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Morning Star andCathollo Wessenger or.n \t C!bg W:sse
Ike gos . ru518 "dOn~aspaey, li -uCbl Uue The oirseotrsofthsompanyares THUMa on STo i oa ea m mIb x aOL O 116nr PU C U wi u e apof a of th eesfg Most Rev. Nro. bishopo New Orleaum, authority of the DIocese, to eupily am Presient.admitted want in New Orlesam, ain bs WM *Caa..- iePesdn.mainly devoted to the interests athoi hrh twl b lnss b Very Rev. T . pRA , holitics ee t wheri nth onlcg Very Rev. C. Movrua~rw. ~wth Cathoi rihs buate wll eggg BeI. T J. Esx..- iniquity in high places. witheat regss be Rev. T . J. SMITn , C . M . teo u Iy or parties. e t he Rev. T.7 S`rK C.[ s.ight. of all men, it wilepcal Rev. B. A. NErrHaRT, C. 88. B. pion the temporal rights of the psss. Very Rev. P. F. AuIr ', _ r . . P. E. Moaiixza. prsejIao .,ba. JOHN T. Grnoxe. I Weu t approveeof the aoreidaI 30KM4 MOCATIRKY, intaking, and commend it to the Ca of our Diocese. "l1 eommunicationeare to be addressed to the g J. M. ARcuatenor Editorofft.MornntgslerendCatholseifesenke.a DesmberI., meeT. rblieationesa-wo.116 eoydraustreet, eorner of Camp. "HOW BEAUTIFUL ARE THE FEET OF THEN THAT BRING GLAD TIDINGS OF GOOD THINGSI" Terms-UlsCopyo scenta;yasg-a A m VOLUME XI. NEW ORLEANS, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 29, 1878. NUMBER 34. Morning Star and Catholic i.is.zenuer. I SOW OELUANS. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 20 Ia-8. a TELEGRAPHIC SYUXART. lCondensed from Assoclated Press Telegraems.] sORSIGN.a RosE.-On the 25th the Holy Father reoeiv- b ing a number of Piedmontese pilgrims, ex- v pressed his pleasure that the seasen for pilgri- a mages had returned, and that the first to ar- t, rive were the citizens of Italy, a country de- * stined to preserve within its bosom the See of w the Vicar of Christ. He said that efforts are fi making to root out faith, but people of Italy v would not allow it to be taken from them. He was confident that the Catholics of Italy T would continue their allegiance to the church, the more because the diffitolties of the Pon tiff's position are becoming more serious. De voted sore of the church-ought to devise some jnust and legitimate means for ameliorating the e situation. Several German Bishops are expected in Oo- pi tober to report on the operation af laws in d their dioceses. Some expellid Bishops have also been summoned to the Vatican to consult 0! concerning their future positions. These steps are connected with the pending negotiations et between the Vatican and Germany. o FaAocz.-Gambetta's speech against the oi Catholic Church has created a profound seusa- a tion throughout the country. Though the Rad ioal papers generally support the ex-Diotator, oc they agree in blaming him !for being so out spokeo, as his words have created muohiuneas- bi inese among the moderate Republicans. It is b not thought that thespeech will contribute toc the sucocess of the Republicans in the approach- ti Ing Senatsrial eleotione when they hoped to Ti secure a majority in that body. As published *t in the Republique Francaise, Gambetta's own paper, it is much toned down. AusTRIAN OccuPaTno OF BOSNIA -After p several more severe engagements, in one of f wTtch-the-rkatrisas-defeated--7000-*surgents and Turkish regulars, themselves losing 400 killed and wounded, the Austrians have suo- gr ceeded in taking all the strongholds and strat- l egio points in Bosnia and may now he oonsid. us ered as masters of the country. GERMuANY.-Attention has been prineipally p directed during toe week to the action of the Sab-Committee to which the anti-Socialist bill le was referred. At first the National Liberals th voted with the Conservatives, giving the go ov emrnment a majority as against the Centre or Catholio Party and the Progreeaitst. Snbme- th quently, however, the government found itself in in a minority and several propositions made i by Count Ealenburg, Minister of tbe lLtrior, of were voted down. It is not considered very probable that the bill will pass the Reiobhetag. ag ANoTmau WAR IN PROFPncT.-The irrepres- th: alble confliot between Englanod and BRussia an has broken out in Asia, attended by seach cir- wi camatances as strongly indicate the danger of a war between the two countries. Afghanistan Sb stands in theehighway between the outpoets rim of nRussia and thoese of her submissive allies on hi, the one side, and that jewel of the British 8b Crown, India, on the other, Both England ab and Russia have long been coquetting with be the Ameer of Afghanistan, trying to secure no his friendship. Recently the Viceroy of India sent a message to the Ameer, stating that he would at an early day send a mission of high I officials to Cabol. The letters remained no- the answered and when the mission reached the Co Alimnsjid river, the offloer were not only re- see fused permIssion to cross, but were told that wa they would be shot if they attempted to pass. miu There is little doubt that the threat was made fol in pursuance of the Ameer's orders, thus prov- J nlug conclusively that he Is under the immedi- not ate influence of Russia. The English and I' Anglo-Indian pipers unite in calling upon the me Government to demand a fall apology from Gei the Ameer, in default of which they call for Ap his chastisement. Gen. Roberts, commandant 1 of the frontier, has already started with seoret das orders for his head quarters, and 12.000 men DAi are concentrated on the frontier. ver MExiCO.-President Diaz has sent a message ape to the Mexioan Congress stating -that Mexico we desired to cultivate peace with all nations, es- ing peoially with the United States, and is de- saul termined at the same time to maintain iets in- hie dependence and honor. The President also Jot says the Senate aotborized the Executive to ern treat with the American Government for mu- ocr toal military co-operation on the Rio Grande, alo but asked as a condition to snbch co-operation, In 1 that te order given to Gen. Ord be counter- par anded. The United States refused, and the Sta eilcan Government agreed to nothing. ro Reliable information received at Gen. Ord's el eadquarters, in San Antonio, state that the elioan Government has ordered the troops t Monterey to the Rio Grande frontier. 5000 T Inforcements are en route to that border. Ital ,000 has been appropriated for mobilizing Jap his foroe, Gen. Navparayo being in comman J UNITED sTATas. aga WASINGTON. - Surgeon General Wood. libe orth, of the Marine Hospital Service, having sent 0ived from a lady $250, given on condition and s5a suffioient amouot be contributed to pay fve ipanse of a commission of experts to be stre Safter consultation with leading mem- coanl of the American Publio Health Assoola- Epi oto tnvestigate the yellow fever epidemic, for atre and canse of the disease, and especially Col. prevention, te0 National Relief Commission A on the 24;h mdopted a resalution calling npon ed a the Cham ers of Commeroe of New York, Phil- ren adelphia, Boton, Baltimore, St. Louis, Chi- floee cago and Cincinnati, eking each ifthey will wif not contribute, and bow mush, to aid In this The nhseessa l l!-avesgatioe, If, the response. are wat or pledges its material co-operation. The expen. I see of such a commission will be about $6000, rse. and the investigation should be commenced - while the epidemic is in progress, and com pleted after it has eased. On the 25th Dr. Woodworth left for Now York, to oonsnlt the officers of the American Publio Health Associ ation on this sulbj ot. For a week a negro named Cohen, followed - by a mob of 400 or 500 other negroes and a few Pa ez- whites, has exercised a species of terrorism is Cri- opon the people of Washington, matching to at- through the streots, making incendiary fe de- speeaches and compelling laborers to strike of work. The patience of the authorities was gi are finally exhausted and the mob was put down sly with a strong hand. b He SoUTH CAROLINA AND MAesACHUSE-TS.- ti sly There is now no doubt that when the Demo o, crate allowed Hayes to be counted in as Presi- Os on- dent o dent it was upon the understanding that of me Hampton and Nicholls were not to be disturb he ed in their positions as Governors respectively Co of South Carolina and Louisiana. On their m Spart they agreed that there should be no pro in secations for " pnrely political"offenses. They ge e did not agree, however, to grant immunity for 0o 2t criminal Lffonses committed by politicians. Jo They have faithfully adhered to their pro ps spises, but have allowed the law to take its Scourse with reference to those politicians who he need their offilial places for pnrposee of whole sale robbery. Especially has this been the col case in South Carolina where a number of in fr, amoue thieves have been convicted by juries wC t- composed partly of negroes and others of their P01 own political faith. H. H. Kimpton, one of the i is biggest thieves of the lot, has been indicted, ch but is now in the State of Masssobahusette. Ao h- cording to law Gov. ampton isened a reqaisi- un to tln on Gov. Q& recder of Kimpton. St oThe latter uruu o or the requisition a rn stating that he did not believe that Kimpton tb3 was to be prosecuted fbr stealing but would be Ch er pereenuted for his political acts. die of Gov. Hampton has sent Gov. Rice an answer die from bwlah the following is an n rraot: D'I regret that the Chief Executive of the . great State of Massachoe tts shbould have com- 6 c Smitted so flagrant a violation of the supreme law of the land. A violation irreparable in its nature, as the State anffering thereby has no des y possible redress. Had you confined yourself to on be giving simple refusal to surrender the fogitive, poI ill I should make no furthercommerts upon your 7 le letter, as the disregard by the executive an- eat v thority of one St ste concerns the whole people 93 i or of the United States, but inasemuch as you have Sseen fit to base your action on the grounds Per lf that in your jadgment the object in procuring of ladictment against Pattereon, Parker and out SKimpton, do' a not appear to be for the purpi se dal Sof trying Kimpton for the crime charged tore rg against him, but for a aiifferent purpose, it is to-i gmy duty as Governor of South Carolina to add ma s- that your statement is entirely unwarranted, se Ia and t> repel the unworthy imputation as I do Lai r- with indignant scorn." fev TiiE INDIANS -Col. Miles telegraphs Gen. cis n Sheridan: Six Indians from Sitting Bull ar- 2l rrived at Fort Keogh to ascertain on what terms Alf in his people will be permitted to surrender. Gen. Rot Sheridan replied he was not especially anxious we, d about the Indians who went north coming and Sback, but if they do come the terms must be of a unconditional eurrender. Ths as fnie ie POLITICAL thre h MAESACHVSETTs -Pursuant to orders from The I- the i-t ate Central Committee the Democratic poes eis Convention met in Boston on the s25th. Its reli a- session was very orderly. Judge Abbot, who it was one of the members of the Electoral Com- Si e. mission, was nominated for Governor, and a Si e full State ticket pot in the field. g r- John Boyle O'Reilly, of the Pilot, declines the the i- nomination fir Auditor on the Butter ticket. as u d Nxw YORK.-Tue Democratic Convention is bi ae met at Syracuse on the 2'3:h, and nominated as n George B. Bradley for Judge of the Court of ir Appeals. t The Repnbicsn Convention met the same Se it day at Saratoga, and nominated George N. pct n Danforth. Conkling was President of the Con- last vention. lie made a strong speech in favor of nam e specie and against greenbacks- His address Hoa o was also decidedly in favor of the bondhold- H. V - ing interests. Referring to the Democrats, he of tt a- iead: ''Tnurman and Pendleton in Ohio, Voor- The - hiee and Gov. Hendricks in Indiana, General is fa o Johnston in Virginia, and Western and South- dow o ern leaders of the Demooracoy generally; Dem- of m Socratio conventions, even in New England, cry fol t , aloud for huge sobemes-more paper money. Tk In the West the Demooratio party becomes a Bett party of inflastion; in New Jersey and other here a States furious Demoorats and Infastionists are good progressing. In Maine a large portion of the mini e Democracy vcted for expansion. Redi Shis d s Msc3LLANaoUs. love 3 There was an irruption of Mount Vesuviaus, Se SItaly, on the 22d. - A recent census of Kini C Japan shows the population to be 34,000,000. Ma The volcano at Cotopaxi, Euonador, is Out again in eraption.-A telegram from Broussels, this Belgium, says that the printer of a pamphlet peop Slibeling the Emperor of G.'rmsny has been feria sentenoed to eighteen months' imprisonment their I and $100 fine, and the author in contomacy to calle Sfive years and $400 fine. The Torks have obhee s trenghtened their Grecian frontier and have Rev. Sconcentrated 50,000 men in Toesaa!y and uas w - Epiros -Col. W. H. MoCardle, is a candidate New for Secretary of State of Msisalsippi to succeed Cath Col. Falooner, who died of fever last week.- theuit I A meeting of citiz ns of Nashville has appoint- Tu Sed a committee to collect a fond for the child- Se ren of Col. Butler P. Anderson, who sani- All t - fed his life at Grenada nursing the sick. His Be 1 wife died a few days after he was buried. this a The brig Sallie Brown, of Pensacola, was utet Swater-logged and diamantled at sea. Her of tb a arew were taken of by the iteamer Carondelet. this I DO- The Fever in Memphis, o .e Vicksburg and Other w 3r. Southern Towns. ' he Pe ci. A' 01* MEMPHIS. -5 ed Friday, Sept. 20-Deaths to last night 2250 ew Fifteen volunteer physicians have died and mm twenty are sick; thirteen Catholic and Protes. ug tant physicians have fallen victims to the D. try fever. he Sixty-two deaths today. Oljial nutioo is .as given that no more physicians needed. wn The pathological observations upon the dead 0o bodies have been very extensive and exhaus- be tive. They are conducted by Professor T. O. ne Bommera, M. D., of Nashville, assisted by Drs. ei- Overall, of Murfreesboro, Tenn., and Chevues, at of Savannab,Ga. They haveshown important 21 b- lesions at the base of the brain, a boxwood ly colored liver, degenerated kidoey andan enor- Tc sir monisly bypotrophied spleen in every instance. o- Ana'ysss of urine and of the fluids of the body ey generally are being daily made. o Saturday, Sept. 21-64 deatth for thoe twenty- at f fonr bonrs ending noon to-day. Rev. Father ga o- John of Columbus, Ga. arrived last night pa to Sunday, Sept. 22-33 debtbe, including9 ool ho ored. le- Monday, Sept. 23-Deaths, 42 white and 22 be colored. gr n- Tuesday. Sept. 24-Deaths, 56; of which 13 wi es were of colored persons. Several oases are re- tic ir ported at Hopefield, Arkansas, right across the be river. ca d, Wednesday, Sept. 25-Deati a. 45 The only o cheering signs noticed are the daily increasing number of convalesoents who are seen on the t . streets. An address has been issuned by a meet- t i ing of Howards andjrominent itlison.stating 1o that no further oontributions are required. Po S Thursday. Sept. 26-Deaths, 43 Dr. L A. 21 Cheeves, volunteer physician from Savannah, Br er died last night. art VICKSBURO sit ie Saturday, Sept. 21 -Deaths 12, 6 whites and Br o. 6 colored. Ni ce Sunday, Sept. 22 -6 deaths and 23 new cases. Th ts Monday, Sept. 23.-7 deaths. Tne fever has On to decreased to much that visiting physicians and Oe o nurses are going to other points. Fever is re e, ported at Delhi, La., toree miles below here. Re ir Tuesday, Sept. 21 -Only 3 deaths, the small Dr 3. set number in several weeks. Weather warm, D Ie 93 in the shade, and many relapses renorted. fro re Wednesday, Sept. 25 -Deaths 12-5 colored On is persons end 7 jrbite children under eight years At g of age. The fevercontinoesincreaslngthrough- all d out Warren county. New cases are heard of of in daily. At Bivers 1S cares are reported. Doo con ,i tore, nurses and medicines have been sent there is tonight. Toe fever at Lake, Miss., is very fet d malignant; more doctors and nurses will be d, sent there tomorrow Irom Victesbnrg. At to Lawrence, Mise., on 0. and M. Railroad, the Z fever is very bad; doctors, nurses and medi- dos ciues will also be sent there to morrow. nee S Thursday, Sept. 26 -Deathe 12; among them "Ts Alfred Reid, of Washington City; Stuart twi Roach, of Ybzuo City, who came here three are i weeks ago and offered his services to the How- teli ard Association. Wm. M. Rockwell, President bus Sof the Howard Association, died at 5 a. m. out The deatbbed scene was very toeaching; many abl friends called to asy farewell. Many houses We throughont the city are draped in mourning. tele n The funeral procescion was very large, com- says c posed of .I1 classee, regardless of color or vill a religi .n Yer GRENADA. H. Sept. 21 -1 death ; 2 new cases. da3 5 Sept. 122 -1 detb ; no new cases. ator Sept. 23 -No deaths and but one new case in A B the past twenty-four honre. The fever is fully 40 c as malignant as it was one month ago. There 1( is but a very little material for it to feed upon. The Sept 2t;.-1 death, no new cases. 1ig HOLLY bPRNGS, MISS. far, SSept. 21.-As the wires were down no re- Al Sports have been sent for two days. Stoce the and last to the death list have been added the nanl names of Dr. T. D. Manning, of Austin, Texas, At SHoward Falconer, J. W. Fennel, Tom jirinkley, case. SH. Wiuborn and H. W. Walker. Dr. Sheldon the: Sof the Can't Get Away-Club of Mobile is sick. TL The situation is growing worse; the hospital Graz l is fall, and it looks as if every man most go Fi down. The God-like Sisters in their mission sprei Sof meroy have paid in their conduct a beauti- Tt Sful tribute to Christian fortitude. on t There are thirteen of them belonging to one( Bethlehem Academy - the Catholio aschool At here-and ten have fallen. The priest-the ports Sgood Father Oberti-died like a true Christian Up minister; his successor, Father Lamey, of the deat Redemptorist Church in New Orleans, goes In his daily rounds with a smile on his face we plant love to see. eases Sept. 22 -Deaths 9, new cases 30.-Col. are a SKinloch Falconer, Secretary of State, is dead. Monday, Sept. 23.-Deaths 5, new cases 41. SOut of 13 Sisters of Charity of Bethlehem, of Thb this place, only 1 is left in health. These good people have done so much to alleviate the sof lows ferings of our people that we mourn to see In them fall. No matter what duty they were Rev. called upon to fill, they have performed it with New cheerful smile and without complaint. The Vic Rev. Ben Black having fallen yesterday, leaves Agne us with only one Minister-Father Lamey, of In New Orleans-to visit the sick. We love the are ri Catholics because they fear no danger and do death their whole duty. A. J L HoLLANs for F Tuesday, Sept. 24 -Deaths 10; new cases 20. To Sept. 2.a.-Impossible to get reports of deaths. at Pa All too busy. Situation frightfol. Oceat Sept. 26; -Dr. Lewis, ofDenison Lawn, died Missi this morning, and I should like to pay a trib- nurse ute to this noble man, for he deserves it. One Foi of the good Sisters, Sister Lettia, pasesed away morn Ithis morning. and we all mosra for the lose of ad 4 is one who represents a church and a sisterhood Sthat have etbod by as through all this trouble with their lives in their hands. The aituation is very gloomy, and we need a g-est deal more than we had supposed. 500 - peraons now lie strioken with the fever. About 155 have died, and there are yet over - 500 to take it rand and CANTON, MIss. rtes. Saturday. Sept. 21-Deaths, 2; new oases, 7 the Dr. A T. Semmes is recovering. Sunday, Sept. 22-6 deaths. ois Monday. 86pt. 23-Deaths 1, new cases 23. No abaeteant in fever so far as new asses are lead concerned. About twothirds of the whices aus- have had the fever, but tbere are a great many 1 O. neerroes yet who have not had it. Dra. Tuesday. apt. 24-1 death; 23 new cases. use. 21 WednesdasSept. 25-Deaths 2; new oases t ant 1. If rood Thursday, Sept. 26-Deaths 2 new oases 12. nor- Total cases to date 563; deaths 97. nce. BATON ROoUG, LA. ody Sept 21-1 death and 31 new cases. Sept. 23-For 48 hours ending this morning lty- at 9 o'olock, 3 deaths and 86 new asses. That ther gallant Irishman, Robt. Wiseman, Chief of Police, died at 10 o'clock this morning. col- Sept. 24-= death and 41 new cases. Sept. 25-)eaths 2, new cases 33. 22 Ve bole families are down with the fever. The great firmistees displayed by our population, S13 whIch enables our sick to obtain prompt atten re- lion, has saved many lives. the Sept. 26-No deaths, 24 new casone'r. Total oases to date 893; deaths .46 trily THIBODAUX, LA. the From Labadieville, which is midway be eet- tween T lbodacx and Napoleonville, the fol ing lowing n as was received on the 20th : Of a popnlatl of 130 in Labadieville, 19 have died, A. 21 are sick and 59 are convalescent. In the ah, Brolee settlement in the rear of Labadieville, are 18 cases; on the bayou immediately oppo site the village are several oeases, and in the Brolee-Upper-Bayou-Lee, in the rear of the and Hymel and Leftwioh plantations, are 15 oases. Nine nurses have been sent up from here. In 5ee. Thibodaux four new cases are repotted to day. has One of the 8ieters at the Mount Carmel Con and vent died last eveuing. re- Sept 21 -7 deaths since August 1 t Very . Rev. C. M. Menard was taken sick last night. 11l Dr. Saboprin, dentist, died this morning. rm Sept. 23 -Another death bhas occurred here i. from fever. About ten new cases are reported. red On the Lorio place two children have died. are At Labadieville there have been 30 deaths in Rh- all. The disease is now abating there for want lof of material, buzt s;rending in the adjacent 0 conotry. re Sept 23 -To date 12 deaths from yellow ry fevrer here. be At MISCELLANEOUS. the The telegraph lines to Greenville, Miss., are di- down, hence there is great dilicalty in getting news. On the l .h the report was as follows: em "Total cases 400, total deaths 162. In the last art twenty-four bours there were 18 deaths. We ree are out off entirely from the world, as the iw- telegraph cffice in Vicksburg cannot take our at business; only one operator there. We are m. out of medicine and ice, and have not been ny able to gi t one message through for nine days. ses We conid have gotten relief bnt for this." A tg. telegram, deted Ben Thomond, Miss., Sept. 26, m- says: '-Three hundred deatte to date in Green or ville; among them A. B. Trigg, Mayor, Arthur Yerger, Marshal, and Rev. Duncan Green. E. H. Dennett, operator, was taken down Tues day night, and is a ding condition. No oper ator there now." in At Water Valley, Miss , there had been about ly 40 cases and 15 deaths ip to the 26th. re 1i deaths at Port Gibson, Miss, to the 26th. SThe fever is spreading greatly in the surrooad inmr country. Only one case of fever at Jackson, Mice., so far, and that occurred August 31st. e- At Dry Grove. Miss., a ncomber have died he and many are sick. Fever of the most malig he nant typo. is, At Chattancogn, Tenn. 4 deatLs and 8 new y, cases on the 2Ltm, and 1 death and d cases on n the 25th. k. Tnere have been -1 cases and 40 deaths at at Grand Junction, Tenn. to Five deaths to date in Mobile. Fever rut in spreading at all. - The people of D.catnr, Ala. all left the town on t ie 20th on account of 5 yellow fever cases to one of which proved fatal. ol At Hickman, Ky., 3 or 4 deaths a day are re e ported among refugees. n Up to the 21st there were 115 onases and 21 is deaths at Morgan City, (Brashear City) La. is In Pattersonville, La., and on surrounding are plantations there have been a large number of asses of fever and 15 or 20 deaths. The blacks i. are attacked as well as white persons. SATURDAY MORiNIN 8 N~WS. SThe telegraphio news for Friday is as fol dlowa: a In Memphis there were 2= deaths, including a Rev. J. J. Mooney, Catholic Priest of Nashville. hNew cases 117. SVicksburg reports 14 deaths including Sister a Agnes Weaver of the Bisters of Mercy. f In IHolly Springs, 45 new oases and 10 deaths e are reported for Wednesday ; 23 cases and 11 DEe o deaths for Thursday and 1- ossesand 12 deaths for Friday. Todate 35 eases and 4 deaths are reported . at Passe Christian ; CGt oases and 2J deats at Ire Ocean Springs; and 11 cases and 2 deaths at lost d Mississippi City. Bay St. Lmnis calls for Bare nurses and docurs as the fever is aspreading. Acad SFor the twenty-four hours ending on the Part y morning of the 26th, there were 35 new cases eats I aed 4 deaths io Do..ldsodlile. beM ood DE PROFUNDIS. r hle - Mobile Register. I d a We lay be fore our readers a rare treat to-day 500 t 50-a rich, wierd strain, fresh from a poet's pen Ter. ver -a sad reftrain from a master hand, " -blo sweeps along I 2 he grandest octaves of the heart." 7 The poet-priest eings best the songs of sor- I row-he interprets beast the hearts of his people "in their woe." When the "Conquered Ban ner ' was furled In glory, he embalmed it in a c aret tee song which will keep fresh its immortelles. any And now, when the pestilence comes, and spreads over the land its raven wings, from s s the dark shadows be chants a lamentation which points us all to prayer. IBut he wants 12. * " no narme. noother ame s Than this-a Priest of God." 1E PtCfUNDIS. s Ur Yartu( ROwA. f ug AhI Dayssodark with Death's eclipse I c at Woe are we! woe are we I of And the Nights are Ages long, Prom breaking hearts, thro' palild lipse. Oh, my God! woe are we ! 'he Trembleth the mourners' long,- C on, A blight is falling on the fair. en- And Hope is dying in despair,- t tal And Terror walketh everywhere. I All the hours are full of tears - r Oh, my God! woe are we! a be. Grief keeps watch in brightest eyes- a rol- Every heart is strung with fears fa Woe are we! woe are we I ad, All the light hath left the skies, he And the living awe-strok crowds le, See above them only clouds, Po- Ard around them only shrouds. t he he Ah! the terrib1e&irw T Is *. Woe are they I wee are they I In When last words sink into moans, While lifea's trembling vesper bel.s . t] - Oh, oy God ! woe are we ! ir ry Ring the awl u! undertones' ci it. Not a sun in any day ' Jt li the night-time not a ray - re ALd the d ing aits away at ,d. hi 1d. )Darh! se lark! above-be'.e - of in Oh, my God! woe are oe' m ut Cowereth ervery humanu !;le.- hi nt Wild the wailing; to and fro th Woe are ail! woe are we' Death is victor in the strife :- t In the but and in the ball br He is writing on the wall Ai Dre Doen for many-fears fir all. lit ag ca a: Thro' the cities berns a breath, en at Woe are they! wee are we! en e Bot with dread andl deadi.y wrath; Oi be Life andl Love lock arms in death, A Orto S Woe are they ! woe are all t en Victims strew the Lpectre's path H; i 'h. Sby eyed cblidren softly creep o00 A Where their mothers wall and weep- w 6, In the grave their fathers sleep. pa a- of or Mothers waft their prayers on highb.- w Ofl my Gid I woe are we ' tel 5- With the deadl child on their breast. tre r And their Altars ask the sehy.- tbh Oh, my Christ! woe are we! Pel "Givle the dead, oh. YFather, rest Ar Spare Thy peoplel Mercy' spare! wO Anaeir will not clme to prayer- be Borror moreth every where. Sis 0 elii S And the Tedip:es niss the Priett- a Set d Oh. my God! woe are we the And the rned!e rnoorce the bhil:d s Hosband! at your bridal feast sin y Woe are you ! woe are you ' in nThink how those poor dead eye smined . It i They will never sile again- acq Every tie is cut in twain. ac All the stlengtb of love is ulino e pla Weep I but tears are weak as foam- stlu Woe are ye' we are we nd s the They but break upon the shore labe Winding between Here end Home- lets Woe are ye . woe are we ' p Walling never-nevermore' muail Ah, the dead ! they are so lone, our Just a grave, end lust a stone, are And the memory of a moan. Adie Pray I yes pray , for God is sweet- TI Oh, my God! woe are we from Tears will trickle into prayers When we kneel down at His feet- ceal Woe are we! woe are we: Jam With our trmsses and cur cares. whic He will caru the tortured breast as. He will give the trohled rest- HPows And the dead ie watchebth best. eateh DEATI! OF AN ILLUSTRIOCS IFRANSCO- Be ICISII MA i. band Proma the Lon'on Itegitter. barg Ireland will learn with regret that ebe hse lost one of her most remarkablo sbholars, A Baron M.cGucken tIe 8!ane. member of the Therm Academy of Ir e:rip on, and Belles Lottres in of as Paris, and one of the greatest of modern Ori- worlk entaleits. William MacGocken de 81soe was an so boza in Ielandl, wIeb be lf t in earl life4. HE yon married Miss de Clonard, sister of the brave General Count de Clonard, whose death in 1t4 was sunoh a lose to the French army. The o-day Count de Clonard's father emigrated during ' pen the Revolation, and the general, and we be lieve hil sister, were born in Ireland, the land (f their anoettrs, allied to the family of Ad miral Fonriohon, and to several other, holding high rank in society. Baron do l8ansoe igres t sor- ly regretted, and his lose to literature is ineal sople onlable. After the celebration of Mase in the B chuorch of Passy, the funeral prooeeded on Tee - day to the cemetery of Anteil. When the tin a oofin, covered with flowers, was lowered into relle. the grave, M. Laboulaye read the disooorse. d Among the persons who seperged the coma an with holy water after the prieset had read the from service were M. Laboalaye, Academie den In atlon scoription.; M. Wallon, late Minister of Publio rants Instrnotion; M. Renan, member of the Aoade mie Fran*iaise; and several other mem of note. Ireland was represented by the eminent phyli ciacs, Dr. MaoCarty and J.P. Leonhard. The academicians wore their official costomes. Beveral ladies, in deep mourning, went to the cemetery, and heartfelt tears were shed on the open grave. Madame l'Amorab Fourlohon, wife of the late Minislter of Marine,was among the mourners. Baron deo Blane was olose on ' eighty. He leaves an afflioted widow and two sons, well worthy of such a father, one an offi cer in the army, the other in the oa-y. The following is the tribute of the Academy to the learned Irishmar. It was spoken by IM. Laboolaye : "Gentlemen-We have followed to his last resting place a good man and a worthy oltlsen, and an illustrionus sobolar. Before leaving. allow me, on the part of his colleague of the Academy of Inscriptions and Bellee Lettres, to pay him the last tribute of our respect. William MacGuacken, Baron de Slane, belonged by birth to that Irish nation whloh has given to France so many proofs of friendabipand de votion: M. de slane religiously preserved those traditions, so honorable to both nationse. It laIorother to ennumerte the great srvloee be rendered to France as interpreter to thbe army in Algeria. Everyone knorws that with a people separated from us by their language, their religion, their habits, and traditions, the interpreter is from the very nature of the air cumetances the necessary connecting link and judge of the important interests at t ike. The vitocrious army can do nothing withoot him, and be holds the fate of the vanquished In hie hands. M. de Blane erjoyed the fall oonadenedlt of Marshal Brigeand, who was a good Judge of men. In leaving the country he carried with him the esteem and respect of the Arabe, merited by hise jiust and humane condoet. In the midst of untiring labor, which would have worn out a less energetic nature, M. de Slane found t me for scientitic pursluits. In 1-17 he brought out a translation of the 'Divas' of Amrolkais with ote0; tine years after he pub lished an English translation'of the biographi cal dictionary of 'Iba Khaliskanso,' a work of suhob considerable research as would in Itself entitle him to the character of a great shobolar. On his return to France the chair of Algerian Arabic at the Ecoles Orientals was entrusted to him. In 1i2 be was elected member of the Academy of Inscriptions and Bells Lettres. He succeded our popular and distinguished colleague. M. Charles Magnin. From the mo ment he came smonget ous he took an active part in those publications, not among the leart of the Academy's titles to publio eateem. It was in our proceedings that be printed the text and translatioo of the 'Prologomene,'that treasure of the history of Arabio literature of the eleventh caentoury. M. de Blane was the person selected by the Academy to edit the Arab h'bsorians of the Corusades, a laborious work which he carried on with nit ring zeal notil struck down by tLe cruel malady which bad s. long undermined his healti. M. de BSlane belonged to that great school of Orient sliste which, since the t rue of M. Silveeter de Sacy, was one of the glories of France. He was the worthy eanccesor of colleagues whom we have not forgolt n, M. Reynuad and M. Cansoe sin de P'aroeval. his death leaves a greatvroid in the rarke of the Academy (un grand. ride) It is not in a day that a scholar so intimately acquainted with Oriental life and language. and who threw light on the past by the pree ent, and on the present by the past, can be re placed. It would require half a century of study , scqeire the authority of M. de Selane, and. alse ! a monent saftliced to deprive as of tbst gresat fo.d of learning acquired by eauob labor, and to abow as the fragility of our ex istence. Farewell, dear colleague, we shall preserve religiously the recollection of your sieiable qualities, and transmit your name to our soooeesors. 3s that of one of those men who are the strength oand honor of the academies. Adieu !" The contributlons received by New Orleanse from the I);ooee of Baltimore, through lIes realous and illustrious Arohtishop, Most Rev. James OGibbonus, already amount to $ 000, which he diatributed as follows: at. vincent de Paul &e.eety .. ............ " Howardias·ociatlon.............................. Peabody As .toi.?i ..... ..... 5 stiihouic Kevc~lt A.ie.tii.n.... ..- ... .. .tutO cite U Besides this large suom IIs Grace. has sent handsome coitributions to Memphis, Vicks barg and other a flicted citis. m, A goodi name is best won by good deeds. e There is no surer way of being well thought n of as by deserving well. "You .have a little world around you," wrote Daniel Webster to a an early fetenld "All it with good deed., and * Joe will All your owe glory."