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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, June 01, 1873, Morning, Image 7

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rnlng Star and Catholic-Messenger
ass.a5s . sa 0z. n - .Um.,-.
wb sasks.little. shall obtain much.
lived once three brothers whose on
perty in thbisr4rht world consistei
ar tree which t ey'watch pne afteo
r; whilst one of them was lef
-g it the two others would go tU
dIy labor.
day an angel roet Heaven. wal
ded to go and see itoo the broth
living and to provide them wit
s of sabeistoele ifthey needid
soon as the angel-ad deseended
th be assuoed tbo shape of i
and - hving eem to the brothel
as watching the trge, he begged him
a. The man plucked one of thl
whteh belonged to his, gate It to tbh
sad said :
yen have ems of my own pjars
wb hMbeleag to my breghlss su
yes say"
AssI thanked his. and went sway
tllooop day t ohe w ootD bMoth
at home to wateh the -tree; the
als to him snd aske r
eashmd beester also -eA-ed
the pers " which belesged to hih
vs it to the Angel sad said;
ý - Z box . t. T payge
him ' a ad wrent-sway
tera oate for the third troLthe
e found the Abrothers stillto ai
etow e a peht. The yesaid:t
in th -mainer, loked one of
hers followed to hem, gave it to
1, and sta , y
t wouhave on le m own pears
which belong to my b hers I.
gwe yon 'any
e fourth day the Angel took the
a mffk, and ho avingstd ome early to
arosg he foead the brother eldestill at
to whom ande said :
with here, an ". will gie yu
g better to do." .
rothers followed the Angel youngith
he and won. With they farther o
e Angel atred the econd broth
t would you like to have 1" -
d ons this be hanter tobe tsheed
and belong to me."
gel mad the sign of the rosCst
stagfe and lo !-nteaind of watera
Swinbeamine sheep. .A dairy a
ng mwhihde, wine was being pomied
thrs peoplwere measuring there sen working and
roeam, TheakiAngel left the eldest
there a o and laugterid house
oh meat what dressed, wished for,
d lreceive here le were busy every
e Abthe Ange ook thsaid to yonge eer
a- and went with them farther on.
n came to a feld in wheh an en
numbrother of pigeons were feedinwalk
Angel askfield, the asked broth-him
t would you like to have !" .
he youngswered t brother and lie all
Igeo eato be change into sheep,
Dag to me."
Sdo not madesk for an of thing else." with
over the Angel, a nd in y dinstant
pigeons became heep. A dairy sp
in hich a ome women were min thg
thworld there meare onlyg three milk, col
cream, making cheeses, and Melt
f them are waalso ready laugrriter hobut thse
for meat waslong dresed, weighed, and
received , people were basy every
and'the village sprang up on the
Here pon the Angel said to the sec
e you have Having enterished or. th
the Angel went away with the
sked fobrther, and as th they were alk
rough the kingeld, he saiked him :
hat shaould y like to hae rsttwo"
Sare yonge a brother answered mere
y Heaven grant me a truly .pions
I do not ask for anything else."
" said the Angel, " it is very ididi
find a tll y piou wat woman. LetIn the
worldtake three branches only three eantch,
n them are already narried, but the
her still a maiden themo are, however,
y two he aire for her."
then started agand n, and having
for a long time they reached a
where the king lived who ad a truhly
daughter. Having entered into the
they went imme diatel to hise king
for his daunghter. There for atheyfound h
twhem at o kings had arrived before them,
Aked for the pimones, and they had
y put their apples on the-a forble.
thepon they also putnd their apples n t
one by te side f the other apples.ya
en the year wasthem he said to thwas
stood aroand go d see :
hat shall we do t The frst two
sa re kings, and tmen are tere
y in comparisot. Hav.wit them.
rth the Angel sa inid :
ofill tell yo what to do. Let the
aser whtake three branches of vine, plant
in the garden, and name eacss one
h wer lovers; in the a ornng o winose
yborapedy thatill skbe for itod, the e oud bet
g left foher mebad."
yhen the Angel heardto this proposition.-e made
sig n of th e cross with his ta, and
waater fIn the mornin the stream are
not knowing howhe said to the eldest brof thi
"Riches yowere nogest brotherod foryou; goie home
d att once to Chpear-tree a3arried.
Th e Angel the wremoto the Anbrogelth
twhose sh re, and the ilved in the
, whose sheep covered the ield and begl
, d hi m for a piece of chees ' le also
- drove the Angel away, sa ing -
everybody thus oelo Lthieps weld be
nothing left for me.
When the Angle heard this he made the
sign of the-cross with his staff, and the
sheepj changed into pigeons again ; then the
- An said to him :
"Riches wore'not good for you ; go home
Id and attend to your pear-tree again."
r At lIst the AJl : went to t e6 do gpest
ft bretber is order to see bow b6-iras get
otinog on, and he found him living with his
wife in a poor hut in the forest. The
a Angel asked him for a night's lodging,
and they received him with all their hearts,
h and begged him to excuse them thatthey
I could not entertained him as they wished,
I "for" they added, " we are very poor."
a And the Angel answered them .
r "Never mind; I shall be satisfted with
a whatever it is."
a What were they to dot They had so
corn to make bread with, but they used to
pound the bark of trees andl. ake bread
of it. Ss b#sawd tle'. wmwei-prepared
Salso for the. visitor, and put it wader tn
earthen cover to bake. Whilst the bread
was baking they entertained the visitor
r with conversation. When, sometime aer
e wards, they Lhed to see whether the
a bread was baked yet, they found under
1 the cover, fine bread nicely baked-one
could not wished fosbetter,-and it bad even
risen up under the cover; when the. man
and his wife saw it, they liftbd up their
hands to Heaven, and said :
"Oh, Lord, receive our thanks ! New
-we can entertain our visitor."
r They then put the bread before the
Angel and a gourd.bottle with water ; but
Sas soon as they-lbegan to -riok' out of it,
f the weate was heangedalito wine. Here
upon the Angel -made the. sign of tihe
ross with.his ttaffover the but, and in its
place there arose a princely palace with
plenty of good things in it Then the
Agel blessed the man and his wife, and
departed from them, and ther lived hasp
pily until their lives' end.-Young C'ruea
r .
I Thq. Norfolk, England, Herald describes
an exciting scene that occurred at the elec
tion of churchwardens for tihe Church of ,.
John , Madderinarket, In that tmo. The
I retor, the Rov. .L.. L,3amey,appeers so
have rendered himself thoroughly obnoxi
ous by his attemptato introduce Ritualistic
practices into the church,. and here we
I have the result. The chairman of the meet
ing, Mr. Chamberlain (one of the churab
w waens), addres ig.the reetor, exclaim
ed :-The fact isyou wanttointroduce high
I Ritualiatie practices into thiseh heb and we,
I as churchmen and pershoners, won't have
I them. I will oppose you to the very letter
of the law, if it coat me a thousand pounds
We won't have Popery in this churdh. We
can go to Canon Dalton. (the Cathelc
prieast) and get t genuine. I went to Ot
ford when the living was about to be va
cated, and saw the warden of New College,
Mr. Sewell, and said, "You, sirs and your
Fellows have the presentation to 8. John's,
Maddermarket." "Yes,"hesaid, "I have,
I said, "For ten years we have had a Protess
ant minister," and I told him whathad been
done by the parish. Mr. Sewell replied,
"Mr. Chamberlain, you leave it to me ,
promise yon faithfully you shall eot have
a High Churchman, nor yet a man who has
Ritualistic tendencies, sent to 8. John's,
Maddermarkpt." And yet we lave seat
here Mlr. Rdilsey from S. Sarnabas, Pimll
o the highest Popish place in London.
When Mr. Gladstone sends down his in,
quiry to Oxford I shall lay the whosleasot
before.the Commissioners,. and give evi
dence to show that we want no such tram
pery. It is an abomination to the Protess
ant Church of England to have Puseyism,
Ritualismr, and Popery introduced itoe it.
It is a thing that will -undermine the
Chuiclh.. If such things continue, I pray
God that the Church of England may be
disestablished before another twelve
months elapse. Sooner than submit to
such practices I would be the first to put
my baud to a paper asking for the disestab
lishment of -the Church. Our Protestant
forefathers bled and died for the Faith; but
last year, through these practices, 2,000
persons in London alonejoined the Coam
munion of the Chnrph of Rome.
Mr. Tillett: Hear, h)ear. Quite'tet
The Chairman: Is it to be supposed Tlat
we, in the nineteenth century, are going to
put up with these practices ?
A Parishioner: They are only abomina
ble hereeies, and nothing else.
The Chairman: Christ died once for all,
and there cannot be, as iE pretended, a re
peated sacrifice..
The Rector: The discussion is now tak
inga theological turn- I don't think we
can enter upon such questions here.
The Chairman : "You will see in your in
ture career here that you will have a
staunch body of men to ofapose you.
From the .Rock, a icll narrates the
above with great satisfacton, we clip the
following eloquent paragraph: " Just now
the star of English Ritualism, gleams upon
us with a strange and anwhok a 'me glare
that dazzles the eyes and crazes th minds
of half our people. The newspapers are
full of it; fashion fondles it; bishopq daily
with it; the masses stare at it,-and
strangest sight of all-there are to be found
even so-called Protestants who are trying
their best to get as near to it as they dare.
The advance this Easter is exceedingly
marked, and quite justifee 'the proud
swelling words of vanity,' that everywhere
meets us in the organs of the Ritualistic
The Churech "erald states that Blshbdp
Fraser, of Manchester, in a recent sermon,
gave it as his opinion that for a clergyman
to preachb in his surplice, to have the altar
properly dressed, and his church decked
with flowers, ought not to bestigmatised as
popish practices. He wished that knee*lag
in the Laneeashire churches was the role
rather than the exception; and that some
oef Lancashire's wealth should be lCuiashed
on God's houses.
Every indnetrious man, by his labor,
manual or mental, depends pn hise per
sonal exertions for fortune and fame. Every
indolent man depends for subsistence upon
the labor of others, upon patrimonial re
sources, or upon trick and fraud. One adds
to the eommon stockef wealth hqd human
enjoyment, the other adds nothoing. The
last are like th6 graip-worms, which con
somer our crops, withoat rendering any
eqlivalent to sotiety.
It is the highest privilege, duty and pleasure
of geat men and whole-souled women to earn
what they possess, to work their swn way
- through ife, to be the arehitects of their own
- fortenes.
is a -ha·dRi w bhich mest .Mme:Hy-"ppea
tldear t ailess beartsr leo, s'
ome which,-we take it for gruetedt jW1ll
kuoew.to all oar real . lt was lestist
ted or -the pumpose ot redessl @ these
peerebildseh i:ho Ia papa nesue rte,
eespeially in ChinD, are east away byt
pareram t, pesuh,..isther frem esposre, m,
as ofe hppeue by bseoms the s~ t
dogs sad other aamals. The society
sort ofselboot-of the more widely-etea
ded Society for the Propagatlon -of the
Pait.. Children-wbo aave st yet mate
theica mt coma usoe are, Ii strictness, Its
seatbers, sad their obilgations are to es.
sit one .r twoe little prayers daily, se-Oua
Father miad a Sall Mary, weelieve, wit
a aspiratioa to Our Lady and her speeser
fS, JIl e utheir emwa-,siL amd thelsef
theid of paes pateas. They.e
tiIhetisSes, lsie aent a meeth ts the
oeeutvramy.e.tamLp Ar thiheyr
tewie mtht.itms seois.tes, i as
rie aiLfy odlet sad eosetrihe at
e asM s lathe u eanse mamer. A dpy
oS o ,seenals of the *c'i i' s owtems a
io two mea$m to each el at tadwevewbh
p s the sethly dbues st e.$ eseek. Ie
-r telarg oer. p oda r of itbTo NOW
g re over te l assi heppes .1 the Noew
agecy .7 -the seelety far She sroe
teoee that its Aoauem weare I a sees
halthy onaition than is she-. prendie
year. The am telet Celteeted was iG,
tSo.2 The espemses feor pristig .sd
distributlegannala, for stioteeery, epress
age, etc , amosted to -4L4OS, leavig a
balanes of $0,e98a8.L cent to be forhwad
tb the Pariesie Buroea of Stte seity. to
far the larger part of this total was feeed
from the aggregate of small somse cettetpd
is the various aoademies, paroshial sehools,
sedelities and Sunday schools. " One gene
ets elergyman, who -witbolds his 'nae,
eoItumbnted $1,037.50, and another eqally
modest benefactor, who ealls imself aim
ply. " A Friend of the Poer," gladdened
thle.heart of the idefatlgable New York
Director with the msnilcentgift of $2,000.
Still, gifts such as these are not, we sup
pose, in the ordinary course of things, and
the little rills formed by the almost liner
ceptibly small mouthlycontribptlons, reoa
ly swell the atowt to its present propor.
toobt. It migt very easily be made great
er by certain small economies suce aos
those whose charity makes the itigent
one will readily discover. We know fami
lies, for nstance, where every scrap of
waste paper, both white and browb, Is
jealously treasured and sold for the Holy
Childhood. -t seems only a teoe, and ones
whick reqaires nthing but a little care,
yet the results of it onnetimes reach $70,
e80, in a year. We know too, of a Ilt
tie ld Min oatreal, bitten by the nolversal
by mreias for collecting stamps, who,
when -he 4 supplied with nore of one sort
thea eaoperts with the dignity of " a col
leetior" Ands means to dieiose of those
bleb sare In excess for the purpose of
Sbuyinog bbes in Chtina." The ingelnaity
and piety of our readers will readily sg
gest sah expedlpents. Perhaps the very
bestthieg about these loel 1ibve cbarti
ties when they aie cordially persisted in,
Is that they lead the way to that stil more
perfect ob*rlly which, no longer content
with givitg aeless scrapse an edis, ad
vances to the retrenchment ofsppesoeu
tiess and stints itself for the lbre of God in
His poor.-Brooklyn Clgiolic Review.
Charch Udtiuetss.
Ao few words on this subject may not be
out of place, as a great many people whogo
to church ese to leave theirgood manners
either atbme or at the door of the ehnreh.
Thoe seem to forget that the chureh Is the
dwellig-place of God, who, to. Catholics,
at least, is ever present, and they act very
often as if it were a common publio hall or
bar-room. We see them chat and laugh
with so much carelesaness as to distract
and disturb everybody near them. The
young men comment on the prettiness or i
ugliness of the young ladies, and thsee
young ladies osat only criticise the
yonung men, but the dress. and style
of their own sex. - These thoughtless
ones (we will not say braioless)-seem born
critics, and their only business in chrobh
appears to be the delight they take in pas
sinag judgment on others. This talking
and laughing is shameful, and we are sere
that those who indulge in these faulte
would, were they in the presence of some
great man, be more respectful.
Nothing is more disgusting that to see a
person after attracting attention by con
tinual hawking, spit on the floor. These
persons would not do this in the parlor of
a friend and in his presence; but they do
it in the temple of God and lathe preaence
of God. The church is a sacred place;
and even if people are accustomed to these
Althy habits, they should not forget them
selves in that place, which should be the
very purest. CrosHipgleg, stsrlog, yawn
ug,, lolling, stretchinog and sundry other
habits which some people make use of, just
to show how much they are at home and
how indifferent they are to those around
them, would out be tolerated in society;
and why ahould they in church I The ,
church is a greater place than the palor,
speaks to un from the altar; and aoulde
we not, at ieast, psy Him as moch deferenee
as we would a friend I Should we not
listen to Ham in respectfol silemse I Every 2
one wilsay we should; but there are a
greamany who, by the acts we have noted,
oInslt God-who go to-His boune to mock
Him. These people had better stay at
homeur beeaose they noet only insatIl God,
but distrnet and annoy people who attend
hourch with a good iatentiec. Besides,
theorere usoally a romberof noa-Catholice
whoattend our ehurehee, ad these low,
mean aetidea geive them not only so rn
favorable impression of our people, hat
even seaddalise them. We have estied,
too, that the cortesy due te strmgeess
very oftea and ain most of onr behrcbes;
entirely forgotten. In all Protestant
churches there is aroasber in waiting to
sbor strangers to a seat, and It is an old
Catholio cstoait. Oar Cathedral is well
provided for In this-respect, but ofteq In
our other churches we see strangers come
in, stand behind the pews for a .time, wait
ing for some one to direct thmam where to
go, and fioally, when no one appears, walk
out, not over-satisfied with Catholic polite
ness-Al baany BRcfector.
Women are formed fur attachment
Their grititude is unimupeachable. Their
love is an unceasing fountain of delight to
the man who has once attained and keows
ow to deserve it
SCaoe, aK Gaines aW ae s.... Wisela..
• -l.OO~e* O uteem~aadhsee.aewat
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telr en ietthe - ac aea WSl.
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Tih Eue Wat Soneto .e
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88, BITs. ansad toA eoralo th·e MTeC
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ound Waller o m aelt l Pat Bos.,
hal b7319 1 T.tlUTON. mOs ahto
AnyJ. MIsroO am, rof dllol ral
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p1 D mL LLG . Pa lt
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anrIe borne ombtned 1n P with ratchrges a
eTmsl 'el y8 71 l
E.E.IO t.OIR p ,
Or, b m Gll to
The European Hotel, Blton..... Steet,
.. . A laY, Pay oraterro .
Te EmUROPEI xiely p mtroned by the
ad CLE. AY.
FAMILIES and TOURISTS will ed n II the cam:
iris of a ho le combined with moderate charges and
atsodeu ftte --lo  ,
o ae, suCold Batuh or l t a 4l
lroler, aSnd Geaeral Operator n Real
0...............Camp street.............. 30
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