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Axehbfshop of New Oiling.,KW ý" Prea 4.a. 0.c Pr 4vxo0 Emg* " ~g b . 0 . M oittOX D , 1 T..7 S v.· G.M - ·· AT3. 0. mhA?,.8. B.ob. wit F. ALL. N - 1@3 . Ginraox ,0.3B AvsutaIV aNe n% - ria Weamppowe I* i3. UWcE.L T. wa C ratt ~aa urlan3 38W. Mi.-No. 110 lgdram int, ra~r1 Cfamp. "HOW 3EAUTIFUL- AIX THE FEET OF THEE THAT DRINIG GLAD TIDINGS OF GOOD THINGSr !muet-Nybhew,5m* xUv g VOLUE I. NEW ORLEANS, SUNDAY MORN NG, JULY 8,1877.N - - - nateg Star ait Ctholic Messenger. -. . raw Orr.Am . raeorlD , JrLY 8e 1ie rarwte~anne au i , o endsed AJn sciated Pres Telegrams.I ioamRIe. omIL.--I is reported that a number of B.ebope who were about to leave Rome have stponed their departure on aoount of the F ciC--The Ministry have decided upon bat have not yet announced the date at which he eleetons for the Assembly will beheld. It tatheught that the date is fixed for some time early in September. The Municipal Council of Amiens was dis ._lved on the let because it participated in a xseeption to M. Gambetta. It is expected that the ~enicipal council of Maeasilles will share 'te same.fate. . President MacMahon's order of the day to ,etrooops who participated in the Long ebas review, July 3d,'cnoludes as follows : h"[I[am sure you will aid me to maintain respect Act government and law in the fulfillment of o mission entrusted to me and which I will -elschargeh to the end.' LePsee says, referring to MacMabon's order Sat to day to the troops who participated in the e:rew on Sunday : At last we feel that we are by a hand that wields a sword. The of the army has appealed to the bayo 'and all moet now retirn to their duty. erops are reported gcod, especially in tlal Fraute. Bound Blots the harvest d ss .thsan for the last sixty years. -pok basreturned to Berlin Is believed here that M. SfGot r as a peelal mission from o ens oan to Emperor William to MfEst i-iitive assurances concerning the t oeut's intentions. Berlin Post, ministerial, has published t kable articles comparing the present i oi the French Embassador to Ems with it'svisit in 1879. It says: "France to confronts a second plebiscite. 'The Re- I iPe Weans peace for Europe; a monarchy 1 Son ulramontainlem. is war.'' Rsiaen embssaudor hashed a long con with Prince Bismarok. One of the ariesof the embassy has left for Bacha t with special reports for Prince-Gorseha d thbCsar. h e11l6s opinion is growin# here that diplomats ~ rSying to ix the conditions on which peace tial ions sehall eventually be oonducted. S gc rrLmaD.-It is said that the wise counsel of .the Maqsuis of Salisbury, Earl Carnavan, Mr. ros aria others have at last triumphed over she paurt faction, and the Sultan has little I ianep of material aid from England. iZse.r, JaIy 3.-The Standard, in a leading i a eannonoee that the Government bhas t ed _b tefleetwhieb left Rhalskom Bay to t oIreesdimmediately to Besika Bay, and adds rat noeoister significance need be attached tothismesure, which is merely one of ordl e .pveubatioo. .1lbesopporters of the Government say that t. te Mediteorranean leet is for representation a sad protection of British interest, andit should be nowhere so properly stationed as in the p islcuify where its presence is most useful. Those who doubt the pacifoic declaration of the Government argue from this movement that the intention is to keep the Reseians out of Coaetiatinople by force, if necessary. iosdoe, Jly ,.-The House of Commons sat drom 4 o'clock, yesterday afternoon, to 7 o'clock fU this morning, ebhit fly in committee on supply. There were eighteen purely obstructive divi aiong and several attempts to count out. The di edetruotionists were Messrs. Nolan, O'Donnell, st -'G ormon, John O'Conner Power, Richard Power and Parnell, Home Rulers, and Mr. Whale , Liberal. Much concern is expressed 01 lest sno proceedings which have greatly im- ti leded business during several sessions may at ' to an alteration of the roles of debate, of a:rteiling the privileges of members. w - TaHs WaT.-In Asia the Russians have suf. hi Alp V several defeats and have been compelled vi tetreat. At latest accounts they had even tt sed Sbh eseige of Kars. In Europe, however, hi she seatinne steadily to advance, and now haven er 190,000 men on the Southern side of the Deaabe. Though no Afrsolclas battllhas been hfght, a number of engagements have taken le between bodies numbering from at '5000 to l000 men, and it is estimated that abae the 16th of June, the Russlans have lost di over 10,000 men. They also experience greaE a diiEblty in procuring provisions, as the Turks sred ameeost everything on their line of v SMontea ro, it appear that the Turks ow aempletsy sueemsiul in their operationse inrt mwe the point of driving the remnant as ofllMonteaegrin's arm into neutral terrd. be tort whn, it s uaid, cern diplomatic conald. --tualon esused them to halt. The Turkish or m7 numbering about 60,000 men, is now a be" transferred to the Danube to aid in re -lrling the Russian advance. l tabA--IM fresl, July 5.-The Orange- a 'i5n5 held a metin and eooided to parade on t 12th of July. The Myor's letter, inform __ them that they would only rc l tion of private individuals, wasseverely bl eittlsed. Six hoondred pgrtioipanta in the ar orad~ are expected from Brockville; 100 from bl sae riserg; 300 from the eastern townships, mi and large numbers from other.points. i ONII I Ta STA IS. wi is verti little news toreport this week, d Uspie of covsrssiea bein the be pad ts a_ lain en too 4t. SF, of oourse, dnoend the Southern people and Bay 8 thern policy. Blaine, while evi aeyy trying to expreas himself in moderate nlaguage, was as bitter and vindictive towards the South as ever. He said that the 8Soth was ruled by a small elses of aristocratic slave. holders, who, in spite of the war and its results, still held and taught that allegiance to a State of government was paramont. That tbis was , the great danger to the Union. He thought ihe that the men who in council and on the battle field had saved the nation should rule it. He opposed the supposed purpose of the Adminis on tration to annex a portion of Mexico, and ox ob presed his belief that any annexation of ter It ritory on the Soutb, by increasing the power me of those who held State-Light doctrines, would prove detrimental to the stability snd peose of lit- he Union. Though there was at present no 'a talk on the subneot, be was certain that at the Canadas would some day be anxious to be ire come part of the Union, and he would favor their annexatioa. to The speeohes were listened to with respect ig- by the large audience, and were cheered by a a: large portion of the crowd, but the President ct of the meeting and other distinguished men of present took oooasion to state, in brief speehobes, ill that they endorsed the President's Southern polioy, which statements were received with or great cheering. he The State Department has received informa ire tion to the effect that the Mexican Government be had ordered the General commanding on the o- Texas frontier, Trevino, to repel with force the in invasion of Mexioo by United States troops authorised in Gen. Ord'a instructions. xt BAmPssasnra OPPOSING INTERNAL IM PaovzMlxNTS.-CONeerd, N. H, July 5-In the n House the following roeotin wees adopted : If. " Resolved, That the rev ees of the National m Government should be need for the sustaining to of an efolient, ereditable and- economical Ad ie ministration. and for the payment of all honest and equitable debts due to citizens, and that rd the surplus be exclusively and saoredly set at aside for and devoted to the liquidation or the ih publio debt; and the National Government 0- sbould not undertake any new obligation, nor e- lend its credit for the furtherance of any specu hy lative ebbemes under the guise of 'internal improvements' that may be for the advantage i e- of any particular locality or corporation.' - HoN. A. M. KEILEY pOR GOVERNOR Or a- VIrINIA.-The Richmond correspondent of the Baltimorean writes that the contest 1 e for Governor of Virginia is waxing hot. c The chief aspirants for the Democratic t if nomination are Major John Warwick t r. Daniel, of Lynchburg; Col. F. M. Helliday, Ir of Winchester; Geo. William Mahone, of le Petersburg; and Gen. Fi'z Lee of Alexan dria. All these gentlemen have so many t g devoted and zealons adherents, that it is b Sttiought a new man will be fixed upon by b 0 the convention to harmonize the discordant b elements. "That man," saye the aboveb Scorrespoet. "will andoubtedly be the Ron. b A. M. Keiley, of this city, and where would C t the people of Old Virginia look for a more b o suitable candidate" C c I We hope this correspondent is a true e prophet. Mr. Keiley of Richmond is a man * of whom any State might be proud. He is an able lawyer, aLd a gentleman of high g Star.diug. In his Lands the government of o0 fV irginia would he well preserved, and the p Sbest interests of the State developed.--Bo- t fon Pilot. DOWN ON THEM.-Theodore Hook, at a dinner party one day, was charged with at stealing from a farce written by one of his P iends the expression, "You are down S upon me, as the candle said to the ex- l tinguisher." He immediately proceeded to show how little he was under the necessity of stealing by supplying the same species of fr witticism to everything that was said to w him for the next half hour s. a.-"You are qi very pressing, Dean, as the filberts said to ed the nutcrackers. Pray pass the wine," s, he continued,"though I'm sorry to trouble you, as the pin said to the periwinkle." " Bravo, Hook-ems,"shouted the Dean; 50 " you must give up your plan of going m abroad, we cannot afford to lose you. hi " Oh, it will be all the same one hun dred years hence, as the American aloe said when it came into bloom." "But yeaour song, Hook, only a few Ci verses." go " You really reduce me to extremities, in as the rat said to the trap which cut its or tail off. I've a bad cold, but will try my ro' best, and hope to come off with flying dl eolors, as the English general said when he ordered his niggers to retreat. If I attempt a a stave, don't make a butt of me." rel no A NEw PROJECTILE.-Mr. W. H. Lewis, of a Welsh gentleman, of Hafod, near Swan- wl sea, has invented a new engine of warfare, of which will be likely to attract considers. ble attention. It consists of a cannon, so rau arranged as to discharge a sharp sword- bu blade crosewise in the direction of the ene- ial my, the knife or cotter being so poised in No its career -throbgh the air as to cover the whole space in a longitudinal direction desoribed by the blade itself. An 8 inch e ball would carry -rrwore} 14 feet in leagth n 6(P ~ ~ ewa wqK~~.~;r~ ~ J ey k ad WHO 18 THY PRIEND f vi- - Yte BY rwanCSC aU te, TrH BLIND FOTarEs CF rONleAL. SWho is tby friend 5 he man that shareathy pleasures e. In banquet hall or beauty's witching bowers ; te, He that will dance with thee to folly's measures, to And make no reckonlrg of the squandered hours- 08 To whom the revel and the game is all f Thrse are the frisds that help men to their fall. e le Who is thy friend t 'The man thrt hbar.e thy pride, is- Thine hour of glory,or thy day of gain, SWho stands in every triumph by thy aide,. r Ard aeer finds that triuybph! eor vain, or But shapes his doctrine as thy humer goes - of These are the Iriendamisfortune turns to foes. SWho is thy friend i The man that for his winning To power or lace bhath need of thine or thee ; 0 Who will not tear thy risk, or blame thy sinninag, So it but speed his feotune's growing treei at Whose praise is large, whese promise larger yet f a These are the friends thatfall as and forget. i Who is thy fitnd The man of truth and trust, In gladness near. in sorrow nearer still *n To thy faults generous, to thy meritanust, b Thy help to every good from every ill. Whose love forthe world's hate might make amends- SAlas for it Iti li hfe bath few auch friends. SWho is thy friend ? The best, the least regarded, 0 In faith unalling, and in love unchanged ') 2 hrough all thy ohangt fal .yeas. though ill rewarded Give Bim thy hemt, so long and far etranged ; r- And frcm the broken reeds of earth ascend, To seek in heaven thins eveslasting Pieud. g (Oommruniiated ) it PUBLIC ED UCATION fN A USTRIA. t ITF PEFECT JUSTICE TO ALL CIREDS. t It is strange bow men, yes, even honest men, r can be so blinded by their education and pre Ijudices se to commit the greatest wrongs and s injustice against their next-door neighbors. This paradox is fully illustrated in the conduct of those Protestants and other con-Catholice who think it just and honest to force Catholics, I Sby law, to contribute to the education of their children, while the Catholics have to support their own schools, to which non-Catholics con tribute nothing, "Oh! but," they exclaim, " the schools are there as open to Catholics as they are to all others, and if they don't send their children there, they have none to blame I but themselves." This reply is borrowed ver batim from Irish and English Protestants who by law compelled the Irish people for three i' hundred years to support the Protestant Church, pay the Protestant minister, sexton, bell-ringer and grave digger, and when the r Catholics complained of the injostioe, they '1 were answered, "There is the church, there is f the minister to preach to you, and if you don't ri go to it it is your own fault, but whether you go , or not, you'il have to support the church and n pay the minister." And this sophistry satisfied II the Ir:sh Protestants as it does the friends of a the ppblio schools of this country. a Let us compare this conduct with that par- b seed by Catholic Austria. The Austrian Em- v pire has a population of about 36.000,000, four- p fifths of whom are Catholics. The rest con- ti siste of Calvinists, Lutherans, and Jews. The ii system of education is gratuitously open to all, t from the village school to the university. It was not compolsosy in 1560, but the laws rc- a quired a certificate of school attendance and le educatioral proficiency, to be given on leaving io school, which was necessary before learning a 1i trade, being employed as a workman or in the T service of the State in any capacity, or to be married. Since then, direct compulsory laws w have been enacted. HI The Catholics have the entire control of the be schools for their own ehildren ua haye th 0 Calvinists, Lutherans and Jews of theirs; the government treating all alike with perfect impartiality. Where children of diferent i creeds attend the same school those not nume- fri roes enough to have a school of their own are ch dismissed, one hoar before the others, morning and evening, so that the majority may receive religious instruction, but where the number of as non-Catholic is large enough to form a's school Do of their own the minister of that peranssion, no whatever It may be, is charged with the care EE of that school. Catholics, Calviniste, Lthe- at rans and Jews, have their respective teachers, ol but they can have no teacher who has not ob- pri alaed a certifiate of qualification from the to Normal School at which he has eteded. The ret teachers are paid by the State, provided with rssidenes nsear the school bese" d , at liewed sepewaseatieu pesoalnsw they years of age. If any school district require any particolar branch to be taught not on the governmes list of studies, they can employ an ro [additional teacher for that purpose, but at their own expense, and the law allows them to levy a special tax for the outlay, but if it be a Catholio school, the tax oan only be levied on Catholic pioperty and not a cent can be taken from Jews, Calvinists or Lutherans. This privilege extends equally to the others. There is one fnnd from which poor children, of all creeds, who ould not attend school for the want of books, or some article of olothing, are supplied. The child or his pdent or guardian goes to the priest, minister, or rabbi, makes his case known and receives an order on the treasury of the poor fund for the article needed to enable him to attend school. Mr. Pbill. ricks, for many years superintendent of tihe public schools of Boston, attended the Vienna Exposition, and before coming home made a thorough examination of the public schools on the ontlinent, and declared in a leeture de livered in Boston after his return, that the public schools of Austria were in their results, rus aser IN Ttg WORLD. "O but tbh eiin a monarchy, snouh a system would ne ji in our country. We have a Republio ernmeot while Austria is a monarchy; it would , never do in this country,"re ies a advocate of our I pubshi_- have pa tience-mndu wt ext letter that it can be done, adhd ii' Ji done in this Republican country and that not far off, via., in the city of Savannah, in the Stateof Georgia, t, and if there, why not in New Orleans I CoLUMBUs. RELIGIOUS E W8 FRON BECULAR PA. c PEB8. s As the French papers would say, "we a, publish the following with all reserve," r r which, we presume, means that we don't e know whether to melieve it or not, (for it is J copied from a New York daily paper) but 8 give it for what it is worth : f The late Bishop Bacon was appointed a CoadjutorBishop to His Eminence Cardinal 'I McCloskey, but his sudden death left the tl place vacant again. It seems now, if a t s Moneiguore of the Vatican is good abthor- w icy, that the question somewhat discussed gi of late of his successor bhas been settled by pi the appointment of Bishop Lynch of ai Charleston, S. C.,to the cfce, with the hi right of succession to-the archbiehopric. to This latter point has been a matter of dif- B ficulty all along. The Monsignore refer- ec red to is a- relative of a very prominent tl American Catholic in business in this city. H This gentleman is now in Rome on busi- to ness, being an honored guest at the Vatican. B In a letter to a prominent Catholic Clergy- co men of this city be recites the story of the at appointment of Bishop Lynch to the coaj- th utorhabip of New York City, as given him th by his cousin The Monsignores of the 80 Vatican are the private secretaries of the Pope, and mad be supposed to know what they are talking about, but when in addiP tion to this the letter informs the recipient a I that it has been common gossip among lie prominent American Catholics in Rome, go clerical and lay, for some time, the news is may be considered quite trustworthy. The at letter adds that the appointment is not -, looked on with favor by American Catho- bit lics now in Rdme, particularly the priests. ca The reason given for the objection of the de priests is a strange one-namely that Arch- an bishop Lynch, absorbed in his beoks, bet would forget the welfare of his priests. fee He is certainly a close student, but has pa been a diligent worker withal. He was de one of the first to found Catholic schools as for th fidren of his charge. He distin-. m guished himself in an eminent degree in seo this respect, and his appointment may be the looked upon as a renewed recommendation bri from the Vatican that Catholic American ia. children attend Catholic schools. not The Right Rev. Patrick Nieson Lynch bee was born at Cheraw 8. C., on the IOth of dot March, 117. Be-Isis descendant of Thom- No as Lynch, Jr.,. one of the signers of the abt Declaration of Independence. He studied tal under the direction of the renowned Bishop ma England in the Diocesao Seminary of wo Charlestqn, going then to the Propaganda will at Rome in 1834. He was graduated a doeo tor of divinity, and was ordained to the I priesthood in 1840. He at once returned cal to Charleston, where he was appointed of rector of the Diooesan Seminary and Pro- as feseor of Theology. In 1845 he was sp- re pointed rector of As. Mary's Parish in the in eIty o Charlesten and in 14 set ro f the o th o appointed by theb Pope admiistrator, and be was named Bishop of Charleston December i 9, 1857, and consecrated March 14, 1858. Doring his:admlnistration he has built many eburches in his diocese, and it was t through his efforts that the beautiful Ca a thedral of St. Finbar's, in Charleston, was in completed. He founded a convent of an Uraelines, an orphan asulum, and, as was s said, a great number of elementary sehools for childenb of both sexes. Moat of his magnificent labor was swept away by the war, principally his noble cathedral, as which was frequently struck by Union e shells, and received the inal blow when , Gen. Hardee fired the city on evaeuating it. Since 1865 Bishop ynoh -hbas been a wanderer through the land, preaching and lecturing to collect money sufiocient to re pair the rains of his former years of work. It heas been a constant toll with his, and by e his individual eforts be has redueod to a a tithe of its original extent an enormous debt whihob be had accumulated by the end of the war and kept loneeasing. In 186 n be was present at the Council of the Vati can and ably sustained the dogma of infal e libility. He has an enviable reputation for Slcientific, historical, and theologleal learn lag. He ranks among the first of the bishops of this country as a preacher bad lecturer. He has published several essays on astronomical, historical and theological tsubjects. His manner as a speaker and a a writer is bold and aggressive, treating the r subject from all aides and anticipating all opposing argument. He Is more than six feet tall and built in proportion. He has made his headquarters North at the Cardi nal's residence for a long while, and Iseef course well known to the clergy of this city. We hope that our introductory researks will save as from being "picked up on this" by any of our hypercritical religious contemporaries. JoBILEx CgLEBRATION IN MUNICe.- Fall two thirds of the population of Bava ria are Catholics, and ino Bavaria the great eat eagerness prevailed to celebrate the s Jubilee. In Manich, the capital of the e State, however, the friends of Bismarck I are rather numerous, and the municipal franchise being very limited, the town council consists mostly of anti-Catholies. The Jubilee committee having applied to this council for permission to hold a pro- p cession on the I of June, their request a was refaced by a large majority, upon the II ground; forsooth, that the Pope had com P pared the German emperor to Attila. Now any one but a deliberate ignoramus must ti have seen that in the Holy Father's reply r to the address of the German pilgrims, Bismarck, and not the empesor, was allud ed to, and consequently the resolution of k the town council was hopelessly absurd. w However, it tended rather to raise than ri to lower the enthusiasm of the people. al lBy the side of blue and white, the national it colors of Bavaria, the Pontifical yellow b and white could be teen everywhere, and the Jubilee was celebrated with ten times it tho. alacrity that had been shown on the - 80:h birthday of the German emperor. re i0 IEcsTaRY NonTri AND 8OeTn -There is Bi a little falling (f in the cry of the Repob lican organs for the Southern people "to go to work and earn an honest living." It hi is well; for these persistent Northern cee sors of ours are so raided upon by tramps un -dirty, vicious, murderous and oinaumers ble-that they have about as much as they to can do defending their families from. the fr desperadoes. In the States of New York th and Massachusetts alone the tramps num- sh ber fifty or sixty tbonsand. They are a * feature of New England, and the newaps. ti pars of that section tell the story of their be deeds too grapblehically to make any mistake o as to their disposition. Rape, robbery and en murder are the favorite avocations of these eel scoundrels, and it has not become apparent wa that any Northern State has soeceeded in 'at bringing them under the authority of the law. The New York Herald recently an nounced that " itinerant pauperism is becoming a fixed fet," and there is nobe doubt of it. We mildly suggest to our be Northern censors who have so much to say tri sbout " Southern idleness," that it is cer- ha _ao.ly a very imperative duty for them to Jo make their army of vicious tramp "go to work and earn an honest living.'-Louis rifle Courier Journal. asg Some one observing, in time of public het -alamity and danger, that the inhabitants -f a certain distriat crowded the churches wil a they had not done before, said, " It t reminds one of the old Seotch lady at sea b in a storm, who asked the eaptain bhat . She _beea wer Mallam said, the . I*' THE LADY ;lt or a- NEVILLE 00 'a of aa A TALE Or 2D T21M .' It was a tompetao d gust of a wild sautumne Jh a broad Atlautio, was sweepa* eMl *S west to east Perhaps eama ag towns of bety Ulster Iu bsh a hps it gaw emwbalt tameh Sthe low lamd of Lditer. 3.ut . Kllfarni and tSt e It. a h-t i evleell i bild wearle with a trees that orested I valleys. How" it mine vesad id at; bow -4t blustered U Balyeoroel bow it whited S . and tra-t of eville COet rn boe, t pmmed, abow after br withered leave, that arept a1 nod aeroes the lds Sill they i She bog beyond, never to rime aganI b ceeles seese for the dy was a ad driving wlnd, boeating rain and Ps anes oald make it. "utiI al Neville, as she stepped bd/ Sl a odg teand dpeked her wary . r e booted and waterproofed fe as Sehbarity, "nots a is-w A her lre. Bresl, been d ne-ed t tgees stood in the pie f r. he of gry stone, tbe t lie I rs vial had cambered Sb. groued, had taken the form of lenees-s-no`lde, a so pioluresque, but far mere al SCows sand sheep browsed in hat ad. her; pigs, of every degree ot leanness, grunted at her as bhe though the dog potato-patobee enough in the rain, she gleddead her her bearb with the mounds aI lthe ml did not ecah whieper its happy 1t5l53 of winter provilione for its owner. sa miles and loving reverenese gleetd Severy man womano and obild she p e t althoough els sado stokioegmevldtll Sas artiolee of leoary la Nevil Thws, knew that at Mass rn saday t a ba would be sen-- pileb of N - attained by a Oonasught vl moohk ye remained to be dose a passed alon many a desirable seer Saed itself to her oritteil eye and rsded But, like a philosopher, she reained a plrintevilt e cb ould noý remedy. -Bua the improvements stas had met her that morning were by no means th that MIr Neville bhad rteted enoer For nearly two years bad ather Dolovms joined in funds placed at is. dipoal forming elothing and barial oaetes.. kitchen sod eavrogs bank. At Ballyeva wall of a new Cathbollo soboolbosea were risino into view, and plans bed already seet in for enlarging tie charob and bean log the uaeotuary. As to Mr. Oolqeboas,. bad never even been seen toi the villlu Mis Neville'. arrival, thoughb where h gone to noubody knew nd nobody eased. they did know that in hi place thber a kindly comfoal old man-I arteld rence Reynold-who, thbough a very in the interests .A hie lady, had yet hearts of the whole village, a sort of Bayard in his way-a- lamb-like In Itile peace asb- was terrie in momente of war.; least so thought the obildren, who would" his gingerbread and grin coasteantl il face at the very moment he was three their elders with the atmost terrors of he unleo the rent was paid. And Mande berseir-what of hern Had too obanged doring the past three eei t fracnde, had the queotio boeeno cpa tbhem, would have replied suhaileitglpr abe was "Just the esme as ever " w ewer on Fanny's lips weald have mean Maode was still bher model, help, and tion, all In one. O Ma Bllrte 1t bave been the eame as if the deer oM looked as onu over bher •ses mad enanolated the word "PFrfetloea. selves, we ehoeald asy, that if Mede was altered, it was with that ildag sanetlying ebcang that greet rest Jos etamp upon esyeat sorrow certainly bad beesn dqsh saw her, and that too deep feet she had been called to stead beaide th bed of her beloved mael, stelsg ti herself ln his good fait ad Itaolhd trition fir the love of Idlenes an eat bad blemished his otherwee vietsoe Joy, too, had she knows, eqal sea and bhat when Psasi, her s ean a few months later embsar sX religion, and wbhe ale sad lll. stood beid the fonl, where she Father Donovan had made her eaoesi her in faith as well as lhes. Since her father's deas any bed wibh betr, and anything lla er be diMmenlt to Imagi. r cab memher ef the UI. ittte eeeIeL·e singtat s.