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rUL ~ T ft mIelgSgarafdc~atb~. .o. Iii P.dCU.Warw. .mH rj dm,. 'hgDlxoeoraoftbhOompenyara, -- _ 'ý aprvlobaopo e renwith the eppwr of I uthwit .K the Dses h kt u Jge . BATXOWD, toa'' Famb we/ tohe,1t T_ ies Presiteat. mli oodto t ho ROT. O. liorxra theous Ohnnh. it wll m T,30. J. MOsx T NI, Inqlt 1 hghpl as w lt he gsý T. . aSmm0. M. " y t eor a P wirtio n, the for t. B. L.Emrraaa,O. 88.2. all no. it will eoryrev. P. P. &xz ,, ,'e P. Z. onrums. oar T. Grmnowe, ta'nr ýrata .p~n it he te YoOutPSSr, } W o approve or she-~ K. 3vomnu T. oidan omeU ý _ rr, IPt, u~ r.u Pobofuma 0*-l.1 tiM C t 5. M.AuminmeO se rr fmp VOLUME X. NEW ORLEANS, SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 9 1877. NUUII 48. -.rlng Star and Cathotic Messenger. MaW SreaAWn UnrAT. DROEMBE . 1as. TEllSAPRIC IUMMART. ICoadeased from Asselated Press Telegram. I IORXIOn RoMs.-The latest dispatches from Rome rough the Reuter ageno and special tele ma to English papers, eonoerning the Holy ther's health, ae enoouraging. On the Gth, -t Thursday, be was able to leave his bed. Oardinal Simeoni is very ill with pneumonia. The Pope has written an autograph letter to neon Victoria thanking her for permitting a ro-establishment of the Scotch hierar awaos.-Daring the past week MaoMahou been engaged in holding conferences with in Republican and Orleaniat statesmen Sth the w of forming a compromise Min -y. The probabilities at present are that ufaure will be entrusted with the task of so ting the members. A number of delegations representing mer et and mannfacturers called on MacMabon ask him, in the business interests of the _ntry, to make such concessions as may be eoeseary to aseore peaoe. It is stated that one of them were allowed to see the Presi ent but were received by a deputy who die mised them. In the assembly Ronher made a motion that the budget be considered Thursday. It was defeated by a vote of 328 to 197. Tan Wa.--In Asia little of interest has anspired. Moukhtar Pasha in Erzeroum has n reinforced and expresses his ability to Id the plase. In Europe the Turks have now two armies envering for the relief of Plevna ; the army the Lom under Suleiman Pasha, and an er under Mehemit All. ualeiman Pasha already commenced a forward movement d has captured the town of Elena with six s and a few prisoners. He is now advano upon Tirnova. At Pleva everything re ois perfectly quiet. The Turkish com der, Osman Pasha, has made a speech to officers expressing his intention of holding t to the last. The Russians have occupied d entrenched all the strong positions around -vua, and seem to have determined to trust starving the Terks into surrendering. Mrxxco.-Eaa Frascweio, Dec. 6 -A dispatch m Tuooson contains the following: Letters m Guerrero and Micboacan state that Gen. wares has issued a pronunciamento in favor SLrdo. He has 6000 soldiers, and the ovement is considered important, as it is a ange of opinion among more soutbern prov oe of Mexico, which until now have been nsidered safe for Dies. Gone. Jose Urrea d Jesus Belansas, in Tucson, favor the rdo party, and are ready to operate in Bono and Sinaloa. The prevailing opinion is at active operations will take place very n. The adherents of Lerdo here are very ,fident of sucess. UNITED STATUS. ASHINGTON.-The special session ended nday at 11:30 o'olock, and the regular ses opened at 19 o'clock. The admission of llogg and Butler has not changed the rela Sstrength of parties in the Senate, but the I urn of Blaine has ncoreased the strength of 1 Republicans, giving them a reliable work majority. The Committee on E!eosionse reported by a vote of 6 to 3 in favor of I lug Eastie. There is no doubt this will I one as soon as Sharon, the absent Republi Senator, returns. a vote of 41 to 18 the Silver Bill has been I e the order of the day in the Senate for t Tuesday. This vote indicates that the will be passed over the President's veto I ld he veto it as indicated in his message. ter a very bitter executive session, where nkilug and Edmunds let loose the vials elr wrath upon the President, Fitesim a Democrat, was confirmed as United I Marshal of Georgia, by a vote of 41 the House nothing of importance has f spired, heavy pressure is being brought upon the c mittee-Messrs. Wood. Tucker and Gib- t -from the West and East, to remove the y on sugar. It behooves the Louisiana 8 ters to bring all the influence at their 1 mand to back General Gibson, who forte- t ly for them, is on this important com- t e 4th Cavalry, from the Indian Territory, the 20th Infantry, from Dakota, are the I -nto ordered to Texas. These bodies of a will be recruited up to the full regi- C tal strength. MIiSCILLAX4xOCS. d the Municipal Election In Lanisville on th, the Workingmen's ticket was badly fS State Elections in Georgia have re- I in the adoption of the new State Con- u on by a large majority. Atlanta is en- e and confirmed as the State capital. a President has been presented with a ti on signed by 23 Senators and 100 Repre- 11 tires asking him to appoint Packard a tor at New Orleans. a 1.800 bills introduced at the special see ,only two have becoms laws Ic the United States District Court, Phila- a his, last week a verdict was rendered for a defendant, the proprietor of a public a Io hall. The prosecutor, a colored man d sused for $00 damages, for the violation of n amendment to the constitution of the 4 Btates, in refusing him admlssion to It entertainment without the payment of an p tenst fee, 0 If, THE PREBIDEETE MESSAGE. Laest Monday at 11:30 o'cloek the Bpecial Session of Congress expired and at 12 o'clock, the Regular Sesiaon opened. As the two Houses were organized there was no delay in com menoiug business, and the President's Mes e sage was the same day read. From this doon y ment, which is temperate and business like in b, tone, able end statesmanlike in argument, and is moreover, written in good, plain English, o we take the following extracts as being of gen. og eral interest to the people of the South: The diseentinuance of the use of the army for the purpose of upholding looal govern ments in two States of the Union was no loes a constitutional duty and requirement under Sthe ircumstanoes existing at the time than it was a much needed measure for the restoration it of local self-government and the-promotion of national harmony. The withdrawal of the I troops from such employment wee effected de r- liberately and with sollicitous care for the 'n peace and good order of society, and the pro o eetion of the property and persons and every 1 right of all classes of citisons. The results it that have followed are indeed signif8oant and i ienoouagn All approbeenson of danger from remittg those States to local self-gov- . ernment is dispelled, and a most salutary I Sochange In the minds of the people has began a a and is in progresa in every part of that see. a tion of the country once the theatre of un. I a happy civil strife, subetltuting for suspicion, e distrust and aversion, conoord, friendship and o patriotic attachment to the Union. No un. prejudiced mind will deny that the terrible t e and often fatal collisions which for several t Syears have been of frequent occurrence, and p agitated and alarmed the pbblio mind, have s a almost entirely cesed, sal- that a spirit of t t mutual forbearance and hearty national inter. r eat hasasuoceoded. There bas been a general re-establishment of order and of the orderly d administration of jostice, and instances of re- p maining lawlessness have become of rare oo- t a ourrence. Political turmoil and turbulence d t have disappeared; useful industries have c I been resumed. Publio credit in the Southern p I States has been greatly strengthened, and the t encouraging benefits of a revival of commerce ii between the sections of the country lately o embroiled in civil war are fully enjoyed. v SuchBoo are some of the results already attained ii opeon which the country is to be congratulated. oc They are of suobh Importance that we may d with confidence patiently await the desired ti consummation that will surely come with the natural progress of events. It may not be im proper here to say that' it should be our fixed of and unalterable determination to protect, by n, all available and proper means under the con stitution and the laws, the lately emancipated race in the enjoyments of their rights and or privileges, and I urge upon those to whom te heretofore the colored people have sustained ci the relation of bondmen the wisdom and jus tice of humane and liberal local legislation t with respect to their education and general or welfare. A firm adherence to the laws, both national and State, as to the civil and politi cal rights of the colored people now advanced to full and equal citizenship, the immediate o repression and sure punishment by the nation al and local authorities within their respective jurisdiction of every instanoe of lawlessness and violence toward them, is required for the security alike of both races, antl is justly de- th manded by the vublic opinion of the country pe and the age. In this way the restoration of ll harmony and good will, and the complete pro- tb tection of every citizen in the full enjoyment all of every constitutional right, will surely be rij attained. Whatever authority rests with me re to this end I shall not hesitate to put forth, ap The public debt of the United States to the ty amoont of $729,000.000 bears interest at the rate oo of 6 per cent. and $708,000,000 at the rate of 5 in per cent, and the only way in which the coun- th try can be relieved from the payment of these th high rates of interest is by advantageously re It funding the indebtedness. Whether the debt tb is ultimately paid in gold or In silver coin is ml of but little moment compared with the possi- ei ble reduction of interest one-third by refund- an ing iS at snob reducoed rates. If the United eel States had the unquestioned right to pay its 16 bonds in silver coin, the little beneft from 01l that process would be greatly overbalanced by th the inojrious tffcct of such payment. st, f r " r to The annual report of the Secretary of the en' Treasury on the state of the finanoes pre- Ev eents important questions for the action of tri Congress, upon some of which I have already in remarked. The revenues of ithe Government oa! during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1877. gal were $269.000.586 62. The total expenditures me for the same period were $238,660,008 93, pre leaving a surplus revenue of $30,3440,677 69. m This has substantially supplied the require ments of the sinking fund for that year. The estimated revenues of the current fisosl year are $265.500,000, and the estimated expendi- h tores for the same period are $232440,64372. mu If these estimates prove to be correct, these sub will be a surplus revenue of $33,069 356 28, Ki. an amnount nearly sufficient for the -sinking whi fund for that year. The estimated revenues Pat for the next fiscal year are $260,250,000, It that appears from the report that during the last beu fiscal year the revenues of the Government, Jy compared with the previous year, have largely go decreased. This decrease, amounting to the sum of $18,481,452 54, was mainly in eustom dutles, caused tly by a arge falling off ofi the amount of imported dutiable g aods, nd a partly by a large falling off of priles in the doe markets of the urodoutiofo of such articles as tod pay ad valorem taxes. While this is felt is jariously in the diminution of the reveunue it has been asoompanied with a very large i. orease of exportation. The total export during the last fiscal year, including coin, hay been 658,636,457, and the imports have beei $492 097 540, leaving a balance of trade ii favor of the United States amounting to th sum of $166.539.917, the benefioial effects o which extends to all branohee of business. The estimated revenue for the next fiscal year wil impose upon Congress the duty of stricti: lrmiting appropriations, including the requisiti sum for the maintenanoe of the sinhing fund within the aggregated estimated reeeipts While the aggregate of taxes should not bi increased, amendments might be made to thi revenue laws that would, without diminishibl the revenue, relieve the people from nuneces sary burdens. A tax on tea and coffee t, shown by the experience, not only of our own but of other countries, to be easily collected without lose by under valuation, or frauds and largely borne in the country of produoo tion. A tax of ten cents a pound on tea and two cents a pound on coffee would produce a revenue exceeding $12,000 000, and thus enable Congress to repeal a multitude of annoying taxes yielding a revenue not exceeding that sum. The internal revenuesystem grewoutol the necessities of the war, and most of the legislation imposing taxes upon domestic pro. .duots under this system bea been repealed. y the substitution of a tax on tea and coffee all forms of internal taxation may be repealed, except that on whiskey, spirits, tobaccooo an. beer. The report of the Commissioner of Agricul tore contains the gratifying announcement of the extreordinary saoucess whih has rewarded the agricultural industry of the country for the past year. With the fair prices which ob tain for the produote of soil, espeoially for the surplus which our people have to export, we may confidently turn to this as most im portant of all resouroes for the revival of the depressed industries of the country. The re port shows our agriooultural progress during the year, and contains a statement of work done by this depirtment for the advancement of agricultural Industry, upon which the pros perity of our people so largely depends. Mat ters of information are included of great interest to all who seek by the experience of others to improve their own methods of culti vation. The efforts of the department to increase the production of imported articles of consumption will, it is hoped, improve the demand for labor and advance the businnesof the country and eventually result in saving s meof the many millions that are now annu ally paid to foreign nations for sugar and other staples which habitual use has made necessary in our domestic everyday life. The other portions of the message relate to our Fortign Relations, Civil Service, etc., mat ters which are of interest only to special olasses. The message will be found entire in the 1icayuse of last Tuesday, which was the only paper that received it by telegraph. From "morn till dewy eve," the knowing nues throng Twomey's store. POPULATION IN FRANCE. After the census of 1872 had been examined, he alarming discovery was made that the opalation of France was decreaslng. Many ives had been lost in the war, and many brough fright and privation. Two provinces ilso had been torn away. But making every ight and reasonable allowance, the falling off emained a serious fact. Statesmen grew epprehensive, and justly so, for decrease in puolation not arising from pestilence, pover .y, or battle, means the decay of a nation. Of uonrse, the actual cause was no secret to any ntelligent person in France, and the fear was hat a ohange was not imminent. However, he census of 1876 dissipates all forebodings t shows an increase of 80'2,867 inhabitants broughont the country, and proves that nor oal habits are again exercising sway. The ightprinciple towns show the following re ,uits: Paris' 1 98 806; Lyons, 342 815; Mar telles, 318868; Bordeaux, 215,140; Lille, 62.775; Toulouse, 131642; St. Etienne, 126, '19; and Nantes, 122.247. After Paris, where he increase has amounted to 137,014 persons, tands Bordeaux, with an addition of 21 085 o its population; Lille, with 19.398; St. Etli one, with 15205, and Nancy, with 13:125. ividence is given, in the growth of the indns rial centres, that France has been progressing a wealth and commerce. Despite the ruin us effects of the war, and the utter disor anization of trade it wrought, there was too inoh talent, energy, and capital available to revent a resuscitation which must ever be a iarvel to financiers and political economists. SANTA CLaUS' AGnrNT.-A great discovery is recently been mads in this city.-a disoovery that ulst bring joy to many a youthful heart. It is that a bstitutn for or an advance agent of beloved old Eris agle has opened a great sture at 137 Canal street, hich, on account of its magnificence, is called Levy ' a sla Royal. Here every imaginable toy and trinket at can delight bhe heart of youth is gathered for the eafit of the little ones whose seaon of unboeaded y is at hand. Fathers. methbes, godfathers and I demotbhe, aseles, seats. and friends, Is faot all who two to give pressata will also be overjoyed at this dl . ery, for the prices of all goods are marked down at remarkably low figure as will be seen by the bl able soluma advertisement we publish elsewhere la I in- ST. CATHERINE'S VISION OF THE TWO *e*, CROWNS. ets The bleensl Saint in prayer knelt down, ie And saw in trance divine enI The Lord of Glory, with a crown h In either hand benign. of One of these crowns He bade her choose - he The golden diadem fair, ill Or one like that which bound Hie brow ly The day He died for her. ite In the dust she bowed her head, I- Meek wae her answer given, te ". The Crown of Thorns for earth," she said. be " The golden crown for Heaven." he og 0 Lord, defiled with sin am I, e. My heart Is weak and ftint, is I shrink from pain and agony. S Unlike Thy Virgin Saint. I know the path that most be trod I, Is one of grief and losee Yet trembling on that roggid road I sink beneath the Croses. le Thy grace, sweet Lord, on earth to tear g Thy Thorny Crown, be given, as Or never can I hope to wear of The Golden Oroon in Heaven. 10 Teobh me to bow as Catherine bowed d. Beneath Thy chastening hand, S And aLder disappointment'a cleon In patient strength to stand ; Meekly to see each hope depart, However bright or sweet, And only seek for Mary's part f Beneath Thy sacred feet.' d Teach me to say, as Catherine said. is "To me on earth be given The Crown of Thorne to wreath my head, ir The Golden Crown in Heaven." O Lord, I would not men should see The sorrow in my heart, Bunt I can tell it al;U t Thee, Because Thou iuiesa art. No angry bit'el a,,s or soorn, Nor any grir r is TIhe, IAy pity Jfzdf' ,n all who mourn, Because Ticu art Divine. Oh I tot in anger, hbut in love. The Crown of I horns is given; D Thou hat another crown above, f A Crown of Gold in Heaven. f My heart Is full of aching fears, My steps how faint and slow, My eyes are dim with bitter tears, And Heaven is very far; Lord, give me grace to bear my cross, And loving trust to Thee Earth's dea ost joys are only loss To that deep rest in Thee; Theo Crown of Thorns, the crown of pain, To me on earth is given; If so I may but hope to gain The Golden Crown in Heaven. t THE LIFE OF A MISSIONARY. . The Louisville Catkolic-.Adrocate, of a recent t date, publishes a very interesting letter from a t correspondent in Columbus, Ga., relating to P the truly apostolic life and labors of the parish priest, Father John. In this correspondenoe ti the writer gives the following letter written 0 by Father John to a friend, a doctor, who, in- " spired by the zeal of the good priest, wished to t, join him. As showing what the true mission- C arypriest should be, what trials and hard- Ci ships he most encounter in his great work, we w give the following extract from Father John's s5 letter: 0t "As for me I do not encourage you very r much to join me. I appreciate your fervor, ia but there are trials which are too hard to bear. eo Place before you years and years of such a at life : place beforeyou the scoffing from people or who do not appreciate the holy poverty, and at see you in rvgi, going afoot fifty or sixty ma miles, and beggirg lodging from house to house, with not a cent in your pocket. It is here that when they see you refuse money thi they will change their mind and venerate you, but before such a change will take place you will have to meet with many a stumbling block, my dear doctor. As soon as I will have well prepared the priest to whom I wish to trust the parish in my absence, if you are firm to join me, I shall receive you I with pleasure, and before you enter the indis- Col pensable preparations, I wilt take you with me 9 on one of my excursiaons, that yo may see at f once the hardship of our work. We take not eel a cent with as, but only a loaf of bread, Bre- bil viary, Rosary, Crucifix Catechism and a no tlice book, with pencil. I have divided my milsions, which go as far as 13) miles all n around, into twelve sections. We shall take ab one on going and coming back; we visit al most every house, no matter if they are not Catholics. A word may be the seed of their do salvation. We may meet with dying people, lt with dying infants, and secure their baptism and salvation. At any rate, it s always good to get acquainted with every house and ple. Many will come to us only because they b' get acquainted. My experience in Florida taught me so. We shall cever stop more than two nights bIn place. Ti` time given to a Slace, more than is needed 'o: two or three Instructlens, deprives you o ir eorting lnstrue tion in other places. We sit . make no more tn tban five miles a day, and stey away no more sad WO than two months ; then a month at home. The other two I have here will start in another direction just the day after we come back. It God sends two more men to me, they will keep the Church until the second pair comes back, and so four will be abroad and two at bome: eight months in miaslon, four months at home, and four exoursions every year. " Now suppose you have not the courage to ask for bread and shelter; suppose you are far away and tired, or sick; suppose you do not see any fruit of your labor; suppose you mset with contempt; suppose you do not find your way to the souls; suppose human prudence comes to you and says, "it is better for me to be a priest of the diocease; I shall get a parleb, I will have means to do great works; I could enter a religious order; I must think how to asoore some protection for my old age, and so forth.' What will you dot "No, no; do not take a step without having answered to yourself and strongly sueb questions. My dear dootor, believe me, if I do take upon me such work, God knows why. I struggled all my life time to esospe suob a call; I wanted always to join a religious or der, in order that obedience should prevent me from doing it. But now I have to do it. It is not a choioe of mine, I is a necessity. His Lordship trusted to me these missions; I must answer that every one should hear of the Gospel. How can I do it if I have to de pend on money f Columbus cannot pay the salary of the pastor; fancy you, how can I have money for railroad fare? How can I visit every house if I travel only on the rail. road t " Let us receive money, then, when people offer it to us, you say. It would rain every thing. Why ? First-in spite of whatever money you might collect, if you do not reoelve many thousands of dollars, you will always be poor. Now, a foolish preacher who re ceives money is sure to be mistrusted. Being a stranger, they will call you a speculator; perhaps an impostor. If you refuse money they will believe you. Second-Woe to your own spirit if the dollar finds its way into your pocket; a dollar a s strict cousin of all other dollars in your reach. God-bye, then, to mor tification, humility, obedience, meditation, prayer, fervor 1 If any zeal temains, it will be a human zeal, not a saintly zeal. "Consider the matter seriously, dear dooc tor, before taking euch a step, baut if you conse, I shall make you happy." Every imaginable dell:coy for the holidays at Twomey's. Fresh and cheap. " READY, AIM!" HOW TIE rIIILADILPHII A 5OLDIPRI COMMITTED A GRAVE BLUNDER. Pittsburg Poet. The following inocident which is said to have h occurred in Hutohineon's Battery, prior to the a breaking of samp in the anthraoite coal re gions, seems to show the danger of placing G guns loaded with bullets in the hands of un- f trained and inexperienced soldiers, and, as b Captain Breck promptly and plainly told the d men, furnishes an explanation of the masse- a ore in this city on the lamented and never-to- ii t be-forgotten 21st of July. The members of the ci battery were drawn up In line, shooting at a 01 a target, directions having been given to die- tt pose of all the ammunition on hand. When ri Captain Breck gave the orders, "Ready, aim!" s, -beforehe had time to utter another syllable tt a there was a sharp crack and a dczeu rfles rang - out on the stillness of the camp. "Every man di who fired will please step out of -thbe -ranks," was the command of the Captain, in obedience a, to which fourteen men walked from the line. y4 Captain Breck was very much excited, and re- TI calling the night of terror in the round-house, ea of which he was an inmate, and the causes ai which necessitated the retreat to that plaee, a said : "Men, you are disgraced. No order to an fl-e was given, and a precisely similar blander w, on the part of the Philadelphia soldiers at the co Twenty-eighth street crossiog, on the 21st of bu last July played havoc in Pittaborg. You will dig surrender your ammunition to your comrades and retire." Tbc men who had fired without wi orders then turned over their ammnoition, itu and were merely lookers-on during the re- we mainder of the target-practioe. Ic -- -- It, Twomey guarantees his groceries and sends ,e them to all part of the city free of drayage cha:ge. we oIf Health of Cardinal sanning api wb Liverpool Catholic Times, Nov. 21. We have a letter of yesterday's date from Vgr. Rogerson, of Paris, ausuring as that the 1 condition of the Cardinal's healthb, although Cat giving cause for anxiety, does not inspire fears goo for the worst. The inflosnza has worked i- opp seilf out ta great part, but bhas left extreme de- syl bility. His Eminence is now 70 years of ages, on posseess a frame of bone and sinew, but has, for a lfetime, gone through surpesmtg labors, ma, and subjected himself to a system of diet ad 'd abstinence that few could suestln. Like Na- ha poleon and .Wellington, he has always been or" able to sleep; and this reuooperative power is nlse doing much for him at the present moment. who His situation, however, is each as to warrant ard the earnest prayers of the faithful. IHe will a not, in any ease, attempt to go forward to e Rome. We may add that bhis Eminesce bas been visited by the Archbishop of Paris, and Ad that the Lord Bishop of Balford has been sam em o moned to tshe French espital at the desire of Uis the distiuguolhed invalid. art Mr. We. T. Senulan, 349 end 944 St. Andrew ts-r esteet, has a ma steek ef usey wiaes, choles serdlaIs ad asecy reseeeris r the isildays. me. T6 BATLr oF GoZq N'DU Nr If 3Asul1ss Or THE avUeIAIl raar OGUeII p DealtrAT VAYLO OP Tea TUUEs. e: alen Times. me, Piers. Nov. 2 -Gorny Dablk wee the S~O cetre of the defences on the Sola reed, Del ua n Dbrk on the east, ad Tells oea the wa, bi '" Ing Its outlying poets. It was su ol in. set trenched, with a pnrino l redeolUo 40ra .r rds wOUldO nd a emall, high redoubt laide. -onu wa flaned agloa at about 1,100 yards as each eside by asm l eIir redoub. whi liaes e Sa shelter trenbe and detatbed 8l pits, e teo tndin over two miles, made up a Teafor n; mldable position. The whole of this hasd Smoth, covering the little viltlage of GO £5, Dbnlk, which liees in bhollow behkad. SIt was held by about twelve batta~leao e Turks, under Chefkat Pasha himself but whe Solu the plae eary in the dau. Ie treeps by ouglht under Aohmet Fevrlt Peah, a very Srepectable soldier of 55, who did his da or- The Russian troops nngead we: Tihe *i Second Division of the Galrdn via thsd IL orenadiers Prelod and Finland eaL y ment and the Preobjenski Regiomest of the Stirhe vDr on, each of ur hebattaliona, l nd he regment of cavlry, the Laners of the Qtl SiDake Nicholua. - - S The attack was ordered for 1 o'elook, se at givr se the artl i lery fll time to oprte bt oe wastake ooe d brhe ea Pme levu eo pitthe lth of opteml r. The Lmpetelse of oung trope feebly handled wasee not to be is r atreloed. o t 11 A. r the Greradler s m ent, which was on the Russian left, took tU ye right red out with ruob. They Immediately came under an awful fuitllade from the er Oe tral redoubt commanding it, and what wn worse, the whole artillery See of their let Swing was at once neutralized. Coouequetlr or thefight anguihed. The oseow Regiment, or which followed the Grenadieres. endoevored, or under cover of the bankl and ditches, to )s torm the central redoubt but they only 'On added to the slaughter. The Turkish riele Sfire from the Ieft redoubt took them in the ilank and rear, end strewed the road thlek c' with corpses. e, The artillery fire of e Roussian right wing was otntlonued all this time, and the righ column, onsistilog of the Pauloff amd Finliad e bteglments, gotting round by the ravines of the little stream on whoih Gorey Debhek lies. swarmed up to the glecis of the great redoubt to within 200 yards; but the ommaeding ore of the Inside redo kan ept them also in cheek, n and losing hundreds of men and acoresef o e, care, they could not gala oan Inoh of ground The Turks, with their four guns end their twelve battalions, in a dirty little oerthwore, re held their ground from 10 A, . till 5 p . t. ie againset sixty-four gunos and twenty-fou of1 s- the finest battalions of the farfamed Imperia SGuard of Ruomi. Night wa drawing on, nd - I lUourko, despairing olaf eooes, assembled the brigade commanders and gave the order to e draw the men of under cover of the evening, Shen all of a stdden thb men took the thrmg into their own hands. The Tirailleur rigade e crept round by the ravines completely in resar Sof the redoubt, and the men, breaking out of the hands of the battalion ommandersn, trushed op to the glade., and, lying down swept the whole rear parapet wilh the fire o their Berdens. At tie same moment the I k'Finland Itegiment entered a break where the ditch and parapet bed not been completed. When the Turks saw themselves outwitted I ond outnumbered they loot heart, and Aompae SFervz Pasta at l r. af. holsted the white am. Those who were In the rear works made their escape under cover of the darknoess, though the Grand Duke's Lancerse prsuend them and killed a few. xeven battalions laid down their armo, and, to judge by tto appearance of the men were not sorry to exchange starvation andi cold for better fare and a life free from ohel s; but Achmet Fevzi Pashi behaved with Iroeat dignity when questioned in Goorko'e tent. Thus the persistence of the men turned what would have been another bloody repules into a gr~at osuoes.; but this peltry earth work cost the Seoond Division of the Imperial )oards 14 omoers and a little over :1.000 men. Ir, was not Gen. Gourko'e fault. His attack was admirably planned, and would have been well executed It the Irreprewsible impetuosity of the young Grenadier regiment had not spolt aell, and silenced bhal hile onsa for the whole day. Frosimrrixo VzawIcT moOW Coas-aram CoIicr- bsstobion e geotl by a few ladles to whem good to, Iatsl:Iger~e sad wealth irse the right anl opportoetiess for alectag uad tLtroedeeog osch stylae s they thick most sppropeiate sad eoa rveniet. gor Is it a fast ha sle isO1o eeo d merely to the make and U. at a prses, it essd as well Is the matelial eud eves way byead, ter we Tiy bar ladies say, "I ll Ihe slyio new to bey at A--la'," or'-"l' bo fah.les to dre is and ea lue Adaos' steok." But to retes to the setJ of hose, at whoa we speke saoe.-they ave It paears rlee a ard In saethr selmas. gi-en the atrsgee testlmefIad as to the eseeUsoeo. iteoIvsas sad vaity et Ite stoeak of dry geode s the aMes of tsrteide, . H. a-.dse & Br.1 tEs sgssslo see, t Tohs emos.y i onwurrd t Lty t1he peeple f aeliis woheore im highly plesed a theo astoeey lew a wa l lJI ertion ae therm se. -Letall seed thel SN-wi40 r.-ed -dvvtloeme, sadl ct aepse the te saroes Mnees met at Twomey's.