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MorningStar and Cathllo IwrOenger L orag St audC
FUlLUgaD WEELt· WW rho Nev Oresur ees ubm" rrseedVomera.N .v nIdavr.srs." d,arnro/mp. Ti Mo Bra The DoLtersl.tsOomhpaU areI with tse approval of the Most Ere. NAPorwaox Jollaw PRaRce, eathority of the Does, t g Arohbiehop of New Orleans, authordityd w n t w OleetSe ta InJ M. J arr, mainly de· d to the ia te #l. J. Tt Vial Preldea. ° + IOFd Clogh ror. 1t w ot Very *Re. O. orY.ox,. 1 polintie e wtl ha x ept t Vr owith athotlle rights, but wl BRev. T. J. ENxNY, naiquity In high ples, withot pueons or parttes. Nezt to the Rey. T. J. SITrr. C. M. /,rights of all men, it will lespeaI Bev. B. A. N lrrEaRT, C. 88. B. .. -ion the temporal riht of the e Very Rev. P. F. ALL.N, __. P. E. MoTnra. Monmc* f ' sa. sa .rrY JoH T. Glnaox, We approve of the aoresaJ Joia MoCanRlurT ,,r lng. and commend It to the D. N. BorzLET. our Dlooeee. t J. D. msor o· O·YYIH All .ommunOatletS are to beaoddreaed to th t J. . A w Oa a,tor ofI Mor. mng lsr sad O~Isthslemsnr . n15,. ebllea onoE.--o. 116 Poydrautret,e orner of Camp. "HOW BEAUTIFUL ARE THE FEET OF THEN THAT BRING GLAD TIDINGS OF GOOD THINGSI" Termn--wigleoopy,soa tay Iail,Oa--a VOLUME XI. NEW ORLEANS, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 18, 1878. NUMBER 88& Morning Star and Gatholic Messengerl tar VLALEa.Nd, SUNDAY, AUGUST 15 1878. TBLIeORAPHIC SUEARY. [Condensed from Associated Press Telegrams ] rOREIGN Rou.--The news of the appointment of Cardinal Lorenso Nina as Secretary of State is confirmed. Having been the intimate friend sad associate of Caldinal Franohi, his pollcy will be the same and he has already ad dressed a olrcular to the several Nuncios to act with great prudence and to avoid creating embarrassments, telling them to assure the powers to which they are accredited that the Holy Lee wishes to maiLt sin with them rela tions of friendship. The Minister of Justice of the Italian Gov ernment withholds the exequator from Monsig nor San Feliee, the new Archbishop of Naples, thne declaring null the Pontifioal bull nomi nating him. The Vatican maintains the Archbishop at its own erst. The negotiations at Kissingen between the Papal Nunoio and Bismarek are said not to have assumed a formal or ffli1ial character, but to have been of the nature which in Euro pean diplomatid circles is called pour parlors "to talk."'-It is reported that wbile no con vention will be entered into, declarations will be exchanged. The May or Falk laws will not be repealed but will not be enforced and the exiled Bishops and Clergy will be allowed to return to their flocks and atteni to their duties as of old. RNoLANDO -The London Daily News, of the 12th, says : Clancy, the Fenian prisoner who was in 1867 sentenced to imprisonment for life, will be released on the 25 h of September. In the House of Commons on Tuesday, the Sunday closing bill, which provides for the closing of all public houses in Ireland on 8un day, passed a third reading by a vote of 63 to 22 Sir Stafford Northocte. In the Houseof Com mons. said no commnuiations had been ex changed with the Vatioan regarding a re-es tablisbment of diplomatic relations between Great Britain and the Holy See. L. sa Tuesday the Q ieen reviewed the fleet comprising ten brosacide ships eight turret ships, six sloope-of- war and gunboats, and two torpedo boats, carrying a total of 219 guns, 6691 c alere and men-aggregating 99 540 tons and 72 350 horse-power. GERIMAY -A decree has been issued con voking the German Parliament September 9th. Tritesoe, Socialist, has been elected on a sec ond ballot to the German Parliament from the Fourth Distriot of Berlin, by a majority of 2000. A very stringent bill against tie Soolal ists has been submitted to the German Federal Council. TuRKEY -The Turks have abandoned toe forts north of Varna, and they have been oc cupied by the Russians. Gen. Todleben, it is announced, will evacuate Rodoets and ban Stefano if the fortifloatiors of Varna are im mediately evacuated by the Turks. The Rus sians have commenced moving portions of their army from the neighborhood of Constantino ple. THE AUSTRIAN OCCUPATION OF BOSNIA. The Austrians have had two battles with the inhabitants of Bosnia, who have determined to resist the occupation of their country. In the first fight the Bosnians numbered 5000 and were defeated with the lose of 600 killed and wounded and 700 prisoners, the Austrians lose amounting to 50 killed and wounded. In the second fight an Aostrian division was com pelled to retreat. It is said that the Bosnians number 100.000 men well armed, and that they occupy and have entrenched all strategic points on the road to Serajevo the objective point of the Austrians. I1sIA -The London Times, Cplootta, dis patch says : The rains have been ab normally heavy. Great damage has been done to crops. Great distress pr. I aveils in consequence of the floods. The canals and irrigation works have been breach- I ed. Strenuous efforts are being made to save a the dam of Vepar Lake, and they will proba bly be seoceseful. Terrible distress prevails in Cashmere. UNITED BTATaS. GREAT TORNADO.--O the 9,h at 6 p. m., a tornado passed over Wallingford, Connecticut, and in ten minutes had destroyed the town, killing 30 persons and wounding about 50 others. Two storms appear to have met over the lake in the immediate neighborhood and of C a sudden to have joined their strength and I rushed with wonderful force upon the doomed t village. SrTTrLMEaNT or REVENUE TROUBLES.- I Sinoe the opening of the United States Court - in Greenville, Sooth Carolina, 267 cases of illicit distilling have been disposed of. The t verdicts in eighty oases were obtained from jaries, and the remainder of the defendants Z pleaded guilty under suspension of the jndg ment rule. A number marched in tO-day from the mountains and pleaded guilty, and one bnndred or more are expected on Monday. A These events are regarded with much satis- a .faction throughout the State as marking a t' virtual end of the local revenue troubles. a YzLLOW FRvER IN GRENrADA, Mres.-The a fever broke out in Grenada early last week C and atonce spread to an alarming extent. Up to the 15th, 45 persons had died ; 150 are now sick. Mutt of the white population have left the town. Drs. Mandeville and Vesaie p and twenty nurses were sent from New Orleans to attend to the slck. The distress is aprall- n " ad l, have been ae- l" FEVER IN MEMPIIrs.-Early in the week several eases were reported and by Thursday the disease had spread through the city. From 9 o'clock on the 14th to 9 on the 15th thirty-three new oases and six deaths were reported. The panic stricken people are leaving the city in thousands, while all the towns in the neighborhood have quarantined against Memphis. It is proposed to send the poor into camp outside the city, and for this purpose the Government has been asked to loan the, city 1000 tents. MISCELLANROOS. In New Hampshire the bill allowing women to vote in school meetings passed the House of Representatives. It had previously passed the Senate. This is the first substantial legis lative victory won by the women sufrragists of New England -- In Alabama the Dem ocratic State ticket was elected by 80,000 ma jority last Monday. Legislature almost en Cirely Democratic. There was no opposition State ticket.- Labor tropbles, strikes, etc., are beginning to be quite frequent again at the North. In the oil and coal mining regions of Pennsylvania grave fears are entertained. -The vote in Cincinnati on the 14th on the question of granting an additional $2,000, 000 loan to the trnetees of the Cincinnati Sonthern was 26,619, and the majority in its favor was 5799 This confirms the contract entered int, between the trustees and Hous ton &d Co., at their bid of $1.671.000 to complete the road wit',in a year. The city has put into this enterprise, including the loan, over $20.000,000. THE IRISH UNIVELSITY Q UESTIOV. WHAT MATTHEW ARNOLD TII[NKS Philadelphia Stand4ad, The Irish University question, notwith- 1 standing all efforts in ttr British Parlia ment to kill it, or get rid of it without meeting the just and reasonable demandsI of the Catholics, who virtually make up the whole population of Ireland, will not 'rdown." It is not a g,,oet, nor a mere question of sentiment, but a reasonab e demand for the satisfying of a real want, for the abatement of a real injury and of gross injustice. Hence, whatever expedi ents are employed to evade the question or get rid of its consideration, they prove t unavailing. The attention of thinking t men, whether Catholics or non-Catholics, is drawn more and more to the subject, and, sooner or later, the British Parlia ment will have to meet the question, and deal with it fairly and squarely. It is an encouraging sign when an infl I ential thinker and writer like Mr. Mattniew i Arnold takes up the sunbect. In the last I number of the Fortnightly Review he die t cusses the question at length, and very a ably. He is not a Catholic, and does not I treat it from the Catholic standpoint, but e on grounds simply of general fairness and t, justice. His argument, for that reason, 0 however, will have all the more weight a with his non-Catholic readers. We make a the following telling extracts from his ti article: P "Even to the most self satisfied English- a man Ireland must be an occasion, one it would think, from time to time, of morti- P fying thoughts. We may be conscious of a nothing but the best intentions towards t4 Ireland, the justest dealings with her. t( But how little she seems to appreciate ci them I We may talk with the Daily Tel- it egraph, of our 'great and genial policy of n reconciliation' towards Ireland; we may II say, with Mr. Lowe, that by their Irish ti policy of 1868, the Liberal Ministry ra of whom he was one, ' resolved to pi knit the hearts of the empire into one bar monious concord, and knitted they were accordingly.' Only, unfortunately, the Irish themselves do not see the matter as we do. All that by our genial policy Is we seem to have succeeded in inspiring Ai in the Irish themselves is an aversion to ( us so violent, that for England to incline one way is sufficient reason to make Ire As land incline another, and the obstruction Tb offered by the Irish members in Parlia ment, is really so expression, above all, of this uncontrolable antipathy. Nothing is more honorable to French civilization than its success in attaching strongly to France ' -France, Catholic and Celtic-the German Li and Protestant Alasce. What a contrast to the humiliating failure of British civili L cation to attach to Germanic and Protes tant Great Britain the Celtic and Catholic Ireland !" No This is plain and courageous speaking. Fo As coming from an .Englishman, and Da spoken to Englishmen, it should have all the more force and make them blush for shame at the contrast which their bigotry A and narrow-mindedness presents to that of C. Catholic, Celtic France. co, Here is another pointed paragraph in b which the justice of Ireland's demand is "' plainly and strongly set forth : "The Irish Catholics, who are the im mense majority in Ireland, want a Catho lie University. Elsewhere both Catholics and Protestants have Universities, where ik their sons may be taught by persons of by thdir own form of religion. Catholic - France allowed the Protestants of Alsace to have the Protestant University of Stras re burg. Protestant Prussia allows the Cath Io olics of the Rhine Province to have the id Catholic University of Boon. The Pro is testants of Ireland have in Trinity College is Dublin, a University .where the teachers to in all those great matters which afford debatable ground between Catholics and Protestants, are Protestant. The Protes n tants of Scotland have Universities of a Is like character. In England, the members d of the English Church have in Oxford and Cambridge Universities where the teach ers are almost wholly Anglican. Well, the Irish Catholics ask to be allowed the same . thing." n In the following extract the various ., evasions that have been.resorted to by the it British Parliament are explained, and the 5 cruelty and injustice of the persistent re Sfnsal of the Government to grant the u demands of the Irish people are exposed : S "There is extraordinary difficulty in getting this demand of theire directly and ,t frankly met. They are told that they - want secondary schools even more than a e University. That may be very true, but t they do also want a University * and to ask for one institution is a simpler affair than to ask for a great many. They are told they have the Qieen's College, in vented expressly for ireland. But they do not want colleges invented expressly for Ireland: they want colleges such as those the English and Scotch have in Scotland and England. They are told that they may have a University of the London type, an examining board and perhaps a system of prizes. But all the world is not, like Mr. L)we enamour of eamini ,ards and prizes. The world in general much prefers to Universit:es of the L~ndon type universities of the type of Strasburg, Bonn and Oxford; aid the Irish are of the same mind as the world in general. They are told that Mr. Gladstone's Gov ernment offered them a university without theology,. philosophy or history, and that they ref sed it. But the world in general does not desire universities with theology, philosophy and hiL.tory left out; no more did Ireland- They are told that Trinity 1 College, Dublin, is now an nosectorian university, no more Protestant than Cath olic, and that they may use Trinity Col lege. But the teaching in Trinity College is, and long will be (sed very naturally), for the most part in the hands of Protes tants: the whole character, tradition and atmosphere of the place are Protestant. 1 The Irish Catholics want to have on their side, too, a place where the university teaching is in the hands of Catholics, and of which the character and atmosphere shall be Catholic. Bat they are asked d whether they propose to do away with all b the manif ild _,d deep-rooted results of a Protestant nsectdaticy in Ireland, and they n are warned th it this would be a hard, nay, p impossible matter. But they are not pro- t posing anything so enormous or chimerical as to do away with all the results of Pro- ' testant ascendancy; they propose merely to put an end to one particular and very a cruel result of it-the result that they, the t; immense majority of the Irish people, have u no university, while the Protestants in Ireland, the small minority, have one. For u this plain hardship they propose a plain a remedy, and to their proposal they want a B plain and straightforward answer." TIIE OLD MAN'S FUNERAL. n BY WILLIAM CLLLZ BUTSANT O I saw an aged man upon his bier, tl iia hair was thin and white. and on hle brow p A record of the cares of many a year- Carte that were ended snd f.rgotten now. And there was sadness round, and faces bowed. And woman's tears fell fast, and children walled aloud. Then rose another hoary man and said, In faltering accents, to that weeping train. Why mourn de that eor aged friend is dead s TO are not ad to nse the gathered grain. Nor when their mellow frolt the orchards cast. t N3r when the yellow woods let tl te aipened mast. tl Womr weep ye then far him, who having won The bound of man's appoLteod iears at last.,r Life's blseintgs all enjoyed, life's lrabe dones 2 Sernely to his final rest hue passed ; While the soft memory of hise rvita yet T Lingers like twilight hues when the bright sun is set. And I am glad that he has lived thus long. ba And glad that he has gone to his reward ; Nor can I deem that Nature did him wrong, w Softly to disengage the vital chord. For when hie hand grew pealled, ans his eye P. Dark with the mists of age It was his time to die. w ET. MARY's COLLEGE, MARION COUNTY, Kr. ti Attention is called te the card of EeRv. David Fennessy, t C. R, Preident of t e aboevementioned classical and S commercial Coll g . The institution is located in one of w the health iest parts of the cotloinent. and, as our rcaders will see. the charges are rery moderate, only 5225 per annum. Clase are to be resumed en the first Monday in Sp:ember. o0 i.ull'd in the n.uttesm chambers of the bra'n. Our thoughbts are lilk'd hI many a blads ehai I G Awake buts Oe. ed Is. wh myy~as rim I uk ustape its lmm " as Se dime. , 3 LETTEBR FROM DUBLI\. IC te DUBIN, July 29, 17d The town of Baundon in the county Cork, over the gates of which in former days was the inscri ption, "Turk, Jew or Atheist may enter here, but no Papist," has just been the a scene of an ccurrence which shows that the d old spirit of bigotry still lingers in the place, d though it can no longer exert its old mastery. a The story may be briefly told. Mrs. Loans, B the wife of the proprietor of the Devonshire d Arms Hotel, died on Thursday last. She and her husband and all their friends had belonged 0 to the Protestant commonlor, but some time e before her death she made it plain to those who lived with her that she Intended to join e the Crthollo Church, and on her death-bed e she was actually received into the Church by the Very Rev. Canon McSwiney, P.P., who 0 providentially happened to be It eying in the hotel, jendiug the repairing of the parochial house. When the day of the funeral arrived Mrs. Loane's friends from the country came a into town sna with them two Protestant t olergymen 4tro insisted, notwithstanding D what had happened, on havirg the last rites of religion performed according to the Pro tettant fashion. Canon MeSwiney remon strated, but to no purpose, the response r of the Protestant elergB man being a oballenge to him to disco s in public some theological question - a challenge, it is needless to say, which was not accepted. The Interment was fixed to take place in the old family burial ground, which is now aPro 'eet_ che-rb yard, and it we ;..;ated th tLs the gates of that place would be closed against the remains if they were accompanied by Canon McSwiney or his curate. No agreement could be arrived at, and at last the fuoneral set out, th'e Protestant clergyman preceding the hearse, the Catholic following it, and follow ing them a large and continual:y increasing crowd of excited Catholics, with here and there a still much excited Protestant. When the cemetery was reached, the gates were found closed, and the custoians of the keys could not be induced to unlock. At this point however, the crowd manifested their deter mination to break open the gates, and this de cided'ebe question at issue. Two magistrates arrived at the scene, and at their request, backed by the advice of the husband of the dead woman, the remains were let pass and the prayers were read by Canon MeSwiney, beside whom Mr. Loane took his stand. And the ceremony, which threatened at one time to be hindered by an ugly fight, ended by the peace. able dispersion of all concerned. It was the meet remarkable funeral that has ever taken I place in Bandon, and the conduct of the Pro- I testanta at it speaks volumes for the Christian ity of that sect in Ireland. The police court here was on Saturday the I scene of proceedings which have excited the I talk of the whole city. Mr. E. T. Lefroy, 1 manager of the Qleen's Printing Office, and i member of the editorial staff i f the Freeman, applied for criminal information against Mr. I Burnside, the proprietor of what was till the I other day called Saunders' 'ews Letter but Is I now denominated the Irish Daily News, the I offence being the publication in this newspaper I of an article in which Mr. Lefroy was accused, t though net by name, of having abused his c position as manager of the Queen's Printing s Ofice to supply the FIeeman with early Infor-. mation regarding two public documents. The I documents were the report of the Select Com- a mittee on Fisheries and that of the Commls- o sion which has been inquiring into the opera-. tions of the Board cf Works, on both of whloh the Freeman had articles a day or two before a any of its contemporaries, and from which it s at the same time gave lengthened extracts. t The Irish imees, Daily Express and Saunders' at a once gave exprr asion to their Indignation,and a knowing that Mr. Lefroy was connected Loth v with the Freeman and with the Government o Printing Establishment in which the reports p were printed, at once rushed to the conclusion E that he it was who enabld t heir cotemporary n to outstrip them. From the evidence given on p Saturday by Mr. Lefroy and his witnesses it h would appear that they were somewhat ms.- rn taken. He wrote both the articles, but it was k Mr. Mitchell Henry, M. P., one of the Board o of Works Inquiry Commissioners, who supplied re the material for one of them to Mr. Dwyer fc Gray, M. P., (proprietor of the Freemaes) who w sat t i e frot Iseaden to his smb-elies, who, Is and, as to the other, it was written from a copy S ' of the Fishery report which Mr.Lefroy bought hi Irk, in the Printing Offie after the document had it was been put on sale in the regular way. No doubt m nay Mr. Lefroy knew it was on sale before any g the other pressman in Dublin, but it he only sed d, the it after any a ther member of the public might 1 woe, have bought it, it is bhard to see bow he could pi try. be obarged.with having abased his position. ns, Well, that is the story, so far as it was told on at ire Saturday. The investigation will be resumed. oc bud on Wednes lay next, and Mr. Lefroj's oase may ma bed be upset, but I do not think it will be. I don't at me see what defence Saunders' can make, and it th ose might be as well for It at once to tender an in oin apology, with which the prosecutor would no BI ted doubt be content. The Irish Times, against fo by which' Mr. Lefroy has a civil action bending, oo 'ho might very well do the same thing. Though, ao he however, Mr. Lefroy is likely to win in the w, lal law-coots, it is clear that he will have to re- In sed sign his connection either with the Freeman or ti me the Printing Offie, for the knowledge of the th nt possibllU /of his being able to use the maobinery me ag of Government to the advantage of one par. as tee tioular newspaper will render him aiway ro- liable-to suspiolen; and, as the ealary in the Pn- Printing Office is more than double that in ther Ti uee newspaper ffioe, it is not difficult to foresee a the choice he will make. The Freeman, too, dc lie will not have passed quite seathless. At ge, the head of its extracts from one of the reports d. It published an information that it had them ap he ':by telegraph from London," whereas Mr. of ro- Dwyer Gray admitted on Saturday that not a At wod Lbua bueun telegraspubd. I9. ned uuten ast said that Mr. Gray himself would not be capa- ar by ble of the. untruth. It was no doubt some po nt subordinate in the sob editor's room who was cit et "too clever by half." shi be The Intermediate Education Bill end the the w- Sunday Closing Bill are now the only matters ere tg before Parliament in which the Irish public to e od have any it toreat, and botn are in daeger. cot on The Education bill passed ecathless through we re committee on Thursday night week, but the hot pe Secularists who failed on that occasion to get the ut any of their amendments adopted, have deter- of or mined to have recourse to obstruction. They Clo an( e. have given notice of nearly two pages of wit as amendments which are to be considered on the pri t, stage of report, and if each of those b discussed or ]e at asy length the session is now so near Its r ce close that the measure cannet poesibly pain. tbo ie One of the government amendments is a good am te one. It provides for the inolnsion of Irish in wOi ,e the programme of subjects for examination. fcl, e. As to the Sunday Closing bill, it is a little bet- trio te ter situated than the Education b:11, awaiting ad in as it does only third reading ; but balng oit o- an opposed bill it cnn:t be considered after the h. half past twelve o'clock at night and there is ligi no night on which there is not enough b isi h ba ie ness of another sort which has precedence to sorn te fill up the time before midnight. I should not thr f, be surpr!sd to see it thrown over once more. core d And to tell the truth it has been emasculated. doll s, As it now stands public houses will be shut up pay cam r. in the country where there ,s not so mooh.need ter e for closing, and open for four to flye hours of is in the towns where the need for closing nee e is urgent. The supporters of the bill, al I ir however, are not to blame for this and even I, the closing in the counties and the shortening Ti e of the hours in the towns will be a gain. I thou g may add here that the temperance movement the is making great headway in various patte of eall e Ireland. D. MacEvllly, Bishop of Galway, is pere giving it immense help. Almost every child nevi c. confirmed by his lordship takes a total abetin- cial enoe pledge along with the Sacrament. patr Wexford County has led the way in taking saril sa teps to have proper candidates for the repr- selv t sentation of the constituency at the next elec- give tion. Sir George Bowyer hasee proved himself pat ant s thing but a through-going Home Rulesr, cif I and, eonasquently, ths Independent Club thee u whose nominations swept the field on the last calls t occasion has appointed a mixed committee of amo s priests and laymen to get a man in his place Elsewhere in Ireland there is not much of thise Si necersary work going on, but there le talk of temi u preparations being made in Dundalk (whose belit M. P. Philip Callao has been figuring as an ar- in ranging trader in the bankrupt count,) In this s Monaghan, and in Meath, while the London Ing: I correspondent of the Nation hints that there is impr I ready to stand for Clare a gentleman who the r fought in the Franco German war and who Tb I would be a thorough-golg obstruetieasit. As ear to the tmeeof bketle optuiloesy Tm iot ises i; s considered that oe of tbhe Tory '"whld j Sir Hart Dyke, let the oat out of the bag It he said last week that there would babet wekl d In Autumn. He has oontradicted this asts t meet since, but the oontradiotion is not so. 7 garded as worth muooh. It has beens mtu d doubtless, in obedieneo to the ordes of e Lt Hart Dyke's superiors who are angry at She d premature revelation. 2. The aged Arobblehop of Team is now ee n oannal Confirmation tour and seeme to be d. oherging his duties with as much efoleew - S:be has ever done in the course of him t ampled episcopal career. It is a notable eh that all the children confirmed by hidtease.e a in Irish as well as the English Catechism. 0 Bishop of Aohonry is holding Coan for the Bishop of Ardagh, (Father Coro), a i onfirmed the other day at Oarroll-oa-bsmget , no less than 800 children. In Oloamae Ilai a week there was an equal number in at In addreseiog his people in this last*meM r town, Dr. Power, the Bishop, said, nfdTr ethat he had been obliged to rfuse the Ime [ ment to two children. They had beesn detn ig Stheloael modelesbool, msalnstitution e by the Catholie hieray .. . o. - 5 r TRZ CHELTIAN ADPOCATb 8 APPZSL Our ootemporary, the New Odrlean CkIrM Adrocate, the official organ of the Methbeod4 Church in the SBotbi publishes the followtg appeal In its last lesue: There never bha been a time in the histogs of the Christian Adrocate when we needed yoe: prompt remittances as we need them new. when oolleations from our advertising patrs are always difBoult ; but at present it Is im possible. Business, dull enough before the city was quareantined from all its trade, le mew seepended, the merobants not beil ableMt bhip goofs, or even send their asooacts throael the mails to a large number of their easteo ere for colleootion. Our Northern cumomems too, have oeased to remit; we oannot tell why. unless they think we will all be dead bed'ee1I: could reobh us, and we would not needdiL k we hope our subscribers will consider that Oh horrors of a death from strvattou are megrS ' Sfrom any other cause. We have not a deah that more persone die in this clty from wen of money to get proper nourishment, medlelate clothing and fuel than die from yellow fevnr and it any of our force working to sopply ymh with the ddvocate -from the editor so -o printer boy-were taken with the yellow fLar , or aeny other disease, we could not fera them the amount they would requiore to pi. care the necessaries in sooh case; yet weonh thousands of dollars due to teCs, in o l - amounts, wbloh they have earned by hLa work, and wbhich the subscoribers could pay bI-. most instances if they would. They areo fa faol, patier, t, good men and boys- quiee, ladº . trious and temperate. No paper on the e neot bas a better set. If they should take J _ and die for want of the money to get the medl. lne ansd nourishment they need, who would be the - I" We suppose yon have not viewed it io tht light, but the publisher is out of money, a has no other means of getting it. Unlesseeb. scribers remit we must suffer. To help m through this great triel we offer to any scriber who bas paid up in full, to give credit on aubsoriptions for three years fee dollars in advanoe; or to any one who pay up In fall, and five dollars additional the' same. Send at once, by draft, regleteree let. ter or poetofBce money order. Cannot mW. of our sabearibers help us by proooring a ir new subscribers? Some have done noblg I past years. Let cs beer from you ageIa le . all help" If you oannot send all, send en . oaer. J. HALa, PubtibIb. The moral of this is that newepapeeeM'Mnr those devoted to religion, cannot live wlthed . the euassistanooeof at least little of "tbereo all evil." The MORNING SraT Is net 10i edee4 perate a position as Brother Harp's paper, nevertheles it is very much in need of Slai aiel help. Though Its msnagers do not ask it patrons to pay three or even two yeare' embi scription n advenece, they will onsilder thlb . selves under obligations to all sabsoribers who give prompt and eatisfactory reespocess to . postal card bills now belng sent from g', cmfie. These billse are either for arrear or " 'e the correut year's suoborfpt ion, and while b ea calls for but a trifle, in the aggregate the amoont rune way up into the thousands. Since the 2od of June, the date of the at tempted asmassiurtion of the Emperor by l .* beling, there have been 563 arreset of peres ' in Germany for nloeltiog the Emperor. t ' this number 521 hbae been conviuted, leelesJ log :31 women. The aggregate of seat soeese O imprisor m,,t imposed is 1ll years. Five o the accused committed suiolide before trial. The closing-out sale of seseete bee neared ast Aeams. Wu a4asse ees. pai sa umesssaeaie.