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ra3w ONsLXArr. but;c ,T JA ! U&U~t 20 .f d the ea-c E*NDLA ANCE. des; re pnP~Aib; 1.. bieso i egi-"me itrewt09gr - iiOt! Wbs h eiS efl em azld ( obat ,b; s tm -t Tbr . bdi.erstfW a95u at es't'sg. Lis ma5 W lIM atRE Lf .cS'o Tew d IT. Str. I TbssuItt trots of tb. p.e.A ai v lb. maSd 00 "e a4lliflll€L ws and is sb e l N " t - =0 4 Op no ATsd b ar 6t1 it ism. b' tdres.!e. ar. vsxcka, ltltl lanra. . en|r~l T.. cassweavcda co of s e chrc sareo T V asers's,. the Bishopv~, dsoetc he.se iastf .bpt )yI et are a"-it Or t-aded sby a steadewd r e swe. I piety. Lssa t ty sit o*er w.I~cau by -r sense whenboth ere bough tbe ere fn Decis, e ,, th psiet, durine , helpersec.P wel. Leak eat o , - bme-etob , rme o ie, e t ad, to h dse . Ias, "bas , es a *' -treche on the tt-larac amorh- nbe w1 Loserd, os mor.. ,asa r! .. Dca the prk e A Ao s. Via.d ast seelit wd h j os talk s foe, tha t. be t "a eve praydr .obek. h mn her Ins%* Gemas i. u" estra tej - Tiar sal sack thesa exrcutert'-t1. atns s again Yn t ses.e tir aa tse--.eTsmOe. a tattie, Ce o et~ it"ee.d b.oos e wabIT.S: -sll Se rac w sad west a5T weart the fmes. words Twaak Gr'e Uo s s o'U as ; tan some. versal ll Uhiep jeer hbsa t>eyc rad of eave. tion, i Peoltry desgeont, ith t ist bead i hei h let e.t Is.IS M$ teapst b5 .sd. pocks .. buste h" most ome Crestilomna.- 4 l bh d uest, darkesat nabS ,. et. Wsn .bia te ieut. bops o. s w;tc el; Te eel je day swar yet aL. ' St. ow ensdse of party snd fortr. t Vcenteid w archeaehon wer pe riedon lt 7se nhs may wthex od. T1hey cause I'll o R a And e' tsm o sbygld i~rk roseee~ tr º cry G Ts ser the apese ,, ar'. ed.d c ar 5a*h reSi . a lesth dp wred in his r.lot.d to H __________both _ereb__h ef when ]Sofoe, the portesient cudringmnc the pnew¢ IoiATURo LIVES ofa THE SAhe ITi. Her a bad b Jse so d to dese ier IT. VI!(CKPTs MtARlTY. genet Vinent waso archdeacon of the cnrca at rewnu acous t Vn alera, the BoieLopan, the aan eaio pedtim he in hi eeoc ;e thus Vincent and a preac hed in his ead and azwered in his hood tr stahen both wiere barn tht before a le Dacian, thae president, during hep erse tn- we lin of Diocletian. Whern the liahop was Estct seat into banishment. Vwoent reained ato sil ffer and to due. Firt of all, e was in the B oitry A.d.ngeon, ofth Saiha nobet fm . t ea stretched on the erack aondf when e was Lord. halmost torn asunder, Dacian. the preao paao dent, asked hi rin mockery, bow hoe fared choe now." Vincent answered, with joy in ish refcg ace, that he had ever prayed to be as he mona was then. It waene ie vaion that Daciaen and a struck the executioners, and goaded them widoi on in their savage work. The mnartyrs self ti fleeb was torn with hooks; ie wae bound was inma chair-t red hot iron;rd h r and salt the were rubbed into his wounds; and amid leati. all this he kept die eyes raised to Leaven, waitr and remane unmoved. He f was cast into Jerrd her rder th ody Stf Detcent wree agt ay a solitary dungeon, with his feet an the ik tbi stocks; but the angels of Christ illuminated 404. rthe darkness, and asered Vticest that he T was near his triumph. His wounde were Jesue sow tended to prepare hint for fresh tor- her i ments, and the fathful werhe permitted to tears gaze on has mangled body. They came in live Before the tortures coud recommence the new martyr's hour came, and he breathed forth ador, .his soul in peece. tears bEveon the dead bodies of the Saints are "I se precious ind the sight of God, and the and brea of Iniquity caneot touch them. A raven wbo guarded the body a rceon t where it layus deucng pon the earth. Wleen it was salnk ou t at sea the waves cast It ashore, and his relics are preserved to this day in the St Angustinian monastery at Lisbon, for the dish consolation of the Church of Christt. Pil and Janary 3. rc d tion T. RAt.Ch hD Or hp wilt. l eat e orde A . D. 1175, of a Spani. noble am- said ily, ayiund, at the age of twenty, taught lg philosopey at Barelona with hmarvellous li t success Teln , w as laten r i' rate Ka lt i o oraor , the afdegre he .of ltor in the ta -Universiy, I !oy . n high st diytu adts,, for ithe to deuniptitn o At S aptve. tIe began thi gro eat wo with tin. preachi ng a crusoad at gaD on e Mers, a.n rousing to penance the Ctoritirls, enslaved wa ion both soul end bodye by the intsidel. I 12130, Gregory IX. summoned him to rome A and made t im hosocotfehs.or and grand pen- the Sitentiary, and directemod him toh compile "the Decretaltes," a ollection of the eatt wrk ti decisions ofa ade the Popes r, and Councils. e raving orefused the archbishoprie, of nerra- it gon bt, Reo and found hie insf imn 12Ie he third general os oef his Order; ahich Ac peat he again succeeded in resignag, on ithe t score aof his advanced ego. o is firs act, l when eat fr, e, was to resrumle his labors T damong the itfdels, andPo anIs , Raymoud, l gona MOII, Ramn on imself, inRT 1224, post ber agai suceeded in Aesia Manor. on s th t othen eighty .ne. ass ab!e to report that ten thonesand Ssraoens tad rceived bap- de etism. lie teed A. D. 1275. hi King James of Arratqon, a man of greoat i qualities, but held in bondage by a ruling lo passion, wan bidden by the Sairt to put away the cause of lis sin. Ona his delay, RAymond asked flr leave to depart from Majorca, ice lbe could not live with sin. The Khg refmsed, and forbade, under ain or of death, his conveyance by others. Full at ao sai, made these sg of the Cross, and fearlesslystepped upon It. In six hots he was borne to Barcelona, where, gatheringC ap his cloak dry, h stole into his cmoak e tory. The King, overcome bny this miracle, became a sincere penitent, an the disciple rf the Saint tie hasodeath. r ST. TIMrOTUT, aauUOa', MARTYRi. Timothy was a convert of St. Paut. lie was born at Lystra, In Asia Mitnor. Hisia aeother was a Jewess, hut his fther was a I pagan, end though Timothy had read the Scriptures from his- chblidhood, be had not been circumcised as a Jew. On the errivaicl of St. Paul atLyatr, the youthful Timothy, I with his mother and grandmother, eagerly embraced the faith. Seven years later, - when the Apostle again visited the coon try, lbe boy bad grown into manhood, while his good heart, his austerities anti seal had won the esteem of all around him; S and holy men were prophesyilng groat things of the fervent youth. St. Pent at onne saw his fitness for the work of an Evangelist. Timothy was fotthwith or dained, and from that time becumo the constant and much-beloved follow wo:Ier of the Apostle. In company wiith Sz i'onl| ieo visited the cities at Aeia Minor and Greece, at one time hasteniog or hi frontt : as a trusted messengter, at urn tinier ,inge, riiag behind to confirm In the faith si-me reck-rarly founded ehinrob. Finally, he wwa made thb afrsts Bishop of Ephesne; arid here ho rn teard the two epistles wrhich bear his name, the f-at wr.ttec from Mac do-is and the secud from Rome, in which $S. Paul St. from Lis prison gives v-: t to, his lotg.Lg in 41 dee&re to ee his "deas'y betwved sor," i with pne+ib:e, orce more b-f,,re his death. St. pla" Timothy himself, nut r. ay yests later, won in 42 0is martyr's crown at Epbeens. p!e, 1 St. I'anl ifwuitig :u Timothya fai:hfcl Crun and well-tried sre ant of God, and a Ba.i- the op now getting on in years. Yet he ad- stror dresses him as a chid, ard seems moht tro anxions about ilis p.raeverance in faith and peet piety. The letters bcound in minute Pope personal initractions for this end I is, tract therefore, remarkable what great stress the the Apostle lays on the arvoidig cf ide the t talk, scd on the application to holy reading. poin Tbee are his chief topics. Over and over and agsain he exhorts his seon Timot'y to 'avoid opa. tattlers and busybodies, to g:ve no heed to th nivrities. to aban profrce and vain bab tnr blinges; but to hold the form of sound se words, to be an example in word and con- exco versatioc, to attend to reading, to exhorts- to tt tion, and to doctre." pri the! Tssurel >. fee: ST. PAULA, WIDOW. Cyri St Pau!s was a Raman lady of the tri: t.,guest rank. St'e led a ho!y I:fe. and her care only fault was her lnod'natas affection for thee her fami'y. God. wto wiebed to d-aw her Cene to Himeltf, depriveri her of her husband nati when she was only thirty-two yes-s or age Her grief was as in.tooderate as ter 1 rC of o had been, until St. Marcel: showed her te of t imperfection of her eolduct. She then St. generooe2y resolved to be all for God ; sod nec t renouncing fie dress and worldly conver- the o rations, began a life of retirement, penance the t and almsgiving. After five years of widow a hood etc determined to leave her family, ,d d a and serve God in religion. She bade fare well to her children, except her daughter. a Enetochiom, who accompanied her, atd fait! s sailed to the Holy Land, to make her home own a in the spot consecrated by the birth of her Ro a Lord. At Jeresaiem she found a stately ta: -palace prepared for her reception, bat tist d chose instead so humble cell. She built a s a refcge for pilgrimsa ear the holy city, a proo a monastery for St. Jerome and his monks, co a and another at Bethlehem for virgins and a widows, which she governed, making her a self the servant of all. Their raue of life dre' I was extremely ausnatere, anid they recited adl t the whole psalter every day. During her re I last illnesUsrne constantly recited the psalms dat which express desire of the heavenly wbl o Jcrnsae!m, and expired in profound peace, lib e in the fifty-seventh year of her age, A. D. gre d 404. e The love of St. Paula for the Infant gua e Jesus was stronger than that she bore to her own son, whose supplications and end o tears were unable to weaken her re-olve to not a live and die at Bethlehem. When she str d entered the Holy Grotto, St. Jerome tells tni 1. us, she beheld with the eyes of faith the ten e new born Saviour lying in the crib. and all .h adored by the Magi; and with ineffable o0 tears of joy and consolation she exclaimed: re "I salute thee, 0 B-thlehen, the house of d bread, wherein was born that living Bread bat on who came down from heaven. in by an k Jasuary s. pre Is hT. POLTCARP!, aSHOP, AtITI . ra ie St. Polycarp, Bishop of Smyrna, was a bt be disciple of St. John. He wrote to the Philippians, exhorting them to mutual love and to hatred of heresy. In 167, persecu tione broke out in Smyrna. When Polycarp heard that his pursuers were at the door, he m. said, 'The will of God be done;' and meet- ath t ing them, he begged to be left alone for a Fr us little whIte, which he spent in prayer for tr e 'the Catholic Church throughout the world.' t Ile was brought to Smyrna early on Ho y to gh Saturday ; and as he eterrd, a voice was hes i- d lr'ui laven, 'Piu carp, be strong.'t SWheLn the proconsul be-ought him to caree ie Cii-t a-sd to ltrei, 'Polycarp answer:d, i ter 'Nighty six yeas I Iave seorved Ilia, acrd n alie never a'd me wrong; how elia I bal ti Sphlt'one my Kling iand Sviour i' When he hi St. t,iaeateneld lirn with fire, Polycarp told him of this tirt: of his last:d tlbt a little, while the uB )r I tire prepared for the wic ed IlPested for ever. of At the &tst'i h thlnrid G-d alone for let b,. ting him drink of Christ's chalice. Tie fire 01 was lighted, but it did him no hurt ; so he 01 red we stab.bed to the lealt, acd his desd body h lo was burnt. 'Then,' say the writers of the al 'me Acts, *we took up the bones, more precious tI en- than the richest jewels of gold, and de 'the posited them in a fitting place, at which b red way God grant us to assemble with joy to h oils. celebrate the birthday of the martyr to his tt rr-. life in heaven!' 2d When the apostate Marcion met St. Poly- I itch carp at Rome, he asked the aged Saint if he the knew him. 'Yes,' St. Polycarp answered, act, 'I know you for the firstborn of Satan.' 1 hors These were the words of a Saint most lov ind, ing and most charitable, and specially netds that for his compassion to sinners. He had sa drunk deep of the spirit of St. John, that beloved master whose words were ever in rest his moonts. He hated heresy because he ling loved God and man so much. SJanuary r7. mrom ST. JOHI CUIITSOSTOM. sin. St. John was born at Antioch in 341. In pain order to break with a world which admired Fall and courted him, be in 374 retired for six spon years to a nelghboring mountain. Having staff thus acquired the art of Chrisetian silence, and be returned to Antioch, and there labored rahe as priest, until he wars ordained Bishop of Bring Constantinopole In o 308. The effect of his na- Isermons was everewhere marvellous. He meles was very orgent that his people should fre ciple quent the Holy Sacrifice, and In order to remove all excuse he abbreviated the long Liturgy until then in use. Beloved as he was In Constantinople, his denunciations of vice made him onumerous enemies. In 403 le these pronounced his banishment; and aI. 1s though he wars almost immediately recalled, was a it was not more than a reprive. In 4(04 he id the was banished to Caenusu in the deserta of d not Taurus. In 407 be was wearing out, but rrival his enemies were impatient. They hMrried othy, him o01 to Pytius on the Euxine, a rough gerly journey of nigh 400 miles. lie was asuido later, easly exposed toeverybardship, cold, werat, con- and semi-starvation, but nothing could hood, overcome his cheerfulness and hise consid s and oration for others. On the journey his i him; aickness increased upon him, and he was great warned that his end was nigh. Thereupon aul at exchanging his travel-stained clothes for of an white garments, he received Viaticum, and b or- with hise customary words, 'Glory be to i the God for all things, amen,' passed to Christ. rorker St. Nilue relates that St J.,hn Cbrysos 'aul tomi wa wont to s e, wh'en t ise priests be r and gan the Holy Sacrltice, 'nm ly of the blesred Ifront ue s c:mnii'g dawn froim heaven in shinig g rni'g iari-its, atl. with barei f-et, eyes intent, cntrly ud bowedl headi, in utter stillness and si d le tli leuce, asisistig at the consnmmltionlof the ho re- tremendous mystery.' Jaamtary s sT. CTRIL or AfLFI&DEIk. T St. Cyril becaue Patriarch of A!erndzi in 412. iHaving at firt thrown himself with ardour into t.e '.*ty politics of tie place. God called him to a noblr eats.ct.. In 4 28, Nestorius, B:ahop of Coeatantsoo- and p!e, began to deny the nuity of Person in afty Crrist. and to refae to the Blessed Virgin the title of 'Mother of God.': He was P AM stroegly supported by dieciples anrod friends area throughout tie East- St. Cyril, after cx-co posetlating in vain, aceused Nestorius to Pope Ce'!etine. The Pope commanded re tractation, under pain of separation from eat the Cburch, std Introsted St. Cr.:l with Moo the conduct of the prnoeeding. The oap pointed day, June 7, 431. found Ne-atrius fore and Cyril as Ephesaus, with over 200 B.sh- man ops. After waiting twelve days in vain for and the Syrian Bishops, the Cencil with Cyril desd tried Neetorics, and deposed him from his P see. Upon this t e Si rians and Nehtorlas seen excommunicated St. Cyril, and delated him mat to the Emperor as a peace-breaker. Im- ther prisoned and threatezed with banishment, mat the Saint rejoiced to confess Christ by suf- sort feri.g. In me it was recogoised-that St. eivi Cyril was right, and with him the Church ttr triumphed. Forgettieg his wrorgs, and rut carelss of controverstal punctilio, Cyril Sthe reconciled hiz.self w:th all whowooad se eonsent to loid SLe doctrine of t:e Ipcar- g nation intact. He died in 444. As the a-tnert;i of the divine maternity fall of our Lady was i -~aary to toe inter:ity desr of the doct.-ie of the Iocaroation, so with oft St. Cyril, devuti,' to toe Mother was the of I necesary. corep eent of his devotion to the Son. 1e, r as left us a sermon fail of his the praises of Mary. mot ------~ al A ,EW CATIISDBAL IN LITILE ROCK. ma We are exceeding4yglad to hear that thb wlt faith is advancing so ,apidly in Arkansas h owing to the zealous labors of Bishop Fitlz- L I gerald, that a new Cathedral for Little lylt Rock is contemplated. Under the admin- Pa istration of its present energetic bishop, this southern diocese can count upon a prosperous future. A Little kock paper at contains the following : w " On New Year's morning there was a feel meeting of the male members of St. An- Imo drew's Catholic church, to take into con- lei sideration measureas loosing towards the mil r erection of a new cathedral, at as early a the t date as possible. The meeting was very Swell attended, and the act'on taken and eqt liberality displayed by those presect were 50e greatly satisfactory and enconraging. The ce: spirit manifested may be regarded as a wit t guarentee that the cathedral will certainly war o be bniit, and that operatiors towards that ser Send wll ere long be coummenced. We do ed o not know that the plan and extent of the thi e tructure, or its cost are yet determined a upon; but it appears to be agreed thlat the at temple shall be handsome and imposing in d all its features, one which will reflect credit o e on our city and State ae well as on the con- rn gregation about to undertake its erection. Oi , We have beard it supposed that the proba- tb d ble cost would be $40,000. For that sum, o in these days of cheap labor and materials, Yf an architectural monument, imposing in ft proportions and splendid in design, can be ft raised and we doubt not but many, not of f the Catholic faith, will cheerfully contri- in 1 bate to push it on rapidly to completion. wI o $524 FOR Two BOTTLES Or WINE -The vintage of 1811 has now acquired a peculi- a ar celebrity, and the good wine produced Ti that year all over France has been gener a ally attributed to the influence of the comet. f France was in that year passing throughb fl too anxious a crisis to carm much for choice wines. and these vintages were, in the an trmwn of the foliowing ySar, ftee!y sold at cu S$:10 a cask. In 1808 t1tire was a a'e of thoe celiars of Chateau Latitte, i:clnuiiog e munch of the Comer clater. TI:h anc'i, F. d wis held on the 27th of O:tob,.r, aLd as thlste were the da}s of tl.e Second E-upire, C e high prices were realized. ';e lote were start,.d at $4 a b 'ttle, and the bidding went t th up to $24, at which price a hotel keeper at Lt Bordeaux bought a large quantity. Bottles r'. of this wine were exposed in the windows m of the hotel afterward at the sensation price g lhe of $39). In the meantime the Cimet claret b y has been growing scarcer every day, and ye at a great wine sale just concluded in Paris a ,a the "gems of the collection" were two bit " ties of the famous vintage. The auction P ich eer, after a little pardonable preface, said he could not consent to start the lot at less t his than $60, which was the price realized at the latest sale for the same article. The ly- price rose rapidly, and it was evident that many purchasers were eager to make an in od vestment. At last the ultimate fate of the . bottles rested between two restaurants, and ov- the bidder at $524 was declared the par- 1 ,o chaser. _ - had MIXED ScHoo.s IN Paussta.-In many i hat places tiere can be but little doubt but that | rin the wish of the Prussian Government when he refasiog permission for Catholic schools is to force parents to send their daughters to the local Protestant schools. In, other places they promote mixed schools, and several of the new establishments founded In by municipal bodies are of this character. ired The general education given in them is re six quired to be colorless so far as dogmatic ring teaching is concerned, and no religionus in Ince, stroctiuo, unless of a purely moral charac ored ter, Is allowed to be given. The Emperor p of has very plainly declared his dislike and Shis disapprobstion of theme "simultaneous He schools, as they are called. Bat this will I fre- not prevent Dr. Falk from favoring them. ir to Meantime the Catholio parochial clergy of long the Rhine Province and Westphalia have i* he had their attention directed to the spread of as of these schools in those provinces. It is 4 03 stated that a committee has been engaged d al. in drawing up a memorandum of the facts sled, connected with these lustitutions, and it is 14 he proposed to lay this memorandum before Is of the ecclesiastical authorities, with a view but to obtaining from them a decision for the rried gaudance of Catholic parents. idn- Liebeg has shown that oatmeal is almust wet,as nutritious as the very best beef, and that could it is richer than wheaten bread in the ele maid- ments that go t3 form bone and muscle. y his Professor Forbes, of Edinburgh, during a was some twenuty years, measured the, breadth eopon and height, and also tested the strength of em fur both thle arms and loins of thie students in i, and the university--a very unmerous class. and be to of various rnatinalities, drawn to Elin lhrist. burgh by tire fame of his teaching. lie ryso- tondl tihat irn hiribt, hreadth of chest ad ta be. shou ders, and i! e:Rgtlh of arms and loins, leased the .lgila',i ieo at thio tittom of the I.t ; tiiung a litle ab ve, tho French; very macr otet, hIig:er, the E. glighshi ; and hanesot cf all, thi d si- Scotch, and the Irist from Uister, who arn of the fed iu tbheir early years with a: least ou0 meat a day of good oatmeal pnrridge. TBHB YATIONAL 'P.A aH ruE MOST srALT: iL co-XTRT IS TII The WORLD. for hi cheap In the northweaterr corner of the terri- is the tory of Wyoming, bordering on Montana bow:. and Idaho. lies a tract of country about iu w fifty-five by sixtyfive miles in extet, oread possessing a greater combination of re- milk markable features than any other known more area of like dimensioos under the sun. It slops contains 3,58 square miles. Ira elevation in at above the sem level is from 8.000 to 14 000 few feet, it lies mainly, baut not entirely, on the amus east aide of the main range of the Rocky atres, Mountains. Ry act of Congress, approved pays March 1. 1872, this tract was withdrawn stre. forever from sale and set apart as a per- smok manent pleasure ground for the amusement The and instruction of the people, under the ad a designation of the Yellowstone National pales Park. TI-e grandeur and variety of its are fi scenery, the ea!ubrity of its summer cli- hold mate, and the health giving qualities of its smai thermal waters will, within a few years, omy make it.the Mecca of the toureit, pleasure stani seeker and invalid from all parts of the depr civrilied world. Among its innumerable wort attractions are some of the grandest cata- more racts, cascades,- canons, and mountain satil summits on the continent. Its spoetieg It do geysers, in number and magnitude, exceed ddcii all ethers known. Its numerous mud and' springs, soiftaras, fumeroles, and beauti fully terraced bet springs are beyond Tb description in the magnitude and splendor [rs.. of their decoration and action. The sources suit o of the Columbia, the Colorado and the many Missouri rivers are all said to lie within betw, this pleasure ground of the nastion. Its soar mountain summits are covered with eter- blha, nal snows, while many of the valleys are pres made radiant with the sparkle of la es whose waters are clear as crystal. The most magnificent of these lates is. the Yellowstone, the source of the river, lying nearly in the central portion of the park. Its form is similar to that of the human band with the palm to the front and the fingers pointirg downward. The altitude of the lake is 7,427 feet above tide water, and its present depth is about 300 EVE feet. It is fed by the snows on the lofty mountains that Dsnk it on all sides. The length of this beautiful sheet of water is I about 2D miles, and the width 10 to 15 miles. Professor Haydeo declares that there is nothing on the continent that equals it in the brilliant hues of its waters and the splendor of its surroundings. The clear green shading of the mountain elopes, N witn the ultramarine tist of its shining surface, produce an effect up:-n the ob- rn server which can neither be imagined nor r.. adequately described. The temperatre is and . that of cold spring water. In the early part of the day its surfaceis usually calm, and its varied hue, from livid green, shading iff into a deep ultramarine, presents a picture of beauty that is dazzling to behold. Da ring the later hours a strong wind some times arises, stirring the calm lake into all the fury ofan ocean storm. The amount of vegetation produced in the depths of Gas Yellowstone Lake is immense, vast ridges InteI of it lining the shores at certain seasons after a high wind has swept over the sur face. The only fish found in th. lake and in the neighboring streams is the trout, , whose numoers are said to be inconceiva ble. Most of the ishbes in the lake are Sfflicted with the presence in their boditS of Lea a peculiar intestinal worm, whicb, for the I time being, renders them unfit for nee. The presence of hot springs, with their Tr cones rising above the surface, is aeingular fact, the water within the cones being P] almost boiling hot. Trout have been caught by persons standing up-n these cones and cooked in the bit wate'r without Sbring removed from the :rolk, as dec'ared by the Urnited Sttt s Gt oiog':s, Profee-er F. V. Hayden. Bit tLeo rost wonderful , oljecte of intt;:e- in this region are the Co cataracts and cuvuns of the Ye.Iowscote, e ith the spouting geysers in tue va:re of Eim i the Fire H.,;e ricer. Neitherlarguage nor the painter's gentus aid ski:l are adequate T to describe tihber. The lower falls are imore than 390 feet high. The walls of the :e grand canon are some 2 500 feet in depth, and are colored by hues so various and d brilliant that human art despairs of any is attempt to reproduce them. "The wealth of red and yellow, brown and orange, pink and green. black, gray, atd white id fascinates and bewilders every beholder," b according to Professor Marshal, "seeming ato reproduce before his admiring gaze all the ravished sp!endor of a very gurgeous at sunset, whose charms, no longer evanes n- cent, are here not painted but dyed he through and through these mighty cliffs, ad and made as eternal as the everlasting i meuntains they buttress." The geysers are even more grand and magnificent, because accompanied by much of the pomp and ,ny circumstance of e:ementary war in the hat spouting of immense columns of hot water fen to the height of 90 to 250 feet or more, in is the shooting up of vast volome' of steam to to an occasional altitude of 1,000 or 1,500 her feet, and in the rumbling sounds and mud vibrating motions that accompany the led earthquake shock. There are three known ter. geyser basins, but two of which have, re- however, been explored. These are in the stic valley of the Fire Hole already referred to, in- and lie to the westward of Yellowstone ac- Lake, from which they are reached by a ror tolerably well worn trail. 8ome of the and oriflees of the geyser cones are twenty feet I ns" in diameter, and during an eraption a will column of hut water, filling this orifice, tm. rushes outward and upward wfh terrific y of fores, and to altitudes varying frim 15 to 7ave 25 feet in some cases. The cones, rims, id of and basins formed by the deposits from the it ls springs and geysers are among the most ged magnflcent of their attractions. Many of Icts them have a!I the beauty of finish and it is brilliancy of coloring of the finest porce ifore lain, while the waters within the rims and view basis of many of the springs are so per the fectly transparent that the smallest objects may be seen st the depth of forty or fifty feet. that WAP•Thgg. ele .ole. T araLND vaWstavs. In Po.t ! I ooase to toush ihy lance wlth misse, adth -i t a ksi&5. w0oon tib, lircd 5.14 h of f OrU-n~7 iiubeed Lt doueiryBlgr' ill; Iu iken of detaioo, but iii Sign a in sr he ror iota, mI-t rf. wtil L th ne, and ' . Igkesn ooo; LOt" wii| IM kep e·al'd, dl y- bi &, iii r .on 0ur ihy vrir-- di ins Ut- if ;, r~ohi . trsiu· * .0ng. aid Wi i ra,' ihe b-s.,l lti ibthr 4 .rlnonq dto-ec, "i'ir, ig*,r- , o t ., t'e - I .:ea re a b.ojp , much tlenrv W. v.,oiii iellot'. Sare a'iett k,,ightly prro':o of tonC..ng laccs t one wher the calef .f a c!an .r a bandied sasrted Lit c1i: . HoW THE FRENCH WORKMANv LIvl.S. The French laborer probably gets more for his wages thba any other. His food is cheaper and more nourishing. His boallion is the liquid essence of beef, a penny per bowl. His bread at the restaurant is thrown i. without any charge, and I. the beat read in the world. His hot coffe and milk are peddled about the streets in the morning at a soo a cup. It ia coffee, not slops. His half bottle of claret is thrown in at a meal costing twelve cents. For a few cents be may ecjoy an eve.ing's amusemset at one of the many minor the atree, with his coffee thrown in. Sizpence pays for a nicely eushioned seat at the the atre. No gallery gods, no peanuts, no pipe smeke, drunkenness, yelling, or howling. The Jardin des Plantee, the vast galleries and museams of the Louvre, Hotel Clony, palace of the Luzembourg and Versailles, are free to him to enter. Arte and science bold out to him their choicest treasures at small cost, or no cost at all. Freincs econ omy and frugallty do not mean ttht con etant retrenchment aid self-denial which deprives life of everything which makes it worth living for. Economy in France, more than any other country, means a ntil isation of what America throws away, bun it does not mean a pinching process of re ducing life to a barren exitence of work and bread and water. That well-known and skilfol dressmaker, Mrs. Jams Bll, formerly MYiu YalaJy, has eponed a sant of legast rooms for the seoommodMton of her many frisads sad eastomes, at ist Canal street. between s. Charle sad Carsadeoes streets. Long oe'rleoe, joie. d to mataral taste and shkll of b-he hihest order. oommenld her t1oer .lae friends as the Drver peras to whs they ea id give their ordetrs. MISCELLANEOUS. GRAND OPENING Largest Stock ;VEa EXHIBITED IN NEW ORLEANS CF ME'S, YOUTH.S AND CHILDREN'S CLOTHING AT Nos. 81 and 83 Canal st. From tile lay. I w;U cloee ou$t my Ytira Ftcc'. of I.dyl.Mdo tCLU1HLWU. RURkIdHii\G G(.DM -nd ,ATM as LOWEST P2EIOES EVER SOLD xx w~a ORBLK.'. LEON GODCHAUX. d.4, It_ STAINED GLASS for CHURCHES, etc.,, Gurmnteed eqesl to 1i rted. ama muc cheaper. Uood An Gisee seppliid a. the price eurgad for the interior artios peeotar to h constr7. A. FITZPATRICK & CO., L1AINID "LAA8 WOW . STAPLETONJ, TATEN ISLAND. N. Y. N. B.-Late Iof Leads. esate ee Es: 34 - PRIEZS EOZIVID - Londo., 1371. C0sate al Ez 7tien, Phithdelphih. 176 rhlfll THE BESt Photographs in the South, pEBIR CT1OSN I LIK-NESz, 'CU IN TONE. Fore AWD UNEQUALLED I EVBERT OTHER WAY, *rei ART ODS AT WASHBURN'S • .: NEW PIIOTOGIAPI GALLER Y, ee. Corner of Canal t'reet and Exenrsge Ptaoe. Eleogo: D -igns. uith all Moder I rove ate be mbt;7 Tiv l' ret ar 'oltt. *r LeV .ocete =o To; THEY ALL L!KE IT! so THE MAKE, CUT AND MATERIAL F( 0Soi COGAN'S CUSTOM-MADE of O o ]!:! I 1W He Ctl SFO3 STILE. DURARLITY AND CHEAPNESS of d nit . CANNOT Ba SURPAB4ED. me We keep no yrorthera mde Goode. All nU C;othian M1 L one and made on tbhe promtbee, and In stylea especalaly to sant. B IdWe are daily entt'ng Up all the newest patterns of 1 e Foil and W' inter r. otht for Meo'a. Yoatha' rO sad Boys' Wear. We employ none but fret"lacs Tailors and Cuttors, Sand always give a good syllish at. Ct fOR LITELS MObI?. lOt Spe-tal attention givn to order. from the contry. S Goode sent on rOeeglt of casb or C. O. D. and , we will tSrLtee eatlofacteoa nnd ce, a good It it every iastanre. Sc A FEW OF OUR PRICES. Lhe Cnseom-made BUOSIES SU~~1 ..-.from * t to t! 0* oat Cutoommade CASIMRBE FUlTS, from 9 0 to 1400 of Castoml.mdC BLUE SUITS........from It 00 to 1500 Cultom-made DIAGONAL SUITS. fam 13 00 to 1950 .d Coutom-made BLACK OITS...... from 1 60 to 9 1 qe| Cot-m"ade gDRESS COATS......from 900 to100 LCOua GAmade ACK COATSO..Sfro 500 to 900 fld Ctasso-mado OVUECOATS.f....ro.tm 900 10to 10 t Cutommade BLACK PANTS ....from ...00 6.... W C natsm-madeJEANS PATTW--.f..!rot160 to 275 itty Ouatommsade DRESS VdT8...... fom 1 u to 350 e wCuom made YOUTHS' bhUls .... from 6 to 14 0 Cu.tom-made BOYS' SUITS........from 60to 900 A speetal .fine line of ImportelOd CLOITHS. CASh IER6g..10 . fU om which mesoares are take. to order at sq0ally LOW PRICES. COGAN & SONS, ! 19 ..... ........ Cani;l btreet.............. 19 Betwoen the Coustohouse and the River. Open ntt] I ir x oun F/n4rara fs 5 7? Iv .... n tiP_ oT00 li ..co...... ... .r ..1 h'e. J _elol :,, t ,ml l . 5s0t AI ,..JI tO A .reh . .ý. thT 1. ccIe ,aOLD aI Ta:D \..TE ~ATCIe iEr. ( rr ,orrc ualfl r rFW A. . MEDICAL ADVERTISEMENTS. des ttiw care Pb llie O .e Bl 1 4 Orlest A 4 A Soeoaoe o sriol fr hm b The dratbr e seRver failed . r0e mw from palm Inst 't sal vased cm.- bhould the mae.m; teed . cm of moor twobotl, beo ma fee.l aor u a tla !o from aUy of tea •boe die , and It wil a0 tooelness. 1o7 tic own ,merit t-' vis twloG tGra bt mablloed flor Itwf ah orlsorpe terogpL te South, and i. Jea tari CPatled a Pig o u.noer d of our sleaorn PIb otp. r m~rd Bte prtoe$ePl drtg e- a. Psice. I1 30per otile. P r o , LON. P w ,ti e PAill PrASLUW & CO. PMptaime. el r.l P. O. Box lace Weior an TO HATI(-OD sEALTnTIse r UVER t mGo IELP P -BSOFBiit POTIPUSL LB bo .b 8 a eoov , one--- mpt 4 lo SMYSTERY e SO LVED.r Timr d Tb. Mystieriaeo CBannel of Dia. Prolvided. T th Sbamlb, Livor sad Bowei thbe Centre of Dioaie.. * Parsons' Purgative Pil, Toi Great Anti-Bo linos Rbemedy and S Miematio DiaoNler. L PASO S PUEGATI E PILL . Are the res'ut of lon-oontlrced r-cienis tuvmtylp t oe. std at. warranted to euro all d;eeacra or 3ssu0g in the btotoen Licr mOd PBOrt. logipDlENpL fll'ow t ohe ft of tlo ,e P'lta. onlers the BAw. ao ipme. ; be P. ILIPF., IMBEIATN P.TELLP, e, bo roled upon A e a common Fami'y Physie PARSON'S PURGATIFVE PILL8 of Stand ofeqauled bef.e the word to dar. By va". ) lg the dome a.nerd,,g to dlroc-lono Paronr' Pme. live Pillsme ftoaily purify the blood atd >tratly aeuvate,. if rot eat.rly care. DyFpepas. $caroulL sr EliL'a E.', Bose. Lrtlm as or St. &ntbovy'e Ni. Er.p: mns and Bropkie DtaeMa e of the Skin., 6at Eherm, Totter. ltogworro, Bore. Boils. Tamor, Morbid Bweiliogp. IUcerstoom, P;mplea cad Blotoasc. ZIVYRY BOX WABEKNTID SYoast C:ompete Satlclmatooe Guararntaed cr No P. Toll dirtoe to around each box. Pbyeriane sepple by wmal, post-piL for $l o0 per tbou.cd. in bulk. ak Itn advance. e will send tLo5 Plas to cty renliale . druggliet o merchant to .I11 el oommlaoon. o A/tats waneod overyulhr. I. 8. JOHNSON & CO.. Jt44 TT ty YMcumlotlrert. Banger. maiz.. SaRRACENIA LIFE BITTERS. earl, every eJl:klm that befall maon or WO4lO. If .I eorecfy traod. pr toed. from deragement of two ~al orga. the Stiormclach ad Leuwr. Cotsomptlon. Feverr rIto. are bus eqaetreom The SBR. ACIJIA lt'OT is o: ';n:e'e ow remedy for t'ese- in e€lonaldAi .rderm. Tto,:ecods of the flcu':r In Eourpe cd Am.rca. teotifi to |lulo la^ outsecilal tr.pr-titSl Dyapepoa. 1lastlrC of th S..-te' o: patnli un atol tee lit. cad the w,.ndo.-fl cure tffcted by thi Doti del.gttol of all toric cortla's. te. Mtsa. GI:EGOO.Y. Meayrt:le. Hy, writes: 'f )Iotib is permnenoly rector .1 iterc I haem beeon sing tee SolttA'JCIA LtFit lItrItil' Le Lery woman SoOlt ,lrgt u ore tmis p'endid Co:dWll Tonc. ond ano.'Ler to by eprtems. Sold everywhere. anto by h BgDERTCK'ON & HAETZ, . L. LYOSN,. m01377 ly lglt'gct FNew O:lealn. L FO THE BENEFIT Southern People and Suffering Humanity. I now rmcpeet'olly sanounce incrhufa tSe~leAMIt of tOhe Soetern 1tates, oxzopt Maryland ad Viruab. iforheITER OF PROVIDENCE, Momireal. Canada, aod Wwomockl Vermoan, far the of U ,r orsal cad ooams pro.paratoa. b. SyaUr OFPR S GUML for Pulmonary tloa ommPdO.. Coonha Colds. hoar se ea aod other afoot Of lb Chest. The SYRUP FORi IIOOPLPIG COUGH AID *V ASTLMA : alo the COMPOVND LINIiMff. whiuh Is umsfl eapeoally fir laamatory bamm. tier Lclatit and Paloe In the Lo.o. Tao invaluable r.medleo are well kLown and In goemllJi In the North and .oec. mod are now ofered tO tobe 188 of tlheSouth. All that Is ae4 for from tm, Uee nit. lea tert of their curative prolpetler and ,,eod mendctiou aerordtlo to the effect; Convooet.' Ihoardlng oeboole mod all charliablo I.ntecot iollliotdl never be withtut a lupply of those calotory otdlrs l / )epota for the cils of the above will be emtsoL iab In the folloWt nltatet Lonolmsni Alacama g lDl s'ppt, Texea. ylollda. Georglia T meoeoam. oOSa North Catol:na. Iformign MoloO l. - All orders for the aboe will be promlotlyft ms ofl Manufatelerm' prloma by the General Ageot P. F. GOGARTY, Bookeller and Giloner. 11t Cmp l trer New 5rle amp ,trer, PRICE of the Syrup of Spruce (am. , t; EMIp5-; Cooph tyrup, She.; Compound Liniment. 730. 2. B.-Be carefnl and erxamlnoe the rade MnM. • .. I VhldT7 Iv MISCELLAI~LUUS ODORLESS RICA TATI.G APPARATUS. SCHINDLER & CO., Proprietorsi 60..x.... .....Eobaoge Aller...... weak dou* thorsuibly and a rnda 0blO rt)II luelam Apparatus used. Perfeoumi .u 171 P. A. MURRAY No. 191 Maganine Sregti ALL WORK WA3RLI0=D. " +'(" A lot of OTBTB3~ig8 f"w10 90,044 gallon. oas1P%. & e hIe beat material an woetkman.'· eauntalyr on band. PRICES 10 SUIT n THErs All kinds of ClitraNl paired. *-,rde *t Higheot Fremlumln ared t two cLa Loou100D Staterl)O" Y the lCoutnern btab eAe~ic'ltara ýý _ Ildu:rial Azpw·Uo. of itl76. lb. i'~tb~rl btli _Z7. s177 V ' SEND FOR PRICE LISTS. P irgeot by mcii i-I Yrloi1e' *' Fwr :r i, of TUi.LluLR' JRtS.l f'ur " .Ieoll 0$ (ecarr:,, SL'/OD CIP 66C. ,(serf, ~~ad ti pvr Iuit eet erteuf(: lli wrrrr . Clb3y!ai ,d L"" 'e. Ins, )·l r0: Crro:5 0s ad otnr eotn uYr a·l 1reth and 01 recent imporrai·l .osei liO, loo~t rili pl ut nO~b 808)1 Ibrltl to)l·1lr tl 1 uhbbrwer -a glas"ýL,. onp- a loiberaladi:oonnt K. UalL am 0,"` 1a43 ·.ZI Landreth'S " Value and (l:altoa of lbso tO; by mal.