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@,: * otmoseusetoeempiarae. : Tas Moammge 8na has bm g , ..v.' T A r., .ý;; . wit " r .pp.rovl of ..r .ei-nr.4 -...-Prodeaxs. aldmitted want in New Orueam i- . . Mo. nx o kndCth eoept whrelSM t' I with Cathollio right, bat Iw n g ery. T. J. STrr. e . M. ' J pMeans or pertor t. the h `i'M a. ghtse of rall men, it will eeped lab g l r. B. P. Nr A h o, ppoa the tempoal righs of the pe ? r, 3 e. P .u . dmtte worofi. J . Ryr taing, sad commend It to the 1 D. . J. eUgar. of or Diooere. SAlleemmualejonT --re be -addrese a t tMe -* M* pbsO oo S. .Oa Vliiesath eo-e-,e..16 erouereetees,nez etfamp. "HOW BEAUTIFUL ARE THE FEET OF THEM THAT BRING GLAD TIDINGS OF GOOD THINGSI" !ermu--agletepy,IeateUyeaUW.-l4-nudteSm YOLUME XI. ,NEW ORLEANS, SUNDAY MONING, AUGUST 25, 1878. NUMiE w VOLUME XI. NEW ORLEANS, SU sNDAY MORNINGI~, AUGUST 25, 1878 NO]~B mrling Star end .Gathollc ,r-s*t,,, or. 4er JaLWIANs. SUNDAIY, AUGUST 25 :r'e. TELGRAPNIC SIMABTY. ICondensed from Amoeated Press Telegrams.] azzeOIs os: -I- is reported that on his Feset day Holy Father received congratulatory tele sa_ from Crown Prince Frederiok William Bismarok. It is said that the Vatican has - to Mgr. Masella, Papal Nunoio, propo to be submitted to Bismarck, regarding mr of the expelled bishops to their dio he Vatioan woueald accept a simple ee of non interference aid think the Ger Government might regard this as a much 4iffoult concession than a formal slnotion. 3s.-Paris, August 2L.-Bet rn of tbhe x elections show Republican fifty-four of seventy Councils General. I, August 21.-The elections of Pretsl to of Council General are belbeved to Indi that the Senatorial elections will result in establishment of a Republioan majority in ate. The Monarchists and Bonapart a disoordant. The Orloenists, in sever he departments, voted with the Repnb. thou has pardoned or commuted the _ of eightj more Communists. w -Hoedel, the tinsmith from Leip. who tmpted t assamssiate the Emperor . eaM i.wbeheadad in Berlin Ifl' bh `L, whens informed that his tlon was fied upon, became deathly He wished to plead for pardon, but soon vered composure when told that ttis was He asked for wine for supper, and k to the Commune and the leader of the SDemocray. When the sentence was on the soaffold he spat - disdainfully and ' "Bravo." He repulsed the ministrations e chabsplain, declaring them useless, as it 14 take years to convert him. Fatty per , Inoluding offioials. judges, police and elvegelt'-ge atnatt ,,d taitt .nwn whi.h generally approved. Official notice of the mtion has been posted throughout the ty as a warning. It required but a single khe of t ne ax to decapitate Hoedel. His re as were immediately buried. ENGLoND -It is reported that the Fenian er-, who is under sentence of imprisonment life at Dartmoor prison, is t, b released year. n the 16th Parliament was prorogued till vember 2nd. SAverarAxs i Bosxia.-After several fights the Austriaes have occupied Ser on the 19ýh. This is an important atrat. point. The reiqtanooe to the progress of Austrieans was very determined. The were fired upon from every door-way window. Even women and sink and ded insurgents in the military hospitals I cipated in the incredible seenes of the tae fhoatiotsm. UNITED STATIB. SELacroaAx FAUVD INvasrzoArTIOx. Potter Committee continues its sittings I ew York. Major Barke has oooupied the 4 as a witness several days, repeating the imony be gave before the sub ojmmittee some three weeks ago. On the 21st Gen. Butler questioned the truthfulness of I ments made by IMajor Burke, whereupon latter refused t answer further interroga until Mr. Butler withdrew his offensive 1 aks. Gen. Butler said he had nothing to draw. Witness then turned his back i Butler, lighted a cigar and left the at and. a brief absence, however, he re somed his Butler withdrew his remarks and the tigation proceeded. motion of Gen. Butler the ocmmittee has imosoly resolved to report Benator Mat- 5 a to the House as being in contempt for I g refce d to appear and testify. xINOTON.-No news of special imp l from the seat of Federal GOvernmt . Cabinet at its last weekly meeting warm pproved the nation of the Secrttary of in loaning 1000 tents to the people of phis. It was also resolved to extend all ible assistance to the cities siltioted with r. Three thousand rations have been red to be given to the sufferers at Grenada. SNWARK RoGATTA.-The following re from the regatta at Newark N. J., which place on the 20:h and 21st inst., have reoeived : nd race-between F. J. Mumford, of Orleans, and Julian Kennedy, of Yale, for single sculls. Mumford was the win In I018.. lrd race, Senior sculls-second heat be u Dain of Peekskill, Rathborne of New Athletics, Gaasel of Grammeroy, New J. O'Donnell of New Orlean-lBath e winning in 9:35 Gaisel second, in 9:46 the four-oared race between the Hopes of Orleans, and the Mutuals, of Albany, the pas had a slight lead in the stat, but the tuals won by six lengths. Time: 9:181. the final heat of the senior single sculls, of the Tritons, of Newark; Rathborne. of New York Athletics : MoMillan, of Phtla his and Mumford. of New Orleans, were a testants. .The interest was very great. thousand persons witneased it. Lee and borne got off even, and soon left MoMillan Mumford, the latter being half a length d. Lee won. neat raee was for the double soulls; oasl hbet was betwes the Hoes of New e t3qaed Mseale of Atias,. T M tuals t -IEth got ahead in the la-t quarter, winning it 8:31E Toe tenth and last race was the second hea of the double soule, and was contested by the Hudson Club, of Jersey City, Hope Club, o New Orleans, and Friendship Club. of New York. The Hopes took the lead at the start and kept it t) the finish, winning in 8:311 The Friendships second. LAaT Amznic BxRAID Ikro Mzxrco -On the night of the 16th Col Yoong, with twc battalions of onvalry, erossed the Rio Grande and surrounded Newtdn ear)y. in the morning They oharged the town for the purpose of capturing the notorious stock thief, Areola, but he had fled, riding off bareback, without clothes or arms. The Alcade of Newtown was interviewed, and was induced to seoompany Col. Young to this sideof the river, when he stated that Areola stile cattle from Texas for a living, taking the stolen stock to Mexico, where he sold it, the reghlar Mexican troops being the purchasers, and the Mexican officers knowing the stock to be -stolen. The Aloade also gave Information impliaoting high Mex ioan ffloiials in the robberies. Owing to high water a part of Maokenzile's force failed to ross, and the trail of the stolen stok being obliterated, Col Young's cimm and was forced to return. MIC LLANOUB On the 22nd Blaine made a strong speech against Inflation and in support of specie pay. ment.- At Moaroe ,the Onmgrssional Conveotien nominated Gten. J. Ploy ing for Congress.--Drig asetorm on the 17sh, a magazine contasIing 1,100 barrels of powder, was struck by lightning. A terrible explosion followed killing three persons The explosion was heard 11 miles.-- O the 17th, in Bos ton, O'Leary finished his 400 mile walk In 122 hours. He had 20 minutes to spare Carefully prepared statistics of the State Las bor Bureau show that there are 28805 working people unemployed in Msssaohnoete.- Ex Queen Christina, of Spain, died on the 22nd at Havre.- General Mezentslon, Chief of the Russian Emperor's Private Police, died last week of wounds received from assessins. TENNESSEE'S PUBLIC DEBT. On the 16th inst. the Democratic State Con vention, assembled at Nashville, adol ted a declaration and address, from which we repub lish this extract, as being of special interest to the people of Louisiana: For five years the National Radical Republi can party upheld and protected an irresponsi ble minority in the usurpation of our State Government, and permitted it to waste the substanoe of our unrepresented and Im poverished people by burdensome taxation, and the lswns and sale at an enormous discount of millions of bonds, the proceeds of whihob, in great part, were converted to the private use of its party favorites, and when the control of the State Government was recovered by our people they were threatened by military gov ernment if they presumed to question the validity of the bonds so issued. We under took to provide for these bonds as a part of our public debt. As Demoorats we point with pride to the fact that since the accession of our party to power it has not created a dollar of debt, but has paid millions upon the exist ing debts. It has steadily reduced the ex penses of the administration of the State Gov ernment. It has attempted to meet all the ob ligations of the State, just and unjust. By reason of circumstances over which we have had no control, we are no longer able to meet the requirements of our credltars. The cost of all our productions exceeds their market value. Our mechanics and laboring people are without remunerative work. OJr merchants are making no gairs. None are prosperous save corporationr, interest takers and money lenders. We recognize among ourselves wide differetoas of opinion as to t te true mode and measure of payment of our public obligations; but for the present these differences of opinion afford no just occasion for disturb;ng that unity which is so essential to the complete success of our party in its great stroggle for the liberation of the country. We ourdially unite, however, in declaring tbht we are op posed to the repudiation of toe Just indebted ness of the State, and that we are in favor of an equitable adjustment of our public indebt edness. But to the end that this question may be put out of the polities of this rtate, we de clare that we are for the submission to the people, for their ratification or rejection at the ball t-box, at a separate election, of any ad justment of the8tate debt which may be made by the Legislature, and until souh adjustment shall have been made and ratified by the peo ple, we declare that we are opposed to the levy of any greater tax upon the people than may be necessary for the pamens of tshe ex penses of the State Governments economically administered. We demand the adoption of a constitutional provision prohibiting the State forever from borrowing money and issuing bonds, except sooh as may be isseaed in compromise of the present dett. We demand the reduction of the fees of officers, in conformity to the general shrinkage of values and stringency of the times, and the adoption of a maximum standard, all fets in excess to go into county treasuries for the use of schools. E H. Adams & Bro., 594 Magazine street, are offering spelal bargains o all departments of dry goods this wsk. Pe flAt elses stablesy of all kinds go to In Yellow Fever News From Neighboring Towns. ai - w it ORENADA, MISS. f8 * Dr. Mandeville has returned from Grenada whither he went some two weeks ago to at- hi t tend the sick. As far as he could learn there ye have been in all 103 deatte since August 1st cr He describes the fever as being of a very ma- to lignant type, and in many instances of two of a more paroxysms. Black vomit is not frequent o in the fatal cases; the disease sesms t attack at e the kidneys more violently than is generally he t observed in yellow fever, and sometimes the f patients die from effusion of blood in the brain. joi , Rapid conaestion is the characteristio of the I type, and Dr. Mandeville has observed that in tb s many instances a low typhoid form of fever ba supervened upon the convalescent stage. t a Several causes are assigned by the people of r Grenada for the origin of the fever. Accord- 'm log to one theory it was prodnoed by the open- (01 ing of a oer which rurs through one of the priooipal streets. In this sewer were found fot many oaroasses of hogs, dogs, cats and other I animals, which were In a condition cf putre- br r faotten, and noder the torrid hat of the sun thi were shortly decomposed, giving off gases of a I nature mpost deleterious t, health. A Mrs. i Field, who lived near this sewer, which was left open for weeks, was taken ill and died. for Her malady was pronounced bilious fever, and of her funeral was largely attended. Other oases I of a similar characser followed, and in a few Put days about thirty Ave persons were taken jel down. The disease was thee pronoense4 yel. the low fever, and the people commeuoed fleeing m from the city. The exodus was continued until not over 350 were left. Another bypo thesis which has been put forward to aooount SW for the appearance of the fever was, that Mrs. thi Field, shortly before her Illness, had received let a dress from New Orleans, and Head been ino- lee footed by the garment. About seventy-five colored persons were stricken with the disease prevailing at Grenada, which ooccasioned con- Occ siderable alarm among the people of their race. When the fever broke out the town Io - c snt.id - pUlaii a a 3,000. N" " ., only 40 white persons liable to sickness re- wI main. VICKSBURo We ricksburg, Aug. 22 -The yellow fever Is at: taoking negroes, a number of whom were stricken down to day. It is estimated there were fully fifty new cases to day. Ten deaths t up to 3 p. m. There is great need of physi- lint oans..Dre. RBobbins and Belfas are improving bal and in a fair way of recovery. Some estimate the there are600 cases of yellow foyer here, but tiox the general estimate is a little over 300. Ket Sheriff Flanagan, of Warren coanty, publishes a call on State and county , filers throng- F out t se conutry for financial aid to the suffer- we era here. Vieksburg, Aug 22 -Dr. S. Choppin : Epi- V demio very vrlent and mallgoant. Moch up worse than in New Orleans. Great want of nurse and physicians. Five of regular corps We of M. D.'s absent fromr post. Twenty-fi otve deaths yesterday from yellow fever. Can you help nas ED. G. BANlS, M. D. The negroes have organized and proffered their services to aid and nurse the sick. f i MMrrPHIS. he From forty to sixty new cases a day are re- atte ported and Iron t:o totwenty eeaths. Thous-. les ands of people have left the city, and a large sboi number of the very poor have been sent into poll are camp. The charitable societies are thorough- a w ly organized and are doing all in their power We for the sick. The clergy of the Episcopal der Church have sent an argent appeal to their met brethren throughout the Uunion for assittance. met a Pt MISCELLANEOUS Stat Three cases of fever are reported at Holly won Springs. All refugees. tact At Cincinnati the first bale of new cotton ceet received was sold on the 22od for $1155, and of b the money sent South to relieve the fever tion atricken. Th In Philadelphia $1400 have already been iesn subscribed. or a Dr. Warren Stone, who has done noble ser- men vice at Post Eads, reports that there were only the two new cases and no deaths lass Thursday, orly men and that be will leave there for home aon. are The leather merchants of New York have D sent $1000 t3 the Howard Association. "be From all parts of the country aslettance is and being forwarded liberally to the fever stricken The cities. tl KEARNEY. lte men In a recent speech on Boston Common, "ho Kearney spoke as follows: gent Boston is a religions city; they take the great exception to my so-called profanity. St (Laughter.) I have in my hand a Bible, or 3 and for the benefit of the pious Frauds of gold Massachusetts, (applause,) I propose to an' read a chapter. I will read from the fith the chapter of the Book of James. It says: ther 1. Go to now, ye rich men, weep and the howl for your miseries that shall come and upon you (applause.) Shal 2. Your riches are corrupted, and your to b garmet are moth-te (applause.) od "d TWi seo seta . Al",s ag againat you, and shall eat your flesh as it were Are. Ye have heaped treasure together for the last days (loud shouts). 4. Behold, the hire of the laborers who - have reaped down your fields, which is of you kept back by fraud, crieth; and the cries of them which have reaped are en tered into the oars of the Lrd of Ssbaoth. 5 Ye have lived in pleasure on the earth, and been wanton; ye have nourished your hearts, as in a day of slaughter (hisses). 6. Ye have condemned and killed the jout; asd he doth not resist you. 7. Be patient, therefore, brethren, unto the coming of the Lord. Behold, the hen baudnpin waiteth for the precious fruit of the earth, and hath long patience for it, until he receiver the early and latter rain (pries of "Yes.") 8 Be ye patient; 'stablish your hearts, for the coming of the Lord draweth nigh. 9. Grudge not one against another, brethreon, lest ye be condemned; behold, the Judge standeth before the door. 10 Take, my brethren, the prophets, who have spoken in the name of the Lord, for an example of suffering affliction and of patience. 11. hold, we count them happy which eudua Ye have heard of the patience of jobs: el e seen end of the Lord ; tbham LoIb ery pitiful, and of tender mercy. 12. But above all things, my brethren, swear not ; neither by heaven, neither by the earth, neither by any other oath; but let your yea be yea, and your nay nay ; lest ye fall into condemnation. The codYlusion of his address on this occasion is as follows : "in conclusion, my fellow-workingmen, I offer this sentiment: "Awake I arise our work begins anew. We'll show these thevesmand bondholders what wolk ngmeann cn do. We'll do t with our bullets, if our ballots the do fall. And we'll drive these moon eyed lepers back by steamshlp and by rail." "This sentiment," says the Pilot," was in terrupted with outburste of applause, the line "We'll do it with our bullets, if our ballots they do fail," being greeted with the most violent and prolonged demonstra tion of approbation on the part of Mr. Kearney's auditors." From the editorials in last week's Pilot we take these extracts: We waited and listened before we made up our minds at out Dgnnis Kearney. We published his speeches without comment. We proposed to Judge him not by what others said, but by his own words. * * It must be admitted that sinee Dennis Kearney came East he has not brought forward a single idea for the consideration of intelligent men. "Pool your issues," he cries in every speech ; but he does not attempt to define or propose what the issues shall be. "Capture the State," he 1 shouts; but he gives no asuggestion of a i policy when the State is "captured." We I are not of those who oppose and contemn I a workingman who assumes to be a leader. We welcome ohim as a healthy sign of < democracy. But workingmen like other t men must proceed according to civilized t methods. A union of men, utterly without r a policy, except the desire of "capturing a State" so as to control its official power, a would be a dangerous and uncivilized a factor. The workingmen of this country a need wise leaders. There are half a score t of burning questions for their cobsidera- a tion and action. Has Dennis Kearney any I messageto deliver on any of these subjecteh a The workingmen are all divided on their t iessues. In another column we give fifty o or sixty remedies proposed by working- e men to the Hewitt Committee, ranging all 2 the way fromhbeabofltion of labor and prop- b erty to the abolition of money and govern- . ment. On which of these, or on what else a are the workingmen to agree ? Dennis Kearney's repeated allusions to e "ballets, if ballots fail" is crass ignorance 1 and deflance of 'temocratic principles. it There is no danger of ballots failing. If the workingmen of this country have in- a telligence enough to be united-for it takes II intelligent and practical ideas to unite o men-they are sure to succeed, for they ti have the majority in numbers. To talk of o "bullets" simply proves that the intelli- 1 gence to unite is absent, and this is to libel a the workingmen. fi Shall the workingmen support free trade or protection t Which is best for them, c gold, silver, untaxed bonds, inflation, or t an "inconverttible paper currency t" Shall I the Government seise the railroads ? Shall a there be a division of public lands among I the poor I Shall idle lnvestments be taxed s and shall bosoiess investments go untaxed? I Shall there be ans issue of treeasury notes a to buy up the iatereet bearig bonds In I God's nae, propoe essft ig, Kearaey, r ve ti feers Ad blbther t and the "*limy imps of bell" who publish r newspapers. Have you anything to say, man, that is worth saying 1 The country will listen to f you. Do you really represent the working men, or, using the name of the working. - men, have you simply come to Massachn setts as the hired stump orator of General Butler I Remember, Kearney, it is no enemy who speaks. Every word we say here will reach the eyes or ears of a million work ingDmen. In their name, for their ainterests, we condemn your intemperate coarse. You commit a crime when your furious and blind utterances hold up the cause of La bor to public derision. It iascharged that you are "a Protestant Irishman and an Orangeman." We don't care for that-though we don't believe it. You have not come as an Irishman, a German, a Protestant or a Catholic-but plainly as a Citizen. That is good; and now all we ask of you is from this out to study the real wrongs of workingmen and propose remedies : to abandon abuse and adopt argument; to admit that it is not a crime to grow rich by honest means; to make friends for the workingmen, not enemies; to eay something )reeti evb( f time you speak, and not to speak till you have the useful word ready; to say no thing about General Butler, but a great deal about the reasons why workingmen should vote for him; in a word to be a leader by prudence, foresight and common sense, instead of by filthy adjectives, riotous allusions, absurd advice and brase kettle oratory. IS THERE TO BE ANOTHEB I - FAMINE. Boston Pilot. The year 1878 will be memorable as one of famines. India, China and Brasil have received its devastating visits. In India, r as Lrd Napier declared in the House of t Lords on the 26th ult., the ground in some ii parts was covered with the bones of human J victims, in Mysore alone, one third of the population having disappeared. In China tl a Catholic Bishop stated that people had 0 devoured members of their own family, C recalling the scenes of 450 in Italy. And d now in Morocco it is asserted that 3,000,000 a persons are suffering from want of food, a and thousands are in a state of starvation, g and a resident writes that "the famine will a grow worse from month to month." h The territory under British rule appears is to be peculiarly unfortunate in the visits of famine. It devastated England in 1193, 1395 and 1438, so that the people were it compelled to devour dogs and make bread tt of fern roots; and there were also three s great famines in that country during the m Iast century. In Bengal in 1771, nearly the whole population was swept away, he and even within the last twelve years hi British India was visited by famine three gi times. Lt Once more from Ireland come the omino di one symptoms of famine. The failure of sa the potato crop threatens for the seventh n time within this century, to bring on its of ravages. There is danger that the scenes hi may be renewed of 1814, 1816, 1822, 1831, th ard of 1846 and '47, in which latter years, th according to John Martin, there were half at a million victims. It is significantly stated dr that the present season in Ireland as beer, almost a precise repetition of that in 1847. From King's County, Galway, Kildare, and other counties come roports of the potato blight, and in some cases it is said the tur nips are also attacked. A Moneymore to correspondent of the Doblin Freemas, July 26, states that in that section the potato hanlms ere black and the tubers tainted. l,( A Galway paper states that near Bailiu- dy aeloe the stalks are, in almost every ase, col withered, a circumstance never known bi within living memory so early. The Irish Tb Farmer, in a lengthy article on the crops in the West and northwest of Ireland, says: of "Lsst year the potatoes of all kinds were an almost total failure, the yield in some me lnstances not paying for a tenth of the cost sd of planting, and if a similar disaster were ab to befall the people this year, little short tbi of a famine would be the result. Tae sio Farmer, however, speaks hopefully and ku says that if dry weather should set in, no obh further danger need be apprehended. w` The last Irish famine showed that the lb° country produced enough to feed twice as the population. Vast quantities of land Tb lay unreclaimed while hundreds of thou- oi sands starved. O'Connell slid that if Ireland had a parliament of her own, they would meetithe evil by temporarily closinlg th Irish ports against the exportation of food, no sad stopping distillation. Yet that was wl the time when the British Parliameat is be repealing the Corn Laws Ia Bogisad, im t b Irst l tesmoy patleg b prices, while absentee landlords s most of their means out of Ireland. J we hope that before another famine | visit Ireland, she will have a home Par- - liament to meet it with home legislation. IIIPPOLYTE OLADOWIFKI. Mobile Register, Col. H. Oladowski died at Columbus, I eorgia, on Friday night. He was em ployed there by the Federal Government upon the improvements of the Chattahoo ohe river, and thus died In the service of the Government which engaged the best years of hie life from 1830 to 1860. HiL remains reached Mobile last alght, and be will be buried to-day from the Cathedral, at ten o'clook. Col. Oladowski was a Pole. He was born in 1798, and died in his igbtieth year. He was an odfcer in the Reslan army, with the rank of captain, when be joined the Polish insurrection of 1830. He was captured and sentenced to impriena meat for life in Siberia, but eseapes through the aid of a Poliah lady, who changed clothes with him in pHison. When his unhappy native country was erashed from the map of nations by th*e over wbmelmisg forevs the Cast, the ahae and unfortunate Qladowski seounh asylum in Amerle.. Hie military quima and eminent scientie attainmentse Nsenmi him at once a non-eommiaeioned appoint meot in the service of the army of the. United States. For thirty years he was attached to the Federal ordnance depart ment. At the outbreak of our olvil war be was in charge of the arsenal at Baton Rouge. Gen. Bragg, who knew his value, at ones seured him an appointment as eaptario artillery in the Confederate regular ser vice and made him chief of the ordnosee department of the army at Pensacola. Oladowski accompanied Gen. BraE and remained his chief of ordnance, and- after the retirement of Gen. Bragg, was retained in the same position by Gen. Joseph . Johnston. When the war closed be east his lot with the Booth, and abided by the fortenese o our people. He did for as and asted to. wards us, as he had done and aeted for blh down-trodden Poland. Like Koselushr and Puluaki, he bhad drawn his sword for a people strnugling for liberty and free government, and be had thrown away the scabbard. All his hopes and sopiratiose had been centered in the Confederagy, and in hib old age he ast hie lot with or pee pe. After the war Gen. Bragg seared bi valuable services upon the harber improvements of Mobile by : and later en the Federal Government gave him employ ment upon the river and harbor improve meant of this district. Col. Oladowski was the soul of honor as he was of patriotism. In his last siebknes he was unwilling to draw bhis pay as a government employee, as be imagined that in his feeble condition he was not ren dering service commensurate with his salary. A true man has been taken from us at a ripe old age, but too soon for the old Confederate soldiers who remain be bind him to forget his eminent services to the South. The patriot of Poland and of the Confedersey will sleep in the cemetery at Mobile, and many an old soldier wilt drop a tear upon his tomb. AFFLICTEDL) "El' ORLEANS. 5I Salo Catbolic Union. The terrible scourge, yellow fever, continues to bring desolation to uncmerons homes l New Orleans; and many are tldelog far from the pest stricken streets. But the priest remains fearlhsily at his post to soothe with the eoas Ileions of religion the lest iuoments of the dyinr ; and the geIt e 8tster of Charity be. oomes a heroine in those dismal days. Well bLtb haveofallen bravely-martyrs of ohaerty. hbe one was Sleter Igoatia; the other we be Ileve to be (spite of the telegraphie banlieg )f names) Rev. John Lemy, C. A. Faeter Esmy was born to Bofalo, and having joined the assalists while yet in boyhood, enjoyed more than ordinary advantages of a seprioer doaetioo--portion of which was imparted abroad He was for a long time profesor I l lbe Seminary .1 oar Lady of A 8Sepe6 mion Bridge ; and was well anda kown more espeelally in this elty and teB.. hbeaser. Father Lamy was Im wed w:th mental gifts, and goe to graveih s the lower of his age. He was maob attlbehd to bhe lamentel Father Rice under whose pser sel role be had lived so long and happily. rbey meet in eternity, their deaths having *o. surred with but few weeks betweo. Give thy son his way and be shall thee afraid. G.ve him not liberty andle not at hbe devices. Bow down his seek while he is yoang, sad beat hbl sides While he as a hild, leot be grow latbbes etnd dursd thJmnem. Iso bh ass te