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dssigal to Ecclesiastical authority i f they require Catholic schoolmasters or induce Catholic pupils to go for training or education to those schools. Also that i t is the duty of Catholic Commissioners of National Education to Use their utmost endeavours to effect such a fundamental alteration in the system as will allow aid to be granted for schools exclusively and avowedly Cathoflc as to teachers, books, and other religious characteristics ; and flia i f a f l l^ ^ ^ ^ i n i c h change, they ought to withdraw from a position in which they can neither do good nor prevent mischief, Their Lordships also caution their Priests against accepting building grants under conditions such as are contained in leases, which the National Board has lately prepared, and against concurring in the accept ance of grants on those conditions by others. Still more important is the resolution agreed to by the Bishops of Ireland respecting “ unlawful societies.

Caôïe of Contents,

veneration and worship which is her due. The Chief Pontiff wished- everyone’s thought and care to be directed to th is ; and the character o f the gift he had presented was meant to show it. He then publicly consigned the pyx to the deputation of six laymen and three Priests, with Count Bolognetti, the patron of the church, a t their head, who had been nominated to receive the offerings of devotion.

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P aris, Sept. 17.—The Pays o f this evening, in an article signed by its editorial secretary, says:—

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LATEST INTELLIGENCE ................................................... FOREIGN AND COLONIAL INTELLIGENCE : France:

~'!fe««l« hM npII Uij«nlQn f f t t iiBUlfi liTltifilil^ltlTy m preceding despatches.

The Polish Question—Russian Reply to the French Note ; The Florida; France, Mexico, and America. Austria: The Polish Question—Russian Reply to the Austrian Note. t*miBln,' ».Poland : The Polish Insurrection. Piedmont. Rome. Spain. Portugal. Germany and Denmark., ,Den« trark and Sweden: The Schleswig-Holstein Question. í¿ ?&}i fffThe King of Greece, America'*: »(FSrom Our Own Corres­

“ The three Powers will examine in common the present reply, for the good understanding between them is fully main« tamed in view of Russia’s refusal. The Polish question r e t i n European ok» ,- ‘a h i ; pteserves^ that character. Entire confidence must be placed in the wiedom of the three Poweri.”! - \m;- i it«' t >

on the venerable picture of the Saviour, which the Pope had ordered to be carried and exposed in Rome. I t seems that it used to be carried from the Sancta Sanctorum a t St. John Lateran to Sta Maria Maggiore,' on the V ig il of the Assumption, returning the next pondent) ; The Bombardment of Charleston— General Beauregard’s Protest; General.Gilmore’s Reply to General Beauregard. Mexico. Canada. China and Japan. Australia, Denmark and the Frankfort Congress. American Affairs. Military Interference in New York. The Siege of Charleston. Republicans and Democrats—The Presidental Campaign. Mr. Vallandigham. Charleston, the Free Negroes of Kansas, and the Draught. Northern Clouds. The Canadas and America. Foreign Mis.' eCellaneous [>•... ¿ CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCE: Diocese of Westminster:

And that this procesAli'lrilH BWWMMjr H f i f SergiuB1’W tijW ji thotem?'

The Nation of this evening believes itself able to state that the English Cabinet, fearing that France may take possession of Mexico, is strongly endeavouring to persuade the Emperor of Austria to consent to the acceptance of the Mexican Ihtcny by jfclm.Arohdlwtyi|riy'Hw,. to t *d U:« ntoh] r

The same paper Biiyl’i—•**A Mexican loan is spoken pf to he effected in London as soon as the Archduke Maximilian has been officially proclaimed Emperor of Mexico. I t is also said that 8,000 Irishmen will be enrolled for service in the new empire.” ■■ • , "o'i 1 " , o - '." ' ffltaiirpi Telegrams.)i,t<;

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E le of peace “ magna persecutio erat ibi d ia b o l i t h a t “ populus Romanus ab bis persecutionibus liberaretur.” That ^ i M i i i and from the ancient Roman Ordo, suppqaifr u ijliWE than Pepin’s descent into Italy, that the procession took place at night. When it arrived a t S. Maria Minore (now St. Francesca Romana) the machine was placed upon the steps, and men and women beat« ing their breasts, sang a hundred times Kyrie eleison, a hundred Christe eleison, and another hundred Kyrie eleison. They reached S t . Maria Maggiore, a t daybreak, and the Pope celebrated the Mass. There is a minute description of the great pomp with which the city was wont to celebrate this procession, written in 1462. The trades corporations were preceded by torches of 600 pounds weight, carried by twelve men each; and the order to be kept by the Regents of the University and the Guilds is inscribed on a marble iq thft iflftlMrv 4 r j ¿CiimiwHstnirt »30*» t iw c3G e ltite : bell of Ara Coeli gave the signal for the meeting there of the Senators and Guardians of the Confraternity of the Saviour. They were met a t St. Jam es of the Colosseum (destroyed in 1815) by the Roman Clergy, whence they went to the chapel of the Sancta Sanc-

The Late Mission for the Italians in St. Peter’s Cnurch ; Solemn Celebration of the Anniversary of the Opening üJ * 9 0f the Church of St. Anne’s, Spitalfields—(From a Corres0 0 0 ,0 5 pondent). Diocese of Beverley: Ugthorpe #Catholic

Church; Public Cemetery at Barnsley. Diocese of Nottingham: Confraternity of St. Peter, Great Grimsby, Lincolnshire. Diocese of Plymouth : Consecration of the . New Church at the Priory. Abbotsleigh. Diocese of Salford: Catholic Reformatories; St. William’s New Chapel and Schools—(From Our Own Correspondent). Diocese of Southwark : Yentnor, Isle of Wight. Scotland : Barony Parochial Board—The Case of the Boy Callan. The Late Cardinal Marini Outrages on Catholics... , ... LEADERS: The Retirement of Sir James Hudson; Liberty ■ in the Federal States; The Liberty of Religions: Rome—

(From Our Own Correspondent)!t)*l>Ü¿J y " •. 1.4' 3* REVIEWS: Loreto and Nazareth; Life in Lidia; The

“ Union Review,” September ... ... — ................ CORRESPONDENCE: The Catholic Congress at Malines;

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“ Several Bishopshaving represented to the meeting that a society exists called the Brotherhood of St. Patrick, having for its object the support and defence by arms of what is called in the ^ t h of membership the Irish Republic, or proposing to itself other such illegal ends, and that societies of the same character, though sometimes not bound by oaths, exist in some Dioceses, i t was resolved to condemn all such associations ; and the assembled Bishops do hereby condemn them and the publication of any defence of them

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P aris, Sept. 17.—It is announced that a person has arrived here authorised to negotiate a loan of 100,000,000f. to alleviate the distress caused by the famine now desolating Hungary. ThauloM i M R » ; h i M h fl»*ofcthe communes of Hungary, and will he guaranteed by Austria.

Notwithstanding the denial of the P a tr ie, it is certain that project of a marriage between Prince Humbert and a princess of Portugal really exists.

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B erlin , Sept. 17.—The Witna Courrkr publishes a rescript of the Czar, expressing his thanks to General Mouravieff.

The same journal states that engagements continue to take place iu Poland, .¿f U: lib -s' ’V>V. I’^iT #rT

The Bishops of Ireland have, therefore, formally condemned by name the Brotherhood of St. Patrick, and have also formally condemned the publication of any defence of i t under any pretext. B a t they have gone much further. The Brotherhood of St. Patrick is described by their Lordship as having for its object the support and defence of what is, called in the oath of membership, the Irish Republic, or, as proposing to i t self, other such illegal ends; and the Bishops of Ireland do no1

M. de Montalembert at Malines: Choral Classes; The Catholic Publishing and Bookselling Company; The “ Dublin IRELAND : The Irish'^ MttfarchyV’ The Catholic University itdt &T and the Irish Press. S t ’pfiJhau’fl, €Arft7 Thé Galway áarft lii Line—Sailing of the AnglfaÉ &i¿J laJifRO Jti

MISCELLANEOUS : Departure of the Qu

AThe English Despatch on the Polish Question. Captain Coles on iron-clad Ships of War. The Steam-rams in the 4 l f it Mercy. Mrs. Abe Lincoln ¡—News of Her Coming to v England—Reported by “ Manhattan.” The Confederate

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T urin, Sept. 17.—The Abbe Mont Cassin has addressed a circular to the Clergy of his district urging them to second the Government in suppressing brigahdage. ‘ ¡' *:■•! « • ;■v »•* t , »tilt V r *■ f i "

Privateer Florida. Two Fingers. Election Intelligence: Tamworth; North Warwickshire; West Kent; North • Riding of Yorkshire; Scarborough ; Sheffield. Home

P W R W o t m HW* Ü» V .n)

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Some speeches in the country by roving members of Parliament, favourable news from the Confederates, and a letter from Prq^jj|)|ALj)4l(Jne lllhMjhjpf- jW fg , says reminds one, M k A n n herent utterance of the Maori chiefs, and of schoolboy translations of corrupt choruses in Greek tragedies— these,! together with the publication of Lord John Russell’s Note to Russia, and another -intimation from Russia to the Powers to mind thpp£«9k tylriMMk r * * features in the week’s chronicle. ; ; »lit i; i

The effect of these resolutions upon the Revolutionary Press in Ireland remains to be seen. • W e have read newspaper articles in. which i t was contended that the condemnation by Irish Bishops of Secret Societies did not extend to their treasonable secret societies a ia nut ex.cnu lu

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its feet were washed with rosewater; and again at St. Clemente, S . Francesco Romana, St. Adrian, and St. Prassede. A t St. Maria Maggiore, the miraculous image of the Borghese Chapel was borne out to meet the procession, and both images entered the Basilica together. Owing to factions, murders, and irreligion in the 15th century, increasing in the 16th, &;PhM-V.( ‘' •.-„i

Vicovaro is about seven miles further from Rome than Tivoli. I t is a fief of the Bolognetti. I t was the ancient Varia, and the old walls contain great blocks

- Rome. About a couple of miles nearer Subiaeo is the

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_ The Toumay election took place on the 10 th inst., and resulted in the defeat of M. Dumortier, the champion o f the Catholic party, and the victory of M. Charles Rogier, Minister of Foreign Affairs and Preo) sident of the Council. M. Rogier is the avowed y j yi lB J a »l|liii||Vi 9 U ^ * >rimc

Minister in that Cabinet, against which the Catholics have so many and such ju st grievances. The numbers m w e r e for M. Rogier, 1761 ; for M. Dumortier, 1267 ; ue.H t m S k M ê é - 4 feM n lS *M f Muitogier replaces anot her ni but his retumdl|MMra triumph fokl'Mi1

party. Great exertions had been made on both sides, tj'»f.5eMM

i { important constituency, the population of the city being,

if we mistake not, over 30,000, and of these the immense .L v j^ jN f iÿ ia n OkffcoiiMÇ« .suppose thawM

Charles Rogier, or anyone in Belgium, would hesitate to avow that M. Dumortier was the candidate who re presented the feelings of those who desire to be counted as obedient children of the Church, and as friends to her cause. Yet, in a nominally Catholic constituency he was defeated by a majority of nearly 500 out of about 3000 voters. There is no help for it. The fact proves the extent of the evil with which Catholics have to deal. There is no question of coercion or intimidation that we know of ; the case must be taken to be that a large majority of the citizens of Tournay who enjoy the elective franchise approve of the policy/of the present Ministry although nobody doubts that i t is hostile to the Catholic Church.

— W e publish elsewhere, from the F r e em an 's J o u r n a l , the extremely important resolutions adopted a t the general meeting of the Bishops of Ireland in Dublin, on August 4th and two following days. t^EÜrlfishops reiterate principle on which the National System of education is based, as intrinsically unsound, at variance with the interests of the Catholic religion, and dangerous to the faith o f their flocks. oq ¿k jqA .'ip ¡4 ftW dW lWliMfoiP iV (Unnaturally »i ** riih within the last two years, when His Grace the Archbishop of Dublin published a condemnation, not only of Secret Societies bound by oaths, but of other secret and unlawful associations. I f we remember rightly, an attempt was then made to distinguish between His Grace’s condemnation of oath-bound societies, which was treated as an Episcopal sentence, and his condemnation of other secret and unlawful associations, which was treated as a political opinion.

But now, that the chief Pastors of the Catholic Church in Ireland have joined in this collective act of condemnation, i t may perhaps be expected that no such attempt at evasion will be made.

W e have still to learn how these resolutions.are understood by the “ Nationalists.” What is thought of them by Nationalist orators, and editors, and statesmen, and in particular by Messrs. Kickham and Gill ? Have they brought joy to Slievenamon ? Are they likely to help on the new “ National organisation ?”— and what do the Fenians say upon the subject ? These are questions to which answers must- be sought from the “ National organs.”

Our readers will notice that while warning their flock against these criminal combinations, the Irish Bishops do not omit to warn the Government and the Legislature, mid; the neglect and indifference shown to the wants and to the distress of the Irish poor have created discontent in Ireland, and they call for measures to afford employment to the labouring classes, and to develop the agricultural resources of the ¡ f t i i ty .'V !l,<- ’/ -r-Jf»* !.'v.ii v s i t iili.'f ; »

— The Roman M on ito r e , of the 3rd Sept., says that that is the fortieth day that the miraculous image of Most Holy Mary, venerated under the title of “ Our Advocate,” in Vicovaro, has daily renewed the prodigy, sometimes more sometimes less apparent, nofr of raising the eyes to heaven, now of casting them on the ground, now o f sweetly turning them round upon her children supplicating for themselves, the Church, and Chief Shepherd. And that that wonderful movement of the eyes, and especially the continual change of alitâtes the w *S llM n l£ -a <

the Church. They again condemn the Model Schools as specially d angerous,/|W ii*s^w fe®M M tJW V R their best exertions to withdraw children from them, and direct, as they did before, that no Priest shall send any peisou to be trained as a teacher either in the Central Model School, or in any other Model School, and that no teacher so sent to be trained shall be employed as such by any Priest. The Bishops’ claims are : That the teachers be Catholics approved of by the Bishops and Priests severally concerned ; that school books, such as those compiled by the Christian B ro tM M F ^ ^ P ^ pm in Catholic tq jg k p f spirit, be used in those schools ; that the use of religious emblems in the schools and the arrangements for religious instruction be not interfered with, and that those schools be inspected only by Catholic in spectors appointed as in England. ¡,

The Bishops also come to resolutions which will, or a t least ought, to make the situation of the Catholic Commissioners untenable ; for they declare thatCatho.'m Uc Commissioners fail in the respect and obedience due

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melancholy, now reddened and inflamed (facts;now put beyond all doubt), certainly cannot be held foreign to the war made upon the Immaculate Spouse of Christ, and Christ Himself recently attacked in His very jbWmty.'" ’ oio w*qpreceding Sunday the Bishop aNM thither, gave Communion himself from a beautifully worked silver pyx, presented by the Pope, and addressed the people from the Altar. He urged them to pray for the peace of the Church and conversion of her enemies : to reflect that the wickedness of the world was the cause of scourges inflicted, and of heavier impending : that the miracle before their eyes Was a warning, but that scourges could not be averted exoept by abandoning the evil way and returning to the true path. The wicked were lately brandishing a two-edged sword with the mad purpose of destroying the divinity of Jesus the Redeemer, and the basis of all the glories of Mary, her ineffable Maternity, j B| repair this outrage it is absolutely necessary for Catholics to approach J e t i t t f r i S l tbp(oflaowinjfctiriW I greater faith, and to show to the Mother of God the poison St. Benedict. A few miles further is the eagle’s nest, Sarracinesco, founded by the Saracens, who were ravaging the valley of the Anio in 876. Certainly, if the Rome of the Popes had to pray against the marauding devils o f those days, she will find nothing in the maxims and manners of Victor Emmanuel and his swarm to encourage her to hope for greater mercy at their hands. Prayers were never more needed by Catholics throughout the Catholic world.

Mr. George Potts, the Conservative Member for Barnstaple, is reported as suffering from serious illness.

B arnstaple.—Should a vacancy occur in the representation III tMa Vwn«j| 111ill probable that Captain Keith Fraser /run be requested to offer himself as a candidate. Captain Fraser is an officer in the first Regiment of Life Guards, and brother to Sir William Fraser, Bart., M.P., the representative of Barnstaple in the Parliaments of 1852 and 1857, who possesses considerable property in the town and neighbourhood ; and to Colonel Fraser, V.C., commanding the 11th Hussars.

T he R epresentation of Sh e ff ie ld .—A meeting of the committee and friends of Messrs. Roebuck and Hadfieldwill be held to-day in Sheffield to consider the circumstances in which they are placed by the announcement of the candidature of Mr. Brown. Messrs. Roebuck and Hadfield have themselves for re-election.— Times.

11" ^ t h a t they intend to offer

R epresentation of T amworth—The Hon. Henry Cowper, who has offered himself as a candidate for the representation of the borough of Tamworth, in succession to Viscount Raynham, now the Marquis Townshond, is to be opposed by Mr. John Peel, of Middleton Hall, a magistrate of the county. A requisition largely signed has been presented to Mr. Peel, who, in an address he has issued accepting the invitation, states that if elected he shall enter Parliament as an independent member, unpledged to the unconditional support of any individual statesman. He adds that on all occasions, in public affairs, he has acted in concert With the party who acknowledged the late Sir Robert Peel as their leader, and that he still adheres to the principles which he has hitherto professed.—Times.

T he R epresentation of K ent.—Mr. Wykeham Martin has publicly announced that he intends to offer himsef as a candidate tor Newport ; and although it has not been publicly announced, it is equally certain that Mr. Whatman will offer himself for the borough of Maidstone. The county Liberals have, therefore, put out to sea in search of candidates. What may be the result of their cruise it is impossible for us to conjecture. It is said that Sir Joseph Hawley will devote his personal services to the needs of his party! Mr. Goldsmidt, of Somerhill, is also talked of ; and we have heard other names mentioned. Certain it is that the Liberal party will fight to the death. It will, we believe, be a matter of great regret that Sir Edmund Filmer has determined not to offer himself as a candidate at the next election.—“ Maidstone Journal.”

Denmark and Germany.—L'Europe of Frankfort, in its impression of Tuesday, publishes the following :—“We have learnt that the Federal execution against Denmark is determined upon. Holstein is to be immediately occupied by German troops. The strength of the corps of occupation is not known to us. We can also announce, on the subject of the arrangements entered into between Denmark and Sweden, that the Government of Charles XV , informed of the grave decision come to by the German Confederation, has concentrated an army of from 18,000 to 20,000 in that part of Sweden facing Copenhagen. This Swedish corps d ’armée will pass over to Denmark as soon as Holstein is occupied by the German troops.” 7 |pi .

Republican F reedom.—It is a sad sight to see in free America menmarched through our city manacled to a chain, their destiny, to become unwilling soldiers. The spectacle was visible here the other day.—New York Argus. Ç *' S irr. J j i , M t .••«•n *1 - !?$M - '. ■'

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Spain, the Government will send 10,000 men to Melilla under the command of the Marquis Novalieheo.

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SWITZERLAND.

B erne, Sept. 17.~The negotiations between Switzerland fc|; t lw ----- 1“-8— of a treaty of commerco'irfll be resumed in October next,,as some questions—especially that relative to the free district on the frontier of Savoyhave ¡/et to be settled.

DEPARTURE OF THE KING OF THE GREEKS.

Copenhagen, Sept. 17.—The King of the Greeks took his i ill J ¡(t-iWir-;;

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All the Ministers of State, the foreign Ministers, and municipal authorities and civil and military functionaries, were present at the embarkation. Immense crowds of people cheered the young King. The;|M%4ta!jMI*)i«M||«MhWuh the Greek and Danish flags. The military were paraded upon the route taken by His Majesty, and a royal salute was fired from the fortress. . asti-JPiiA avernl at■ The Chief President of the city of Copenhagen and the Minister of the Marine addressed farewell speeches to King George, to which His Majesty replied, expressing his best wishes for the welfare and prosperity of Denmark.

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lowing “ A French vessel having been fired upon by the Japanese forts, several detachments immediately disembarked and rented a body of Japanese assembled on the shore." .■, . ■- G- ■■•jkM'iYfs ¿ .» .i» :« .! f i -•

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pleted her nineteenth year on the 1st instant, is expected in the middle of December.—Guardian.

P rince Alfred, it is rumoured, will in a few months contract a marriage with the Princess Mary of Saxe Alten-

just completed htM jW iliyftjM ft1’

(K IR W ednesday night Cardinal Wiseman delivered an jnfo^iShd withal a long, lecture on Self-cuBniKIj**JWMt the Americans would call the “ Inaugural ” of the 84th session of the Polytechnic Institution “ ia»t— dense crowd in the hall received the Cardinal with cordiality, and listened to his address with attention not unmixed with admiration. The lecture is well worth reading.— Standard. . htiK't i > ',.T *

T he F lorida.—It is reported from Brest that Captain Maffit, C.S.N., has, on his own application, been relieved from the command of the Confederate States steamer; Florida. Lieutenant Barney wiil probably take the command of the celebrated cruiser. Extreme ill health and the necessity of repose are supposed to be the caus6 of Captain Maflit’s temporary retirement from active service, which it is hoped will be briei .— The Index. ,

Another P olice Campaign.—Preparations are already in progress for another police campaign. There appears to be a most perfect understanding between Sir George Grey and Sir Richard Muyne on this subject. Sir Richard is jackal to the lion of the Home-office. The prey was scented long since ; it was discovered to be hazardous to toueh it, and so a jilan has been formed tor tracking it down, and making an end of it some day, if darkness will but favour the enterprise. A letter dated 1st of Jane, but only within a few days made public, has been addressed by Sir Richard Mayne to Sir George Grey, not for the purpose merely of conveying information on police matters, but ostensibly for the purpose of showing how much better it would be to amalgamate the police forces than to allow them any longer to continue under separate heads of management. Sir Richard avowedly hungers to be the one Caesar of the blue brigade; he looks on the independence of the City with envious jealousy, and if he be powerless to destroy the administrative isolation of the City force, he will at least find some amusement in proving it to be wasteful, vicious, and ineffective. Sir Richard Mayne cannot but be an authority on police matters; be has seen as much as any man in England of the working of the police force; but, nevertheless, we must not accept his statements of the relative effectiveness of the two forces for the simple reason that he is a partisan, the advocate of an idea, and too much bent on seeking undivided power to be capable of impartiality.—City P ress. •" ■■3 ' ' W ' jfc

T O B E L E T , for Six or E ight Months, or I shorter period, LITTLE MALVERN COURT, situated miles from Great Malvern. The House consists of Drawing-i Dining-room, Library, and Chapel, Seven best Bed-rooms, Servi rooms and Offices, with good Stabling. Apply to Mr. Harper, H Agent, Great Malvern. . an

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