
5Aw onA s. SUR1DAT.' JAaJUAT si. ItS.
3? T 1A 35-5. -O .
rea abs meemes far sad Oatshoil.Me6smesfnem
A I.AUGH-AWD A'YOAN.
as rmas a al.
The teek tha down the Valley
U. m iewley drtpe.s
mtowed ses hel a bhlgtls
As the lhstlagh from her Ups.
Her fboes ven k the Lty.
Her heawt wasu Ile a Roe .
eor myes were lke a Heave
Where the esalight alw'as glows.
She trid the earth so lghtly
ar feettushd not a then;
---er wedswea n the is lghtases
Of a young lb' happy Morn.
Aleag her laughte rippled
The meledy of oey,
She mdrk from every chalice
And teted ne alloy.
Her life was all a Laughtr.
Her days wore all s emile.
Her hears was pure and happy
She knew not gloom or guile.
She reteda s the bsoem
Of her mother, Ilke a ftwer
That bleems fa In a Valley
Wie m seam.eloade ever lower.
Merry I mery I mary l"
In her valley laughed the ]lower.
There was not a sign of shadow,
There was not a tear nor thors,
And the sweet voieo of her laughter
mled with melody .the Mu.
Years psseed-'twas long-long after
And I saw a Iree at Prayer;
There was st a asgn of laughter,
There was every salga of earse.
For the sabmtela all had faded
From the Valley and the lower.
And tohe aee fair faee was shaded
In lifet's lonely Evenaing hbouar.
had the lUpe that mntled with laughter
la the Valley of the Morn,
Is the Valley of the Evenialng
They were ale and sorrow.wora.
And I reed theeld-old lesson
a hebor oe and In her teenr
While she eighed smld the shabadow
Of the Suaset of her years.
All the rippli g streame of laughter
Trumeur heaets and liHps that tow
shall be frosen, cold years after,
Into icioles of wooe.
TH BRAVEST * MAX IN THE BRITISH
-AR]r- Many years ago an eceentrie
gentleman in England left a bequest to the
"Bravest man in the British Army." The
executors, not knowing how to dispose of
it otherwise, offered it to the Duke of Wel
lIngton. He refused it, saying he had no
claim to such a title, but if it would bd of
any service to them to know the man who
had, he thought, performed the bravest ac
tion under his command, he would point
them to Colonel James MceDonell, of the
Highland regiment, who defended the
Chateau of Hougemont, and shut the gate
of the courtyard, driving out the French
and subsequently defending it against the
furious attacks of Napoleon to carry the
position. When the bequest was offered
he at first refused to accept it, but on being
informed of what the Duke had said con
cerning his conduct at Waterloo, " That
alters the case," said he, "if he says so,
and if shutting the gate and defending it
was the action that merited suchn high
distinetion, then Sergeant Fzser is entitled
to the half of it." So it was divided be
tween them. During the Canadian rebel
lion of 1837-38, the British Government,
appreciating the services of so brave a
osan, appointed now General Sir James
McDonell commandant of the citadel of
Quebec. Thus he served his country faith
fdlly in his youth and old age. He was the
brother of Bishop McDonell of Glengarry,
the frst Catholio Bishop of Upper Canada.
Goethe was in company with a mother
and daughter, when the latter being re
proved for something burst into tears. He
said to the mother: " How beautiful your
reproof made your daughter I! The crimson
hue and those silvery tears became her
mach better than any ornament of gold or
pearls; those may be hung on the neck of
any woman ; these are never seen uncon
nected with moral purity. A fall blown
flower, sprinkled with purest hue, is not
so beautiful as this child, blushing beneath
her parent's displeasure, and shedding
tears of sorrow for her fault. A blush is a
sign which nature hangs oat to show where
chastity and honor dwell."
UNrran ar5T a.
Conases.-Senate, Jan. 16.-Several peti-.
tions were presented asking for the enacotment
of a constitutional amendment excluding all
persons addicted to the use of liquor from
holding Federal offes. Mr. Sherman reported
the House bill repealing the dutj on coal and
salt, with a om ents with a request that it
besrifted and deoommited. The diseonsion
whoh followed developed the feet that the
amendments involved- the entire revision of
the tariff, which Trumbull asserted were in
tended to defeat the measure during this ses
sion. 17th.-The entire day was occupied in
disoussing the Civil Rights bilL 18th.-Mr.
Wilson introduced a bill allowing women to
hold office and vote in the Territories on the
same conditions am men. Referred. House.
The Congressional Committee to examine
into the troubles in Louisiana consists of
Messrs. Scohofield (of New York), McCreary,
Voorbies and Marshall. 15th.-The house has
been filibustering all day over amnesty, and
finally passed the old bill exeluding members
of Congres who left, and arny and navy of
icers wo abandoned thbe service for the South.
Mr. Morey introduced a bill appropriating
$150,000 for publie buildings at Shreveport,
La., and presented petitions from the oltizens
of North Louisiana for the establishment of a
United States Court for that etninn.
rMw Yonea.-Stokes, who killed Fisk, was
brought before court on the 94th. The defence
asked for ha ss oment till the 18th which
was allow . The rau on thsltiird ULes
Savings Bank eontinnes. Aboaurtwo tinions
have been paid eout. Judge Barnard's man
demns has opebeTamany Hai tohe iewly
ebsted- dsls8sesn&mr 'Guet, Preisdent.
This is considered a trinumph tr the saobhems.
A Berlin letter states that thb German govern
ment bas reoeived a clrcular from Count Gorte
chakoff relative to some incidents arising from
the recall of Cataeasy. This oircular is said to
have been found necessary from the following
circumstances. The American Minister Kra
mer, durilg a dinner at the homse of the Ger
man Minister at Copenhaen, proposed reading
a letter from the Amercap Government ex
planatory of the Cataasy. aair, but the Rum
sian Minister refused to listen, and the German
Minister said that such a letter must not be
read in bisbouse. Subsequently Kramer went
to each Minister in Copenhgeand read the
letter to them individually; ! ey of course,
reporting it to their overnments. The Russian
Cabinet feels ve ed over the affair, and ru
more are afloat in Berlin that a coolness be
tween Russia and the United States has arisen
therefrom. The same letter states thetadvices
from S. Petersburg represent that the Em
peror and all society there consider that Alexis
has been alighted by President Grant not re
turning his visit, and the Emperor will not
allow Alexis to return to Washington. At the
last meeting of the Union Repblloan General
Committee, th resignation-of Horae Greeley
was read, and Hon. Tho E. Stewart selected
to sneceed him asPreeldent. A woman, giving
her name as Mrs. McCarty, of Albany, shot
Milton H. Thompson, of Utica, through the
nose and cheek, and H. H. Hale, a coal dealer
er Ogdensburg, through the heart. The wo
man got on k car near the bead of Gennessee
street; Thompson and Hale (who was a rela
tive of Thompson's) got on the ear at Thomp
son's residence; some words passed between
Mrs. McCarty and Thompson, when the wo
man drew a revolverand shot athim. The bail
went through Thompson's face and struck
Hale in the heart. The latter jumped from
his seat and fell dead in the bottom of the car.
Vimonctu.-Deat of Bishop McGill.--Con
cerning the death and funeral of this distin
guiashed prelate, the following telegrams were
received: Richmond, Jan. 14.--Bishop McGill,
twenty-five years bishop of the Virginia dlo
cese, is dead; aged sixty-two. Richmond, Jan.
16.-The funeral of Right Rev. Jno. McGill,
Catholic Bishop of Virginia, took place to-day,
Bishop Jas. F. Wood, of Philadelphia, ofiolat
ing. Bishop P. N. Lynch, of Charleston, S. C.,
delivered the funeral discourse. The cere
monies were of the most impressive and solemn
character, and were witnessed by an immense
congregation, while thousands were unable to
gain admittance to the cathedral. Bishops
Bosker, of Wilmington, Del., and Gibbons, of
North Carolina, together with a number of
priests of the diocese, participated. The re
mains were interred in toe chapel under the
Ialnvots.-On the 16th a party of citizens of
the north side, Chicago, mostly Germans and
Scandinavians, to the nuniber of two of three
thousand, marched in a procession to the
city buildings, to protest against the pass
age of an ordinance establishang the limits
of the city as fire limits; they denounced
.the ordinance as an effort to crush out the
poor for the benefit of the rich. The crowd
pressed into the Council Chamber and were so
aemonstrative that the Council hastily ad
Mmoui.-A large meeting of Irishmen has
been held in St. Louis to protest against the
unfair distribution of offices by the party in
Sar Fptexclsco.-The steamer America,from
China and Japan, has arrived, and brngs an
Imperial Japanese embassy, consisting of
Twokura. Prime Minister of Japan, coming as
envoy extraordinary and minister plenipoten
tiary to treaty powers, Kedo, member of his
Imperial Majesty a Privy Conncii and assistant
ambassador; Akabo, Chief Minister of Finance
and assistant minister of public works and
Gulki, Assistant Minister of Foreign Affairs
and ambassador of the second rank. The em
bassy has with it twepty-six attaches sixteen
seoretpries sad interpretr,. sitoen servants,
and twenty-three Japanese atwdents who are
baqnad for Nbw York Pi-as Twa Kura, in re
sponse to s seranade said: Citizens of Ban
Franoeco-It is now a reoognled faot by Ja
onr sinen the conclusion of the reaty with
the United States, that our tr~ prosperlty
has greatly increased wit our new commer
ial fterourse. Our dvanement in the arts
anda. molsee of th Western nations we know
and eensidar a sabstiotialt '*qeft to our na
tion; and we delire wvtt eoqy incease of na
tional intercourse there shll e an lorbas of
international friendship. With the view of
hastening these rsultsan further facilitating
the instruetign of our peoe in the civilisation
of the Western natlons, is Imperial Majesty
of Japan has commissloned as to visit all th$e
countries having treaties with Japan Iq-he
capacity of embassadors plenipotetiary.
First, visting your country the warmtho our
reception is unquestionable proof to q of the
friendship of the Americans and I esure you
that it is more than echoed ifa the learts of onr
people. Your expressions of feelio when an
nounced to his. Imperial Magesty, will be
known throughout Japan, andY will assist in
cementing the national friendhip between our
countries, which, it is the wish of the Japanese
people, should instantly increase. Mrs. Fair
having removed her deposits from bank, in or
der to defeat the claims of her lawyers and
others, is now unable to make her mother, Mrs.
Lane, disgorge sixteen "tbonsad dollars en
trusted to her for yifekeeping.
Taxa.-Iodios from Mexioo are burning
ranches, killtn, the attlers and running off
stook from Texas, between Loredo and lgle
Pas, to thesirampeson she Mexican aide of the
CorosLno.-The Legislature passed a joint
memorIal, asking Congressional action to ena
ble them to form a State Government.
UTia. -A delegation of prominent Mormons
have gone to Washington, where they will
urge the admissionof Utah into the Union,and
endeavor to have the prosecution stopped
against Brigham Young and others. The Gen.
tiles are aroused and will protest against it.
A trsangular fight between the Grand Jury
Dictrict Attorney and the Federal Judge is
rogrssing at Salt Lake City. General mni
ipBl disordter prevails.
The small pox continues to spread in all
parts of the British Isles. Cardinal Callen, in
a pastoral letter permits the use of nmeas on
Fridays for sanitary reasons, on aecount of the
prevalence of disease. While a meeting of
loyalist was being helbad on the night of the
16th at Wellington Barracks, in Kingabridge, a
portion of London, a mob of republicans broke
into the hall, where the meeting was in pro
gress, and behaved in a most outrageous man
ner. They expelled, the Chairman of the As
sembly, and demolished the platform and for
niture belonging to the room. Thbough the
polios were gathered outside of the bulding
they made no efforts to prevent the disgrvapful
behavior of the rioters, who held posessilb of
the room for an hour, when the gas was turned
of, and they retired, singing the "Marsellalse,"
as they went out. Th9 treaty for the cession to
Great Britain of the Dutch possessions on the
Guinea coast meets with violent opposition in
Holland, where it is generally stigmatized as
disbhporable. The matter will soon come be
fore the States General. The hearing of the
Tiehborne case was resumed on the 15th. Sir
John Duke Coleridge opened for the defence ;
he said the testimony they proposed to offer,
wojld show that the claimant was a conspira
tor, perjurer, a forger , i _fac a common im
poster and villian, and that Baignet and Car
ter, his accomplices, were unscrupulous rogues,
and the edbeootors of this stupendous impos
ture. The speech of the distinguished counsel
was received by the crowd of spectators with
applause, which was immediately suppressed.
On the 16th counsel promised to Introduce let
ter showing that the real Sir Roger Tiabborno
was a refined gentleman. Madame Radoliff
will swear that claimant told a falsehood re
giaing her. Sir John Puke Coleridge on the
17th continued his exhaustive and convincing
address for the defence. It was expected thit
the speeches would close on the 18th, when
the examination of witnesses for the defence
would commence. The 2Tmes, pointing to the
cases of the steamers Florida, Iornet and Vir
ginia, says: Americans by the light of their
own recent experiences, most see that the sup
pression of illegal equipment by England dun
ring the war of the rebellion was prodigiously
diicult. A hint is thrown out that the Fenian
raids on Canada were not always so promptly
or effectually checked as they might have
been by the United States authorities.
Cardinal Cullen energetically protests
against making education wholly secular, and
a call has been issued, signed by influential
citizens, to signify the opposition of the Irish
people to sly measure having that object in
view. A telegram from London, 16th, states
that the Parliamentary election is in progress
in Kerry. Intense excitement and violent
scenes are apprehended. The constabulary
have been strengthened and every step taken
to prevent a riot.
Great excitement exists in France over a bill
presented in the Assembly by the Minister of
tsuauce, for the taxation of all raw material
imported into the country. The press in all
the large cities oppose the tax, and meetings,
protesting against the passage of the bill, have
been held in many of the cities sto provinces.
Orders have been sent to the military authort
ties at Lyons, Marseilles, and St. Etienne, to,
Sany e bydh ma7.eee
tlnRc ?Sr Attion of raw
torn of Gape,
reed bythese t
the hoo b e
vor i "
ihorities to pre be i l~
man sold er 'the oJeuetd
these otrage tillcotlne. An elso IN
just recorded, ih vlctim belg'i a tPi.an
soldier belog to tothelarrleo of Mnat. The
German oemnt e r has emanded tdbanrea
der of the and thTFrench entterlMe
are searhebing r h a. Republiesam at
again becoming active in Lyoems The'boheri
ties are exeroilsg ununual vli .- The
French blabsh psre' op ing she d llepk
education btll.+: Y: Rober ts i .
the Aemnbly h Corale. The-O ,
on Military aeorenlsation adopted a rule.ti
soldiers whose exnired but whb ~att
able to read and tl , be retained till able t;
do so. A numb* of ex-ooere of tbe arms at
the invitation circe Japanese goverme, ae
about to proeeed Japan to instruct the na
tive armyn m tactics. The peole of
France are es s tbemselves to rel*ev all
the provinoee of the Prus
slan., mnd obct b c bsehe the
gae iben r z wSO
an oher bsbnker for three years, npon the
condition thatrhey pay the German idem
nity. Th, Preoeh ladies residing in the var
one Enropes eapitals have Opened bsdaaraor
the purpose of collecting money to maelt in
ayingof the indemnlty. Frabee will pay the
rourh half milliard of the German war indem
nity one week hence. the Comamlttee of Par
lImentary Initiative reported to the Assembly
a bill providing for the release of all Common
iste now confined in hulks who are not known
to be guilty of orimizal acts.
In the Bavarian Chambers. the Government,
in reply to interpolation from the Opposition,
attempted to Justify its enforcement of the
old Catholio Chnroh burial -servioe Prinee
Arthur, of England, Generale Herwart Von
Bittenfel, and Baron Von Mantenufel have
been invested with the Order of the Black
Count Vqn Andrasy In replying to a Catho
lie delegation, deelalre that the Pope ~a un
der no restrant, as was evidenced by the recent
appointment of thirty blshops. The relations
between Austria and Italy are on a good foot
ing; and he knew of no Catholio power which
would be Justifed In ofbring an asytuqt to the
Pope. Kerr Von Pretls hbs been appointed
Minister to France by the new Cabinet.
The Ministry have addressed a circular to
the Governors of the provinces, direeting the
suppression of all organisations connected
with the Internationaliste. eSgocta and Be
ranno have behad a conferenoee, to whidh muchb
political importanes is attached. The milistry
has resolved not to remove Valmaseda. E.s
partero has declined the title of Prises of
Vergora, offered him by Amadeus. It Is stated
that the Papal gation will soon be reeab
lished in MJalrid The name of the fatnre
Nunclo has not been announced.
A telegram from Bombay, dated the 18th
inst., says that a dangerous revolt which
broke out among the Loocbas of India, has
been suppressed. At the firest signs troops
were dispatched from Delhi they marched
direct to the headquarters of tie rebels, who
they met in large tored and entirely defeated,
killing one hnndred and taking orveral hun
dred prisoners. The rebels have dispersed,
and the country is now perfectly tranquil.
The first Tunae European train over the
railroad skirting the SBe of Marmora entered'
Stamboul on the 16th, creeslng the old Seraglio
Fokahora, Jan. 15.-A Japanese embassy,
composed of personagee of the highest rank
yet sent abroad, leave to-day to confer with
the governments of the treaty powers in rela
tion to a revision of the treaties demanded to
be made before July of the present year.
These representatives are progressive, and pro
fessgreat friendship for foreigners. If sincere
ly desirous of our friendship, the embayef
have now an opportunity of eonveying to you
the boon of free intereoorse with the natives.
The edict of the Mikado says: My country is
ow undergoing a omplete change from old to
new ideas, whicb I sincerely desire: therefore,
and strong minds to appear
and become good guidee to Government. Do
ring youth it is positively necessary to
view foreign conntrteso as to become en
lightened as to new ideas of the world; and
boys as well as girls, who will themselves be
come men and women, shouald be allowed to go
abroad, and my country will be benefitted by
the knowledge so acquired. Females hereto
fore have bad no positioq in society becaus-tt
was eonnidered they were without understand
ing,-but if educated and intelligent, they
should have due respect. Six young Japanese
females of rank-Lo to America, in care of Mr.
haeaseu8 a thea
ekgUb' r w+ n s " o iws oulmi
dmmt .., ;ý u m mO soio.zb o
easiegee of Mle e ssbaen d. T .
Mel tro atei Une 8m.e4 sik twor
pathles et' e ou si
eeon. * almtbush hai ep
ohlers e uarsr oeDr. b oward e wt sn.
tIesed. as thben he au lteyhs. tims .
etme , samtry a will tr e 4
eoneesoe o yer lones otesosaa t
ementr and a mmbem of e nvoa
Sasish elmsds retae ta ,low bat le-e
w'm l nam s avor to be forwae abt
Ikom hen elahph omos. Tee banu r
esoo, aromne United Statmes. naL s e
boe.s orsin eve to er.e a tnr t .e.
patties fn conneob. ton wh the lrrea eoa
ight of os of the insurU et lmeder* wteld4
atop rfutei meof-rer hadis ra rriid. C Potf
b-Pioed, aud he . ere i dIte Jomas do
man senttlement for. Gsan d . dThe
ith revor on. Aor French msa-tb-wr he aloe
rived, nd demands * Netlement of theI
cdridh. deb tor As in thi N ew York journals
in favor of t lonur. The alr written b in-.
murgenta, who pay tthird awe the usuaiad- i
verlaT ing rte fore ate hConfres Ce e ape1 d
urden. Valr of a edProtestanpprted the aoton otf
court n the case o Dr. beenHoward. e waseo
teoeed to light year, In the Peoiuttanr. Ms.
morose telegram, have Keen sent to Siadrid,
viatt Ke Wbein proesing again V da'called to
removal, are kidnaped andr, carried wpry to
foree the urpother leday , ain reply to the c
remonatrances of the colonela ofthevolunteer I
regitement oftend the member o these several
Cre free salmrants, reaid t "low ay tele-t
gramsy per hs favor tho e forwarded to Span
erom the treulearlaph oied Th e Cuba Oeeral,
Mea nuel Agrano Englis with eighty armed men d
or the purpose, and tbh while on board 4
lies, sueered most mauaa Treoped, on- a
tinue to arrive In large numbers from Spain t
and this, in connection with the surrenderand t
light of moat of the Insurgent leader, would ~
see~ to betoken the end of the rebepllon. -It
SPruan ead-of- he was afraid rritveould t ort
n-Prinealed and her otroffic eaireloboU do.
e cnds oncludettlementd b the for. German lo during
the revotioto A French man-el-war bass al7
arrivd, r d dematendr rea settlement o the
Frenoh debt. Palmer, ofin the cotry aro, in a
critical condition. Tb. ministry have resignied.
he United States frigate Congresa is eptaed r
REVIVAL oF THE -SLAVE TRADE.-The t
murder of a Protestant Biahop In one of s
the South Sea Islanod bas been the cause of
attention being aegain called to the vile
syotem by which so many nativee of thoe e
slaaods are tradnaped and crried away toe
alavery. In the British colony of Queens
land. The Hon. M. Kinnrdoon, at a public
meetion the other day,' Ien repl wto the s
sopstement oten made that these waolndero I
are free emigrants, said that "At least a
ninetl, andper cent of thone o-clled emigrants
ereregularly kin idnapped from the Soth d
Sea Islands by English vessels employed Ii
or the purpose e and thet desire on borevengd t
they were moat ierb roaon treated, and ers.
shotruck down ong ago were cape. Ifor the
this larefubor trao proposeld not be properly
reg cort d-and he wa afraid It could nt- a
let the Pold sooian Ldestbor Acthe pr of 186 be
repealed and the tareaffc entirely abolished. I
eU. concluded by quoting the following e. e
tract from a letter reelved on the b4th eat a
from Capt. Palmer of the esario, now in I
Plymouth, who bhai been sent officially to r
the South Sea slaands in relation to this I
quvatlon: 'It seeeg only yesterday that
Bishop Patterson was toiling me that some r
of these tradera' palnted their vessels '
white, like his mission schooner, and then a
sent a sallor onahore,dresd like a mis- I
sienary, to tell the nativee sbe was the t
Biahops sehooner, and that he was on board i
Ill, and they must come off and see him. t
More than one cargo of natives was kid- t
napped in tise attoctoua manner.'" Such t
acts as these explain the deaire for revenge U
which must exist among the islanders. b
The kidnapping Cystem oloud have been a'
struck down long ago were it not for the d
miserable cheeso- paring policy of Mr.Lowe, a
who refuse~d to propose a grant to pay for
a prize court in the Fiji Islands. Such a
court would moon destroy the profits of the o
pirates (for they are nothing else), and p
thetr - occupation would soon have been s
gone.-Lodos Uivserse. d
tlep of the Mackene rhe
ped with alacrity the burden
upon im; but he eaprsed s esnees
*deie that he might be asssted in bhe la
bors by some Sisters of Obarity, whome eatr
oung, sand to provide as the orphans
sentsbesreroo the bele eioe, K.
"I"A ho **!' ib so4Gospel.
de Montreal. hving bee apd is
these elroumensues, addreesd himsealf to
the Sisters of the Gare Nune ory, hs
ptompudy responded to the appeal, t rt s _
su *ocont number immedlassly volunaeeed
feo the anrvice. At the presnt momehnt
shere are some afty .of our brave Satest
engaged o lo a ein ese ditassent mlsone about
thiry in what is saied the Bad River dil
triot; and the apreesiod te e
Visuriat ruled by Biasope volndlr sad
Wish mn l ab , ao wihd assey li
arelone s ieric b he perried on tbeir
hes boe ied on the Mabkonalo Riveter as
Indians in their several wgs me , distrib
e medleenes to swd ted the snick sad
gathner togethe m er the ung eblldro i
schools. Wuhat b rdishps thees dIesad
women have to undergo an that i olss
able country, our readers can hardly sed
Ie; whast t havee to saeufer c re the -
aemity of aold, wbat fro m thugeyr a
rst neoesearles ol. Bread, or ay egb
stitute for bread, t unknown to them.
Dried ish, enerall stianking for want of
salt to cure it witharle oetsshonallybo
with smoke dried fes of der is their ony
d. eo; ,niofthists quantity bs often very
lnmited. Fouer lub a day for the men, and
two for the wormen, to estomry allow
sgae among the lndinse s4 even this
scnaty fat is not always forthomin.g. So
strailenedin olort, for food, has the mis
slon beomn e late, thaet gr. arsud has'
rfo;hd himelf some time ao, under the
paretil ne ty of orde w ring thanog ore
children be edmised wishla the orphans
asylum and of recommeding the BSisters,
if poeile, to dsobredrgesom of those al
ready on their hands. Tbihe . usis wanso
tlterll menaeed with stwrvatios.
To tis thie Sisters aut onee, sad usna
mobely replied, that they wound not part
with one of their orphns; thr thei would
share with these the daly couple oft drie
lsh whieh the customs of the uribo allotte
to them-snd thues ithey pased lasp water,
n great suffering of eoarseo, bet tit s
taien ed and encouraged by o e pemesees o
their Lord. It may be easilyr Iagned
that, under these clrcumsetneso, it I bFat
little that thbey can do for the Indias, who,
half starved themselves, eke gut a mier
able eistence in their filthy hat, ha are
devoured by vermin.-Jtestredl 1es Wir
Memory presides over the past, action
over the present. The first lives n a ten
ple hung with glorious trophies, and lned
ith tombsh the other has no shri o but
dauty, nd walks the pp he like a eal.
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