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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, January 24, 1875, Morning, Image 5

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,Mrnng Star and Catholic Messenger.
. rw ear, q. . OrDAY. JANUAlr a. ters
State of Indiana h_ relad b. t
edssm to lasthan $1,900,000. 0 '
"Ialo" bonnets probably iii samns
nors the exolamation of th` w
bthe bill. .. b
Pittabg the collee P p
4, was, $, , 4ad fo. r d..
X6,806 63.
One of our foreign . iuiss
beotleon watt-4-n its
Jda6t stoek eompeanl"
God makes the metals for ma., but neorr
Se an engine oa wate H. Hseems to stop
a1t the point where the will and energy of
ean begin.
"What atasion do yea sall this I" said a man,
as he crawled oat of the debris of a railroad
mash up. "Devastation," replied the urbane
eooadnaor,; He iead been there before.
iwadvoeate of corperal punishment for
h0ildesn" said: "The ohild when once started
in a course of evil conduct, is like a looomo
tive on the wrong track-it takes a switch to
get it oL"
An eaxchange says that "Nevada despises to
,ead a poor man to Congress." And Nevada is
right, too, for she knows If she were to senda
poor man to Congress be wouldn't stay poor
when he got there.
The St. Iouis Board of Trade, at its annual
meeting, adopted the committie report in favor
of building aA0,000 spindlecotton mill, to cost
$1,000,000, and urging St. Louis capitalists to
take stock in the enterprise.
By judileously scattering the French expres
sion, of dessat, through his columns, the local
editor of the Detroit e1 Ptrese has gradually
built up for that paper a reputation which is
rarely to be had west of Boston.
What shall it profit a man if he wears a
cane, and a button-bole bouquet as large as a
dinner-plate, if his optice are situatedon each
side of a nsal organ which is not built to
stand a pair of spring eye-glasses i
"Sheridan,"says theLouisville Cobrieournael
is "Just about as fit to manage affairs at New
Orleans as a bob-tailed bull with the delirium
tremens in By time is to take an invoice of
stock in a wholesale crockery store.
The Boston Globe announces the arrival in
its mailing-room of the colony of oockroaches
which recently left this office for Boston. They
do not And that they have bettered their con
dition much. On the night they got in, the
principal colonist mounted a paste-buoket and
took a look round the room, remarking, with
no little ohagrin, a Haven't you got but one of
them pasting-machineas "-Cosrier.Joaral.
The Sisters of Mercy of Cincinnati teach one
thousand children daily !n-their poor schools.
The Sisters of Mercy are celebrated for their
works of mercy, in the visitation and relief
orporally and spiritually, of the sick, poor
and destitute in their homes; clothing, feed
fng, lodging, educating, and giving trades to
the neglected poor children of worthless and
indigent parents who occupy their houses of 0
mercy. In the city of Cincinnati the Order of a
Mercy feed daily from two hundred to three
hundred men who are out of work.
One night recently the gas suddenly went
out in Marseilles and left the whole city in I
darkness. At that moment a gymnast was
performing on the flying trapese in the theatre. P
He was even in the air at that very instant,
having made his leap from one trapese tocatch y
the other. He caught the other succeesfully,
but in such a nervous condition that he re
mained in a convulsive or cataleptic state. He
could not relax his grasp to change his posi
tion; his muscles held rigidly a steel and his
whole body was fixed swinging like a stone.
He was taken down in that condition and re
sovered next day,
Free Trade and ProteetioLa
iPhiladelphla Ledet.]
In 1860 the United Kingdom elported mer
ohandise valued at $899,606,?58, of which $679,
456,135 was in British produce, being at the
rate of nearly 4 worth per bead of the popt- Ui
aIntion. The imports into the United Kingdom 7
in 1860 were valued at $1,062.654,308, being
nearly $37 woth per head of the population. g
In 1879 the United Kingdom exported mer- a,
chandise valund at $1.5,7944,170, of which no
less than ,981,288,735 worth was British pro- sh
dbs, being $40 worth per head of the popula
tion. The imports for 1879 wee Wbbrth $1Y73,
468,128, belog equal to $56 per head of the
population. These figures, in tabular form,
appear as follows:
l o . Ieo0. its. !. n
mports f Ui-s
&"la m. $560,e93o580 ag2o osa4' ss tts75,144,170 8
import* .gsto V",
tedLandem.i.o e10.,00 1.02.6514365 z,T7,46e,isn
Total erpof to
&andimperil. .6S0,03,550 *lmn,6soa,isn 4.346.,412290
When the exports of the United Kingdom in
1840 exceeded the imports by 40,623,580, the
'was of the working clsaaes were sunk in
isery and safering. Trade was dull, every
Int6rest of that oountry was languishing. But
nunraetrieted intereourse was secured step by A
tep, aad the result, were seen in the imports n
from ether countries into England exceeding Ja
th eport rom England by P00,53.,950, as a
-q dAdllin 1879. The "balance of trade" he
iag been turned in this diretion every ear
maee 185, now twenty years ago, EngLad has
srtiaud to increase in rihes beyond all cal
=tions., and this bye]proess of tradJ/pg with
te U- baance of trade" ever "against" her, as
.-,ih mray of obr Americoan " statesmen" as
•ee a Ug to drite any country to destruction t*
'andrain.'The grewth of the total trade of
the Uaited EtKngdom, from $80,663,580 worth
oef impts aod exporte in 1840-prior to unre
strieted aine a -p to 3,346 millions worth
c ,impcL .t1a£ exorts in the fiscal year of No
. !·* t1.mothisg- almost incomprehensible.
Wu epea Ilreoerse was first propoasd in,
Umgl1b' it combatted with tbhe weak
of reola to the country. The same
argumet ever ae and now, is urged when
ertalmllar ition is broahed, although
the o-lpl ] gland is jusat the reverse of
erqythlng of the kind prophesied against it.
The same resalt to the United State. there is
-reason to believe, would attend a wider Itl
Sear trate with the natlons ef the world. d
ammeree manufactures and trade would ex- p
--d rpdy and beyond say present ooncep
man of wha the country oould accomplish.
Employment would increase, wages wbold ad
vmas and land enhanoe in price. There would
be a larger and wealthler population to pay
tx and the national revenue, like that of r
nglnd, would show a surplus every-year, s
stead of difculties being found to make VI
both ends meet
| An artiole in the Gentlemans' Megarae, on
S"The £ a. . of-Literature," gives some utter
Seaes idWl ..oef the French and American
and French press is a per
-ues .n nm ed America, jouarnal
a lsM.o and Is followed a a pro
&*wor pet themselves in training
as others put themselves in
V lsw, physic or arms. Herreo.
i :.pastIme, reo perha, with .
S anI, o and a large pooertio of the
of -  Igr is done by men who are
,· o airb A but a wspapsr wont for
SMe Yill e. And that makes allthe
p ia the world to the prom ard to
k or a ' aprefesaioe In Frasoe and
Aries press. is an lsspondst power,
and jornalist, as a class, are th equals so
a_*la _ la politicaJly, of o mombers of the
ysm.v mnm-ntheir superiors;
ita ma lile m LOtemse, it the heod of the
tafr of the Jerael ds Debae, ofte possessin
store power-moe personal power -than the
most eloqoont member of the Assembly. A
Sjouralist in England is a shadow-a man
without a nume-without a position in the
-world - standing oni every proeasion,
without belonging to an indepondent deor
that he can take the 4igbteet pride in--at - 1
sernmerary even in lit.lc, The press in
Fateos, next to the bar, the high-road to
fameand fortune, to m isterial 'ortfolios, to
embassies, to profetare4 to seats In the ea
ate to seat in the cabs t. Here the press is
the adjunct ofvery qion, and the avenue
to nothing except a onsulship; and, al
Sta a particularly e af man upon the
p esndth betem ran i the dull reversion ;
Softhe ~itorhit p oft G im o , or oneq
r hundred pounds a from the Civil List.
Perhaps at the Newepo pres Fund dinner a
1 du he or an earl may ever a glass of claret t
aboet the power and enosn of the press,
r and onkran tulae us u its parity, independ. l
se o ls, abity, and all sort of thing ; and
when the editor of the o is hand-iu-glove e
with the ministers of th own, Is to e ound
all through the esion a privileged seat in
the House of Commons, to be met in the
highest society of Lond and prancing on a o
two hundred guinea cob Rotten Row ; when t
theeditor of thbe Deiy , of the Daily Tale
t , of the dda ertir, the Echo, are to be
found at the Reform C , it cannot be said,
that the presm now is w it was a few years
tago, when the editor of t 2mes did sot be
long to asingle club in rdon ; whhen Lord
SLanedowne refused to pr e Tom Barnes at
the Atheneum; when glas Jerrold was
hardly thought admimibl t the Reform Club; i
when a distinguished L ral statesman was
blackballed at Brooks' ause he wa sup
ped to bet ' one of those wspaper fellows '
andar when Moore, with t ime on his knss
sat chattin in the long g ofthe Holland p
House, withi one of the st distinguished
members of the Whig pa , over'the great
misfortune of the total stance that has
taken placeo betwese th ho conduct the
proess and the better ran society, as well i
as their separation even m literature, in
stead of forming, as in a distinguished
branch of it.' At that time ny Fonblasnqe
was the only English Jo slt in society:- i
and, although the drawing ms of Holland,
House and Kensington G(o were profusely Ai
sprisnkled withh Ultil, wit , novelists, t
historians, oriics, you migh vs searched all
through the glittering hosts t a lantern to 'e
find a Journalistt,"
FArLsNs IN Busexass. eter5 Cooper
failed in making hats, fa as cabinet
maker, locomotive builder grocer, but
as often as be failed he "tr gain," until o
he could stand upon his f alione then "
crowned his victory by giv a million i
dollars to the poor boys In e to cme.
Horace Greeley tried three four lines
of business before he founded e Tribune,
and made it worth a million are i
Patrick Henry failed In e thing e b
undertook until be made himsthe orne- ce
went of his age and nation.
The founder of the New Y Herald n
kept on failing and sinking his ney, and J
then made one of the mostprofl le news
papers on earth.
Stephen A. Douglass made di n-tables
and bedsteads and breausi man a long
year before be made hime gi on t
floor of Conresst
M xnCE SOCIT1B.-=t monthly o tin
will be held NS l? b DAY E NII ,an.
"7th. at 7j o'lcl , 1h. b the The Deleg for
1875 only hre ekpeated to a 4. Credeatia Dele
gates abol4 be sent to the 6 or Serte . be.
fodt the meeting, lp.5D1 Delgates fro Cadet
Sotletlee are expected to b at, very D4legat
should attend this meetinba welfhro of the organ.
Isation depends, in a grqat upon tse aecton.
THOS. PIER, Preeldent.
D. H. BUCKLY., jaw4 It
NENCE ASSOCIATION. s adJezaed regular
monthly meeting of thi on will be held THIS
SUNDAY EVENING, Jan o4th, at 61 o'eleek, in
the Star Hall, 116 Poidres a
Gentlemen wishing to jin avited to attead.
TROS. IEB, President
D. H. BUCKLEY, Seore 1I17 fI
Aeocsltion--Branch No. 3- meetg of this
Branch will be hold NEX ZSDAY EVENING
January 3th, 1875, at the rner of Gommon sa
Derbilny streets, att7 o'cloe taal attendance of
every member is requested. r;
P ABE, Presdaent
RICH. . B. YRNES, Sears J uit
ASEOCIATION-Branoh No be oboes. and mer
ber of this Assolatlon are t o ase ble at
their Hall, on SUNDAY, Ja '4th, at Ilj oe'elok.
By order, WM. MAN, Preedent.
C. M. SPRIOG. Secretary. JaI It
No. 1.-The reglaer monthly of thei DsatOs
are hold in their Hall. eorner men sad DerMany
streets, on the 7IRST WED y of every meath
S76 o'elock 1P. The next Ill be Jabruary e,
MARTIN I TT, Preesdent.
PETER X .RNAN. Stere se1374 ly
January 18 187-At the nn te, the 11h
last, the following l entlemen enalmously elect
ad Directors to serve the e JO
And at a meeting of the this day, P.
IRWIN, Esq., was unsalmously ted President, t
sad JOHN HENDERSON, REq. meosly eleoted
Vice President. JOHN AVEBEUX,
Jsi 5plm Caabier.
rise, on Many Converless Ia risad the f t e
utter. OlsdstOSO 1151YrkOsy.
The very interestilg London correspon
S dent of the New York Catholic Review,
ger. writing under date of Dec. 19th may:
rl- Yesterday I happened to meet t a rail- .
-aake on one r ., , af wer
Sare d sent the proof-sheees of his. oaphle
ll the* and that they were returned with aeveral
ad to emendations made by that uehbppy apMs
n tate. "I do not doubt it," aid she pet,
tiers stone's pamphlett I have had no time to
)r'oubletyself about it. Very cerlonalyJ,
ing ever since it appeared I have been Unuua -
n they busy with converts. I have received a
SA certain number into the Church, and I -
man have as many more now under instruection.
n the Perhaps they have been reading Mr. Glad
de stone's pamphlet, and It has been the rst
a mive, under God, toward their oonver
ad to It is thus that God makes the wrath of
c, to man to praise him. If "the Jesuits" were
n- what Exeter Hall supposes them to be, they
5 1e might now with some reason be seeused of
n, all having emplo3 ed Mr. Gladstone to write
a thehis little book. In no other way would it
aion have been possible for se-much attention
one to be drawn to the Church and to her
List teachings. Immense good has been pro.
ner a duced by lthe disecussion that has fol tlowed
et the publication of hiassaul,
ro For the i rst time since the Dth sr+rest
Vatican Council were p rohlaed, have
lov great majority of Eoglsh ohieitsll
an ed what them Decrees really were. L
at in
Sthe God wills, and thbi se at Is Divine
on a omnipotence. Thius a man wills
Sthem : that Is huma~Vs Things are
man wills them, an oo, as God u
said, wiwls, when e will because He wills:
ear that is Christian philosophy.
Lord DIED:
ois at MeADLE-On Sunday. January 17,1874, ato A. W,
neb"pdoedIrn d redamn of this city forthe last
twenty-onbe years.rar e
wss ROB ISO nTbutda s Janr 1, 175, alt
sup- .., at lb. resldere ofTus.MG e corner ofl
ss ' Vltoy Me andivilIl streets James Robinson aged
c.ty e ars e, m dre and re o rsh of
d O'BIE At 4 'clok. Sunday January ills
reT . ldest child f Tim O'Hrlsa aa Johanna Bgen,
has sd mners yearsm and sleves mouth
the ThAoy d u 1 CONCE R
Well At OMA,. , aest A , dgrD rse,
1 man years ad Ave months.
at. Jo JaL ghc yeaers,. s native
Sall DOYLE-Thursday i sasary 51. 1875, at?
a to ek, Ma.h sals palpa. aged ss. t y.. siyes, a
f theoeUty lo ,
et 289 Magslzne Street, Corner of Calliope.
I. stret or sent through the Poomaole, promptny Oat
asl Stes . oued o Fitt
hr.elf the a eperieCOed Modito.. Mrs. WILLIAMS.
he Pas o t rlstand over Br aelman & Adamn'
cornerogn ThardS. A srs. Latest Gl.
.Parisian Stylses jst reeived. All orders, fromntoon.
aTte i onded to- with snabh atistic taste that
nrd at J mhp MAGAZIt~] . SLANDREW. OR.
ea Corner Camp and Lafayettb e treet s.
Wednesday E hning, Jan. 27, 1875, All
Ai 7 O'Clock. a l en
OO 85sLAM, will eale 1d
- Part First -
,. Piano and Violin-By Mr. V.erken sad Mr. oG.n.
S h plnt, of the Opera.
1. Air des IJoux do Faust ..............Gemosd
tIr_ m By Mrs. G. B Tlacks.
SO . ]Do da Stbat.............................. in
a By Mrs. erk ssad Mrs. TawalI of the Opera.
o Pesb s quire sado ap l Ta............ s nes
- By Professor Van Knmen.
I. Ave dor m.................J.............lOed
" By Mrs. Bobwsta.
o By Mrs. Laerasa.
iI. elO iolgin......... By M or. ofuas O e . op1ens
l By Mdie. sr, f the Opera lsea
13. The Palm ..................d.o........A...S. pro
n By M.te O.lN , Mt Gi Oper. e n
14. Duo. ... . ...........................R .esni er
By Mrs. Verkon ad Mrs. Temi so lbs Opera.
The Piano presided over by Mr. Cartier.
LLI , FAIR 44) 42
Commencing Thursday, Jan. 21, "1875, whobt
Tb. follosw, raf the Tableus, CkES
'I·tT. PATRICK'S TABLE--leaided over by Mrs.
N. GIbseoy. All ,tl
By MIss Warera.
WIrTEB LEA I TABLo---y Miss Bais sad Mrs. I
YOUNG LADIES' TABLE.--y Mises Fosil and
V.ialt o .lb Pair will Be taread toteer three (AP
OCIETY, of which due so wilt he b e
A look at te e egslsew B wonid meply repay 1
occasionaly Ioses droespug spirits, sad Some 5 re. fal
Inol at to csotr .bsts ibsir mite. j.ail . petitls.
f th SMITH R~OS. & CO.,
po- Noe. 83. 85, 87 and 89 Poydra 8treet.
T hie.te.-...f all
w=All. 3361g iA , APAN. @UM
a few O , e.
rot smile pbedaeee in patee. aei were pereuM4I.
aid . my the hase as leover Imgns hm hac y a he.
P* l- rr al e Onoi- m., Coumm
" mW. - a0 . aOQ..
td e O? W wlo r.
ever- eso. Agaents r Laeldaa,
Irll , Poydree s Rtl.
I - ,o -- o.x. ,
S oo b Plo ' Magdmella.'
100 "" Preter i Gamble's Olive 8 P.
gine " Bealls ef Olive 80A.
ota r l, la to ePesl by
Sa MITH 330S. & CO., Asn-s.
'ills:" 83. IN f sad a Peydres street.
M t C
A 1ie. 0aaz e d S. CARDL S.
3s 3000 " " various brand. STARCH.
000 erk' Ove SOAP.
1t 003 00 Proter a Gamble'* Olive SOAP*
.300 ' - ala 8e Olive SOAPl
si , Poi a , .o .L g atomlut.a by
"O ** .. .. .. A
er U SMITH . IO Ca COAge..,
18n.e8, as 0and e Peydrae street.
p. O'REILLY' i
V S.odleone eot
n0w OTX.
At? SVA25.rn- a DRIPS mRIP .
All work etr tenard hi e are Crswill ve prompt
le.tion. Powdered -
to .. ... . OutLoot
Sup I oWlle. .s Salver Drips. tsr .d It L
itreor sIa eby SMITH O.AaCOd De COh..
ui ll b 83.,i83.7 and 8d Poyda lte t .
18..40, 4 d 44.......ormpe 8r e....40, 4 18d 44
Oppeatef tVe Market
BeI ei n l Pdy. r and Larayerue rtrenetd
Oaw OH NB. **
All work entrustd to is csa r wall r.rlo re prompt
street, or . BI Meobanlo' and Dealer Zzbag, eats
will ae promptly Ieae ,d to,. Js tlIB f a
"B T...... C .RpET s.......... Ig) gat
r lsCrne a.e nd t Tbe, £c
,an 44.. 341 Coona Street. ..4Qe 42 and '
an Plin C e m' -lu
Eudreexeutd i pres.ttgne at t edeet
prIe, tlten' o ·rne~ hplg epid
All rtl a.dal.,,nd le. ,~ r~we.
des mp ~rnrSe. nd st hmei neet. IP
fir t II
- History According to Fact and History
. According to Froude."
SnTa II'N.LaA Hm Es r o! ABn rrY
an oun m o1 n wio barrw..ea p/.
es, n es deies in rgo, to im. amie e S
Aa«Me by e amIg p sdesio 4e oiesels he
he a nbh bew atmeta teo ý . NAtO
CLrNS, xoemam Oaset Z,,ey, ieoled.
tTAY Jampsse s week wW eeahaa s timery bef
aI Casllwas o.nes, 1 , own as •m. oillr .
loaak Wuo a • l il e w.
Asin" he semea. esbsemhii tot bl werk me
s melIMee 04ey. C0 li, he tmoiagSse p le
1 S. rgo ss. lhuD fa. aphu a t s ied Ys ika
e. Nek the aIl 1 meo, ea assay l emroate
as5 afeiliy 04 lIteasy mam a Lead oasmagad, Le
Abedeas Mr. I.oek. rIe.
laUD So 3agLeh Uereato. Th o "M A Iwss G the
lateg aema s as hnakh Isemap opbse, owers
b.. An-e oa - dm. eastiLses tes . . ms"e the i
hhiet sptr ga weeks a sed am. i e
301. ..........D 0yae see........I....au
a..p.m. the. ..,- osa s yee VMo *x.
Norsg.-ama. 0. LAsooos asesor
seEOies AND S wt
i lawpliceli3 s o I lnd Trip eotoral Ba
as rLU AUORSLa cO, I
Comben his wel pala btoovr.s
t oa m e S
bo eA Tse e M"Ae TI, d
BasLo Pork, lr Ham lrourCm Butt,
SNo. HW -I . t 8 e se t,
Ir.--.T ,.D WO~MAD.
S aE. 0. LAOOUOYNOII pi. n
eeb.th.H e.n. ...the o
I dol
Laplace's Indian Turnip Pectoral Balm
I Wl i BOLD lli iD?,
]te. D.ad S -lsia . ldes, Newilre -
IW w leterl st iet aol al pri.
AT ~T PI.L B . Md. .aiOY. .
No. 7a Magazine Sat,
do .............. y a oat ............ . a
oapt No. agese e sseer Jesemp e. The
epa Bobee seetle Of th tsad met Ihe tm
Ae ATS. ONS. PAILS CABS, ead -y at
Son other asao em ee eled diets tfrom aPls ad N0
g York. Aklas eseap I t stok 01 Rodin Ziepbym Jars Pa
La. sesd eser..r
Drsesg i I.t i . irn H eIr. /
Ba Sheet.. & em W. CRO lme. pre.
Heos mad ieeo pestO stilel, aeps
Ha alswas W.gn h nBaeUet, asiud Coaof GA
AdL Wi.L Gtmi o . Pile0 LadeBoLr,
lee asolt OiO
it - ---S --)-- PIOI
3. B.. WO W. CROW4R, P
118 ........... .Caniop Stret........... 1 8 o
SowLo, at lONA ?AMXU .OWUB a are
WEil ITo COTTlONl etm t. whIg. va bee.
pn aobedto ,4mwpele et eroo. tlhey wMlrs
me lube B AW.M. On 14? CameUl, as,
M . A- Y- , wa, - .
Itory o0,ar, ;a ý A.ra m
1Trrr rs.....l.e .o e.es.Is et t 'O.w
- AM Jam, -.
maw. . mIl- ..... n&N AU. 
I- e e  i .  .... "
-I Na.  " ' O"ar. *
............ .E.n o..eas .. .......
,e " -. :o a,
L * ***d*, .*.. .. .. ..
rank Ian re Pr._e
s hee l
le.. TeM srren B s t . . 0
er Ity CIol Lbra
--.......-....... 21..-.... --.=.
"" ,Nao N naI .gov ein, ian i
all. ts alld N 1Mkl ems. sae , b
T 1 . ........... . ..... .T ................ ..
STe drtahamcrd deaL bsqe. e. Yer l.
w, Great China and Japa. ear Waseoms,
Y ý r, ·YI.
. . ... .... .......
.. . . . Z... . . s. . . .. . . .. . . . . . . . ..a m
.. sh .. L 1' PC,
as ST. CHAlrgES go UY
Ir. B.-ae O.. ame. p T"ro e Nu ....e;..... nlewof
Irebealas. KeIDe Oee sa lg lW
8T. CA,d NUma Ee ,e
iar.dZ--es h....ts, s."ad T me o
upper aty Circulating for rerjI
.est thInkg . sf1 All sshe CNew p s see orer
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