Newspaper Page Text
Merning Star and Catholic Messenger.
NEW OBLEANS. UN)AT. FEBBUARY 1. 1874.
JUVENILE COLUMN. cr
FRAN ,. THE sUOEMAKER. ki
Frank's father and grandfather were ei
weavers, and as he was an only son, they a
thought it a matter of course that Frank hi
should become the same and learn the be
business from his father. And yet Frank co
wanted to become a shoemaker, and gave of
his parents no rest till they had given ti
their consent. I will now tell you why be si
wished so muchb to be a shoemaker. His T
parents could not anderstand it for many a
years.; and when they bad grown old and b
he was able to support them, he cared for ml
them most tenderly as long as they lived, si
and told them also why be had become a o:
shoemaker. When Frank was a little boy, n
he expected to be a weaver like his father. w
He went to school, and like most boys was a
diligent and then again indolent. At home ii
he was not very good, and as his father to
dealt severely with every act of disobe- p
dience, it happened that Frank was often ti
punished. He had but few pleasures; p
often his parents earned bat little; often
their means were hardly dsufficient to boy o
food for the little family, and their cloth- -a
ing at times was very scanty. The lihap q
piest days in Frank's life were when the e
teacher took an excursion with his scholars t
into the country. He looked forward to ii
this time with delight. Sundays also made p
a little change in his dreary life. In the a
forenoon he went to Mass with his parents, i
in the afternoon to Vespers. This he en- ea
joyed very much; but when he returned I
home and had to sit still to learn the long a
lesson his father had given him, and which a
was so hard for him to commit to memory,
he thought the week-days were better than i
Frank was twelve years old when the
teacher one Saturday told his class to
prepare for next Wednesday to take a long a
excursion. At home he was very faithful,
and begged his mother to fix his Sunday
Scl thes as well as possible. All was ready 1
in dne time-but shoes were wanting. I
What could be done! The father said
Frank could go without sboes; and would
not be the only one. Tuesday came. To- i
morrow the excursion was to be. Then
the teacher sent Frank with a note to the
house of a rich gentleman. He rang the I
bell, entered and handed the note, but
had to wait alone in the hall for an an
swer. He look around and saw a table
with several pairs of nice shoes, and a pair
of boots. "Oh," thought Frank, " these
boots! If they were only mine. They
surely would fit !" A servant appeared
with the reply just then nod Frank was
left alone again.
What did he do He took the boots
and hastened into the streets ! When he
found himself in the open air, he hardly
knew what had become of him. His con
science burned like fire and said : " Thou
hast stolen !" Then he looked again at
the boots and thought: "To-morrow I
might wear them-that is all I want them
for. If I carry them back secretly, it will
not be stealing. One day cannot hurt
them much." -
"But if my father should find it out !"
The fearful voice of self-accusation and
eeausing thoughts warred within. When
he had reached home, the first thing was
to hide the boots in the stable. 0, how
restless his sleep was all night ! In every
new dream he saw the boots before him.
Early in the morning Frank hurried to
reach the school-bonse. Before leaving
home, he went to the stable and took the
boots, and after walking a abort distance
he put them on. He entered the school
house well-dressed. All were happy, but
several of them were is their bare feet.
Frank was the only one with boots-and
not happy. Upon the road the boys sang
and jumped, the girls gathered flowers
and made garlands and were fall of joy.
Frank looked with envy upon the cheerful
boys with bare feet, and thought again
and again : "Oh, if it were not for these
When one and another boy looked down,
he was frightened and dreaded of being
asked where he had got the nice boots.
At last-at last evening came. Frank
came home all tired out, he took off the
boots before entering the Louse, and
thought; "Oh that I had never seen
them !" But when he looked at them
he noticed with terror, that they were
torn ! They could not be returned-and
if that was impossible-he had stolen I
Borrowfally he went to bed. He could
not pray. The whole night through fear
ful dreams haunted him, and when he
awoke in the morning and heard people
talk, he imagined something wonld be
said In regard to the boots. Byday and
night he was distarbed by the thought t
would come to light. The severity of hi
father the sorrow of his mother, the dis
grace before the people-all stood in the
strongest light before his soul. In this
state of feelings he tbrew the boots into
the water. Several times he was ready to
go to the rich gentleman to confess all to
him. But he did not do it. Whenever he
had to pass his house, he tried to quiet his
concience with good resolations for the
future, but he was not happy. He made
up his mind to become a shoemaker, and
then the first pair of boots he made should
be for the gentleman. Then he would ask
This was the reason why Frank gave his
parents no rest, till they gave their con
sent and took him to a shoemaker to lqrn
that trade. The miater praised FrankTor
his faithfnlness, and he truly deserved it,
for he worked hard. When he was ad
vanced. his first work was to make a pair
of fioe boots. Now the conflict commenc
ed afresh. Should he confess what nobody
knew, and no one accused him of f And
yet he felt that all-seeing eye of God in
his heart. No! he must efface that black
stain. Now he asked God earnestly for
true courage, and with beating heart he
went one night to the gentleman, asked
him to accept the pair of boots he had
made, and deliver him from his guilt. -
The gentleman was greatly sarprised;
he had never heard a word about the mis
sing boots. Frank told all-his sins-his
fears-his weight of care, and how that
on account of these he had become a
shoemaker. The, gentleman accepted the
boots, and was so pleased with Frank's
sincerity that when he had learned his
trade he aeeisted him to begin bnsiness
for himself. Blessing and peace dwelt un
der his roof, and he could provide for his
dear parents in their old age. Frank
- thanks God day by day: Who fesirU
- ns e and bleses us, if rwe n d. *
lli,n. - ~*
The Papar-oney of Japan. p
[From Appleton's Joarnaal. a
The uses of paper in Japan are ludi- se
crously various. It is used in daily life, of
in the drawing-room, the nursery, and the $7
kitchen, in ways that are dark to a for- cil
eigner. A Japanese is never at a loss for Cc
a string, a sheet for a letter, a wrapper, a P(
handkerchief, a towel, or a plaster. In his Ca
bosom isa roll of paper, and what paper pl
can accomplish is known only to the native
of Japan. When little Yezaburo or Kin- w
taro eouts his finger, a bandage is applied w
and tears are dried with the same article. fa
The exquisitely-dressed young lady takes ci
a roll of paper from her girdle, and lo I it bi
becomes a handkerchief. Pass into the cl
street on a rainy day in Yeddo, and you-r a
eee for miles a panorama of moving disks t1
of paper. Both umbrellas and parasols are "
made of paper, and a snit of oiled and t;
water-proof clothes, hat, coat, trousers, b
and shoes, may be bought almost anywhere al
in Japan. Boxds, pipe-cases, twnlae, dishes, ft
tea-trays, carpets, chimneys, roasting- J
pass for firing tea, windows, doors, parti- e
tions, and screens, are everywhere made of G
The paneled walls of houses are made d
of hardened paper-pulp. Old Japanese v
armor is largely made of compressed lao- c
quered paper. Perhaps Europeans adopt a
ed the custom of papering the walls of ti
their houses from these people. The dwel- t
lingsof the better classes of the Japanese a
people are always papered, though the J
sheets used are not over a foot or eighteen e
inches square. They are polished, silver- e
ed, gilded, colored, or printed, with birds, t
flowers, animals, and many tasteful de f
signs. In looking over a paper-dealer's e
sample book in Yeddo, one rarely sees a v
"loud" or uncouth pattern, always except- t
ing that of the dragon, in which the nor- d
mal Japanese doth so delight. I
The crowning utility of this fabric is its
o use as money. The employment of paper t
as money is fondly believed to be the in
vention of modern civilized nations. It t
was known to the Chinese before the
Christain era. The European alchemists 1
toiled for centuries to transmute lead into
I gold. The Chinese tried paper, and it 1
I became money. The latest results of
- scholarship date the first issue of paper- e
money in China at 119 B- C.. The custom t
a wis imitated at an early age in Japan,
a though the exact date at which the Japan
Sese tried this sort of financiering cannot 1
- be so accurately stated. For centuries, a
a however, paper-money hlas been a common- 1
r place with the Japanese. Until within
e five years ago, every great daimio was
Sallowed to issue paper-money. The tra
1 veler in the interior of Japan still meets I
a with these cnrious relics of the feudal sye- I
tem from which Japan has just emerged.
a I lived for one year in the city of Fakawi,
e in the province of Yechizen, where the
y money used for daily purchases were the
- local issues of the 'IHan," or perfecture of
a Fukawi. These were strips of stiff white
,t or yellow paper, from four to eight inches
I long, and two inches wide. The values of
n these formidable looking cards were one
I[ tenth, one-fifth, and one-balf cent, and one,
*t two, three, four, five, ten, twenty, twenty
five, and fifty cents, respectively. The
" designs engraved upon them were charac
d teristic. The fat and jolly god of riches,
n seated on a throne of rice-bags, was the
is most common figure. Rice is not only the
w staff of life, but the sinews of war, in
-y Japan. It is the standard of value; eal
a. aries are paid in it, estate are appraised in
o its terms, and it is to the "bulle and bears"
ig what gold is to the bovine and ursine
me gentlemen of Wall Street.
:e Nothing else, then, but bags fall of rice
1- would suffice to build a throne for the
at Japanese god of wealth, who does not look
t. at all like Mammon, and is as fat as two or
ad three of Mr. Barnna's fleshly immensities
ag rolled into one. The treasure-ship in the
ra distance, coming honreward, was another
y. favorite vignette. "When my ship comes
al in" is as a common a saying among the
in Japanese as it is with us. The "pile" of
see gold, oval coins, called ko-bans, which
every Japanese hopes to " raise" before he
n, dies, and of warehouses by wharves filled
3g with unloading ships, also helped to make
;s. the people believe that stamped paper was
ik real money. The local issues of one of the
he "Hans," or prefectures, adjoining that of
ad Fakawi, were but an inch wide and sir
an inches long. In another, they were three
m inches wide and four long.
re When the mikado was reinstated into
ad his ancient power at Yeddo, the imperial
a 1 government, feeling the need both of hard
ld cash and an easy currency, listened will
ar- ingly to the brilliant suggestion of a samu
be rai of the Yechizen clan, which was, that
ale the imperial government should imitate,
be on a grand scale, what every diamio had
ad been used to do, and should iasse national
it paper-money. The resolution was speedi
is ly taken. The order was given, and Mit
is- sooka ("three hills") of Fukawi was com
he missioned to execate the orders of the
tis government. The contract to furnish the
to paper was awarded to a noted paper-maker
to of one of the villages near Fakuwi, who
to promised to furnish within a specified time
he enough paper to print fifty-one-million
kis dollars' worth of kinsalsu ("money-cards")
he as the imperial paper is called. Immedia
deo tely tripling his force of laborers, and div
ad iding them into three companies, the con
lid tractor worked them night and day until
sk the several acree of hard, white, and silky
lustrous cardboard, cnt into square feet,
ala were piled, in the Imperial Treasury (O
n- Kura Sho), in Tokie (Yeddo). After being
rn engraved, they were rapidly taken up,
or circulated throughout the empire, and are
it, still in daily use, rarely falling more than
4- seven per cent below par, the Mexican
sir dollar being the standard of value in Ja
c- paa, as in China.
dy Tae kinsatsu are of various dimensions,
r4d ranging from the size ot a United States
in Treasury note, or greenback, througla the
ck various sizes of uur postal curreney- With
For os, however, every thing is upside down,
he or the opposite of what it is in Japan;
ed perhaps a-ice versa, as a foerigner believes.
ad Hence, the legends on Jaspnese money are
read from top to tottum, perpendicularly,
a; and not from left to right. The naite of
is- valne is the boo-equal to about twenty
is five cents; The roi is abiot equal to our
mat dollar, and the two boo piece, laslves cud
a quartersofa boo, watth tire and ten rio
he pieces, compolte the divsionus of their
r's paper-money. Tllae new miiney, besides
pial bteg or-onnted wviali thla sacred mn3thi
ess cal birds, dragaas, the ci eat .1 tlae mikado,
an- etc., are inscrited with legends in Chinese
hlis characters, stating timear value, late of
uk issaue, and the fact that they kre corrent
ves for thirteen years; but they bear no pro
to alse to pay on their face. -
Jqaess.s were dellghted with their
paper schemes. Within a few months, the n
Da-Jo kan, or Supreme Council, had is- mI
sued $48,000,000 worth of paper ; and sub- yo
sequently the Mim-busho, or Department all
of the Interior, was commeissioned to issue Ma
$7,500,000 more. By several clever finan- we
cial tricks and by the means ready at the shl
command of a governmet which is a des- in
potiam of the first water, the money cir- II
culatad well, and everybody seemed e
There was but one trouble-the money m'
was easily counterfeited. John Chinaman tic
was especially active at the work. John's an
favorite method was to split the pecuniary Ps
card-board in two, and, by pasting on false co
backs, to add the desigo by means of a La
clever pen. John was often caught, and
so was Gonji. (Gonji in our nickname for
the typical Jap, as "Sandy," "Pat,"
"Hana," and "John," are of certatn other '
types of mankind.) Several busbels of
heads parted company from counterfeiters'
shoulders, because John and Gonji pre
ferred to earn their living "by their pen."
Japanese swords are sharp. Sentence and oil
execution are often on the same day. .
Gonji's head, after being chopped off, was do
fixed on a post by the road. On the first s,
day we visited Yeddo, two- bloody heads e
welcomed us, add told as to beware of
counterfeiting. But the more heads the
more counterfeiting, until finally preven
tion instead of cure was tried ; and a con
tract was given to a German firm of bank
note engravers at Frankfort. and to an
American company in New York, to fur
nish notes engrated in the beet foreign
style. Now, the green, pink, and blue
treasury-notes of Japan defy the counter
feitLa. Ninety-nine million dollars' worth c,
of the new paper has been printed; but
we have yet to bear of a successful irmita
tion of the new issunes. The executioner
does not like the foreign-made money, and
prefers home manufactures.
The average size of the new currency is
that of a carte de visite, and, in beauty and
minute perfection of mnechancical execu
tion, it is equal to any in the world. In a
circle of flashing sun-rays are two celestial e
birds, with their sacred months open, as if
chuckling over what a nice thing it is to
be the sacred birds of a paper-money trea
sury. They have long, sweeping tails,
and stand majestically on one foot. On
their necks are two impossible curls that r
would defy even Darwin to tell how and
why they were evolved. Above these
happy fowls is the emperor's ancestral
crest-an open chryeanthemum-and be
tween them the denomination in English
and Chinese character, and the English
words "Imperial Japanese Treasury,"
which in microscopic letters, are, repeated I
Sseveral hundred times. Thy cherry-blos
- som, the national floral emblem of Japan
is also conspicuous. Beneath are the om
nipresent dragons, which, with claws, tail,
horns, and mustaches, are made to look as
B respectable as possible. On the reverse
f side are circles, small birds, peacocks,
Sdragon-flies, create, stars, and much mic
a roscopic printing in English. Each piece
f is stamped in blue, red, and green ink,
- with the elaborate seal of the Japanese
i, Imperial Treasury. The whole amonot of
- paper-money thus far issued by the Jap
e anese Government is as follows: Kinsatsu,
- bearing the seal of the Dai-jo-kan, or Sn
, preme Council of Japan, 48,000,000 roi
e (dollare) ; kinsatsu issued by the Mim-bu
e sho, or Department of the Interior, 7,500
n 000 roi; paper money, manufactured by
- by the diamios, but still in circulation,
a 33,309,20 roi ; new paper-money, intended
" to replace all the old paper, both local and
e national, $99,000,000.
In addition to the above, "stamped
e deeds," which circulate as money, have
,e been issued by the Japanese Government
k to the extent of several million dollars.
or The displacement by the national cnr
is rency of the old paper issues, which are
e worthless beyond the limits of the province
ir in which they are printed, will have a
is healthy effect on the prosperity of the
te country. The old metallic money, too, has
Af been superseded by a new coinage of great
h beauty and uniformity, which is denomin
ie ated according to the decimal system.
i With a national coinage and currency,
:e financial enterprises are now being set on
is foot, and already there are banks conduct
ie ed on the American national bank princi
of pie in many of the leading cities through
ix out the empire. They are the growth of
ie less than five years. W. C. Gnimres.
to Good and wise parents, without relaxing
al necessary discipline, endeavor to make
-d home happy and to furnish sources of
I- amnusement, occupation and interest in the
- evenings to induce both sons and daughters
it to remain at home. They always allow
e, their childten to remain at perfectease with
l them, and this is done by kindly encour
al agement and praise when deserved, not
i- sparing reproof when reqauired, but admin
t- istering it kindly and firmly. Nagging,
a- harping and "talking at" a culprit is wisely
me avoided. A uniformly kind manner, a ready
'e sympathy, is sure to entail confidence and
er respect between parents and children. A
30 home can only be a happy one and young
ie people safe when they are able to confide
in without reserve in their parents, to look
") upon them as their beat friends, and be
a- guided by their advice. Yet how rarely we
v- find parent and child on this frank, familiar
n- footing-the mother the daughter's most
till confidential friend, the father the compan
Y- ion of his son. The lad and lass, cowed at
it, home seek eagerly the relief of some friendly
0O roof, where they feel free from the unnatu
0g ral restraint of a too rigid home, and be
P. hieve themselves appreciated as they do
re serve for their own merits-where the girl
in feels that she is a woman to be admired,
en respected and loved if worthy; and the
a- youth that " a man's a man for a' tht es
caping taunting and rudeness at home.
5s, Itadeness at borne! That expression
es trenches on a topic not always receiving
he doe attention-the claims of grown sons
tth and daughters to respect as men and
n, women at home. No home can be happy
I; or harmonious wherein the members do
15. not exhibit towards one another the asme
re amenities of politeness they exercise- in
y, society. Nay, no man or woman can ever
of possess the perfect tone of good breeding
y- who does not practice at home the manners
Mr dasplayed abroad. Assumed politeness is s
ld mre veneer, betrayed by umany cracks
i0 and clumnsy joins to the i-VeA i' Ihs who
~ii kno"w the world. Socie-s, a0 i* th a
05 noe.-ssity to humnan ntatr.-- ii duip
Ii- tio,,i that is thu abuse aor . e-i of enty -
Lio ,-ral and womn,,r long sweclail irnr go -
seo ral Iotercout..o grow eces--i' ic, b 'we iin
of asipect, and manner. Few ihshoug ,iI,,r oh
nt actual vice are more fatal to persons start
'0- ing in life, or making their way in the
world than eccentricity. But greater dan
ilr get i~al. eeeatclity await the forming of
unasuitable friendships by the juvenile
members of the family. Many a promising
young man has gone the road to ruin,
allored by evil but specious companions.
Many a girl has made a mis-alliance or a
worse mistake from the same cause. In
short, parents owe duties to their children
in this respect which are too often ne
Elected. It is not my province to eive
detailed advice, which must be determined
by a variety of circumstanoes in each case ;
my object will be attained if I direct atten
tion to a matter upon which happiness and
success in life greatly depend-she duty of
parents to find nsuitable playmates and
companions for their sons and daughters.
Basr AND OLDwns FamLar MDiCwxn.-Se
ford. lAsr Imvgeroaer-a purely Vegetable Cathartie
sad Tonto-for Djspepsta, Constlpation, Debility. Sick
Headache. BIllous Attacks, sad all deranugeeas of
Liver, Stomach and Bowels. Ask your Druggist for It.
Beoser of imdetitons. mhbO ly sow
In oases of whooping cough, asthma and
other diseases of this nature, Laplace's Indian Turnip
Pectoral Balm, for sale by all good druggists at one
dollar per bottle, gives almost Instantaenous relief.
Sufferers, try it!
AMERICAN MUTUAL INSURANCE
ASSOCIATION OF NEW ORLEANS,
25 Cornmercial Place,
Betweeo Camp and St. Charles streete.
Capital......... ............ :....8500,000
Cpl EXCLUSIVLY FlUE)
S. E. LOEB, President.
1B. MEYER, Secretary.
O. S. ASCII, Supcrintendent of Agencies.
S. E. Loeb, IM. Pokorny, H. Marquart,
F. Robbert. F. Beling, F. Hollander,
B. Broderick. L. Schormann, P. Blaise, t
P. S. Anderson. A. S. Cutler, IH. lHaftner,
VWm. Swan, J. Alt. lingo Redwit,
W. Leonard, O. Toebelmann, Wm. Ebert,
H. Weber, F. Pippo, W . Hlipper,
i. Aeena, Jyl3:m I
TEUTONIA INSURANCE COMPANY
Office, No. 111 Gravier Street.
Insure Fire, Marine and River Risks at Lowest
A. ETMER IAIAER. Proesident,
Cit ENGSTFELI), Vice President,
GEOIIGE STRUMEYER. Secretary.
O7AOI OF TOROSTES:
Uenry Abraham, A Eimer ader, N A Bamgarden
SF lri ijondlo. Ch Engetfeld, M Frank,
H R Gogrere, Ily Hailer, Sigmund Stsl.
J H Keller. .1 Keifier, Louis Leonhard,
Theo Lilienthal, C H Miller. F tickert,
FrankLRoder. Louis Schneider, W B Schmidt.
It. Seig, Isanacicherek. Lenin Schwarta,
JM SchwartE. J t WLlderaan. X Welsoenhach,
Joe2 73 Iv
NEW ORLEANS MUTUAL INSURlANCE COM
Ofice., corner of Camp snd Canal streeta.
Assete, December 31, 1872...........$75,841 24
Insures Fire, Marine and River Risks dividing the
profiets on each department separately te the insured.
For the accommodation or its customers, the Cor
I pany will make Marine LossesTavable in London.
S. rUYES. President.
J. W. HINCKS. Recretary. felt 7 1y
OFFICE OF HIBERNIA INSURANCE COMPANY
OF NEW ORLEANS. 37 Camp street.-At an election
hold on Monday, the 5th inst., the following armed
gentlemen were chosen Directors of this Company to
serve for the ensuing year:
Patrick Irwin, John Henderson,
t John T. Gibbons. William Hart
Thos. Markey, IL .M. O'Brien.
E. Bl. Briggs. J. A. Gardner.
B A. Iirsc, J. (. Ryan,
Edw'd Sweeney, A. H. Isaaceoen,
And ate meeting of the Bloardl, held se day JOHN
HENDERSON, Es ., wan unanimousl electe,! 1resl
dent, and P. IRWIN, Esq, Vice President.
The Board also declared ot of the net profits of the
I peat twelve months 10 per cent Interest' also 1S per
cent divIdend on the paid In capital, and 40 per cent
divIdend In premiums-the said Interest and dividends.
under the amended charter, totbe placed to the credit
- of the stock notes.
f THOS. F. BRAGG, Becretary.
New Orleans. May 1. 1873. myIs 73 ivy
CARPENTER AND BUILDER,
231 Carondelet street, Box 296 Mechanlcs' Eshmep
Jobbing promptly attended to. *ell 7 ly
.3. RAlsas AND
REMOVES ALL KINDS OF BUILDINGS,
Offioe. 1D9 Robt street.
All comsauniatons shonla be addressed to Box I0.,
Mechanics' and Traders' Exchange. corasr St. Charles
and Grawler streets. New Orleana.
Contrn ordere promntlvattndad to. fe173 IT
202 and 207 Magazine street, New Orleans.
Metalllo Cases and Caskets of all kinda. Resewood,
Mahogany and Plain Coffins. Belies embalmed, dis
interred and carefully ebipped. Orders by telegraph or
letter promptly attended to. Prices always reasonable.
Printed dlcton s*nt with each ease. Jtan19 -Ivl
LONG LOOKED FOR COME AT LAST.
THE UNIVERSAL MICROSCOPE.
The beet Low Priced Microscopo ever made. Ex
ceedingly useful for examining Flowers, Insects and
Minute Olbjects. Detecting Countlerfeit Money and
Disclosiog the Wonders of the Mirroecopic World.
It i. adapted to the use of t'lsicloans, Teachers, Sltu
dents and the Famnly C(rcle. Itecpiree no Focal
Adj itment. and can therefore be roeadily used by any
person. Other Microscopes of no greater power cost
$3 each nod upwards, and are so ditlicult to under
stand that none but scientlfic men can use them.
The Universal always give. entlefaction
One snlogle Microscope will be sect. carefully packed,
by tnotl, on receipt of s.
Agents wanted .erywhtres. Address
1o. .. STAI'LEi CO.,
oct21 im Allen. Michgan.
OWINO TO T1lE U1111) TIVgg PARTIgS
0 having P IANi T F RIITNIT .E etc.. to be RE.
MlOVED, PACKir or SdllPP'E), woTld tned It sto
their adetotago to call to E. ttllOO`L~. corner raJmp
anod 7i0110 a Ic,.,,tro. or ,ncav their orders at J. W. Mad
den'., 7 i ;.d "up ·cti-t!( r at I1.u:krnar' il~ie Stara ii
:aunt. 71 Xe0 nn.1t. cue atn prlointtadnitare atsciier 1
the len, t-.tt-". eht643Iv
LACI EL~E I1)TEL,
CORNElR FIFTU AND CIIESNUT ST&,
5T. LtOVS, MO.
Thlagraph, Ralroad aad Steamboat Tlkekt Oboes Ia
-J ly . W. MALzN at sW. Pr. doesU.
1TEM OF IMPORTANCE TO) PrAli:Ni AND S
ACADEMY OF THE VISITATION si
MOUNT DE CHANTAL.
CKAU WUECLISO, W. VA.
OGREAT RLEI)UCTION OF TERMS. t
O PARENTS AND GOtARDIANS. of
The season for making inquiries and selecting a rv
school for your daughters and wards Le approac lhinlg. r
Should you desire for them a first class Acadsr:ny. nlo go
which. at quite moderate rates, can beesecured a thus ough
English and french course, combined with ertlraerdn
sry advantages In music, fall not to lorestigatle the I
claims of the Mount deo Chantal Visiltation Academy, D
near Wheeling, West Virginia. Not only for its rare
education advantages is this Academy unsurpassed,
but also for the beauty of surroundling scenery, its pure is
monetain air and extlensive recreation grounds.
The highest testimonials can he procured in almost
any part of this country, as already thisble excellent in
etitutIlon Is the Alma Mater of some of the most gifted ti
and asooomplished of our American ladies.
TcEtMB PAr ANNUM:
Including Board and Tuition in the entire English
and Fire!', course. bed soid bedding. wnaohiog
and mnending, lights and fuci. statiorery and do,-
Lessons on the Piano.. .. ......... Is
iEven mnole LAvorable totes umay bi mlade when two al
or more sistlers simiolltano c.ly llattend the Academy. L
For further paul ticlasss r illo I- v nbll lto the Direct
ren. of Monut de Chantsl Acad, toy 4)f tie Vwiation. I
near 'lWheeling. \cost 4 rstoinic
- lrefcrences, ib Fl.c'i.al Agc a.r ment -- O
IMrs. Admiral hljlFecs. WToE I tERo.S 1) c '. JUIPI
I NSTIT13T10N or TiI llS i.'''1 IS, 1'Si'. JuSi-Oihl
Corner St. Philip and Iloal oo streets.
The goverionmnt throoghout this establishment is
nild an Jcurltitdl. The prsTit.i, arc nOeerh epiuatcslfcon
thaeir iustlclrty sona . Rof r.patin, ctable, drnormloies. aren
the sane ic all. In sonit, nii)yltllng tends to pro. i
,o1e attrftiosnaet union loleeen tlhI Sisters and the
young ladies Intrustdl to tlhir ilmherly care.
The inLstruction is .thooghl and u.olid andL in harnon)
with the refniimenoto of scicnty. ''iru course cA1IIIliTic
tin both Eglisiih lnd Frelc)II all tih iiranlt hiii lf kLIuw
ledge cnitivated at the preelnlt diy. REach Iii.lKaAge is
taught by natives of rcspnctivi countries, so As to in"
ssurs correct prIiinliOatin.
Thu aadcams~iial year closes witl, aspseilioc exhib~ition
and distribution of preiiuus, to hich iareinon are Y n m
Educnaion is here the olhjret of special itlootiin and
solicituide. (I n-eruilig those ilaced ulller t11eir c0harge
by mnral suasilon lalonethe Siters of C.o.ose ofllndua
vor to inculcateririn`ii dea of silldliilly requiire the
strict ollervancn of 0litu ild areili ii-rtsieit anl
inoSilfocling'co s BRl.epect iiL aleolIOI t Powrdsiarentls.
Tupils of nil itusciint icuns are adithU rn
t NloA.-Dirineg the atlri, of 1ioi hs,11 th e iioarling
Schoiol io movel cii the ley Sr. )Ail dIcloOl the Slatirlro
of St.aJonel i I nave a tioeriniiei itllg irou
S aT ERMS-To be al lii dvacis fillTow
aBoaersing., p f fhe monthe ...(in . ad .............t 13
Entrance. . *
Music Lessoins aidl 1i Instirrioi ..
Singing Lessoins............ ............ .......... ' In.
Drawing i Le n.... ...I ;
Pastel, nil paintiing. a-o.rdlinC to thse nulmer of sipIlsia
Needle-wor. k in all is vtrieties, go.Illde iirl.ndry
artificial lowers, is taught toi thieorlerursn ituiut o ti
Forfurther Frarionkarsladlress, 4pelnio ra reesi othe
Academy olf tlo Sistters o iSt. Jhoiiol lex OC 1i. Nr Or
leans" . if wmore convenieylt alhrlurtS, I.ArTON.
noS013 lyso or h. I I.EDER A.entI
PASS CIIRISTIAN COLL.EG,
I0' .8t Joe treet...IO4.
The Halls ol this Instttution are open to young moli
desLrous of pureeing a thorough Ctomerolia. Scientific
or Classical Course of Studies.
Terms, per annum, $3010.
V LLANOVY COLLEGE,
In DELAWARE COUNTY.
This Institution, chartecel witll, Upirseely rivi
leges, is tunder the charge of tle AugC,,olinloal Fatlhers.
and oiers superior advlantages to tdscs who lie lceiro
IN ke thorough Clpassical. Scientifice or Commercial
n course. It is siateid on the I'onnsyleanla Celtral
or Railroad, elee miles from Philadelphia. Rilro
00 Station and aPostoliel on the Cillge girounds.
lit - 00550 -
Per session of lve months(ii adlvanor..e........
For partllary, asend for catalogue.
O VRr Ieev. T. OALEERRY.
I_4 o r President.
Corner o Franklin nnd Eroto Streets.
r f"~ The Oldest Establishment in New Orleans..&I
A lot of Now Cisterns, madle of the best material and
workmanship, kept constantly on hand, and for sale at
IS, prices to suit the times. JAil OmE
it' THOS. E. M. SMITH'S
VARIETY WOOD WORKS,
104... St. .Joeephi Strnt. -..104
od Lumber I)rr1 g. Scroll Sawing,
%V, ,,, Weeks, 1-t."., 1-t"'..
lis- Bnro ;l'llcc~I-:lSnt·lS, .Scwrc
orStoic and .sleyltus.~e Nwl
or ancoI tiotldinco.
'lt. (:olllastlI on hand andI( at pri,"ee
lv 1.5suit tie timesi
N. 11.-Do t, Saul;. h'linal n on'
132....-- ·-- Jul a Street.... I I·l:
Between Canti and )fioganico roe. iilr~iis
Bizc Socnond-hnd c~lstre al cals on hand. All woo
iud guoarated. Lockbon 30, Meih~uil, s and tIculcro' Pu
,od chusrice. - nblii .i
' Id.t 1i: WA~iOI, 1S73
L p. A. MURRAY.
cal CISTERN MAKERK,
syJ 191 MagazineA stret.~~, t~;
ott Ilklretweel liaalld St. Joseph 00-I - -
Am ll work c~rcmunsl Iuigisvc e,,tltr
All kiiidu ii Csleccou n·oai, to omrde
ccl and repuic~·li
Ordars pro'olitly attenlnd Os.
call one capesly. mode n to e boot
soasdii on basi. and icc sole Iccireso
in. SAO BLE.
-- toc. lbs TWO-9T1)lIi'' lil'tIE.~ iiCuli.E No ~I
Constance striort, scir St. Andlre.
Apply on thopremlis~o, o t
iso JOHN DEVLEIECI. I~L Camnp etreel.
a. jail Of BstweeaSL Andrew sad Jesophl-e
T. MARY-JBEFFEI:S N COLLnGn.
PARISH OF S'T. JAMEI. LA.,
I1ltsatod on the Missiaelppi rive:. vlty Miles. aee
This ancient and magnifioeet eCtabIi.ehmeint, bae e.
porated by A law of the Legislature. and empowered 4O
grant diplomi a and degrees, will be opened on MOE
flAY, the lath of Novyemruer. It is under the directlem
of the Marlet Fathers, who form a society specially de.
voted to education. Colleg Point and Caoneat LadlIg
are conrenient and regular lo.ligplacee forstetambea
going to and returning iron New Or(leans.
Payable In U. 1. currency half yearly In advaeesm
oard, tuition. washing aiid stationery, per term me
line monthse.. . . . . .........1
Donorr Ieese and medicline, in ordinary cases of ill.
neos (for all), per annumr................ ... 15
Xetrance fee to be paid only once. . ..... IS
N. B.--Allnu1mui losaoa are to he paidt for miout!!
lie arse. the Il.Nt Ite1. Arhbblshop of New Orlecasi
'rh.' ho, . Clergy of Algiers.
For further details., applly to the Rev. Presidet, at
the College. M. P. POU INE.
ME. P. POVR.SINR,
olt9 73 ly No. 14I thiv'ier street. Neow trleaa.
SAINT 7INCENT'S CiOil..EiE,
CArs fiilAlDEAl, Miea,'tint.
This Institlutio, condlcterl by the Priroto of the Cm.
gregaton Er Ille Mi ssloe o i:t. Vincerit of ]'aul. is
ioeautllil nlocatedion the 1Slhioeinte , iiver, lorty mUt
WlnoebCaruN, and oline unltod an d if ty Mles below 5t.
L ou t.. h t mi i eatd a
'rho College hblldlngn arc largec, cooeln,,utle and well
rvotiliated. Thrho Ir ii.o T ,o lrtlluTIIt, esl.ye. sad
Iwell rMliied for ihealtlhtul cer, r.t.
TIl.'t',,llcgr Io of rciny n.e,,. liclo."ur daily peebets
trio.h .ot Co ti111:i lhirl ,tii
'tihe. . lol,.ti'.'nc. Iloisne on IIt.. FIIS T MONDAY
OF h Er'1lbtlE'lllu , and ,,ls sh out the irs'it of July.
Iainrdland ',itich eer cl..l.re.lo' yer. . ..........t
lun'tlrci,,,i'i l Shoe!.' ...... 40
boe. .A1. VEPINA. I'. M..
1l','litrnL olf thle Colleg
w Orl .. In . ' 111 .I . f I T 1 C t..
t. SI ..lt ep I 'e ChIIC I. ACANE1 rlea.
Tin ,litiEi'l 10 11 I ' El, I ',,olaihIer ofth Monutual
n aotionhrl .rnl tN-ioiI ',n l nl 11it.t N1r Oli Jansl.
erebiy oa, rtlutii.l t.ee r,.'. ~ rad giv e.. cirlpt for any
rnn ry.n whlioiinie hIo l!.1 to hllis iore .ui ,on ttr the
A. 10'EClINA,n C. M., Pmo~loent.
onew Orlens. ,''' et i't T .e7 7:1 IT
1 MA RY'IIS DOiMINICAN ACA IE1MIY,
I UlE.1011- AA
Th.in fIlotlit .,n o,,Il."o. (" ,,I,. r ilto't o .Ige 1o young
lcdia. ni,,, x ohl, 1.'i i.. ,.:, .,,.l ro d ,net 1.. l ,I' l u tlauelim.
I t i l: ii o i A it'' I . lu,.1 ion ti f ians. on
Iiho CAI oll 1,l, it, ,", It it,,, oio~ Iheolthy .eae
lioi. I the S1tat e. i. ilo Ilite upot Mrdy
I, A OCTOl ERI 7, 1,. . 3.
dihtenl dDI·E sole Dn(l rI la ·Iwarded t
I iniri h rol n Air o tI ,lhr . ioit l. of Juae.
It anld." In . advanc. . ......,.... m ut. rack..*
fnlpls. ,'iii .!'il ' 0 i, it Mr.oo l weI11 lis, lieregi'.i only
fr sno., ,a 1, liiinio it ea '1.li:.ovomiO. N iiilir oii
th epirat in iof i oll* coi u Iles Inca itiol.
Corn BIimallroi n iii ny the $cool'0I olo lII.on olk
'f'leLbe lustitutlo at ilra .lo"l ."t eil 1.." 1 r to the't
Oerc. LLE I GE yllllih· LI ., 11I I o od a ru r the rus
let .f ( ll Luilrlln ryrltc. heI~lu·(o
tleyyorner( y v of Commol alnd Itarlfouno seets.~lt~
Attlrrl, t ir p~ 1~i.: 'U0 a t oi 00 $. St bl.a r s treo
minic,.O I'oo t ofI'.,11.1 ~ht r0 oo.i Pparti iry,
Illuin 1ens a who ; dye
fiir lo lng eelnil irio tti' lon no fA.ronIili knowoe
nti liorti r ouI of t he diiti. %il nttil en pl e 1s Forty'
four ih aSolastic year ion
OC'1Ou 1ElI 7, 11.73:.
lWith the olI al mof tarrn of asournd Ilaoiral acad
Com rcial Ediuo.tlti, e lIIi itorn of thie Citlege
can now oller toi thuni r 1,01.00 thi addIitiotioal adec
trig'srif afirot clas liIuti.ng. eilrurlyisr'w, and muach
nupeurio to tie forioer Coliege lni poist of venitilation.
Tire Pinicoenire being oruibors of a Society whlch
fir threne hund~reid yoars hse doevotef ilseit to Li.e
Education if youith. bne i their tvor the great ad'Ul
vantage of longtid t ultionafrrnficinteo. The Ednucatie
thltofs to gi .reI upo iiin Rwleligion and Moralfty,
and liu Ic its aim, not only r tr aorn thye midau rdtheo
Ppuils with uoeful knowledge, hut also to instil isle
thiir heertse .1 rtn' of virtue cd a prIe tical love
for tire duties they will have to dfischarge In afterlife.
The Plan of fnstruition tonsiste of three principal
(oure: fthi lre parautoery thpe plsicaf and the Co
niorclat. 'rho Preparatrory course lasts mict year. and
in intenddi prepare the younger stude'nts flc a higher
tca.soelther in th Clesoletica or Cuniri labl course.
The CI.AI(ulCAIt. Couron tast., inx ynsrp. cad em.
lrais alt the branuh a reatoroig Collegiate od
tUniversity Ediucation. At ihe end of the ninth year
ths,oswhoi ginelproofosof thuerequiu,itehkeno leigo Iiithe
frerk stet Ltain lenuage. sod .Low erlihiest pire.
ciiony ini Mental tild atural hiylosopyy Chemristiry
and1t0 higher ibroinhra of Marthirti~csl, ace entitled
to the degree of A. It. iliocirel..r of' Art./.
T Ihe llcgteo of Maselor of Aria iA. Si1 )is awarded be
tho.. wiht ,toyoii a oruoii cor to the study of PbUloso.
.1 phy cnd ii,"i, .w tie Col lege, iir who has o passed twa
SyearsrnitheP raitliihf a leircorl furoulsesicn.
I The COSMMlttCIA I. Course last tsaMa years, anod
Iemibraces all the Ibranitres iiusuay taugiht in C'ormerelel
Colleges. 'A'be th~ird year of this course corresponds to.
the fifth cndoixtth )oars if tile Classical ,puiree. The
todents attend lrodtmra in Natural Philosophy and
Chernlotcy with the ,,ciiiern of thie Grllaluating Ie.
t'he aof adiselon Is tiros sine to fiften yearsl
eand to Ce admittet one moot previously know how to
reed and write.
TaMnO era ,mein,1i~ OrCT3x M1.itTif.
Entraonc Ye,. first yrorronly .... ........1161400
e Board. niuiton ant Washing, payable hair-yearly,
old to advalc r.........................."'. 3 00
Medical Foeas........................... ...""~ I4 tif
Bed and Beddinig........................"..'.... 14 00I
Circulars can be obtained by addreing .ethe
1'AtE8WKENT OJF NICI.dt;1 Near Obie Ala.O
TILE JE.SUl' FATIIERB,
Conner Barataiae and .C~oioon streets. New Otae
.1ll~rre 1'.l Pi·tllt . College Agotst
antli ;1 ly 1410 fGreeler street. New OrfeaeL
if ~ rlt - ( . - . -. . te r uY
ft C'OL LEGE
Conrner of Coainossol an Iteinono streets.
This L~iterary i~etitutioni. Incorporated by the Stateell
Louisana, cold eipowerdl to ionfer degrees I. oem.
du otil by the Fit iere of the Bomioty of Jesus. The helM.
lgos are wei IotAul( for educoational Lpurpoese. A
courtyardtoetirelyrbtotff fromitoutreet, . srserved
recratilon; sO tiar, fero tie arrival of the putpils. at 7.10
A A. M., till their iolirlt ol at 4 P. M., they Are oonoatalfy
' 'h I ieouo 0 1,otmo'tin 1+ I, eefiait. r'eparatory.
ICiei,,u".'r lal smol Clsosiuril
t1 '1~ 1'rcler lmare i riur Is for ".^i.
Froii · ,'bl ioi..r..im i iii" t'i~eoOi 000.r
duct ollpUrn gresor etrrili· moC lista of kthi
iho amamenlalyrr img
aOllleOtivrdntiic.lll u!. Wr..i.~rnnlo n O ~u
C.IIlli'g·hr.leire ret lalaile1*1 ,i0,.,,It,'n aliscs4
'01r I:. I'.1.'I l I* I)(onri'l u.,eYi
T~ue~i solO. ilouimi o'. ..'0Ciel 0gecee
ha ei.i,ioeli ,,1,.,1,iiuiii' i"... fl eaut·- ·Ifol
me-ao I':l, tinC in tol n- l..~i gai rh aigSO
IYmlip~ n iriire O nl.r ·pup , m healthfu enocolfla(
2uoptle.e s~t ii Erogtlush i oaie
Ber oU I CotO fo r010 payableo Lhal yeae·fyI
a i~.nl'e SlzoiO