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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, July 15, 1877, Morning, Image 1

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iaMoratg titr·ndCatholloesenger
-- bhoutenoene saea rr Tn MOMEfOm s u"en
ost Rev. NAir.owo Joarw Punec, with the approval of the
Azehbiehop of New Orleans, ethority of the Dioees t
Very Rev. G. BAmOx, madnly devotl tothe i
vr Catholic Churoh. It will met
Very erv. C. Mormanxr. politlos t o whrl I
Soh. T. J. KxT, with Cathollo rilhei, bth l
iniquity aIn high places, withot
.T. J. SrTrr.A., C. 68 prBone or parties. Ne-t to
,B. A. Narranr, C. 88. B. ~s right. of all men, it will epeerlraq
y Rev. P. P. ArLaw, pon the temporal right the
Jois T.. oauenxa. M rlstrl
We approve of the ahoseU
. . -ki alng, and eommenind t o the
SI L t' fMfte .1.* ofar Dioee*-.
)·1o lrZ-·I· J. M.I Amongror erl NrO O
[email protected] lsPsrtrasatreeteuerof Camp. "HOW BEAUTIFUL ARE THE FEET OF THEe THAT BRING GLAD TIDINGS OF GOOD THINGSI" term leO-s ,ppsor 3ý h
VOLUME I. . NEW ORLEANS, SUNDAY MORNING. JULY 15, 1877. _NJ, *
"i  " " _ . . . . .. . " . . . T -': .. . . .. . . - - -- -- . . . . . . . . . .. . . .. .
A-roung Star and athollc Messenger. 1
tt° O *LAVKl. seuDAT, .TLY is rnat.
r
TJLEBRAPHIO KUNAIT. t
(Condensed from Associated Press Telegrams I a
WOmatoN. p
Rox.-Thbe usual untruthful and misohier
one reports concerning the alleged ill health of |4
the Holy Father have been in circulation in
aropean capitals during the past week.
There is no truth in the reports, the Holy
Father being now in excellent health. 9
FAsNcs.-The Mayore of Tours and Amboise k
have been removed. ei
The Temps says: The Council of Ministers
ban determined upon its selection of offoial
eandidates for all constituenoies except twenty- e'
Ave.I
An article in the Repabligse &aseai, vio
Isatly attacking President MacMahon, hasu
seated a very bad impression.
Leading Ultramontanes have resolved to a
feim electoral oommiseions in Paris and in the m
provinces.
Ie Corresposdesne, the organ of the Conser
vstive Union, says: Should the elections re- M
salt in a Radioal victory there would be a for
sdatde orisis, another dissolution, and posie- B
sl even a revolution. to
*, e amount received from indirect taxes in he
eceothe first ,ix months of 1877 exceeded Ui
*te estimate by $5,000,000. ad
~,raruma --It is understood that Austria has C(
Sslenced military preparations on a grand
apele, as she bhas obtained positire evidence
that Servia is preparing for war end has form- -
Saleage with Bonmania against the Turks.
;Tax WAa.-In Asia the discomfiture of the to
ane so said to be almoet complete, and it sli
sported that they themselves admit tha be
whole campaign must be commenced ove en
a. Their defeat is said to have resulted on
a breach of neutrality on the part of the ccl
esnment of Persia, which allowed a TurkS
* o -to pass through its territory and thnus i
threaten the Ressian rear.
In European Turkey the Russians continue fin
to press steadily onward. They now have 1is1
ever 1100000 men Sounth of the Danube, one in
army of 120,000 and 250'guns habsving crossed at 5
aistoer. A port!on of them are rapidly get. ohu
Snlg into position around the fortified towns
that it iseonsidered necessary to reduce, while tht
the balaoe are confronting the Turkish In
y. al
ENotDD -On the 1thb, rumors prevailed in cia
well informed circles in London that the Earl boa
f Besoponfield (Disrselli) was about to resign ot
the Premiership. Although this report is Sta
probably prematfre, yet we believe his Lord- A.
Ship is anxious to retire from office as soen as stea
the state of public business will permit., his No,
health having been for tome time past in an Gec
ansatisfactory condition. axc
The Daily .Niws statee that the British fleet lane
Beeika tay, with additions ordered by the eall
miralty, will present an aggregate of 24 or e
sesels with 150 guns, and crews of 7.000 to ginu
,000 men. fron
vua.-Tbe Insurgent Chief Marejon, who iabs
wounded and taken prisoner, nos been itid
tin Remedise. More than one hnndred and to ii
ighty insurgents are said to have been shot can
fier being taken prisoners in various actions. crit
othing has been heard of Cen. Martinez Cam- gres
; his operations are apparently paralyzed. that
ORAtxoMxxa IN MONTREAL -The Orange- less
en of Montreal having determined to celeo a
te the 12th of July by a parade, great pre- tre
tons were made on all eides to prevent a An
ot. On the 10th the idea of the parade was lo
beadoned and it was decided to confine the H
lebration to services in church. The city in
as fall of strangers and roughs all day on the
Sth, but only one difficulty occurred in which map
ne man was shot dead. apou
loatresl, Jaly 12.-A crowd is watchbing at that
he railway depotin expectation of the Orange grea
ng Britonse return from Cornwall, when
Swould get a warm reception. It is jost the
anced that they will not return until to- mha
orrow morning. Thousands are now congre- those
ting about Orange Hall. Mischief is feared
-d trouble expected at Point St. Charles, grass
here the Orange dinner takes place at Lowe's tr ot
some
UNITED STATas. Hulls
WAlarxcTON.-Shrewd land
WhasxeoTo.w-Shrowd politioians express irrig
hemselves satisfied the President'has return- irrig
d to his first intention of giving a shareof per
thern cffes to Southern Demoorata. It is Amer
nown that the President abandoned this in- grass
reach
en~ion at the instance of Gen. Comley and other
.brs, with a view of conollating Mr. Blaine, gae
ho, he inds, will not conciliate. gse
8oathern Democratio Senators have again aeita
'Preid-ent's ear. It is becoming evident befoi
at when the edge of battle is reached the hance
resident must have some kind of support simpi
r- Democratic Senators. All hope of de- use a
ug a Democratic organisation of the olima
is abandoned as the President is now oan l
n to action which will secure a enerous thcane
port of his measures from the mj ority in here
lkbody. Hayes beh out loose from Blaine. wher
Tak o been again revived about electing at
Speaker from the South. The prominent depre
Smentioned are Reagan, of Texas, Tuoker,
virginia, and Blackburn of Kentucky. rg Ot
oa0riu'8 Coas'rtVtoNAL CozevTOrog.- would
tifa, JaZly 11 -Tbe Constitutional Conven- sides I
n mast to-day and organized. Chas. J. andoc
enuits was chosen President. The Presi- dusiv
in bis address said; It is nunsecesary to
- 5to eginst doing anything that A cI
s ue n thZevedwights of the negro he ba
This *as rsived with applause. moae
*1"*
Iger. &tmTI CAnoLutA.-Charleston, 8. C, July 12
A meeting of the white and black citisens o
t7. the region known as the scene of the Ellentoa
riot last fall, was held yesterday with a vie,
to restore peace and harmony. Rcsolutions
were unanimously adopted looking to the aes
1.i sation of race trouble, and to the dropping oi
prosecutions in the State and Federal courts.
bler- The promoters of the Liberia emigratioc
th of scheme claim to have enrolled the names om
tin tio colored persons in the city and 30 000 is
reek. th State, who consent to emigrate.
Holy WHIRLWIND IN WIscoNsseN.-Milwaukee, Jul
9.-A whirlwind struck Peneouker yesterday,
leaving but three houses. Six persons are
bokse known to have been killed and twenty wound.
ed; five are missing.
Dtial DrLAsTrous MINI ExPLos;8or IN PLENSYL
nty- vAx.A-Cleveland, July 11--It is reported an
explosion occurred in the inies of Brookfleld
vlo- Coal Company, near Wheatland, Pa.. on theErie
has ad|Pittsborg Railroad, between Sharon and
Newcastle, Pa. Fourteen bodies have been re
i tcovered. It is eaid between thirty and fifty
the men were at work at the time of theexplosion.
INVAsION oP MLxtco.-Early this month a
er. band of Indians crossed the Rio Grande from
re. Mexico and stole a number of horses. They
for. were followed into Mexican territory by Lient.
ossi Bullis with a Company of the United States
troops who defeated them and recaptured the
is in horses Complications may arise between the
ided United Slates ard Mexico on account of this
affair.
hsa COMPARATIVE FALUE OF LAND IS TIE
,and SOUTH.
irm- (Natshes Democrat.)
rks, The great depreciation in the value of lands
in the cotton growing States, has been, next
the to the loes of the value of their property in
slaves, probably the -greatest loss which has
Sbeen sustained from the result of the war.'The
lied enhancement of the value of land is, therefore,
one of the most important questions for the
the consideration of the people of the Southern
ir- States. If we compare the market value of our
h lands with that ot other States of the Union,
and eves with other Southern States, we will
nee find that they are at the bottom of the price
ave list. While large tracts of the very best lands
one in the exclusively cotton S ttes go begging at
at $5 per acre, the sterile, rocky lands of Msa-s
aet. ohusetts readily command from $50 to $200 per
ns acre. The same is the case with the lands
hiie throughout the Northern and Western States
ish In Mtisouri, Kentucky, Virginia and Maryland,
although we tied their lands somewhat depre
I in ciated, it is not more than in proportion to the
arl loss of laLor caused by the changed condition
Ign of the colored population. In any of these
Is States good land sells readily for $50 per acre.
,rd- As we ooume fIrther South the value of land
as steadily decreases, these of Tennessee and the
his Northern parts of Mississippi, Alabama and
an Georgia beaug nmore valuable than those of the
exclusrveiy cotton portions of the South. Oar
tet lands in this section of the Union are intrinsi
be cally as good as those of any part of the Union,
24 or even as those of England, Holland, or Bel
to gimo, where the annual rental of an acre is
from fifty to one hLndrtd dollars. Id the South I
ho labor is cheaper b5 o:e huonureoi per cent. than
en it is io the North. It costs certainly no more
Id to Lind it; our products are as valuable, they
ot can be tranasported to market as cheaply, and
s. crit:cal examination will show us that our a
y. great bug-bear, taxation, is not now much above I
d. that ct toe Northern States and very much
less than it is in the most prosperous European
e- countries. The question to be solved is why n
e are cotton lands so much less valuable than a
'- those devoted to the production of other crops.
° An able writer in an exchange gives the fol- o
a lowing as asolution of this mystery. d
`e He says "we shall find the map of usnee to us
ty in answering this question. If we take the
map of the United States, and put our fingers
upon the states or parts of states in which a
lands sell at the highest prices, we shall find as
that in those states or parts of states the 1
e greatest attention is paid to the cultivation of
the grasses and forage plants. If we open the
map of Earope we shall find that the same rule hi
holds good. The cheapest lands of Europe are to
those of Spain, whberelttleattention is paid to
grasses. The value of land rises exactly in
proportion to the attention which is given
to them, in England and Holland reaching
sometimes for farming purposes $1000 per acre.
Holland is almost a continuous meadow. This
land value culminates in Lombardy, where
s irrigated meadow lands rent for $50 to $100
per acre. Without exception, in Europe and
America, where a large portion of land is in ai
grass or forage crops, the prise of land is high,
reaching the figures mentioned above, On the
other hand, wathout exception, wherever the
grasses do not receive this attention landed a
estates are comparatively of low value." ri
If this theory is correct, how easy it would ye
be for us in this portion of Mississippi to en
hance the value of our landed estates by the
simple process of putting our waste lands to hii
use as grain or grass producing farms. Our
climate is finely adapted for the grasses and l
can be made to produce grain crops equal to
those of many other portions of the Union, Co
where then are the staple crops. With grass by
and grain for our crops we would be rid of Fri
that great peat of the South, the thieves and ms
depredators who have for years made farm
inog unprofitable. The pioneers in a new de- e:
parture of this kind in South Mississippi Ci'
would, we think, be public benefactors, be- ci
aides making for themselves far more money
and comfort than they have found in their ex
elusive cotton oulture. mn
. A celebrated elergyman reoently said that
he had found more good in bad people and dl.
more bad is goed peole than be ever expted. sip
July 12. BURIAL OF BISHOP ST. PALAIS.
sang of
etenton Cinclnasti Telegraph. Jaly 7)
ua view By tele ram we learn that the Right Rev.
ltions Bishop of Vincennes was buried on Tuesday
the ce- morning in his episcopal city. The Cathedral
ping of and streets of Vincenues were thronged by the
Dorts. immense conooorse aesembled to pay him the
gration lst mark of honor. Too Archbishop of Cin
ames of cinnati celebrated the Pontifical Mass of Re
0000in quiem.
In the Sanctuary were Bishops Foley,
e, July Dwenger, and Spalding, and forty priests. The
terday, funeral sermon, an elcquent and touching
ins are history of the life of Bishop St. Palais, was de
wound. Jivered by Bishop Dwenger. The remains
were laid in the vault under the Cathedral,
LNeYL' by the side of Bishops Brute and Basin.
ted an Among the distinguished oitisens of Indiana
okield present on the mournful ocasion were Senator
heErie J. E. McDonald, Judge Niblack, of the Su
on and preme Court, and F. R. Cobb, member of Con
eon re grF5.
d fifty We are told that when the slab was removed
losion. from the tomb of Bishop Brute, where he was
buried forty years ago, his body was found so
o completely preserved that those who had
known him in life easily recognized his feat
They urs.
Lien c.
States
ed the O Leary, the champion pedestrian of the
en the world, in New York recently undertook to walk
f this 520 miles in six days. Last August he walked
500 miles in that time, and having thus out
TIlE done the self-asserted champion of the world,
E. P. Weston, be went to England to walk a
match with him. A match was made between
lands the two men, and in April last O'Leary walked
I, next 520 miles to Weston's 500 and retired,with four
h has hours spare time, during which Weston walk
r.'The ed ten miles farther.
fore, On Monday, July 2nd, at five minutes-past
thern 19 o'clock, A. m., he commenced his walk, but
of our through excessive heas, failed ofsunoess in ao
lnion, omplishing the feat of beating his own time
wr made in England,-baving only scored 471 at
lands 12 o'clock Saturday nig-ht.
ng at As some people feel curious to know what
))er- O'Leary eat and drank to enable him to stand
lands the terrible strain, we give a list of the dif
tates ferent articles he took during the first twenty.
land, four hours in which he walked 93 miles:
!epre
.0 the 1. Corn starcb.
rition 2. Champagne (3 bottles).
these I. Brandy smaatrea (2).
acre. 4. Brandy, neat (about l1 pints).
land 5. Oatmeal and currants.
Sthe 6. Stewedrbhularb (2 pounds).
and 7. Raw eggs beatrn up in coffee (about
Sthe 1 dozen.
Oar H. Chicken suoot.
insi. 9. Lager beer (1 1lasr)
.ion, 10. Lime water and milk, half and half
Bel- (3 or 4 glasse.)
ire is 11. Eggs, lime water and milk (quantity
outh not recnrdrd).
than 12. Beef tea (a large bowlful).
more Feeling bugry on retiring from the track
on Monday night, he called for some Irish
our stew and some oyster stew. His trainer,
Hloe farding, the pedestrian, flatly forbade him to
chn eat these two things, but O'Leary was obsei
why nate and reiterated his order. The attendant
han went out and shortly returned, saying that he
could get no Irish stew, and O'Leary thereupon
discontentedly ate
us 13. Oyster stew (one large plateful).
the Harding thereupon put on his coat and left,
ich saying that be would have no more to do with
find such a preposterous performance. O'Leary
the then lay down and slept the sleep of thejust
te for about an hour. On awakening he repent
!ale him of his conduct atd sent for Harding, who
are took him in hand vigorously- He plied him
Ito
in with
ran 14. Citrate of magnesia (two bottles).
ing 15. Vichy water.
:re. 16. Wine of Pepsin.
is 17. Kisseingen water.
are Id. Seltzer water.
100 He likewise resumed articles 1, 9, and 11,
nd and called in Dr. Bishop, who gave him
gb, 19. A prescription to tone up his stomach.
the Not that be really needs the medicine,"
led said the trainer, looking fondly at the antope
ripatetikon as it stepped steadily along
ald yesterday afternoon, "bout just to make sure.
h He's in beautiful condition now. Just look at
to him t"
aor
nd Last week the Republican State Central
)n Committee met in Jackson, Miss, and passed,
ea by a mere majority, a resolution of confidence in
of President Hayes. The committee resolved to
ud make no nominations for the State election
Ie. next fall for the reason that the President's
p1 Civil Service letter, forbidding Federal cal
a- ials to engage In campaign work, left them
. without organization, a majority of the com
mittee being offoe-holders- A vote was passed
to adjeourn sine die, which was equivalent to
ad disbandlng the Repabliean party in Missi
4. elppL
BAYARD TAYLOR'8 POEM.
IDelivered at the Reunion of the Army of the Potomac
Rev, and the Uorpe botletlies in Provideno., t. I.. June
esdrIl
y the ECLDIERS OF PEACE.
y the
Cin- It is the brave that first forget
SRe- And noble lons Chat first unite;
Not they who strife and passion whet,
Then slink when comes the need to smite.
oley, Tis mutual courage that iorgives,
The And answet l'g honor that ontllive
)bing The onset's hour. the battle's day :
ee hear a that dare are quick to teol :
d The hands that wut.d are solt to heal;
Onae The neood that dime a hero's steel
dral, Hsle proud tears wash sway,
IL
One holier sun rawkes ct l bat
ar For iolth and couth, the blithe, bright hours
aSn. No more upon our dead ste east
Con- The once divided if of lowers:
But where the live oak hides in moes,
d And wh re the plmy larches tea
OTd heir armes above the msafower's ted,
ws And whete the wide wve of prairie crawl
od so To meet. ftar West. their mountain waill.
bad The people'ps oe &a e. Peace to all!
fat We honor equal dead "
Oh, nevro from our elm-tree shades
ob aweetly piped the thrush e now;
the Nor. 'mid the lose'y Evertlades.
waTbhe mocking bird on cypress bolth I
Nor wild greta wove by meadow ills,.
iked Nor clover on the happy hills,
no soft a carpet for the springi
out- Bound is each hand that fain would spoil
orld, The trice of God upon our soil
Deseunds, like Sabbath after toil,
lkia His enlisn tob tiog
Iked 'Tie time your bard reettung his harp,
That long bha echoed in Its note
four The volley a J atlesderoe and sharp,
The tbhondarbases of cannon.throat ;
That sang of fields where sI!oy ewe ad
Bat wlngese Vitory paneed. and stayed
To see hor only dtg unfurled;
pat That summone, as a bugle blown ;
but That chaileoged, as strumpet's tone
That quickened, ass bolt Is trown
From heaven, to ehake the world I
lime v.
At I must we then renource the theme
' hatr ireinta rouse and teat isrpire-
The s.lender ot the noluoer's dream,
hat 'the adout of the patriot's flre
When each, to atatnest daty b wed,
and hes all, sa common kindred proud,
And blote the long reproach of time,
dif When youth forgets what most Is lair, t
- And age suomaar a nobler care
S And manhood, ass a wave l air t
Iiearts high, to fall nubli os
The citttrs poured In lavith ood
Ijo to m aur o Istt elf in a hame a
' he pute it fecton ot the b ood e
'lo at born.'o for 1 f i-r mend than fame
oat tbero be lt 1-,it absent sow O
The eutr of I.p the liglt of brow,
tat teu,emnl.rlng they erar.dilbiy curs d
Arid. thuaah ee h,.u r both ru one
'a htt s.rain of bood. IL both beunn
Bay, lie It LnrIeil trcm the au.,
beneath muemorlal fdiere w
it oot o n ' I he simmit of his daed
Is the tIloe mleaouro of tie mean.
TIhoouth n•-e alite he cauht the epeed aI
That every baser aim outran. i
What once the mometle is, Iassures
S The cstainty of what endure,.
feh And thus its sacred law decrees;
So ye, whom but In spared or seat red, 05
Br, file eheitered now from disreattd.
Hearken to England s blind old bard- uf
to ' keate nath heor victualio l"as
ii VI. PI
ilt What once, In fiery test of war. li
hbo proved itseel mut ever atar d in
To make the land worth livlsg for.
Slnce other. lied to save the land !
Take Irom tt erir lips their parted breatbh,
sMake lifo as glt.rl'us ois tI eath
To them that triumph when they fall I th
Still bId the phsatom sqnadron. throng, po
't, 'heir purpose aco their will prolong
To guoidth ERight repel lhe Wrong.
And kirlig, galn their all !shi
it Are they bhot s ld:ets who renlist
When peril sh.c.h the nttlun's heart I of
'tt'ho leave the atlIuen's lipe llllnkssed,
S Or kiot the wile aid child, asd parts I- gir
Hut soldiers torn. when ealle the drum
An d calls the dashioy bayonet: " Come !" v
And battenrte chllelge: " If you dare I"- ia
When all the stasdards wave unfurled,
And other cloutd. theo haven'o aure hburled
To dim the beauty ofr the wor!d, rer
And death l',aet lree in alir
Ins
x. the
They most are oldlers. whoe shall beep Tb
'Ihat tlimta of toeir oshoot )eti lab
Who stand on guard u hn uother, sleep, alit
Acd bear in mind what a.I forget! the
lNot in the clash of s'el is fourd, OO
For them, the only battle g:ound: a
Equipped asd armed, thtugh life they go.,
Their heart's best b;ood esolvead to spend, not
Where honor shbows somae grander end- wet
For whom ealh true man isl a friend,
And each false ttan a foe!
.in
Tl. Ithe
If knaves bigrlile by felon art. thea
lhe stlrftag favor of the aour iron
If civic ru!e flrom right depart, at I
And brIen ImpIence has power. the
If low Ambition buoy his place
While Merit waits to hall disgrace. ed.
ttlul ondeseted sways the nnht: et
The bugle sttll to oharge Oommands ; him
There Is no trnce of togoes or hbar de, he
No quarter, while one fIeman stands e
Tot. mrcs tternal Eight? sell
Belli
The idle blade is gnawed with rust. rapi
Though mateor oa hundred Alde i mali
The lane., •unbndied. falie to dem, th
That proved Its grain on ehivered shield.,
And Mahobod, tha h learned to dua, .b
Should asa sword hio eaup wear, the
His hnter asa dog defood t
h ued es aL amid tS. asede heel,
o'.trit ta -
SoldlIers of peace !--I war began
otn our arine, and it mrust not cease
n., Jun Until the on:dier through the mano
Ila conquered and ennobled peace
Frank e.ye of youth, grow blight, to trace
A "ll to each hiatolo tface
That set .our lives their own above ;
And woeh's homage jw oat and shy,
Nc t women's pride thell dare deny,.
Pirce be who readirest to to die
Is truest in bis leve !
Ite. Xlv.
One loyal habit summons all
ruom out the dunt of old deelre :
Oner sMpark of trutb your deeda let fall
haill eit the land witb fresher uIre:
Thonoh youth's belief be manhood a doubt,
n gprncroue hopu be trampled out
ly cynic ni-ore or elfilah will,
Yet honor stays, devotion burns,
And pride that mean coOsoeston spurne
No men his eatoly filth unlearne,
1 hours And keeps he manhbood stil !
xv.
Thie. so'dlere. be rnor chosen fate.
Your fame that ]ogeet shall endure:
'Tie noble, thur to save a state.
t Iotneblr eat to make it pole.
oer all wbhoe seords were bravely cressed
t'hre t no true cause that we loot
Detest unites with victory
To win for each, a grander att
One fat~srland, redeemed from blame ;
One puat, of sadder prouder ame :
One future, just and fe I
The Radioal Governor of Massachusett.,
Goe. Rice, attended the Commencement exer
eises at the College of the Holy Croes, Woa .
cheater, week before lat, and in the nourse of
his address to the satudent said :
It Is one of our fundamental ldeas, you
know, that in a republlo whore the suffrage is
univerealtednoaution mast be as widely dif
feed; but I thbik we can forecast In the
fuitre some great difficulties, and possibly
some great dangers that may come to us unleee
the education of our children and youth be
carefully and wisely directed. f wre were
made up simply of intellect then there would
be no danger whatever in any kid' of Intel.
leotual development which oar physical con.
stirtloo on could endure; but Insmouch as we
are not made op wholly of intellect, and as
there ie another end higher department of our
nature which regulates and controls all the
virtue of human character, it is important, it
ie nereelary that there should he mears of oll
tivating that part of the mind In the eonre
of my observraton it han sbenmed to me that
the hecad udd altogether too large a place in
our American aIstem of inatrootion. I suppose
if we wre to divide the h~oumln character, the
human ..owanmrentp, the bireau qualitiee,
and claisrfy I.hen,, we ehould t.ay that one class
belougrd te the uoderrasudlrg, and that the
otber clje blougt d to the ill. 'l'hMoe elated
to the iotelleotual powers we would class un
der the head of rhe nudoleiralding, and what.
ever related to the emortiJ, the moral feel
ings, Ctr .ma, we would tay belonged to tbel
will.
ollo cttl we expert, thinw, that we shall ha ve
ay gre.t bheoda, either as n' n or as comm.- I
itiles, it we expeo il u r.ror time and all our t
ambirion and all our oapstrire in the develrop
meat of the niiud aide of our cbaractere, and I
leave the other to chtnce doyelrotrment Ifa
the woa:d were wholly virtuous, if the internal a
came entirely from the external itutoenoee, it t
would be different; but we have that within t I
us which is in a measuore epoitaneotis; so far a
as its operation is concernd it arseem to nes
epontaneons; but after all it is subject to die- d
oipline and to training, but tot to the roogh a
instrumentalities of the world. We should r
shape our sydtem of education, I think, so as b
to develop both aides of the obaraoter of our o
children nd younth. Not only that : I think if a
there be any preference given, it is more im- a
portant that we take clre of the heart, of the
moral and spiritual education, than that we p
should educate carefully the head. (Applause.) 'i
BReferring to the troubles In the coal regione of
of Prnoesylvar;ia, the Philadelphia Standard b
gives the following as some of the canes yt
which lead to the organizalion of the Mollie Of
Mag ires: o
For a seriOs of years capitalists, or adventu. 8q
rers who cou.d obtain credit, and thus com- Iai
mand the capital of others, controlled at will lai
the labor that was employed in mining coal. tb
They were the masters of the coal miners and wl
laborers, fixing such wages as they chose to we
allow, and paying them in such manner as bei
they preferred. The wsge were not a fair be
compensation for the work one, and unfair lie
as they were, even on their face, they were I
not what they were pretended to be. They Sat
were not paid in money, as a general rule, but cal
in "ordere." and these "orders" compelled the tar
miners to boy their provisions, their clothes, wh
their furniture, their tools, their powder, me
their oil, their tobacco--everything, in fact, bot
from "a cradle, or a coffin, to a postage stamp," of
at the stcre which the owner or operator of nl
the mines owned or in which he was interest
ed. If a miner, by some extraordinary circum- the
stance, managed to have a balance coming to dot
him out of these "orders" after bultng wast wit
he had to bay in order to live and work, he roe
could only torn that balance into money by
selling his order at a large discount. The ter,
owners and operatorsof the nloee made money join
rapidly; the men who worked for them re- low
maoned as poor at the end of years, as when Chb
they commenced their toill. They lived in T
ebantiep, fared hard and worked hard, and at fart
te end of the year generally bad their work leg
tor their pales, sad sothble more. i
NMut of she ebsal tfat hois at on bet
te tee feebi-t pw ems ofdeorere
GERVASE
, An Episode of the 17th Century.
TIIEODORE HOWARD GALTOB.
----t----- ,,
abt, CIIAPTtA I,.
Gerrtase Sachererfll.
Doring the first days of the month of Ofst
her, 1679, a horseman was pursain big warn
through the undulating and well tiImb g:
country south-weetward of the little toa . d
Bromegrove in Worcesterebire. The ama - en
lowering over the Clae and Abberle bllhseat
the autumnal air was growing aelly . TIe"
~ day bad been unusually lovely facihd. I  ee
the year, and the ride along the e g
lanes, overhung with hawthorn ad mal.
whioch the bright and golden ula altee
the prospect, had been intensely eeiyabig
The seared leaves of the numeronus . og
tr.astln with the oak woode sill 61 , laiig
meetts, their fall verdure, enbanced th bcharm ef the
exer- scene. Oar equestrian, who: had srretply
reached the prime of life, wea tallU an doe
Wor. cldedly handsome, with brown halt sad are
rse of and features of a refned and dellte , o, s
wore the slouch hat and doublet, a short lak
hangi ng over bi left arm, and spurred bo :
m, you reaching abov , _ hknees, amllae d r o fa a .
rage is in the pictures of Vandyke. From the Saahs
ly di- of bhle ennet were suspended the eaddoe.be
In the containing his travelling equipage. is et
esibly w e tired, and he advanced slowrly, pa1l .":
unles whenever he came to by-roads, in the Po- .e
Ith be descryin some peasant to inform ahld hl
were route. Unfortunately, the, seoeroes
would mltlon were few and far between R..a.
intel. gone on for several miles without seeinga o
1 omn. tage, or meeting with a rustio, and within bis
sm we space there had been many divergling pate
ad as without any clue for his guidance, avingtbe
of our direction of the setting sun. Bestdes, as he
11 the advanced, the lanes deepened and the .weed
ont, it thickened, so that there was the lees obess ef
f out. obtaining ony distant prospeoc wbhiohb wol
worse enable him to.jdge of li whereabouts,. The
Sthat evig w closing in apace, and he beg o e to
ice in foresee ibe chaonee of being eompellid to
ppoe bivouac In some croft wherein his horgeodsil
r, the at best regale itself on the long damp grar,
lities, bae where y billy and supperese lair wold
class be the only cheer to store for its hungry ridge
t the The best wae evidently flallgging after its e.g
Idted muc.h, for he had ridden that day from Leleb
a n- hild, only pausing at a wayside bhotelry near
what. Biirminghamn to reoruit doring biejonure. He
feel- wee bou.d for the m.ansiu of a certain QlIroia
3the Townshend, his maternal nols, a jssleeolf
the peace, who dwelt at Elmley Lnvet, cad
hbae was pursuing, ase hba be could, the road whieb
Limo- bad bee desciibed to him by those of whoe
our he bad made enquiries as he passed through
lop the town o iowsgrove. He now beg an t
and feel that he had mleoaionlated the powurg o
I If his nag, a.d regretted that he had not taker
trnal op his quarters for the night with male beat
e, it of the Swan in that place. While thua mua
thib lng on hie prospects, he found himselfat soe
Sfar more cross roads; but this time, to hil relloe,
o us be heard some sounds proceeding from a pd.
di- duock, which awakened hopes of nddinding se
,ogh one to direct his coures. A cowherd wasa *
old sembling his kine, to diive them to a nigll
o as boring homestead. Ascending a stee th
our out of the roadway, our cavalier found bims1lf
ik If at a short distance from the peeaunt, whom he
i- accosted.
the "Ilallol my friend," he mid, "can yet
we point me out the road to Elmley where Squire
lee.) 'ownbhend dwellei MethinksI have loss my
way along these lanes, and stand good obaes
of being belated among the woods'"
rd " Like enough," returned the rustle, "'for t
be a hard matter at the best of times to track
ses your way along these lanes. I know eeoath
Ilie of Squire Townsbred in these parts. Is he
some eight or ten tiles, I ween, from here to
stn- Squire Wiotour's land; hat if ye follUw yonder
)m- lane to the right, it will take you to tbe vii,
will iage of Chaddealey, where they will tell you
sal. the road to Elmiey, end there be an ale hoese
wnd where ye can spend the night. Or, it your
Sto worship be minded to wait, I le driveng them
u beaste to our homeetead, where my mister will
'air be able to point you the best way whseher ye
air list to go."
are Encouraged by this laset suggeetion, Oervas
icy Saobeverill (for such was he ams of our young
,at cavalls,) thought he could do no better sth
he tarry until the peasant had colleoted his cw,
es, when he followed him leisurely through seme
sr, meadows to the farm-houne whither he w
ct, bound. The homestead in question wee oae
p," of those half-timbered stmneores then almest
of universal in that part of the oountry.
"t- "The meeter's wife," qooth the rustle as
m- they appruoahed the dwetlioeg, "be at death's
to door, I ween, and easter will not be able to gn
lt with ye bineself; but if he will tell me tse
he road, maybe I can put ye In the way."
by '"I am grieved I came to disturb yoer res
he ter, if his wife to in snob peril as ye  say,"r
ey joined 8sacbverill, "I had done betters. to e
e- low the lane you showed me, and madaebr
en Chddeeley for the night."
in They had now reached the fold-yard of the
at farm, when Oervase pereeived wo .sfa s.i d
rk lag beeeath the poreh is easlseu lenafte a
then. The one was habi te Ik, ec e
whle the other were the dms ygiat , e -
e bet aten eeteo ew m~Itehdo. Oaa,,
llm·oe~tn t• seee, --. ''""'+.-

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