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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, January 19, 1879, Morning, Image 1

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Star apdCathoUllo Messenaer t
ADVERTISINO RATES
Moumre rAxt has been srtted O Ta
thie pprovml of .the eooleeitloea
of the Dioosse, to supply an
wnrit In- New Orleme, aod i; MorningtarandCthollo
Mal levoted to the intekr of the
iotQh e Chuore. It will not interfere inI " e '
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. ilin high plcse, without regard to ,,........ «* *1 1
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p-m . or prtie . Next to the spiritua te... .. In - * l
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tbrl \ «........-... 10 M
plVathe temporal righte of the paor, I WIOW.........
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roee q, of s ou Arc. LrAblhp: T tlmet &Tderts mea $t S peu
~.em the pab8loatrl of the MORNG to.
ardB AWD COATOLIO mrN MMr3a, and we
e'Ar it tt ae COtho holocs of the whol Ielw.t Deaths. aria", Wa tsd Pro
.aM-dlPiae of New Orleas as an excellent nation Ad-erti-emens., 10 .o per a ,
per. t Y. J. PIB0e.
Arohblbshop of New Orleans. lasrtom.
ei Orleea, Jaruy a, I. Uditoriad Notlees, ~s ente a lime.
emltleOmew--lo. 116Peroydrasstreet,raer nOamp. "HOW BEAUTIFUL ARE THE FEET OF THEM THAT BRING GLAD TIDINGS OF GOOD THINGSI" mer -s Ulaecop,st ma- ll ndU
VOLUME XI. NEW ORLEANS, SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 19, 1879. NUMBER
Mornsiny Star ana C ithoic 'ssaeng er.
-rle' sDtiEAi', VTEDAT, JANYAKY 19 13:9.
TZLORAPBIC SUN MARY.
fOsadeased from Associated Press Telegrams.J
FOREIGN
Rozas.-On the 10th, the Pope's enoyolioal
letter appeared in the Oeecrratore Romano,
covering seven columns of that paper. He de
neones Booiealism, Communism and Nihilism,
whiobh militate no longer secretly but openly
against the civil state, rupturing the matri.
monial ties, -gnoring the right of property,
laiming everythig however legally inherited
or honestly acquired, and attempting even the
lives of king. These sinister agenoies spring
from the Reformation, which opened the 1
sluicale gates of skepticism till godless govern- 1
mets -ave arisen wherein the Author and 1
Redeemer of the world is ignored. Youth are 4
trained to believe that man's distoioes are
bonhded by the present and without any here- 4
after. hence the impatient and aggressive I
spirit which seeks its gratifliation at others'
expsese. Thus the natoral development of the i
Beformation was indicated by previous Pen- e
lite from Clement [iL to Pine IX, in their t
alloeatipns and enoyclicals, but the chorch's t
wariag is more than ever reqgired. When a
tyranny prevails then the Churobh shi',d the
preseed. When the tyrant is too strong she i
njoins resignatIon. The Pope j astifia Cnrle- f
dan marriage and the subservience of woman o
te man, of the obhild to the parent, and cf the t
ervant to the master. Such interdependence c
rightly observed in the state as in the family
would operate on the earth as it does in Heaven. v
rhe poverty of which sooialism is impatient is o
sorreoted bt the church, which besides her E
own charities enjoins alms giving on the rich t
Swhom she thus reconoiles the poor. Such a
a the solution of the evils for which socialism ii
aeks a revolutionary remedy. Let therefore a
il principalities and powers accept the t
fhuroh, the sefiguard of earthly and the t
aresy of heavenly things. a
Faxca -On the 14th the Chambers ress- a
ambled, the Assembly reeloted Grevy, presi- 0
lent, and the Senate chose Louis Joseph Mar- v
el, who was nominated by the Republicans. o
be country is already in a state of great
gitation on account of the proceedings of the a
extreme Radicals who have been greatly em
eoldened by the success of the Republioan
perty. They desire at once to secure the adop
lion of a programme which will include the i
abolition of clerical influence in the nniversi- a
sle and power to grant degrees; a declaration
a favor of compulsory education ; assurance
gainst protectionism ; and a promise of dis- b
tmssl of reactionary members of the magis- 0
racy and foreign offic. .
General Borel, Minister of War, has resigned, tl
ud General Greeley has been appointed in his a'
lice. - o
Londow, Jan 16-All the special correspond- fe
ute at Paris of London newspapers speak of
he situation in Franoe as serious. The Timea 14
'aria dispatch, though subsequently qualifying i
he i~formaihebt by the statement that the S,
veneg meeting of the Republioan Uaion was of
sported to be more moderate in character, re
-clares that the Left aupears almost deter tI
uined to overthrow the Dafanre Cabinet, pro- m
oneoing it unworthy of confidence, unless it et
ublishes beforehasnd a list of intended dismis- bh
ls of funotionaries. The Cabinet refuses to m
ues compromise its dignity. T
-The Ties dispatoh continues : The conduct fo
f the Republicans is justifying all the worst hi
rediotlons of their adversaries. Gambette's t
per, La Bepalique F1ascaise, attacks the ap- vi
oiotment of Gresley to the Ministry of War, in
stead of Farre. "The Left have fully mads
p theIr minds to have the Ministers, and are its
etermined to remove all but Republicans from tb
Sue, and to carry out the wishes of the elec- th
nral body, especially as regards the Ministry ha
fWar." Gambetta's speech at Romans left ex
o doubt as to the magnitude of the changes wi
let would be insisted upon. Foremost among mi
ess'is e change in the Generals in command of
!the army corps, most of whom are regarded At
I hostile to republican institutions. ma
The ohanges and reforms cannot be expected wi
take place, if there shall be at the head of co
.e War Ofhoe a man so undecided in charac- thi
r as Gen. Greeley. His past, the company be efl
ep, and his general skepticism in all things, do
ak him among the members of the most un- wk
amning of parties, the Constitutional Orlean- we
i. The Left would have liked to have had glt
in. Faidherbe, but his physical infirmities be
uooed them to select Gen. Farre, and it was pro
re who Dnfaure proposed for the cffoe, but
asident MacMabon refused to usnction the hu
polntment, and threatened to resign if it at
Is insisted upon. Dofeare yielded, and as- nit
ated to the appointment of Greeley. thi
'he Parls correspondent of the Times regards I
Ssiteatso as very critical. The overthrow -2
the Cabinet, the ases, would lead to Mao- bai
'ho'Im retirement and a Government by the we
rem. Left with a revolutionary programme I
iah weal profoundly derange society Un
lroagboat Franoe. ga
asIAu WaI £rearA ArrN.-tneral Roer rts gre
Sabed a fight with a fore of the enemy ese
bmheria 6,000 men. The British lose was 2 tro
Itaud4 wounded. The Afghans lost 30 for
lied and wounded, and were entirely routed. 8u
a English forces having reachobed desirable E
sitions in the heart of Afghanistan have Rel
ne into winter quarters. The health of the Pee
iops is good. otin
UNITED sTATTS. Cdi
AWskraorox.--In the Senate during exeo- era
' essloa, the war between Haves and Con- I
hg broke out afresh on the New York ap- had
polntments. It happened in this way : Seors
tary Shermrn sent in an elaborate communion
tion assigning reasons for the removal of the
New York Custom House cfiolals, Messrs.
Arthur and Cornell. The 8eoretary charged
them both with ineffciency and mismanage
ment of their offioes, and alse with a positive
neglect of duty, and argued that they could
not be depended on for the collection of the
publia revenue. As thees gentlemen were
speoial friends of Mr. Conkling, the Senator
came to the rescue in an able phillippic against
the Administration, marked by extreme con
tempt and bitterness. IHe said the charges
were false and frivolous, and that the Presi
dent had been groely misinformed. Jude
Thurman referred to this Republioan wrangle
in a sarcastle manner, and suggested that the
Secretary's letter ought to be made public, so
that the fioials assailed could have a chance
to defend themselves. Mr. Edmunds moved,
however, to refer the whole subject to the
Committee on Commerce, which was carried,
This is like sending the lamb to the wolf.
Conkling and his friends control that commit
tee absolutely. The Democrats on it, and the
Senate Democrats generally, despise Mr.
Hayes for his mean partisanship, his Ku Klox
and timber prosecutions, and his slanders on
the South. They will leave him and Conkliog
to fight it out. This is considered the first
stepin the Presidential campaign.
The Senate passed a bill granting arrears of
pensions to persons entitled thereto, dating
from the time of death or discharge from sear
vice. It will require about eighteen millions
to pay each arrears. The bill was passed a'git
came from the House, without amendment.
Washington, Jan. 13 -The new sugar tariff
was carried to-day in committee by the votes
of Gibson, Robbins, Harris. Bayler, Tooker,
Borohard and Phelps, agairat the votes of
Wood, Banks, Kelly, and Garfield. It is regard
ed as a great triumph for the Louisiana plant
ing interests. The rate is 2 40-100 on melado
concentrated, melado and molasses ooncentra
ted, and syrups from cane juice and tank bot- i
toms and on all sugars not above 13 Dutch
standard; on grades 14, 15 and 16. Dutch
standard, it is 21 cents; on all above 16 it is 4
cents. The hopes of nesaing the bill are not c
very bright. Mr. Wood. chairman of the
committee, has reported a finoaneial bill to the
House first, thus givingsit a precedence which
may be fatal to the new sugar tariff,
The House has taken up the bill to provide t
for a Miesseiippi River improvement commis- i
sion, and for the improvement of the naviga- I
lion of said river and the protection of its a
alluvist lands, to which bill Mr. Robertson
had offered amendments appropriating some 2
r-3 800,00 for closing crevases, to be expended I
by the War Department. The consideration t
of the bill caused much interest among me:n. r
bere from the Southwest, but on the part of I
the Hoes, generally, there was not evinced a
any interest proportioned to the importance i
of the subject. The bill will probably be de
feated by the votes of Northern Democrats. ,
FZAHFUL SCENI AT AN EXNCUTION.-OO the 0
14 h, inst., at Maunh Chnuk, Pa., boarpe and
McDonnell, members of the Mollie Magnire f
Society, were hanged for murder. & moment
of er the drop fell a reprieve from Gov. Hart- C
raoft was received. The telegram says: When a
the Governor's reprieve arrived at the jail this ,
morning a esene of intense excitement ooorr
ed, but althoogh the culprits .had only been n
banging for a few minutes, there was no n,
movement made toward ontting them down. c
The telegraph messenger reached the jail be- .
fore the drop fell, but no heed was taken of it
his knocking and ringing. The wife of one of h
the uonlprits having previously been extremely
violent outside, when the drop fell the knock
ing and ringing continued, and the Sheriff fr
sent out a man to arrest the parties whom he di
imagined to be creating a disturbance. It was t
then found to be a telegraph messenger with tt
the reprieve. A brother or McDunoell, who ht
had been kneeling by the scaffold, arose and a,
excitedly charged the 8' erlff and bystanders A
with the murder of his brother. The excite
ment spread, and the sheriff appealed to one
of the priests, who exonerated him from blame.
Amidst this excitement the reproaches of the
maddened brother of MoDonnell and the
wailing of the bereaved families outside, the
onlprits seem to have been forgotten, and
they remained bhanging for thirty minutes To
after the drop fell. There is no reasonable
loubt, however, but that they were both dead mi
when the reprieve came. After the bodies ad
were out down they were placed in eofisa and of
given to their families, whose cries could be ml
leard for several blocks, adding greatly to the ce:
revailing excitement
Peottrille. Pa., Jan. 16 -Martin Bergin was cl
unEg at 10:40 for the murder of Patrick Burns, 30
it TIsearora.Pa., April 15th, 1870. He is the thb
ineteenth Molly Maguire hung for murder in ab
his State. be]
FDIEAL INTIRICERENC IN STATE AFFAIRS. no
-Montgiomery, Jan. 16.-In the Senaste of Ala- rec
ama the following preamble and resolution bal
rare adopted yesterday: lee
Whereas, interference by the offioers of the the
Inited States in popular elections is justly re- der
arded by the people of this State as an evil of
reat magnitude; and whereas, such interfer
oe in part at least, is to influence and con- tb,
rol the action of the State in selecting electors
or President and Vice President of the United em
;ttes; therefore in
Resolved, That the Committee on Foreign me
lelations be instructed to inquire into the ex
'ediency of providing for a iaw for the selec Ceo
ion of eleotors for President and Vice Presi- is s
ent by the General Assembly until the acte of Ho
ongreos authorizing interference by the Fed
ral authority are repealed.
Tit IarnrANs.-A party of Cheyennes, who ria,
ad long complained of sarvation sand cold, his
are- having secured some arms, escaped from their
lea- reservation and were pursued by troops. In a
the Aght which ensned 34 Indians, lncluding ten
ar., women and children, were killed. Between 40
ged and 50 were recaptured and as many more
age- escaped. Privates Good and Smith, Co. A.,
live Third Cavelry, and Everett, Co. H, were killed
old and three or four soldiers were woonded.
,re MXSCneLLAOtoUs.
ator There have been terrific storms on the coaete
onst ofaootland and Ireland. daring the peat ten
aon days. Io France the snow stopped tele
gem graphic communication and blocked trains.
.- n explosion took piece on the 13th, in
Dinae colliery, Rhondda Valley, Wales, killing
gle 0 minoers, or imprisoning them with no hope
the of reeone.-- Edion's first patent for his
electric light was granted last week in Lon
,e don.---- he Argan Spinning and weaving
ed, mills in Switzerland, the most important cot
the ton mills in the conntry, have been closed on
led, account of bad bneinese.- Dispatohes from
elf. Pbillipolil state that a railway train fell into
,it. the Ards River, on Saturday. A Rnssian gen
the eral and several other cfioers, and 200 men
gg were drowned. The accident wea caused by I
tax the breaking down of a bridge.-4---)14,000,
on 000. of the new 4 per cent Government bonds
Log were subseribed for on the 14th - The
ir Demoorate of Missouri, last Thursday, nominat
ed Gen. James Shields to the United States
of Snate ---Zebulon Vance has been elected
ing to the United States Senate from North Caro
er- lin - LA military court is now sitting in
oen Chicago to try Major Reno, on the charge that
lit he, through cowardice, is responsible for the
great disaster which cansed the death of Gen.
riff oster and his menio the Indian campaign a
tey Jear ago.
of Oa the 15th of December, His Holiness, Pope
rd Leo XIII gave audience to about 1500 persons,
nt- metly members of the working class. They
ra were received in the Hal) of Maps. They were
ot- all members of the Primary Mutual Aid Society
oh of Catholic Artists and Working Men of Rome, c
h4 and wereaccom panied by the President General
ot of the Society, Count Francesco Vespignani,
he who read an address, to which the HIly Father r
e responded in the following terms:
We have listened with true satiafaotion t r
de the affectionare words of the address just read
is. by your preeident, and we accept with eminent
:a. pleasure your expreseiou of sentiments of faith
its and attachment to our person. Oar gratifica
on tion is the greater lecause we well know the
me z al and anxiery with which you labor for the
ed improvement of sochty, endeavoring to pro
on mote among your fell,ws the reign of piety,
.n. reciprocal charity, and the spirit of true reli.
of gion. The Catholio Cnurob, you aere well
ed aware, bas always blessed and taken under her h
ce protection and gnardiseas p all those assooia- t
I- tione of artis s and workmen, which have ever
prospered and flourished under her beneficent o
shadow. And wedoubt not but the Roman a
Societies of Artists and Workmen which are
d under your care will acquire, day by day, tl
fresh development and inorease under the
at kindly influence of the tender mother, the tc
rt- Church, and by means of your energetio and t
en able encouragement and assistance. And we
lis are certain that all the good artiste and work- b
men who adhere to this Society from a convic- Dn
en tion of the immense advantages to be derived
Do from professing themselves open and fervent
a Catholics and devoted sons of the Church will re
a0 close their ears to the seggestions of evil and a
of impious men, and will be united, mind and
of heart, with Jesus Christ and His Vioar, at
iy tending tranquilly to the exercise of their
it several professiors of trades, and holding aloof of
from that irreligious spirit of turbulence and
re disorder, by means of whioh the Devil in these of
times overmasters and convulses soioety. May
the blessed God aocomplish your desires and pt
'O heap the falness of heavenly favors upon you
and upon your Association! Receive now our
Apostolic Benediction in pledge of our good aI
e will towards you. an
5. lal
JTHE FREEDMAN'S B4NK. ca
e - an
e Houos OF REPRES'ENTAVUS, st
d Washington, D. C., January :3, 1879.
a To the Cclored People of Loealtana si
e Many of you were depositors in the Freed- mi
d man's Bank, which failed some years ago. Toe it
5 affairs of that bank were placed in the hands me
i of a special commileson, in order that they I
e might be settled. In 1875 a dividend of 20 per
e cent upon deposits was declared. Six months tal
ago another dividend of 10 per cent was de- La
Slared. Of the two dividends, amounting to f
30 per cent, or nearly one-third of the deposits, le
e there now remains in the bank in this city J
I about $600,000. unclaimed and unealled for. It va
belongs to 40,000 or 50,000'depositore who can- pa
not be found. If any depositor who has not
received his dividends will forward to me his ofe
i bank book or certificate of deposit, I will col- he
lect and forward to his address, free of oharge, g
the amount due him upon the declared divi
dends. E. JoL ELLrs, M, C. Iris
f the
On the 8th cf December, being the Feast of Mal
the Immaculate Conception, there was sol- nee
emnly inaugurated in the Cathedral of'Crems, Dol
in Lombardy, a monument erected to the I to
memory of Pins IX , under the anepices o' the sitti
Cotholic Association of that city. The statue lan
is a striking likeness of the late Pope. His kee
Holiness is represented fully vested, crowned Wh
with the tiara, and seated on the eeia gestate. qu
srot
ria, his right hand raised in the act of giving orp
hie blessing. east
slair SIGNS OF THE TIMES. t
na s- t
ten The Land Qnestien in Ireland and England. t
a 40
more A REVOLUTION IMPENDING IN THE NEAR
A,. PUTURE.
lied
The following important letter from Mr. A.
U. Sullivan. M P., for Louth, has been exten- 1i
5 sively published by the Irish press: a
ele- Bocsl or Coalmovs 0 0
ins. London, Dec. 14, 1878 d
in My Dear Mr Caraher.--I have to offer you
ing sincere thanks for your letter on the land ques- t
ope tion, valuable to me as reflecting the opinions
his and setting forth the views of one so well and r
on-so intimately acquainted with the ounty, and d
og I wish moat warmly to acknowledge the kind-.
ot. ly terms in which you refer to me, and the i'
on confidence you are good enough to express in C
om my loyalty to the cease of the Irish tenantry.
nto Upon this question of the land there can be no b
en- rest, no trooe, no pause. Formidable as are g
men the obstacles before us, discouraging and des
by perate as may be our task, we are bound to
)0, press on, for, in a cause like this of the Irish
ide tenant, time-that is, time allowed to pass T
wbe without protest-works against justice, and is a
a.- ever strengthening wrong. In the eighteen b
tee years of delay between the demand of the 1l
ted Tenant League in 1852 and the passing of the
ro- Gladetone Land Act of 1870. tenant pronerty te
in *mounting in value to nearly £2000,000 was
hat sold as landlord property in Ireland, the ten- tt
;e ants being robbed to that extent on the sales m
so of landed estates with tenanoles at will in our ti
na unfortunate country. I, for one. feel, there
fore, and have ever felt, that every year is I
working its havoc on the tenant class, and tt
that it is an imperative duty to cry aloud II
e against suot- wrong and to labor hard to stop re
us, it. t
ley What are the ohances or prospects of junste 01
re for the Irish tenantry in this present legisla- in
ture t Dark od diamal, indeed. There are, I f
ty verily believe, soorns of men voting against os to
ne, of this question from sheer inability to realize °e
ral its force and meaning as we see it in Ireland. Oc
England is so thoroughly a commeroial nation at
ni, that the commercial idea permeates and domi
rer nates everything. You might as well argue tie
with a blind man as to the difference between it
red and blue, or with a deaf one about the ito
ad trmerits of a national mtlody, us try to get these ob
nt men to understand why land abonld vot be a Te
tb mere matter of contraol or hire-like a cab or mm
a threshing machine. .h
Tue peculiar circutmstances of England have 'iO
he kept them till now from feeling the pinch of a
tenure question here. Their gigantic commer- fat
ro- cial and manufacturing development drew off mm
' the people from the land, and allowed the fri
' landlords to establi h the idea that no one W]
all under God's sky had a right in or on the soil ha
er but themselves. 8), when we come to talk to an
Is this House of Commons of the occopanoy right qu
er of the Irish tenant, the members all around us
tt stare in amera ment or indignation, and we
an might as well for the time be trying to demon
re strate a proposition in Euclid to the king of j
be' the forest. Remember the oase we have to pao
ie to tiem is not merely one that does not arise
d with their own tenantry (owing to the exoep- oa
tional circumstances hitherto prevalent here), tot
but is, moreover, one which strikes at the per- us
mna interest, as they regard it, of every man of
Sthem. D.minion is sweet to most men, and (
the English landlords shudder at the idea-of phi
l recognizing the right of an occupying class to hs
a hold of tenure on the soil. in I
But unless I fall to read the signs of the wi
d times, the day is coming when there will be a the
land question here in England that will shake Bie
ir the feudal system into the dust. If the check of 1
d of tie manufacturing development of this the
country continue, a great and immutable law har
me of nature will be seen asserting itself. The wet
d population will turn around from the huge the
towns and saek the land. Then, perhaps, the ing
' masses of the English peocple will see how they the
' have sold their birthright in this matter, and -°'
allowed themselves to be cut cff from the soil; to I
and happy will England be if in that hour the poo
land question be settled here as peaceably, as and
calmly, and as equitably towards all parties hon
and all interea's as we In Ireland are now pro
t striving to settle it. the,
We, however, never allowed snobh a fatal oe5s
system to constitute itself unquestioned In our the
midst. We have made protest and war against log
its wrong, and that war and protest I am for tie
maintaining resolutely still. And why t Shall
I deceive my constituents and fellow-country- Al
r men by holding out the idea that this legisla- peep
tore is likely to pass, not merely Mr. Batt's espe
Land Bill, but any land bill that will give In
fixity of tenure at valued rents1 No, I cannot Fati
lend myself to suooh aorel delusion. But loan of I
say that I honestly believe that these two ad- Elds
vantages flow from a persistent effort on our alum
part. grat
Firstly, I believe In the inevitable triumph am t
of our prinoiples, not merely In Ireland, but with
here in England; and we are, as it were, hold- but,
ing a citadel meanwhile. pate
Secondly, I say that sad as are the evils the on ti
Irish tenantry suffer from, as it is, things a see
would be thousandfold worse if it were not for me I
the activity of public opinion which we thus wish
maintain on the question. For proof of this I than
need; only point to our own county and the aent
good aooomplished by you and your respected Bit
colleagues of the Tenants' Defence Association. be se
I tell you there are hundreds of tenant farmers the c
sitting by their own beartheldes to-night in Ire- peon
land who would be on the roadside, honesless Is k,
and,farmlesg, if we were inort and silent and "apma
keeping up no vigilant war on the land system. their
What proof san I adduce that there is a land If,
question arising here In England Look as e
around. Note that every essentially popular poor,
organization In this country, north, south, to tr
east and west. Is now addressing itself to Fran
that question. Mark the crowding eigna that
the people, the forces of popular power are
ad. tackling it. Read the remarkable pamphlet I
send you herewith, and say if it Is not for us
NIAa Irishmen a startling sign of the times. It is a
lecture on the land tenore systems of England
end other countries by Mr. W. H. Daignan, of
Ir. A. Wallall, Staffordshire, a gentleman of inlde
per dent fortune, of great ability, and grou.t
:ten- irlaence. You will see that, with the researob I
and penetration of a scholar and a philosophi
s oal politician he boldly proclaims the prlooi
;d plea which we in Ireland have been so violently
r ou denounced for maintaining on the land ques
ques- tion. More signifiant atilt is the fact that the
pions National Reform Union of England invited my
I and respected Presbyterian Ulster friend, Mr. Hen
,and derson, to deliver before them an explanatory
,ind. addrese on the land system, and have oircn
I the lated that addres. In thousands throughout
as In Great Britain.
otry. These being my views. you will understand I
is no how and why it is t that I do not attach very I
Sare great weight to the particular form of propo- i
de. aal (as to details) made bere, as long as it Is a e
i to form which either folly concurs or Is not
[riab inconsistent with our rights and demands
pa.s TheseI take and hold to be-lit, inviolable h
ad is security of tenure-that ls to say, eviotion to f
teen be only for statutable causes; 2d, equitable
the land rents; 33, free sale of.tenant Intereet. fl
the I have never shared ino the alarms or the ooo- t
erty tentions of our friends in Ireland over this or g
wa, that clause or detail, solely because I know a
ten. that all the battle will have to be fought on 0
isle, main principles long before we get to the de- e
our tals.
era- Let os not be like the husband and wife who
sr pent their lives quarrelling as to what name
and they would give their "flrbt son," bnut who P
loud never had a son at all. I, for my own part, pre- t
stop ier, as a standard measure, the bill adopted by o
the Irish members from the Tenant Conference c,
tioe of 1I176, adding to It a clause inoluding (with- p
isla- in a proper limit of acreage or valoue) all dairy P
re, I farms or grazing portions of bona ltde agricul
it a trsal holdlongs; but I am certainly averse to a
eize securing flaity of tenure for the class who P
snd. ame in on the devastation of our country ti
tion and the ruin of our people. C
mi-. You ask me to take charge of the laud qIes- 1
gae tion here this seseion. My duty rather is-and a
een it is one you will fled me feathfully perfor.a- O
the ing-to follow and snpoort wbrever is in ce
es charge of that cquestion b the reqceat of the
0 a Tenasnt Confereuce or t-o choice of the Irish
b or members. Arid the mln whom I ehall feel P
hap1irest in following on this or any other Irish it
ave (OetiCon is ttie one who is the most astive and ti
of a tle ruitt in earnest. I believe that it is the
Der- fact that from the first hour I entered Parlia
mff oent until this day I have never been absent
theo from a debete or a division on thbis quation.
one With me it is no matter of idle sentiment. I
soil have seen too much of the woe, and sorrow,
Sto and sin, and crime arising out of it to be tran- of
ght quil or quiescent while it lasts. it
we BISHOP ELDER. te
on- - of
of Acknowledging the receipt of money fj r the be
P yellow fever softerers, and explaining the fo
ep. causes which impelled him to distribute the
re), total amount in certain proportions, Mr. Mo- to
of Master, in the last freemaa's Journal, says : r
od Our reason is that New Orleans and MIem- ne
iof phis., though sorely stricken, are centrec of e
to charity, and kindness, to the needy. People,
in these two cities, out of whatis left to them,
the will bring God's blessing on them, by making oli
as the beet nee of wealth-relieving suffering. But Pr
,ke Bishop Elder, in the sparse towns and hamlets in
ok of the wide State of Mississippi, beyypred by thi
bli the late war, meets poverty that tIere are of
aw hardiy any people left rich, to sucoor, as they
'he would have, what did not use to exist, under wa
ge the eld regime In Mississippl--oor ye-,ple stare
ibe lg ! We took the liberty of dividing, uinequally, ht
e the gifts of theexcellert lady of 8an Franoisoo
nd -sending, of her gift, five to New Orleans, five n
II; to Memphbe. and ten. to Bishop Elder for the in
he poor orphans of his Diooese. If the prayers, gre
a and wishes of the prieste, and Catholics, and
as honest people not Catholio., of Mississippi, yli
w, prove of no avail-and he is taken away from
them, to be the Coadjutor, with right of suec
al cession, to the Arcbbishop of San Francisco,
or the excoellent lady of Ban Franoisco, on meet
at log the martyr Bishebop, will be glad of our lit
or tle act. of
all - die
y- After all; must Bishop Elder be taken from a of
a. people-Catbolio and non-Catholic, that are so I
l's especially attached to him the
rel I that terrible beat of the Plague, when yes
at Father Pioherlt war so kind as to telegraph o the
ae of the almost miraclousne recovery of Bishop wri
d- Elder-at a time when the telegraph (d ae was
ar almost deserted- the telegrapblh operator,
grandly faithful, adding to his despateb : "I S
ib am the only one in the ofdie not yet stricken pi
at with the fever. There are no maesngers bheren" h
I- but, still, sending as Father Piocerit's des- rose
patob; Father Pioberit, in his obarity wrote as, beci
ie on the same date, saying: "Bishop Elder, by ies8
Is a seeming miraele, has recovered. God forgive O D
nr ms! With his other priests, I could almost will
is wish that his body were burled, here, ratber
I than that be should be taken from us; to be tao
a sent to San Francisco I" and
d Bishop Elder Is the Servant of Our Lord; to a re
i. be sent whitbersoever his Lord sends him. hot brot
a the clergy, Catholic people-end all reputable of h
s- eoole in the State of Misisesippi, feel that he he v
SIsa knit to them, woren warp and woof ; and mor
d "cpus cross handed," into the flesh and blood of tie,
i. their hearts!
d If, as common rumor has it, Bishop Elder
k has entreated the Holy See to leave him in his
r poor, srilted, and suffering, diooe, and not F
to transefer him to tOe riobh Dioese of San mod*i
a Franoisoo; and if we were permitted the ex- Mass
it preslo of a ore.vltioon; it would be that the
re holy Bishop -f Natchez might be left on the
I field of his labors, and triumphs, of meatly
as twenty-one years. Not that he would otoea
a grand bleesing to San Franceoso; but that 1t le
id too crsel so the olargy, and people, of Malme
)f sippt, to be dao,.\ied of one so thoeosgbly
s- known and i , toorougbont the State and
.t by whose . .u v iai they will be so desolatedly
b orphaned.
i
- THE GOLDEN JUBILEE OF ARBCBB IgOP
y HENNI.
s Clacinat T:egrLaph.
Y Next month, God willing, the Arohbishop
1 of Milwaukee, Dr. Henoi, *111 celebrate
the fiftieth anniversary of his priestly
ordination. Thousands of his old friends
in Cincinnati, will mark this day as a red
d lettered one in the calender of their own
y lives. The Joy that this annlversary will
bring to the heart of the good and venert
ed Archbishop will be their Joy-his festi
val will be for them a day fail of sweet
e memories. In this diocese fifty years age
be received the dignity of the priesthood
from the hands of the saintly Penwlek. For
fifteen years, until the Holy See called him
to his present exalted position, he was ea
r gaged here in missionary labors at Canton
r and in the city of Cincinnati. As pastor
of Holy Trinity (German) Church he ex
ercised the widest and most beneficial ina
fluence over his brethren in the faith. The
German laity justly regarded him as the
priest entitled by his virtues and learning
to be their guide and leader in all works
r of religion. Ile was worthy of the limitless
confidence which his bishop and the people
placed in him. His leadership was always
marked by rare prudence, and snucces
always followed it. While engaged in his
priestly labors for his growing congrega
tion, now the largest in the city among the
Cethollo Germans, he established the
liauhrheitsfreund, became its first editor,
and organized the flourishing St. Aloysian
Orphan Society. Lost Sunday this Society
celebrated the forty second anniversary of
its birth. The life of Mons. Henal, as a
priest and bishop has been of the highest
honor and greatest benefit to the Church in
the United States.
FATHER FLASAGAN AT JEAYERETTE.
Leousiana sogar Bowl.
We are pleased to learn that the people
of Jsanerette possess cow what they so
long wished to have, a resident Catholcl
pastor. The Rev J. D. Flanagan, for over
seven years assistant priest at the Chureb
of St. Peter and St. Paul, New Orleans, has
been selected by the Most Rev. Archbishop
for this difficult and laborious position.
The young pastor is without a presby
tery, without a school, and without a
Church, properly so called. But from the
knowledge we have of the go-sareadative
ness of the citizens of Jeacerette and of the
energy of their first Catholic pastor, we are
confident that they will soon possess Cath
olic institutions of which they may bejostly
proud. There can be no doubt that sesh
institutions contribute much, not only to
the beauty but also to the developmenat
of new towns, such as Jearerette.
We understand that Father Flanagan
will shortly call upon his parishioners for
aid in building his church and parochial
house, and we suggest that he should sail
on all onE-Catholic residents to assist him
in a work which so vitally affects the pro
gress of the town.
IHE DEA TII Of A CE LEBBA TED
BPANIABD.
Mobile Register.
The cable has just announced the death
of one of the greatest statesmen and sol
diers of Spain, Baldinere Eapartero, Duke
of Vittoria.
Espartero has held an important place in
the history of Spain daring the past forty
years. Hl was of obscure origin, beleg
the youngest of the nine children of a eart
wright of La Manocba, n which provioes be
wee born in 1792. Napoleon's invasion of
Spain In 1808 found him stodying for the
priesthood and made him a soldier.
Through various grades of promotion be
rose to be a Marsha! of Spain, and in 1851
became the Regent of the Kingdom. In
1854 he was in oonjanetion with Marshal
D Donuell Intrusted by Queen Isabelsa
with the formation of a Ministry. The
two military chieftains could not agree,
end Espartero was dismissed in 1854. After
t retirement of about ten years he was
)rougbt into prominence by the proposal
of his name as King of Spain, and although
ie wee not chosen he continued to exercise
nore or less influence upon Spanlsh poli
ice, and at bhis death was reckoned one of
he foremast men of the nation.
For freshb, first-ola seasonable dry goods a
moderate prices call oa 5. H. Asase A Bie -, xe O
tgasee .tr stug

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