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darae Star and Catholl MmY ,eflr, I
S-W oBLBA , sNsAT, MAe r Bo SI, 11. OlDE Or aZssOIIBU ro0 LINT. Ir. Lotme CATrDnnAL.-The sermons will be preahed by Rev Father Jonet. a dltltlelUbdl mril elarary of the Dioeeo of Toulonien. Franc. ae w£d pramsn very BSnday at 111b faYe, 1G o'eteeh- and every Wednesdayv nd Friday evenia, as . Me days, a t p. m., Way of the Creas. BT. MARY's (&RCAmotaUO?') CHuacu.--& Mllsna by the Rev. Paths Qr ieOa,. Ieam,nd Laadesur. "O.a .. oomnuad March oth. at e igh Man. and edes on the ttrr Soday o During the llt thee will be at Maum at 6 s.. and first sermon rat 5. I. acnd Masn at 1 a. a.add aeoe d eoan 1as r a. . Uant mt. sad third ssrman at 7e pa. Aft£ the hm._ there rllabee. lte t lmeo heeuh 1ermaO at the HCag Maw on d8y,. Pn4 on Tenadr maur h day p. .. flewed by inrdlteti. elhd B'asoed s0ecrmaa. Ou Priday, Wy of t he Crat p. in. lL mernnr ee aeeday, a Bati . Baess a Sendye. ;Wensdays and FDriday at 7 a lola i the eavening. tge and Tandme sadT hday, at ? o'lo_t-i th erBto(• f the Wa3 y the roa. eenadca a .t Ava ctng. On aMno , mo ona edis the my ms. leeand bacraoent will lake piece afterJthe vealng BT. PATmIacL'.--Sndaysd at Highh Ms e, Borme by Caa.-O. Olar:S ;snaa v an. ae30_ Smen by one He ICa asimtet prTaato. ri Tiday ma at he e haour. by Rev. Father Free. J.; Fridays, na 70 p. a., Way f the a Cra O. ST. Joax TI Bt lrr'm'L.-Souda High Ble and rmoon st 10 'ldck. and at 4 p am. lntruc. time f oe Fires tlaCm naa l hlima. falwad by Banse s aersug hr at, F]rat Cnumat are ted aat.wN tend.) WdndL_ at 7, mra on s and ahdlct day, a t a p, a. ST. TfhxsaA's.-Sedaym. at 10 o'clock, High ss ad armon by a Tenist Fatbher; at 70 p. , smen Iand eieuodloteaO , Wednesday avwning Sa 7:30, araman and BendliUoon, Friday. at 7.30, pm ., Way or theOrem a'cl0ch ad at T p. a. On Tredsy rto p. a. rOeaiy. gammn ad hedlonloU. ridayt st 7p.m. Wy o ST. Faf l D SLcre C uS.-corner Second and 83. Dvid-Tharday at 7.0 p. . E rman by Rev. H. e.gley, B.J. Friday as rise er Way ofithe Olra. T". Josana'.-S-ermoen oa Bundaey Tuesday Aod Thurgsdy evelng. a, t 7o30 a'ctc. On Friday alaa at 70. Way e the O Ean. ST. An.-Tucaday at 6 p. mn. sermon by Rev. Id. Raya nto beto falowad by Pesedrtien. Friday b the same har Way ef the Croa. e8. P rir AND PAm.--sedemon on Sanday as Hnih Min. Wedneday t at . pm. srmens ad lanadi-tion, Friday at i ane huatr Way of the 8T. VNcmcr DR PAUL, TarenD Dnrmor.- Rev.lt.J. voFue. ~ aor.-e-n Sunday fireste ma leone d Mn with iae nistr u in French, at Pr 0 I ]irsb Maind nglm h Inat tla n llat toa Wday of the Geam and Bmodeioan with reaio o the true oeas as S pm, Week Dyan-ml.le Mu as . e eptlu gae WomaymdIe Id aaoe nId M daily si a I aem s F.rec bj Father Faoltir, an Tumdayeas 1 0a . m.a and In BIgligh on Wedneadayi al 7:30 . m, y aev. e alun and by Father Beo ydboe, e. r., an Fridays at 7,3p p. a.E O1IJDr or TOF SACKRw HajnT (CIl.. arn netr bhird Dilaiclti) - . A. Boris. Pator - lasgait n - n llr. J ng aran avery alternate Snday. ZnU l vpN a rWednesday. t 7a p. m., SiFather bydbonene. Faonc e eterem pary day att me p. Way of tai ad Benediction evera Snaday st 5:9 p. at .. 4 Aorclat.erox.-Samoro on Wedinbroy at r p. ah. by lev. L A. COee. Irrida. Te ouan an d Ap. m by .rv..F. Alter. Sunda s at . o0'clok HBi ihe oAhnd heml by the rparti priet. uaday atºs p. a. Way of the wona. Benediction after evry armo er. B ST. BoNlFcn.-Bn- days High Maw sad grian at l0 o'clock Sermon and benedit ctian t p. ai. Wn d ?Tdy at 7ol p. a or. en and hnadlethe. Fiway at 7 p. m. sWay of the Crom. Ataill devotaios Sie smning there will be venertino of the rellic of I the True Crams. HOLT Tantrrm Ctuauh.-Suoday and Wed midny at . p. m. ermn nd benedlction. Friday at I sday and Thburaaye, at? p. a Way of the Crose lWed das yi ad Fridays. at 7 p. m. RRDMPrORXIBT CaURCHIS. ST.A dLPHaOns'CHURCHet--Bundays and Wed. eday, at 7:1s p. a.S., eutenaa on aon adnediction Friday at 75 p. a., Way of the Croen and Bonodic Ben. ST. MnY's AsunrtoN.--The same (in Oer- I a seat St. Ai tphoms . NOTuiA Dadr on Box Sicorsne-Sndays. at Sep a., Way of the Urea and Benedition ; Tanideys ed Fridayr. ult7 p. m., Lenten ai.mon andB dlcotton. I al ather hnright' Lcture. s Lit Sunday eveani: u very lIarge oogrega ion assembled In the Churh of 68. Pter and Paul to hear the Rev. T. Enrlght C.88.11. The Rev. lecturer was presented to the oongrega tion in a few graoeful and appropriate words by the Very Rev. Paster, Father C. ltoy. aialn, who stated that Father Enright needed no introduction to them, ae 81. Peter's parieh had been the homi of bhn youth. Father Enright then ansuded the pulpit, and,after acknowledging the high oompli mente paid him by hie very kind friend Father Moy. nihan, feelingly alluded to the yib he had spent in the Third Distriot. There were many presnet whom he bhd known in thoee deye, but many more of the friende of hin youth habed gone, he hoped and believed, to receive the re wards of wellspent livea. Father Enrllght thean ast onoe entered upon the subject of hbl lecture; "the Catholioc priaest." He decribed him as the friend, oonn sellor, guide, comfortor and father of man eron the oradle to the grave. The young and the old, the bhigh and the lowly, the rich and the poor, all turn to him for advice, consolation and strength. Next he spoke of the wonder ful power delegated by our Baviour to the priest, a power greater than that of angels and as.ute. The priest oould forgive sin and the saints, even the Queen of Heaven, had no nuoh power. But morn wonderfulnutll, at the wordn of the priant Our Lord Jeaun Chriat himself eomea down from hanven In the Satrament of she aIta. The Reverend leuturer then gane several example of the heroism and ealfmsori foe of priaets. A young Irtib priest in Canada, lying on a ilck bed, wan informed that a per son wsn dying. lu spite of the protests and entreaties of friends he started out at once in the freezing cid, and, after a walk of thirty aIx milan in a eerrible storm, reauhed the dying Ia and administered the; lat 8acramente. But no sooner wan his mission aceomplished than he fell exhausted upon the floor. No priant wae near to attend to him; bnt with embbling hands he gays hlmaelf Communion and expired. LFrenoh inidel who, during the revulution, had been prominent an a mallgnant and brntal peoeeor of COtholics, wu dying. Saddolly a priaet entoed the room and the iofidel, Wild with rage tried to gt his arms to Kill him, iaying: "Wretob, I. have already murderd twelve prlcete and I will murder J(. "You are mistaken," feplhad the priest, "you have only killod eleven, for I, the twelfth whom yon thought you bad killed have reenyered, and I am now come to oa ye.ou. Be showed the dying mae the terriblrwoundn ,n his cheat and begged and implored him to be reeoooilad to his G.d. The heroism of the Irlh clergy, during the hundredse of yeah that their country has been persenated, and they themselve bunted like wild beasts, wa paint ed in glowing colors, a also was the devoti- of the Italian priesat during the plagute in Milan in the days o St. Charles Borromec, when 1.800 of them perished. Father Enright then concluded with a well-merited tribute to the seal and self saorifiolng spirit of "a priest well-known to that congregation who had!been the witnesses and benefioiaries of his good works for over a quarter of a century, but to whom he would not cause pain by any encominm." While the chbolr sang some oexcellent musio, the solos being beautifully rendered by Mie Doe*rnea and Prof. Stutzer, a collection wae taken up for the poor, after whbloh Father Moynihan gave Benediction. "Tan Couxamx BAW1n" MATnns.-In our advertising columns will be found a Card of Thanks from the Asylum of the Immaculate Conception. The statement of the inaoalal esult is a moeet gratifing one, considering the short time allowed for preparing the entertain meot, disposing of tickets, and "working up" the affair. There are certain expenses attend ant upon nobh representations whioh cannot possibly be avoided, and whloh olroumstances at the time increseed; yet we can truly say that not for many years in the history of even professional engagements did a matinee ever approximate the sum realized by that given on March 16, 1878, for the benefit of the Immon-. .t i".sepntin ACsnm qThe am ntte was $325. The Cathedral Total Abstinence Benevolent Booiety of Philadelphia is five years old. It as 454 members and $1810 In the benefit fund, and owns $2000 worth of property, such as banners, flags, furniture, library, etc. During the four years benefi's have been paid, 7.525 eas been paid the sick and $1.575 for funeral benefits, or a total of $9,100. Daring the five ears, $5.350 were expended in fornishing and upporting the hall, and since the Centennial rroject started, the soolety has contributed to 860,700. The offieoors chosen for the first year ave served during all the time since. That's gran(d record. The moiety has seven mem ers who took the pledge from Father Mathew and have kept it faithfully. Seventy-nine of ihe original members of the society were, on he fifth anniversary, given five year certifi stes. The Great Statue of Liberty. Paris ZiXisme Solse The coloseal statue of Liberty Lighting the World, erected by France and America in re nembrenoe of their old friendship, is coming aut little by little from the immense work. ops established expresely for its obnstruntion n the Bue de Chaselles, No. 25, near Monoenux Ptrk. The arm and the hand holding the arob are already in Amerioa and at present he soulptor, Bartholdl, is flnihing the princi al portion of the head. The plaster model is nearly completed In few days it will be stripped of the scaffold ng which surrounds itand upon wbthh several Gangs of men are at work. The first senti ent inspired by this enormous head, nearly thirty feet high, in almost terror. Its gigantic limensions are stupefying; but by degrees the Dye becomes aeonetomed to the colossal forms, mod the mind reconciles itself to the extent of those great lines, sand we discover in the midst If them the majesty and the light which the aother has endeavored to give to the featuree. But the publio will soon have an opporto nity to see the beauty of this work, for the ead of the statue of Liberty is to be exhibited it the Universal Exposition. lontinue. In New York the Six Penny avy. ings Bank has closed its doors and there is reat excitement among its 32000 depositors. A Warring. dlitor Morning Star : Last Sunday (24th of March) a peddler came to my house, in the Third District, and ofered for sale printed copy of a preteneed letter of Our Saviour Teaus Uhrist, which is said to have been discovered in esopotamia, fifty miles from Ioonium, where it was hidden nader a stone. At first the peddler asked •fteenenta, then ten cents for a ce.y. pretending It was for the Little Sisters of the Poor. then fore poor Sister and, finally, for a poor Germon woman on Bam. part street. After a well-merited rebuhe he left me, hut knoekod at almost every door in the neighborhood, trying to sell copies. Perbas In other Districts there are peddlers of the same letter. Of cears the letter is bega, and .the pretended earity of the man in offerlngit for sale for the benest of 'any charitable institution or poor person, ether than himself, is a base fraud. It is to be hoped that no one wii be simple enough to be imposed on by sotramss pareat a trick. BH Wras Goon0 TEAT W.Lt NOT FADS -Our ldy friends have all had rather bitter experience with the character of goods indicated by the words which eand this notice. Upon the assuranues of third rate merchants, they have bought so-called goods that would not fade" only to find them sadly faded after the very first wash. These goof were not of the genulne character. We now call the attention of readers to the really first-class articles offered by our friends, B. H. Adams Bro, fE 4 Magesine street. who guarantee that they woont fade. And the guarantee of a well-knorwu and reliable Iret-cles house like thoeire mnst and will be taen us settling the matter. Lot all give them a rIal and while making purohuees in this line examine the rest of the stocLk, consisting of grenedine, novelties n drese goods. geanine Londtate cottons, etc , all of which are first-clasols, tho' sold at hard times prices. PRnI'ARns FOR EAeern.-Parents prepuriong their children for First Communion weuld do well to vielt Mr. J. A. Braselman great dry geoods emperium, rner St. Andrew and N uageane streets endexamne hsle splendid stock of white goods. e is offering spe del bargains in white swis, mull mualneiin, VIotoria end ibehop- lawa, and is selling white linena lawn at 1 cets. Our readers may be assured that they will ther Sd all that they need, of the very best qunality ad at b lowest prices, as wIll be seen by the advertisement published oa the tbth pegse. Mr. Philip Antoni, oorner Josephine end O.astance streets, has a most oonmpeteo and excellent toeek ct- prayer books, beads, etatunes, plotres end devotealsarticlesof ll bnds. He has also purewarx ocndles. and oil palatites and chremes, framed sad naramed. Ever fSeremest Catheollo works sad do monstrntions of every description, to his other elaims upon the oonsideratioe of the publlo Mr. Antoni adds that of giving us sue of the very best Catholl booek sters and depots In the olty, and of slling (1 the greatly needed articles found thereln at very moderate prices. F'or want of store-room, Levy Brothers, 58 setS Magine street, are eelling their stock of mat tLg at lower prices than ever. Heavy Whiteat 10 ts;e checked at a4d ete., formerly sold at 40 ear. I 17HZ arNOB PRZLAEr O re Z CATHo OLIC CBTUBO. A correspondent writing to the London Regieter says : fir :-Allow me to correct statement in your issue of February 16 which assigns t the distintion of being "the segior prelate Sino the Catholic world, since /be death of the Pope, to M. Foron, Bishop of Clermont, who has been forty-five years in the eple Teere are no less than four prelates still living who are senior to Mgr. Feron, and the first of these venerable "servants of God" is our own celebrated "Lion of the Tribe of Judah," John, Archbishop of Toam. Most Rev. John MoHale, Archbishop of Tuem, Primate and Metropolitan oa the r province of Connaught, in Ireland; born an 1791 at Tebernaveen, in parish of Adder Boole, and dioese of Killala nominated rby Pope Leo XII, Bishop of aronooa, ia r parbue isfideaum (in Ecelesiastical Prov ance of Rhodope, under the Metropolitan of Trsanopolis, and situated on the shores of the £gean Sea, of which the first re corded Bishop (Alexander) was present at the Council of Sardica in A. D. 847); on March 8, 1825, as coadjutor to the Right Rev. Peter Waldron, Bishop of Killlaa; and conseerated on Sunday following, Jane 5, in the Chapel-of 8t. Patrick's College, at Maynoothb (in which ecolesiastieal estab lishment Dr. MoHale, then a young but distinguished priest of barely thirty-four years of age, then held the important office of Professor of Dogmatic Theology, having succeeded the well known Dr. La Hogue in 1820. ay 20,1834 (anno. stat82 and epis. 19), he succeeded to the bsbhoprio of his native dioceee, but within three months afterwards he was promoted by Pope Gregory X VI, August 5 following, to the Metropolitan Archblshopric of Tuam, then vacant by the death of the Most Rev. Oliver Kelly, at Albano, In Italy, on April 18. 1834, and since then-a period of nearly 45 years-he has governed his diocese and province single-banded, and without the necessity of assistance from a coadjutor bishop. Arch bishop MoBale is, therefore, now in the fifty-third year of his episoopate and eighty sixth of his age-the senior prelate'by con secration of the hierarchy of the whole Catholic world-Patriarab, Father, or Doyen of the episcopate of Christendom. Nearly 1,000 000 Given to Pound a College of Masie in wew York. The death of Mr. Samuel Wood at his residence, )o. 36 West Thirty-Ninth street, on Wednesday last, has revived the sub ject, which three years ago was so much talked about in New York, of a college of music. Mr. Wood, for years a merchant in Fulton street, and who retired with a for tune variously estimated at from one to two millions of dollars, was, it will be re membered, the gentleman who startled the city by proposing to endow with $1,000,000 a musical college in New York. As may be imagined, the proposition met with nothing but approval, and when plans and a prospectus were prepared, and a Board of Trustees, consisting of Mr. Henry G. Stebbins, Marshall O. Roberts, Alfred M. Simonson and several other gentleman, was formed, the music-loving public was genuinely delighted. The State Legisla tare also approved the scheme, and to such an extent that a plot of land in the Cen tral Park was placed at the disposal of the trustees for a site for the college. After these steps had been taken, however,Ithere appeared to be an end to the scheme. Nothing more was done. and only a few people wgre aware how cherished was the plan by Mr. Wood and bow liberally he had provided for its fruition in his will. new any don t. Mr. Simonson who is a distant relative, and who has been for years his confidential business man, is un willing to make the will public before it has been admitted to probate-which will occur in the course of a week or ten days -but-he had no hesitation last evening in stating in a genepl way its contents. In the first place the will provides tat the executors-four in number, whose names Mr. Simonson withheld-become perpetual trustees, and to them, as will be seen, is left a great deal of discretionary power. After the bequesthal of numqrous legacies amounting to about $100,000, the residue of the estate is left to the College of Music. This, according to Mr. Simon son, i done by a codicil, and in such a way that it is in the discretion of the executors or trustees either to sell the property and I apply the money directly to the founding of a musical college or to keep the property intact and apply only the income received from it to that purpose. That Mr. Wood intended the latter plan to be adopted, Mr. Simonson has no doubt, for, as will presently be seen, his whole life and business career has been fashioned upon the creed of "in union of dollars there is strength of the same." As nearly as can be estimated in the present uncertain con dition of real estate the amount of the property, exclusive of the legacies, will be between $700 000 and $800,000, with a con tingency of $300,000 in case of the favora ble decision of a lawsuit now pending. j Tortures that Neeood not be Endured. a People suffer a great deal of pain noeoces e erily. Among tortures that need net be endured are a those loilicted by the rheumatlem and gout, eance tbhe f acrid element tin the blood whlih prodnes them bh contact with the soeusitive dovering of the musoles and lointe may be ellminated by the se of the matoolee Sdenorent. Hnotetter'e Btomach Bltters, Wfore the o incamatory symptoms are developed to ey greel extent. when it i oneideroed whr exerelttlo ' tortures rheumatam inSlctms and what a tendeony Ii oe bwhen fully devoped, to attack the heart, th' SadvLablltt of an early use of such a reiablle astidot beoosmee at once ppret. Te p o hrheumatic rime I d ezplUed from the b:ood by the increase Satlon of thi Sidmeys--whlch act as etmninere-prodoced by ihi Bltter*u and the sferer wll cd, fit h. us e s tel seopreme deifnsive Geat, that he will C preetd againt a remur of the agonlng complaint. Dyspep at .a feer and ase, thier nld bowel ceplait·et·l oter malabdu are atso emnd by this ad-rabie remedy. The attention of those of our readesm rwhbe may be suffering with dyJgpeplta or dipreee at -hi chnst to cailed topr the ac tatthey ha e p-t rha sere core. Thn to the Cyao-]scratine, a rmld, Scompounded by the isters of Chlarity. Our well- know fellow-eatlsen. P. F. Oogarty. Eaq.. 151 Csmpstaet has the agency for this invaluable medicine and is pine pared to supply the demind at the low price of stl bottle. e At Mrs. F. R. Llardon'es, 2 Chartree street aer Customhouse, the grand opetiog of Spring an, 5 Summer bonoets and hate will takepisee eaut Toesin . and We@dneay, April tad and Srd. An tee publie ii Sgena are invlted no eperial Invitattoas bhtav be Iessd. IalDa IAUL newt. Dubs Waldes. March P Mr. O'Connor Power, M P., is Idefatigable in his efforts n the oceae of amnety. This week be h has had an interview with the Home lar d the subenject of a proposed deputo tation of t Praismentary representative of those Irish boroughs whose munclipal connils have recently adopted resolutions urging the release of the remaining politioal prisoners. We are sorry to may that bin miesion was not very successfuL Mr. Cross declined to receive the deputation, on the groead that it was not the practice at the Home Oio to recelve depoations on oritmaal masters (as if the mat ter in this ease were not political); adding however, that be rould be ready to give ade quate considerstion to any statement or mem orial Mr. Power might pesvent instead. He also stated that only four o the persons at present detained in prison for offenes conseted with Feninnism were under has jriediction, the rest being in Ireland under the jurisdction of the Lord Lieutenant. This piece of disingsauous nees is quite scordant with the oondnotof the Government in the matter of the inqeiry into the death of Sergeant M Carthy, with refer enc to which, also, by the way, the member for Mayo ban done good service in addreesing to i8r James Ingham an able letter. Another Irish bill, supported by a majority of the Irish members of Parliament, has been obstructed by the British Hoose of Commoes. On Wedneay Mjor O'Gorman moved the second reading of his measure for assimilating the municipal franchioblse of Ireland to the mu niolpal franchise of ogland. The justies of the demand for this reform was undeniable, and it was hardly denied by the anti-Irish sphkers in the debate which ensued. The Government henohmen merely urged that a select committee was engaged in investigating the subject under disecseton, and that until that committee had reported no leislation should be attempted. The Chief Secretary, indeed. expressly deolined to discuss the merits of thebill of the member for Waterford. Yet, at the eannd of the division-bell, the British member'trooped in and defeated the bill by a majority of five. There are others, however, who are to blame for this result besides the avowed enemies of Ireland. While Major O'Gorman and his friensods wre but five votes behind,'ho less than twenty-one Home Rulers were absent from the House. The fate that awaits such of those twenty-one as cannot satisfactorily asoount for their negleost of their duty is one we should not covet. The intervention of the Irish mnemures in disnussion on the Faotories Bill resulted in two somewhat notable conesseiuns by the Govern ment. For the first time n history the na tional festival, SB. Patrick's Day, has been madea publiolegal holiday. In this matter, it is but right to say, Mr. Parell was the prime mover, and deserves preAse aooordingly. Secondly, the House of Commons has been induced practically to deolare the denomina tional system of education worthy of legal recognition. It is probable that the House did not exactly know what it was doing when it was engineered into this position, buhot when it was resolved, at the instance of Mr. Sullivan, Mr. Parnell, Major Nolan, Mr. Gray, and Mr. Bigger, to inolude amongst the certified efficient schools attendance at which entitles the pupils to the benefits of the Fac tories and Workshop Acts, not only as at first intended, National Schools, but any other schools, such as those of the nuns and of the Christian Brothers, which may be certified as efficient by Government inspectors; the efeot of it s action is inevitably what we have stated. The new Chief Seoretary for Irelnndreceived a very decided snub on Tuesday night at the hands of his leader, the Chanoellor of the Ex chequer. Replying to an anti-Sanday Closing deputation on Saturday, Mr Lowther came out in the oharacter of a very decided opponent of the bill, and intimated pretty broadly that the Government would give its supporters in the House of Commons no further fsoilities for bringing the disonssion of it to a close. As this attitude was completely different from that taken up on the question at the beginning of the session by Sir M. H. Beaoh, Mr. Sullivan asked Sir Stafford Northoote which of his two subordinates-the late or present Secretary represented the views of the Government, and he got for answer that it was the former. Mr. Lowther. in short; was thrown oompletel! overboard. We doubt, however, whether, in the end, Mr. Lowther's policy will not prevail. The English beer interest, which is one of the btat props of te Tory party, will not, we may be sesured, willingly allow its ideal Ministry to do anything effectually calculated to stem the drink traffic either in Ireland or in England. The Sunday Closing Bill is still far from oeing carried. The Spring assizes promise to occupy the judges for but a very brief space of time. The criminal calendars are almost everywhere very light, and congratulations from the bench are the order of the day. In Leltrim there have been only six trifling cases for trial; in Cavan only eight or nine of the most ordinary descrip tion ; in Louth only one-"a case of sheep stealing;" in Dor heds one; in Clare twelve, ~eil but three ofthe most ordinary descrip lon ;" in North Tipperary ten. In Longford, Judge Keogh was happy to tell the grand jury that the business to be laid befofb them was of a very triing description, sand that there whe no offense of an aggravated oharmoter on the books of the police; while in Meath the Chief Justice said "the crime reported as hav ing taken place within the last two months was of a very trifiing obsracter indeed," and that the crown soliostor (of "Leave-it-to-me" celebrity, we presume,) had informed him that at no time had he known the county to be in more satisfaotory state. These are gratifying items of information, especially in view of the atrocious Coeroion Aot, which is still in force over so large a portion of Ireland. The report of The Church Temporalities Commissioners for the year 1877 has just been issued and contains several important items of information. Amongst other things we learn therefrom the gratifying fbot that during the year no lp8 then 767 tenants of Churoh lands purchased their boldings at sums amounting in the aggregate to 23 yearsm'purchase. Per con trf, no lees than 1,006 holdings were sold to others than the tenants; bringing however-and this is a notable fact--only 22 years' purchase. We have not spasce here to speculate on thie ocanes whioh prevented the tenants in these latter oasee from becominog purohasers, but we may at leant hint a doubt whether the fault i entirely theirs. IXTRAOR1DINARY OCCURnCE IN TIPPEIR&"Y A telegram in the lpperry Free Prees, dated Tippersry, Tuesday, says :-On Bonday even lng lst 81r Leopold Coat died of a oombina tion ofdieases, and, strange to say, immedi stely after hise death becams known, the Tip perary brasse band turned out and paraded the streets, playing airs of a rejoloeful character The hills armound blased with bonaree, and there was quite a demonstration of an extrior dinary charateer because of the event. It iI understood that the deceased gentleman was very unpopular in e uapanniy oi agent So a H. Smith-Barry, Eq , which wan the aqes oc this demonstration. The Tipperary boad ol Iguardians, today, refused to adJourn, as ro posed by Captain 0. M. Dawnon, D. L, Very severe comments were made on the deceuased gentleman's charater a a lan&egent. The death of Canon Sullivan, one of the senior priests of the Diocee of Cork, Is an nonnced. Levy Brothers' column advortisement on fifthl pas is no less tnersetlg than importsnt. eed it oarnefty. COBOdATION OP POPS LEO XrII. IMPOSING CEREMONIES IN THS SISTINE CHAPEL. Rore Correepondence London Tablet The coronation of the new Pope took place on Sunday, March 3rd. Everything was done within the Sistine and a dacent halls. In the Chalel were the Diplomatic Corps, the Roman aristocraecy, and most of the foreign Catholics of distinction, amounting altogether to perhaps three or four hundred persons. The royal tribune was occupied by the Dpke and Duchess of Parma. The Bala Dnoale was fitted up as a eappelle and represented the chapel of St. Gregory in St. Peter's, where on these oc casions Tierce used to be sang, sad the first obedience of the Cardinals and Bishops rendered to the Pope. When this was over-and from the Sistine it was seen but imperfectly, owing to the oblique direction in which the Bala Ducele runs-the pro cession began to issue into the Sale .Regi on its way to the Pauline Chapel for the adoration of the Blessed Sacrament, and the coup dall was very fine as the Pope was borne out into the faller light of the Salae egia Clad in fall Pontifical vest ments and the precious mitre, he appeared. above the heads of all in the slanting rays of the morning sun, backed by the flabelli, a gorgeous picture, framed by the great doorway of the Sistine Chapel. The cer emony began about half-past nine, but it was half-past ten before the processioneen tered the Sistine for, the Mass. The aisle was of course kept absolutely clear for the wide and long cortege, and when the sedia gestatoiar under its enormous canopy, had arrived at the point half way between the door of the Chapel and the canello it stopped, and a Clerk of the Chapel, bear ing a pole surmounted by- three iron prpgs, lighted at a taper the piece of tow redaining on one of them, and kneeling in front of the Holy Father. as the flame blazed up and as rapidly expired, chanted for the third time in a plaintive minor, "Pater easne, sic transit glria smuadi." The animated features of Leo XIII, Is sumed a grave and solemn expression ; he slightly bent his bead, and leaned back in his throne with the look of one to whdn the solemn truth was by no means strange. The splendid pageant moved on, and reached the foot of the altar where, seated in the sedia gestatoria, placed on the ground and facing the altar, the Pope be gan the Mass. After the Confiteor his Holiness ascended to the altar, and as he knelt on the top step the Airt Cardinal Deacon Invested him with the Palliun, saying: "Accip PaUsiiam canctuma, scilieat plenitudinem Pontifcalis oficii, ad heonren Omnipotntis Dei, et 'gloriosima YVirgini Marim, 'atria _jus. et beatorm Aposto lorum Petri et !auli, et Easnete Bomoane Ecclesie."t The Pope then asooended to his throne, and the long ceremony of the ador ation began agaio, while the wonderful harmonies of the Kyrie beat in waves upon the ear, and seemed to resolve themselves and die away among the awful forms that crowd the walls and roof of the chapel. The Mass went on and the oere monies were for the most part the same as those which many of your readers have witnessed at a Papal Mass at St. Peter's Buat there were some peculiarities. The Mass was not that for Quinquagesialma Sunday, but the special Mass of the Coro nation, the vestments were white, and the Cardinals were in read, not in violet, under their shining robes ana white mitres. The Collect which the Pope esng was for him self: "Mae faaulum tuum quesn Ecciesiw due praeease roluiati,rt and the Gospel was that of the giving of the keys. But after the Epistle had been sung in Greek as well as in Latin, the first Cardinal Deacon stood at the foot of the altar-if it had been in 'Confession," and the responses would have been made from above by the Consis torial Advocates, who now, wearing the hoods of their Cappamagnas over white Copes, stood in a line right and left of his Eminence. The Cardinal sang "Etaudi Christe," and the response was, "Domino nostro Leoni, a Deo decreto summo Ponti ficl, et "universali Pape cita.' 4 This was repeated three times, and so was the text invocation, "Sal vator Mundi ; B, Tu illum adjura." followed by "'iancta Maria tu illum adjuva, repeated twice, and a short litany pr other invocations with the same response. After this the Mass proceeded as usual-except that there were no silver trumpets at the consecration-and the Pope communicated on his throne, as he always does when he celebrates Pontifically, the sacred elements, being brought to him with all the prescribed solemnity. After the Pontifical benediction and the last Gospel the Holy Father left his maniple on the altar, but with all the other sacred vest ments returned, after resting for a few minutes in the ascristy, to his throne. Then the choir began to sing Paleatrina's famous motett, "Corona aurea super eaput ejus"; after which Cardinal di Pietro, in the place of the Cardinal Dean, intoned the versicles and prayer. Then the Cardinal Deacon on the Pope's left, who, I think, was Cardinal Consolini, removed the mitre, and Cardinal Mertel, who was on his right, placed the golden tiara, glittering with jewels, on his head, pronouncing in loud anudilstinct tones the words which accompany the act of coro nation:-"Aecipe tiaram tribusa corniai orna tam, et Cias ha ecase patrem princpuc m et regum, rectorem orbis, in terra Vicarium Balvatoris 1ostri Domini Jcsu Vhristi, cui eat honor et gloria in sacula sculorum.'I A loud Amen from all those present rolled throughout the chapel, the sound of a 'chanber" or mortar was heard from with out, and at this signal the bells of St. Peter's and of all the churches Innouneed to the Eternal City that a new Pope was crowned. Then came the Apostolic Bene diction, given by the Pope on his throne, in the full form used at the Easter Bene diction from the Loggia. The voice of Leo XIII ws leoud ann strong, in spite of the great fatigne he had gone through, and when his tall, alight form arose for the act of Benediction, and he lifted up his arms to Heaven, hbls attitude and gestures were really imposing. The indulgences were uh, pouilantu by the nn armIl na rieat * Holy Father, thusn pae·eth the glory of the world. * Accept the sacred Pallium. that is the plenitude of the Peticul oeoe, to the bSeor of the mOaipotent nsod, ad of the Meet Glortoau Virgn iarr. his mother. od ofethe bleAsed Apostles Poer and Pau, and of the Holy Roma Church. :e thy servant whom thou hbat chosen to govern thy Cancsh. Life to our Lord Le decreed of God to be chief Poitsl sad unversal Pope. I Aept th Utiar oru-amated i1th three crows, aed knoW that than sr the father of the Princs an. lnga the rule . the world, the erthly Vicar of o0e Leod eus Christ. ts whem be honor and glory worl wlthot end. . " , . Asslitant at the Threne, sad the left the chapsel. Macebearer, Camerieri segreti, prelatee of grades, penitentiaries and otheris .e d Blobopse Latin, Greek, sad A~nneu Cardinads na their order-Cardinal . Cloakey and Manning came out w side by side-the Greek Deacon ad Deacon of the Maas, the Desep of NMas, Cardinal Borromeo, the Afb-t Cardinal diPietro, and the aeustanta a throne, more Noble Guards, aad then the gorgeons throne, beaked by the and bearng aloft a crowned and form, looking truly Ponatleal and p but ery tired. Leo XIII continuay his blesaing to the right and left, the last of te pageant streamed oat othe Sistine, and left us to recover oure which were waiting in the Court Damasue, and get home as about thaln two. To be "Ule*wake, up and a.dols" Is wht. makes beelases sa somunaity. Parol t, bhad times, an alwaoys oking areald witkan ees. that is eemmeadable sad our deler s e p shOwiag the merits oWrheir warne. Bmlg al c make a oeemeurlal osta pxesperos road ito ae we have ae M be thankful to *the make trade lively In this oeatlon. New Olmcae therefre undoerebligdetas tolts esoetle eltines, W. F.Wrovl. whae furnltare stre e Payr a assat log been famou s s a pla whee furattare ao allD soritpttoas can always be securd at very law Besides oonttnuteg the well akwn establlamr t. ,. Novel, will open, on Meaday. another sters. Mee eured o et the an storae undsr oun splhlid Patridk's hall, Cop street. A polished asetlam and an experlneasd merebamt, vy aeooemmedlsag I all respeat., Mr. Novel deserves thb e esmooeasse bes met with In sbualess sa walsh cannot mu to sim his futsze carer. LvYr BaoTrama.-Again this enterprising beas comes to the frost is the ollumas at the Moss. nto ias, stating the character sad prloes attg rt. ls omposalag the lmense stook of ldods it has at $ sad 51 l Maganae street. sad suklsg a shmrL oS pual pstroesag. The Ievy Bros. arewellmkewate oure seders they have always advertised libeally. sa. they hnae always bees liberallty ottelastd by eat readers, fo their statements have always bhe hen I eaoroct ad their goods have always proved sneo. tory beth as to quality ad prite. Therefore they 1,b the people know what they have and the pspts msaeg and believing, call in throngs and ars never disppela ted. "Wby do summer roses fade~t Like all. lIons of others, we gve it up. But wecantell why ascalled wash goods fads. It Is because they am s bought aAdams' Try some of theirs sad youll nSa they wont fdeo. FINNCIAL ANiD OOENNUCIAL ]ANr TMoursanb In nday. March 29, tdt WmucI.L-Qntaotlon itc s--]plOel laJm_ r-- Up cenPper annum ; At do. 9 toII; 1 oo agrMt- to -; irt clam mortgags do.g to 1 pe ceMtrmrouslqs rod1a01-- to- - oldleriOjaol etriAs asg -halfloits and Mezeas dollar. nomtal; C Ommineo SterIng t48to 45. b1ankdo--to 49 thebank abah. ing rate on0 New ork at pr, and oommeroldlgtt 6 per seat discount. OOMM]Ots3IA. Ooroa--W k's reoosipte 98,3l1 bales. oct.34iSN andalee I.9100. Stock in Preise 176.978. 5 Lo Ordinary Ordinary 7;L Good 1dt 5hkl6 Middiddlng 0, dIldllano E10i;d MLddo l- , 71 L Uzobange telgram o oe reep at ow w aino Sspt. let,1.199130 bales.against 1091,i74layat -increaasel8,o196 bes. eepts at all port3, 111 bales. againt 3 704,714lat yser---inorewlsse 170,9 le. LEAw Tonaoco-In moderate request and ksm. Slook on ale 1375 hbda. Quotatloa--nlsl nd Factory Lu nomnl w Low Lunsb - to Good doL--t ow ewar --to i Medium _Leaf- to 7l. Good 1401-1t V. Fine Leaf - to 118; SalsoaOne - t109 LoUsuIANA norAs.-Common 4o per pounds; jaledlo Fully Falr c Prime~ 750l Yellow Claaihod )tcs WhIte do. -to9o LoumuxA MoLu .-Price nomlaminal. Common - to too per gal; Fair - to CSo; Prime - o1 S001 4 .Sote Prims- to3i; Cholce -to 440. Rusr Stoans.-Cruehed, Powdered and Ooal lated - to 1050 per lb Beat Loaf - to lt09 GogLDq SriUt.-At wholesale. - to 850 per gatlen R;cs.--Louiia., No. 9, -t0450 per lb; Comoms - tofj; Falr - to tic; Ful yfar- t 05 m v e 05. - to o50; Low Trobleilxttl- 101 tS;GeedTreblee Zxtra - to 550; ChoIce Treblo t 9- toI Co Choile ELtra 9- to i 50o and 86 50 to1M 5 fC Choice Famunily xtra. ColmuaL-Dull;i market overstocked. hbblng at 6--1tol40 per bDl. Wholesaling ast- 109 I. Come 1am 8cll-In faIr supply. White Mxed - to -o per bnhel; Yellow Mixed -to 470; Cheto Yellow scarce. and White - to 4o0 OAs--Choio, dull at Sic; light supplloebut heavy receipts opected. Bat--Dull. Cholice - to 85o0 per 100 lb. HKA-Ordinary 9- to -- per ton; Prime $15 00.to 16t0 and Choice sre. Por--Mum Jobbln t SO 9015 to 810 375 per bbl, Arm. LBacons--Shoulds Jobbling at - to 450 per Ib; Clea Rib Sides - to O. and Clear Sides - to 6l. Di= ALTED M Ty-Shoulderm Jobbing at 40; Clea Bib 81due 450to; Clear Sides - to So. Suoa-OuCm Hat---Large - to -- Mediulm- 9 -- 8mall -to t. L}A-Tlerce Refined jobbing at - to i75 per Ib Ke- to 750. - I In the marke BW--Fua i Market-- t19 85 per bbg Texas - to-., Weetern-- -to8-. BurrTx-Choice New York Gten SI31 to 79 p r lb; Medium - to -o Inferior - to-c; Choice Weate 17 to Ise; Medium - to -c Iferot - to -o ier lb. Cnlme-Choloe Weetern - to 13; New Por Cream 14 tol5o. OuL--Llneed O1--Raw 09 to 040, Refined 67 to 5O8. pertgallon. Rflenod Cool 011-30to Silncame, per gal and 83 to 50 In bble. Lard Oil--950e to' 1 0 Oper -a . Ceator 011o - to joperlb. CottonSeedOll-tjrude-to --R.]efne'd - to -o per il. 8*1.7-Deolenr te ICwae, 5585 010 per mob Nine. 8---- to 5 15. Turk's Island. e5 to 90e pr am. . Pockelt' Table Salt 1 to 7c according to ois. So,--Wetern., 4 to 5s er Ib; Grman OUlve, 6l M nola, I xxx Palm, 7; Cwtule, 100, Cbro.n -sJob lots; Ordinary - to 741o gold; aIr - to I00; Good -to 110e Prime-to l17. PoULTa-Weatern hdbickens, Grown i- to 3 50 per doens; Young -- to050; Ducks .5 to 3 50-1 G es - to0500; Turkeys 0- to 18. 0 -e-Wetern 8 to l10 per dosesn; Louiiana 8 ZacuLz-mr Aon GOus. VocrrAennm-Potatoes 9 161 50; Cabbages 61 75 to 3 50 per rato ; Sour reol t- 10 900 per bbl; Onions - to 75 Appl4 9 1051 Co. Brabn A3D PuAS Western Beans - to 91. per lb; Northern - to 3 per lb; Green Pa - to 4j0pr lb Cow Peas.$- t- - per buahel for MIled,. ao I-to - for Clay. Dmr, suvrr--Apple - to1050 per Ib; Peaches, 4 to 40. IMo-Blak -- to 4e per lba Oray 1 to Io; Gray ad Black mzed to 30. WooL-Lonleana Clear 46 to t7oper Ibl Clear Lake. 8 too9; Barry 19 to 16T exas --to--, irnts-Dry galted,.10 toll; Country Green, -to106 Dr ]Flint, I1 to 1o. Tallow, - to 70yD lb. COTTON Saurs--- 1to i per ton. Coorlao--Moluaume bbl.i 50; Sugr hhd., -- to 3 00l Hhds. Poles, i-- to 450 per thoumand. hl.do.. Iox CoTron Tie-Arrow TOe !9 50 per bundle; Beard & Brother and Branoh Crook & Co. 93 50; Drae d Flournoy's 510 per lb Philip-Wirs Tin So per lb. BAomo-Domeatio Jute and Hemp, - to 131 pe yard. IndIa.--to 11. GuOnnn~y Bago-l o eaLhn L3 and ee, mraswed; Balm Twine - to 1140o Ibo l NAVAL onUs--Tu a t Ir3n01 PItsaT - i 6100; Rsin -- to 9 50, Tnurpentlne 9 to 300 per galles. Liv. Svoc--Texa Beevem, lt qualty. 985 me- -Ad do, Is5 to i0 Sd, 1to ti0 . Weatern doo te I okb; PrIme Hogs 3510 4o 4 9 Ceommonde. -t7o So 1st qunity, it to45;ddo., 0 798 Sddon, top Mucl Cowo-holce, $75103p0; eralsary , o., tas971. Calves. 7 to0 t. Yearlings 9 to 9 81. I ADVEBTI8ING BATES OP THI "STAB.' SQUARSs. 0no Two This. ýi oe m u........... .. fig I0 43 !0 Two....~-·. It N > 1* 30 U 44 1 lon r.. . ......- . 20 00 7 In...s ....... - 40 75 10 is o0 lhltyu ....... . 0 ~ 1!0 106 0 400 1sansusioaditl4mOate 01 50 pir onmaeb La Zs afrmatloa ·hAYWUI0 0S 10 sem jer lao aost imoortls. 341.wI Nlogauses. ears ailaS.