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bsDietersesfheOompaalara 1 with the ppvr a oae he =gog Rev. NAPOEOao Jo9Sra PRons, w l nthorlt of the Dloi ", Archbishop of New Orleans, . _ _ _ t of the Docesee "rb" h Praoldsen. admitted want in New Osa eJ. CAS ie Predet. mainly devoted to the inleni. Vry Rvw. G. RAYMOD, . i -Catholio Chur. It wl ot I 0v. C. Mo Y., Ipolitics except whereli VeryRev. 0 TxaAN Frwith Catbollo right., but wil '&r. T. J. Kw=, _iniquity in high places, withent flp. T. J. 8rrr. C. . g o or parties. 3e v. T. . SE r:-:ra. C . K."+_ -riglh te o f all m en , i w i e Rev. 1. A. Narfa&ar, C. 88. Rpion the temporal rights of the p Very Rev. P. F. Arruxx, P. - --. R.l0 ! Mu -" T. SWe" approve of tWhe adporesad _ JOr .king, and commend it to the oIm D. o. BCxIaT. o f our Diooese. . .l eeuotl e-y-' bed t. fMf J. N. AIonul o1 Ga /> * J. 3. M. Asamasuoz ow Naw Oaa " _ 1 055.5. , is, 1167. ubiestisMaeode-o. le rolyrasstreet, eraer of Comp. "HOW BEAUTIFUL ARE THE FEET OF THEM THAT BRING GLAD TIDINGS OF GOOD THINGSP' erme-lagieOel ,oetsta pDyras-a de VOLUME X. NEW ORLEANS, SUNDAY MORNING. JUNE 3, 1877. NUMBER 1 --rning Star and Catholic Messenger. IlWOOBALUANIU BUNDAY, JUNE a, 1i87. TLgEMRAPHIC SUMAREY. fCoadensed from Associated Press Telegrams.l roatII. Bo Nz.-The London Times special from Rome states that King Victor Emmanuel has written to the Pope congratulating him on his approaohing anniversary. The Pope has sent a reply. thanking the King, and taking occasion to beg him not to permit the Italian Government to despoil the parishes and con fraternities of their property, stating that otherwise he should be constrained to protest. The King has made no reply to the Pope's missive. It t said that the Pope has indi seetly. requested the good offices of the Em of Austria with the Czar in behalf of otbsJis in Poland. It is stated that Prest dept MasMabon has sent an autograph letter o the Pope expressing ooufdence that, in the prllous position in which France now stands, his Holiness would continue that benevotence he has always manifested. In consequence of 'bq recent Ministerial changes in France, the .sblicans of Rome held a meeting on the ]h, at which they deolare4d that Rome can a never again become the Rome of the Pope. Gimuo.-Berlia, May 30.-An order ias u !d 'jo-day designates tbred battalions of infantry and four battalions of artillery to reinforce PMts and 8trssbourg, and battalion of rifles will be stationed at devernee. The Berlin Post of the 30th May had another war article, declaring that no confidence ought -4-je-placed in the professions or intentions of aohch Cabinet, and that hopes of peace litelly on the prudence and sagaoity of Q a n statesmen. The article is full of in salftibus againset Count Von Becst, the Ans trian Ambassador at London, of whose in trigues it gives -a-circumstantial aoount. It sy be recesntly endeavored to cement an Anglo-Austro-French alliance to be nominally concluded against Russia and Germany but in reality against Germany alone. France and Austria were to have attacked Ger many, while England would be left to deal single-handed with Russia in the East. The English Cabinet, however, seeing through this plot, is came to nothing. Exar -In the Commons on the 31st, Lord ltcho urged the Government to prepare for eventualities of the present war. Mr. HRrdy, ecoretary of State for War, in reply said although the Government maintains forces on a peace footing, it had not overlooked any possible contingency. On the 31st Glad stone visited Birmingham and received a great ovation. Business was suspended and 30,000 people attended the meetipg in the evening. His speeoh was an attack on the Turks and on the Diarseli Ministry. At the close of Mr. Gladstone's speech a resolution was unani mously passed amid great enthusiasm, declar ing that a wise and honorable policy would be for England to use her influencein conjuno lion with the united authority of the great powers to exact from Turkey effectual guaran tees against the maltreatment and oppression of Christians. FRaCU.-Id a recent speech, MacMahon said, "I am conscious of having fulfilled a great duty. I have remained and shall remain abeo lutely within the bounds of legality. It is be cause I am the guardian to the constitution that I acted as I have. To attribute to me an attempt of assailing the constitution, is a mis construction of my character. The country will soon comprehend that my sole aim is the salvation of France, and the Government she has given herself." The Duo de Broglie, President of the Council and Minister of Justice, has issued a circular to the procureurs .generawu, explaining that Preildent MacMahon, exercising his constitu tional prerogative, intervened to arrest the progress of radical theories inoompatible with she ,peace of society and the greatness of Franoe. The Ministers invite public proseon tors to onuse redoubled vigilance and firmness to insure respeot for the laws established for the protectionof morality, religion and property, and partioularly those laws defending them against the attacks of a licentious press. He recommends the procureors to repress apolo gils for the Commune, offenses against the President, and, above all, false news, partion larly the calumny that there exists in France a party in favor of a foreign war. The MYsitew deolares that MacMabon will not resign under any circumstances. Minister Fonrton has suspended from their functions the Mayor of Nemours and several Mayors of the Department of the Jura for Signing the manifestoes of the Left. Measures th. be taken against the Deputy Mayor of .-Sort for the same reason. It is noticed that tL nepartists are getting the lion's share of bTur'W -The Turks have retaken Ardaban h~ srrse. Nothing of further importance oth ne d at the seat of war in Asia. Along tn Dcanunb everything remains in stats quo, on aecount of the swollen condition of the river which makes it impossible for the Rus alsas to build pontoon bridges. They have succeeded, however by the courage of one of tbsiroisers in blowing up oneof the strongest TRurlsh ronolads. In broad daylight this iacer and.a few men pulled to the ironolad a la ea tfre and attached the torpedo, n a aes p ng, cused the ironclad to sink S felo se with all on boad.' Over 5,000000 rubles have been raised in Russia for war purposes by voluntary contri butions. Russia s adopting measures for the gradual mobilisation of her entire army, to crash Tur key by superior strength. Russia will proba bly postponersu attempt to croes the Danube in force until the middle of June. The Vienna Tagblaft states that Monhktar Pasha bas'been dismissed from his command and will be courtmartialed, for representing that he had an equipped army of 66,000 men, whereas he had only 30,000 men at his disposal. Malversation on an enormous scale is said to have been discovered. TIDAL WAvY.-A great tidal wave swept over the coast of South America on the night of May 10th. In some places it was sixty feet high. The loss of life so far ascertained is over 600, while the destruction of property was immense. In the Sandwitch islands the dtruotion was also great. The sea swept fpletely over Cocosnut Island. and the hos pital there has disappeared. The voloano of ilaneua has been unusually active lately. UNITED STATES. WAsNlloGTON.-The War Department has concluded not to send any additional troops to Utah, as requested by Qea. Emory. Secretary McCrary says it is nonsense to expect any trouble there The result of the Cabinet discussion on the 30th, was a resolution to appeal to Mexico to terminate the border raids, and in case of fai' re, to demand oL the Mexican authorities ample guarantees foF the performance of their international obligations. Mr. Bayes writes to theSaeretary of the Treasury, Sherman, as follows. Ifis-my wish that the collection of revenue should be free from partisan control, and organized on a strictly business basis, with the same guaran teeb for effioiency and fidelity in the selection of the chief and subordinate officers that would be required by a prudent merchant; party leaders should have no more influence in the appointments than any other equally respecta ble citizens ; no assessments for political pur poses of officers or jubordinates should be allowed; no useless omaoer or employee should be retained; no officer should be required or permitted to take part in the managementof political organizations, caucuses, conventions, or election campaigns. Their right to vote and to express their views on public questions, either orally or through the press, is not de nied, provided it does not interfere with the discharge of their official duties. DECORATION DAY IN ST. Louis -St Louis, May 30.-Decoration day was more generally observed here than for several years. Public ofices were closed and general business to a considerable degree suspended. Ceremonies took place at Jefferson barracks twelve miles below the city, and were witnessed by eight to ten thousand persons. Col. Jamer 0. Broad head presided, and addresses were made by Col. D. P. Dyer, Federal Colonel; L. B. Val iant. Confederate; Gen. J S. Marmaduke, Confederate, was marshal of the day. All the graves in the cemetery, Federal and Confed erate, were alike strewn with flowers. IMPORTANT COMMERCIAL PROJCr.-St LOUis, May 23.-A project is on flot here to open a special grain trade with Liverpool. The plan is for the railroads oeiter;rig here, the elevator companies, the Mlseissippi Barge Company, and the ocean eteamers to pool ricks by com bination, and seed cargoes of grain, especially corn, from New Orleans through the jetties to Liverpool and other European ports. This plan will divide the ribks of shipments among the parties most interested in building snon a trade. It meets with their hearty ap proval. The prospects are that it will soon be carried into effect. An ocean steamship com pany has already. named several large grain carrying steamers which can be pot on the route as fast as cargoes are ready for them, and it looks as though it will not be long be fore the St. Louis, New Orleans and Liverpool line will be in full operation. TH o MOLLT MAeumsVI .-Gov. Hartranft has signed seventeen death warrants within four weeks. A petition is circulating to commute the sen teone of the Mollie Magnires to imprisonment for life. STaNaUILI Paorawrxc.-The Irish Monthly is publishing reminiscences of Richard Dalton Williams, the graoeful poet who first madea repatation in the old Nation over the signature of "Shamrock." The author of the sketehes in the Monthly relates in the current issue, hd in a footnote, a carious instance of fuldilled prophecy. We give the note in full: "In the ourse of my 'Shamrock' gathering explora- I lions, I have come across what seems to be a very curiously verified prophecy. A squib, oalled 'Lord Clarendon's Pound,' published in e the NationofNovember 29th, 1851, contains f These lines: 1 Great Dan sand De Grey are gone from ase; That the first is in heaven let ne hope. And the other-do you think I may promise t One day will come round to the Lope. Iwenty years after, this nobleman did 'come round to the Pope,.' not in person, but by his I representative; for Lord De Grey is now tiarqnis of Ripon." Whoever manufactured Ihe squib could hardly haws offered the sug gestion seriously-indeed the atmosphere of F iquibs and lampoons is not favorable to t gravity; and if he be alive to-day is must ossve oeearred to him as a phenomenon that so appMartly wild idea should be sabstanti- ii sly vmied in the senas of a gmseration. ,;"i -_.: . J . nROME. London Rggister, May 12. l The Holy Father undergoes the enor a monus fatigue now forced upon him day '° after day in giving audience to the multi tr indes of pilgrims thronging into Rome, n1 a manner that is little less than marvellons. , Although upon the verge of his eighty 1. sixth year, his Holiness is every forenoon o able to descend from the portable chair or t throne in which he is conveyed from his it private apartments to the door of the grand suit of audience, whence with a firm y step and apparent ease, and without the assistance of a cane to support him, he passes round the whole series of crowded f halls, giving his sacredriband to be kissed, and addressing gentle words to the pil grims. Advancing to his throne on Satur o day, when receiving the 2,000 pilgrims Y who were assembled in the principal hall, the Pope, seating himself there, received e the animated and devoted address deliver 'o ed in French by the Count de Demas. e Afterwards rising up, his Holiness, in re r ply, pronodoced impromptu, with tender s emotion, in French, a discourse remarkable Sfor its majestic vigour and delicate point. Then, with his accustomed fervency and sweetness, he imparted to all the Apostolic Benediction-granting, at the same time, as usual, the Papal blessing and indul gence to the medals, crucifixes, rosaries, and other objects of devotion brought there by the pilgrims. The English pilgrims, on Thursday af ternoon, were solemnly received in audi ence at the Vatican by the Holy Father- the venerable, white tobed figure seated I upon the Pontifical throne having at the 3 time ranged around it, on either hand, a scarlet and purple throng of Cardinals, Bishops, and Monsignori. Four Prelates of I the English Hierarchy and a number of priests were, in the deputation, the lay t members of which, to the number of about " 100, were headed by his Grace the Duke of Norfolk, hereditary Earl-Marshal and Premier Duke of England. The Address presented to his Holiness by the English r Catholics was published, by anticipation, a on Tuesday in the Voc dBella Verita. The document bore nearly Lalf a million, or, to bo exact, 466G,IS signatures. It was a joy a to all Honee, at the momient of these arri vals of pilgrims from England, France, r Belgium, Savoy, and numberlees other f countries more or less remote, to learn, f from a most welcome announcement just 6 issued from the Vatican, that once more- for the first time since 1870-there will be b witnessed the celebration of high mass at the High Altar of St. Peter's A special tl Bull, in point of fact, has been issued by ti the Holy Father delegating his Eminence In Cardinal Boromeo to officiate in his (the w Pope's) stead upon the occasion of the r grand function of the 21st in the Vatican b Basilica. The vacant throne in the sanc- di tuary will have about it on that day a pro- al found and pathetic signifieance. te MEDICAL AND SURGICAL JOURNAL.--The May numberof this splendid magazine has been re oeived. In matter and arrangement it is worthy of the high repute of its distinguished Editor, Dr. S. 1. Bemiss, while as to its meebanical get-up, paper, eto., it does credit bi even to suhob an enterprising house as that of Si Seymour & Stevens, its proprietors and pub. w lishers. Among the original communications fri we find the following: "Record of Nine Addi- it tional Cases of Cephalic Version," by Dr. Holt; ca "Phosphorus as a Restorative Remedy," by Dr- an Herrick; "Poisonous effects of Cyanide of lIs Potassium," by Dr. Jones; "Lister's Antiseptic fo Treatment," by Dr. Loeber, and "A case of lig Hepatlo Cancer," by Dr. LeRonx. Besides, tb there are some eighty pages of seleoted matter. pr The price of this excellent magazine, whibh pr is published bi-monthly, is only 15 a year. so Adress eymor k Steve,96.. sO d BE C1ome '. * - .f Ir (Catholic World for June.) THE PAPAL JUBILEE. totF.TS, BY AUR.tEY DE V-ER. I. The Great Pilgrimtage. What btaru is that, guiding once mote so far Ear th's Elders Romeward over eon and land I What Sanctity, serene as Bethlehem's star, - From Easa and West leads on each pilgrim band I D God's ligl1 it is-on an unsceptred Hand ! God's promise, shining without let or bar, O'er sleeping realms that yet may wake in war, is Forth from that Brow Duicrowned whos high command 0 Freshens in splendor with the advancing night Missioned to blot all godless crowns with gloom: Like fruits untimely from a tree in blight BoSuch crowns shall fall. Even now they know their e doom ! d A4vance, pure hearts I Your instinct guides you right The Bethlehem Crib, this day, is lay Saint Peter's tomb. II. S2e Jerusalem of the Neo Lai, " The Tribes ascend." Ten centuries sad nine S Have well.nigh passed since first the earth's green I, breast d Confessed, deep-grated, those feet that Christ con fessed, Those feet bh!ch, then when earth was Palestine, I. C rcled her Salem new. Mankind was thine, O Home, that time. All nations sent their best To waft thee orferlongs, and their faith attest: They lovahea most who love thee in decline. 0 The noble seek thy courts. What gibbering crew Snarls at their heels The brood that fears and hates Prescient Defeat in bonds, that Jeers the brace: Ascend, tree hearts ! Suchb tribute is your due I 0 In Rome's old triumphs thus the car-bound slave Sooffed, as he passed, of Fortune's spite, and Fate's • Ill. The Confessor Pontif. Full fifty years are past sioce first that weight Descended on his head which made more strong His heart, his hands more swift to war with wrong- - His martyred Master's dread Eplcopate Full thirty years beside the Apostles' Gate He reigned, and reigns: he roamed, an exile, loeg Restored he faced once more the apostate throng, i Unbound in woes, in greatness aneates. New Hierarchies he sped to realms remote: Centrsl, by Peter's Tomb he raised his bhans Bleasing his thousasnd bishops from all lands; Confirmed their great decree. False kings he smote: How long, Just God, shall Treason's banner osat O'er Faith's chief shrine profaned by rebel bands. " In the Roman triumphs a captive slave was bound to tr oar of the conqueror, into whole tar his cflioe was to whisper of lortune's irtstbllit). Peautiful Letter from Jefferson Davis. The following letter from Mr. Davis was read at the dedication of the Confederate monument at Obattanooga last month: To the Committee of the Chattanooga Mooniu meoti-When your obildren's children shall ask what means this monument, let them be an swered: It was reared by a grateful people to commemorate the virties of those who died in defence of t. e'altars and hearthatones of Ten nesseeo. It mernory of the men who gave their fortunes and their lives that their children might he what their fathers had left them, free and independent; citizens of sovereign States, tnhu hoping to transmit to an endless posterity the blessings of that liberty which be longs to those whose governments exist only s by their consent, and exercise only delegated oc functions. of Let none mourn as withaot consolation for w those who fell in that effort. The manner of be their death was the crowning glory of tbeir i lives.. Neither let their labors be reckoned as in lost. The everlasting principles, to sustain ri which their blood was shed, may be thereby i revived and supported. Senutifed by the! sacrifices made in their behalf, shall they not o be endeared to shose for whom our heroes a died? Your set, therefore, may not be regard- be ed as a mere tribute to departed worth; it is also homage to truth, and contains the highest bi teaohing which patriotism can offer to the i common generation. de "What though we fail We feed the high tradition of the word, is And leave our .pirt in our peoples' breast.". Faithfully, Jsrraneox DAvIs. a rel "In these United Statese, taken as a whole, bigotry is not prevalent," the Philadelphia ho Standard remarks, "we say as a whole, for me while the West and South are almost totally th. free from it, while Massachosetts bhas shaken o it off as a nightmare, it still drags out a pIe- tat carious existence in Pennsylvania, New Jersey, wt and, to some extent, in New York. We might pa learn a lesson from Protestant Ergland. Ox- oh ford, England, sl the cradle and home of Eng- tie an lish Protestantism; ecerything there is'cleric; there the wealth an power and intellect of sel Protestantism may be tasted in the air. Yet, an lsh Protestant Oxford not long since elected foe a second term a Catholic Mayor; weald New ab Teek e-3Brmaklya do likovietf-- ýtb.-eu o gt.*r: q, . AN IMPURANT PUBLIC SCHOOL DE CISION. Not long since Mr. Cbarlee Hallett, a mill owner of Riverhead, L. I. directed his son Carl, a pupil of the Union Free Shobool of that town, not to declaim when ordered to doso by the teacher. For this young Hallett was expelled and the Board of Education confirmed and approved the action of the principal in expel ling him. Mr. Hallett then sued the Board of Education, and the case, which was recently decided by Justice Pratt of the Supreme Court and ajury, has excited considerable attention because of the important ednoational principle nd Involved. Mr. Hallett, who expressly instruo ted hie counsel not to press for damagess, but simply to get a decision on the question of law, claimed that he had a right to say whether hie sir son should, or should not, be instructed in certain studies, provided they are not included in the statutory list. it In his charge to the jury Justice Pratt took b. the gronnd that the parent, knowing the tem perament and eapacity of the child, had the undoubted right to prescribe what he should and what he should not study, so long as he did not interfere with the statutory list. en Hence, when the principal, with the approval of the Board of Education, expelled yonng ,n Hallett, he exceeded his authority.. 8till, both the boardand the principal acted in good faith, supposing that they were authorized to carry out what was thought to be a beneficial rule. The charge continues; "I am constained to hold the law' to be that, where there in an ir- I reconcilable difference of opinion between the 4 teacher-or the Board of Trustee--and the t parent, in regard to a study whloh is not in- I eluded among those that the trustees are em powered to proscribe, the will of the parent I must control. I think that the law has not I taken away the natural right of the parent to I control the education of the child in that re- e gard. When the teacher or trustees under take to say that a child shall pursue a partie. ular study which is not included in the etatn- I tory list of studIes, I think they exceed their '1 authority. Ana when that is made the basis of an attempt to deprive the child of its right t to attend school cnd enjoy the benefits f which arise from the laying of a common bur den upon the community, I bold that they are liable-technically liable-for the act." t The joury awarded nominal damages to Mr. b Hallett. This was considered a test case, and the rulings of Justice Pratt are sustained by P decisions in other States. d At the unveiling of the statue of Fits Greene e Halleok the other day in New York, a very pretty poem from Whittier was read. The following are the opening stanzas: y Among their rava=. shapes to whom Tbhy civic wreaths lo0g. a 0 city of bhi love make room tl Tor one whose gilt was song. b Not him the soldier's sword to wield. Nor bhis the helm of state. Nor glory of the stricken field,. 0 Nor triumph et deaste. Ii In common ways, with common men, it e aslrved hisl rare and Oine As well Os if his clerkly p.ru Had never danced to ruj me. f If, In the thronged and noiry mart, w The Mtres tound their au.lo. Co.old sny say bie tnoeful r I A duty left indonl hi Ee toile and asang; and year by year Jlin Lfend teir homese mlore swret, And ttrough tenderer anlmosphere Looked lown the brink walled street. Li LAWLESSNESS IN MI8ssISIPPI AND MACSWACIIU rrTes-If Governor Stone, of Mississlppt, is wi correctly reported in our telegraphic summary fti of an interview which he is said to have had with a oorrespondent of the Memphis Aralascs, at he considers himself to have done all that the Ps laws of Mississippi allow the executive to do fai in the matter of oringing the "Kemper County 1t1 rioters" to justice. He went in person to the el scene of the riots, and rquaested the Cirouit th Judge to call an extra session of the Court at ones and put the accused partieson their trial. Mi His opinion is that no jury in the county can hi befound to convict the accused, and if thisblan should prove to be the case it will clearly be tO his duty to his State to take other steps. m Meanwhile we shall doubtless hear a great Im deal in the Northern Radioal papers about the we lawless and awful condition of Mississippi. It w Is a deplorable th!ng certainly that there should be States in the Union in which politi- w cal passions and hatreds run to-day as high as hi religious passions and hatreds ran in Masea-s w chusette when a great mob of well-to-do men Ba went out from B ston in the night, burned a art house over the heads of helpless girls and wo- vs1 men, and drove them in headlong flight for s their liven; and if thd rioters to Kemper ly County get no mote punishment than was abs ever inflicted In Massachusett upon the da M- r tardly iooendiaries of the Ursaline Convent, it d will be another striking and painful illustra- ' tion of the infernal influence of exttavagant se partisan and seetarian feeling upon the die character and the condnuct even of communi- ren ties reputed civilized. But the beet care of bri suobeh vil as these is not to be found in politi- ton cal homespathy, anod people who allow them- mit selves to clamor for fresh Invasions of the law baO and of loat government at the Seuth because wit they are iuoensed at te natural outoome of It, former lnvasions of te dame sort, behave jst i 1 about as edbS as i they resemmeeade all threwug sesi b. If thes resumes trifd Is Vuase eI bsrowse I~ont~ C~r u sHna THE LADY .NEVILLE COURT. ni el- , ITALE OF THE TIMES. of (Coatinsed.) on As soon as Tim was fairly out of esiht of his Ies patroness be alsokened bis paes. imose his o apoetasy the interoourm of the brothers ha t been far from amiable, and as be approeemd r, Peter's cabin serious miLgivugs ailed hi. ,e mind. Peter Murphy loved his brother with in that deep fraternal affection that form ed onspieuous a landmark In the Irisb har ter, and this affection had so Inereasd his .k horror at Tim's degeneracy, that it had asmay Sbroken hi hbeart. In his angr be haI we be that until hbi brother again bent bi bsn e ld fore God's alter and beoore God's priest. "he be would never speak him a civil word ; ae it. he never did. For on no ocasion, either is Spuoblic or private, did he spare him; nd ea moh did .Tom dread Peter's etaging re proaoes, that nothinog short of theo perpeiy Stheat Miss Barbara's request had placed him In to would have Induced him to eneounter them of al hin own accord. Besides, notwithtdinE she confidence he had exprassed in Peter's willng to nes to assist Mies Barbara, in bis own mind . he had many. doubte on the snubject. Had ,e either Mim Manode Neville or Mien Fany te me quired protection, Tim well knew that, o . gret wan Petet' devotion to the entmily, he o waould have gone through fire and water I it their ervice. .Bat or Miss Barbara-e-e e t hom ohal the vilrage regardld oas a Interke. n per and inquolitor, and aglainst whom PotFe s. epecially had ah good oease of roeatmem r- -that was quite another matter. d. But why not gire her the slip ealt er tHappy thoughti under the infloene eLLwhib STim scoured the firet half of ste potabo4ded. Is Suddenly, howver, a vision of many favors It t the pst, and oters In perspetive, rosw be Sfore him, and out short his careert. o, there . wau nothing for him but snbmiesion to hi fate; and with unwilling ofeet poor Tim rN traced hi teps, and wnded his way to i hi a brother's cabin. Peter was Just saying igrae over a dios of Spotatoes when Tim throes hie hed in st the door aend no aooner was that pious exereln ooaonded than, jusst a the latter had ares e ad. the storm bursnt. And what devil's errand brings you here, you old souper," was Peter's nathleajo "turnic' your friends sicko with the nimh* o1 you? Tim Murphy indeedi A prtty> nbrpbF you are! Why don't you change your nam e and send it after the old religion a Whare ' that yo're taying about St. Patrila, God bless him Faith, and I wonder you're ane ashamed to mention his blessed name. Beof will you, and tell Biddy to mind your ornay old roof doesn't fall down on you both to-day. It's my opinion it would, if it wsn't for yleu innocent child." As be spoke, however, he pushed two of bhl own aside to make way for him at the table; for, un Tin expreend it,, "Peterr's. bark was wora. than his bate," and he was about the last man in the world to let hbi brother leave his cain while a dish of potatoes smoked em the table. 'Ihe mutterings and threatenolng however, still continued to fall so thick and fadt, thae, trying ae ho would, it was some time bhfore Tim coould obtain a hearing. At length, however, in a lull, Tim oon trived to state his errand, though bhe wisely abstained from partlcoulars, simply informing tPeter that "one of the ladies from the big house we axis' for him at the bottom of the lane." DispleaeAd thomse Peter was with the messenger, he old net fail to be gratified with the message. and hav ing donned his bat, an article of attire lIe serviceable than picturesque, he stared for the place Indicated. W hether Peter mlitook theo spot, or wheother - Miss Barbara had been too impatient to await bin arrival, we know not. Nobody w thereo ; and Peter, In a high state of wratb, was aboos to return to bhi Interrupted dinneor, when ie ea caught the sounds of itrife in the diLtn. Immediately the lady, his potates, mad Tim were all forgotten, and before five minoate were ove, ho wes in the thick of the fray. How he fared history sayer ot, except that when be returned home late at night bosh himself and his bat wore oneiaderably the worse fotr wear. Nor does t state hew Miol Barbara rosebed home. Certain it is that sh arrived aS the Glebe Houos about 3 o'losk, very muddy, tired, d discomaited, and the she found her revorend visitor, who had kind ly made himself quite at home during her absenoe, tast asleep after his luoonheo in Mr. Nevilie's armchailr, with the sherry be side him, oand the newspaper over hble kinees. Tim meansime remained behind, and dieeu nad Peter's share of the potatoe. But he discussed other things too, for after the child ren habed gone to school, Mary Marpby, his brother's poor little wife, talked to him no touchingly about the black sin hae waecr mitting, and begged him so earnestly to some back to the "oldway," that Tim went hoso with an arrow luhis hlrt. Hotrilsedto ferot it, but It wasof no ne, for dewhat be mint it bothered him ndly, very mch mere thee all Peter's blite prt r be a bed dr as d-zin, the hboie L eearsmts eb1is spewn, .e .