Newspaper Page Text
Iternintg star ano Catholitc IMessenger,
E O _l.aws, eUsAT. X0oYvnSUs gt as~.
JUOVEDILE COLUEI. tr<
•There was once a nobleman, who took
t pleasure in making others happy. di
day, while traveling a distant part m
of the conntry, he perceived, in a feld, m
four laborers, who wan eating their noon- a
ay meal under the shade of a tree. Il
rLet as approseb these people," said be m
to his followers, " and ask them if they hi
think themselves happy.,, . .
Three of the laborers replied that God io
had placed them in their present condition, t.
and they were contented and happy, and isj
wished for nothing more in this world. W
The fourth frankly avowed that he wished as
for one thing to complete his happiness- di
that was, for a certain inheritance which A
his father possessed.
"And if you had that inheritance," said ti
the nobleman, *' would you be happy '" tl
"As much as Icould be in this world," a'
redlied the peasant.
" And the value of the inheritance t" h
asked the nobleman.
" Two thousand france," was the re- h
" You shall have it," said the nobleman, I
"efor I shall be glad to make one man b
happy in my life."(
Tile next day the nobleman said to his
followers, "Let us return and see how 0
much happier the peasant is than before he 1
received our gift." ri
But alas ! the nobleman found that In- o
stead of increasing the peasant's bappiness,
he had only rendered him more miserable. a
Before he received ihe gift, he returned d
home, after a day of toil, to a night of rest, d
and having nothing to lose he feared no ii
one; now be was in constant dread of rob- d
bers, and had been unable to sleepduring n
the whole night. Before he had always t
lived peacefully with his family; but now
they were constantly wrangling as to how l1
they should spend the money. c
As to his three friends, who had been t
quite contented, they, too, had become on- h
happy and giseerable because they had not v
asked for money, and they envied him his t
treasure so much that they had ceased to be a
his friends. P
The peasant begged the nobleman to c
take back his gift, and leave him as happy a
ashehsad found him. t
The nobleman turned to his followers, e
and said : ' You now see how little this c
man knew as to what would make him I
happy; let us learn from him to seek for I
true happiness-not in the increase of
our worldly goods, but in contentment I
and resignation to the will of God."
p Mamma are you glad to have your little t
girl to help you t Are you glad I am so
strong5 Did you know, mamma, that I
while you were dressing Wally I tried to
sweep up the crumbs that were all over the
oor 5 As fast as I brushed them up into the
dust-pan, they slipped off, and I was so tired
of brushing them that Iput all in the corner, a
out of sight ; that is Just as good." c
"I ass glad, Lizzie, that yon are mam- a
ma's help and comfort, and glad you try to
be useful. The reason that the crumbsa
would not stay on the pan was because f
you held the pan too high. Shall I tell t
you what your heap of crumbs reminds
me of t"
" When we get old enough to examine
our consciences, andtprepare to go to Con
fession, we gather up in our minds all the
wrongs we have done, all the sins we have i
committed, and confess them to the priest, i
and we try to be sorry for our sins, and
firmly resolve to do better in the future.
Sometimes we grow careless, and the sins
slip back again into our hearts; and if we i
do not ask God's help, they gather about
us still more, and we push them into a corner
of our souls. Then we get discouraged, and
stay away from Confession ; and the longer
we neglect our duties, the harder it be
comes to be good.
"Do not forget, my darling, when you
are tempted, to ask our Lord or His blessed
mother to aid you; and try every night,
before you sleep, to brush out the crumbs
that may have gathered about'your heart
during the day, and never imagine that it
is all right with you as long as you have
only put them out of sight into some corner."
"Mamma, dear, I will try never to for
get about the crumbs, and I will rub and
rub, and make my heart shine like this
plate; so that, when an angel comes for
me, he will say, "This little child can go to
heaven, for I see no dust about her soul."
" Getting Along."
There are different ways ofgetting along,
as progress is sometimes called in this
world. It does not always mean making a
large sum of money, or being a great man
for people to look at with wonder. Leav
ing off a bad habit for a good one is get
ting along; to be clean and tidy, instead
pf dirty and disorderly, is getting along;
-o be careful and saving, insteadof thought
less and extravagant, is getting along; to
be active and industrious, instead of idle
and lasy, is getting along; to work as dil
igently in the master's absence as in his
presenace, is getting along; in short, when
we see any one properly attentive to his
daties, persevering through difficulties to
gain sauch kLowledge as will beof use to
himself and others, offering a good exam
ple to his relatives and acquaintances, we
may be sure that he is getting along in the
world. Money is a very useful article in
its way, but it is posasidle to get along with
but small means; for it is a great mistake
teo suppose that we must wait for a great
deal f money before we can do any thing.
Perseverance is often better than a full
parse. Many people fall behlnd, or miss
the way altogether, because they do not
perceive the simple and abundant means of
getting along which surround them on
ery side; and it very often happens
that these means are aids which can be
had for the taking, but which money could
Those who really wish to get along in
the world, in every sense of the word, must
have a large stock of patience and perse
verance, of hopeful faith, and confidence
in God ;be wilting to learn and profit by
the experiences which may be learned
every day from nearly every person with
whom they come in contact; and. above
all, a disposition not easily cast down by
difficulties and disappointments.e-The
There would be no fiatterers if there
were no listeners.
Dr. Richardson, an eminent physician of c
Londoi, has lately given to the world a r
fresh expolition of this subject, which may I
well receive the acosa t attention of the
advocates of ft ata.
In one re dootor endeavored to a
determinefrom o ervation on inferior ani- a
mals the aetuel degree of vascular exeite- I
meat Induced by alcohol, and the results i
are fell of interest. They have, however. I
been entirely superseded by observations
made on human subjects-yonng and 1
healthy adult men. He counted the beats I
of the heart, first at regular intervals, dur
log what was ealled water periods-that is i
to say, during the periods when the sub
ject under observation drank nothing but
water; and the next, taking still the same
subject, he counted the brats of the heart
during sncoessilve periods in which alcohol
was taken in Increasing quantities; thus,
step by step, he measured the precise ao
tion of alcohol on the heart, and thereby
the precise primary influence induced by
alcohol. The results were as follows:
The average number of beats of the
heart in twenty-four hours (as calculated
from eight observations made in fourteen
houre), during the first or water period
was 106,000; in the alcohol period it was
127,000, or about 21.000 more and in the
brandy period it was 131,000, or about 25,
On the tenth day of the experiment, with
one fluid ounce of alcohol, tihe heart beat
1.872 times more than: during the water pa
riod. On the twelfth d iy, with six fluid
ounces, 30.672 more.
It is difficult to realize the excessive
amount of work 1 erformed by the heart on
I der this extreme excitement. L:ttlo won
der is it that, after the labor imposed upn
it by six ounces of alcohol, the heart should
flag ; still less wonder that the brain and
3 muscles, which depend upon the heart for
s their blood-supply, should be lai:quid f r
many hour', and should require the rest of
long sleep for renovation. It is hard physi
cal woEk, in short, to fight alcohol ; harder
than rowing, walking, wrestling, carrying
heavy weights, coal heaving, or the tread
t wheel itself. This investigation shows
a thatalcoholdoes not in any sense act as a
e supplier of vital heat, as is commonly sup
posed, and that it does hot prevent the loss
D of heat, as those imagine " who take just
a drop to keep out the cold." It shows, on
the contrary, that cold and alcohol in their
effects on the body ran closely together, an
opinion most fully confirmed by the ex
perience of those who live or travel in cold
r regions of the earth.
f It is assumed by most persons that alco
t hol gives strength, and we hear feeble per
sons saying daily that they are being kept
up by stimulants. This means actually
that they are being kept down, but the
e sensation they derive from the immediate
o action of the stimulants deceives them and
t leaves them to attribute lasting good to
0 what, in the large majority of cases, is
e persistent evil. The evidence is all per
e fect that alcohol gives no potential power
d to the brain or muscle. During the first
Br stage of its action it may enable a wearied
or feeble organism to do brisk work for a
- abort time; it may make the mind briefly
o brilliant; it may excite muscles to quick
s action, but it does nothing at its own cost,
e fills up nothing it has destroyed as it leads
I to destruction.
s On the muscular force the very slightest
excess of alcoholicinfluence is injurious. Dr.
Richardson on this point says --I find, by
e measuring the power of muaies for con
tration in the natural state and under al
e cohol, that, so soon asathere is a distinct
e indication of muscular disturbance, there
, is also indication of muscular failure,
and if I wished by scientific experiment
B. to spoil for work the finest specimen of a
58 working animal, say a horse, without in
'e flitting mechanical injury, I could choose
it no better agent for the purpose of the ex
ir periment than alcohol. But, alas! the
d readiness with which strong well built men
ir slip into general paralysis under the con
- tinued influence of this false support, at
tests how unnecessary it were to put a lower
n animal to the proof of an experiment.
d The experiment is a custom, and man is
t, the subject."-Association Ohronicle.
Archbishop Wood, of Philadelphia, has
it been for some time raising funds for the
e payment of the depositors who lost, in
many cases, their all in the building fund
of the Church of St. Bonifaeius. - The de
is falcation of the former pastor, the notorious
r Gerdemann, who is now lecturing against
to the Catholic Church, under the auspices of
Protestant associations, has constrained the
Archbishop to meet the demands of the
clamorous creditors for the credit of the
Church, as well as to irsure himself against
any further trouble in the matter.* The
principal clergy of the diocese have sub
scribed upward of $27,000 to the fund. The
deficit was so large that the Bishop was
a constrained to oifer a compromise to the
v_ creditors, for with the heavy and incessant
t demands upon the diocesan treasury in the
direction of extension of church edifices
and religious houses, it would have been
it impossible to have liquidatsd the original
claims at their full value. Over two hun
lie dred depositors have agreed to accept the
il- offered terms, and the proposition will be
is accomplished in a few days. An appeal
has been made to the laity by the Arch
I bishop, and the reeponses are such as
promlse an early settlement. A well-known
banker has contributed $5,000.-Herald.
e The visit of the Emperor William to
be Milan, thongh he went no further on his
In way to Rome, has been followed by a di
th plomatic change of some significance in the
ke relations between the German Empire and
at the Italian realm. The representatives of
ag. the two monarchies at Berlin and at Rome
all respectively have been raieised from the
is rank of Ministers to the rank of Ambbans
tot dors. This change iseven more significan,
of for Rome than for Berlin. At Berlion five
on powers, England, Rnussia France, Turkey,
ias and Austria, were already represented by
be ambassadors. At Rome no other power
aid than Germany will now be so represented.
The envoy of the Emperor William there
in fore will take precedence of the wlhole di
ost plomatic corps n the Italian capital. Am
se- bassadors have the privilege denied to all
ace diplomatists of inferior rank, of seeking an
by interview directly with the monarch to
led whom they are accredited, since they alone
ith of the diplomatic corps are held to "dis
ve figure or present" the person of their own
by sovereigns. IHeceforth, then, the German
17e Emperor and the Italian King are to be re
garded not only as great and good friend,,
but as the greatest qnd the best (If fr tedr.;
erO and Europe is notified that for cartlai; pr
poses the Alps no longer exist.
The buiala questlon rowa in Jmaporta. u
in Englead. it wases*e of the umae toplee
of discussion at the Stolre Conlgress at the
meeting of the " Congregaional Union of
England and Wales " in London, and at the
Oxford Diocessa Confereneo. At the SBt! t
Congresa there was an exhibtion of the
new style of wiqker cofas. The discus
ialone here were on the points (1) how to
Christianise, and (2) bow to cheapen ftn
erals. The other two bodies considered
the claim of Dissenters to isterment in
parish churchyards. The opinion of the
Oxford Conference was summed up in its
fial resoltion, which said, ib brief, that
every Englishman had a right to inter
ment without violation of his religious
opinions; that the Church of England had
a right to her ohurehyards; that the dead of
other dqmoioationa might be buried in
them without religious services, and that
public cemeteries shouJd be provided by
the autherities where any desired service
might be held. The Congregational Union
took the opposite view or the matter. It
denied that the churhoyards belong ex
clusively to the Church of England, and
proteeted against silent burials and public
cemeteries for Nonconformrts as perpet
uatong sectarian drff-reecee. "
Bat a little while since the New York World
had occasion I. allude to the experience of the
publisher in A'l.iunti, tho being desirous of
seducing the priee'of his paper from five cents
to three, and wantliing punies and two and
three o,nt piones for cIt:ig., scoured all At
lant:t only to fled "I worth of that sort, of HaII;rd
Money. It wa* au iil'lktratioin of theehatrao
teritilc areloon. -e. of emost Southern buyers
and ellre st n tl.i not r it imotrtant lmatter of
small charge, the least coou or amonut that
they recognized being thlu ,:ckel. The "Penny
S)sitezn" tas evidently theen spreading, as wit
necs t.is advertisemuen tirou the Louisville
" Following the good exammitle of rome of our
promrinent merchauts and bank-l s, and Ihliev
ing in the jnstica and ecoInomy of the Penny
System, the Louisville Gas Company will, from
and after thin dEite, give and take o.,rrect
change in the paytuout of all bills due by or
to this company, of which consumers of gts
and others will please tr-ke notice."
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
Importer of Musical Instruments,
Grunewald Hall, 16, 18, 20 Baronoe Street,
Sole Agent for the LEADING PIANOS of the world,
such as BTEINWAY, KNARB, HAINES, PLEYEL
and WESTERMEYER PIANOB. Also for the
celebrated MASON A HAMLIN ORGANS and the
STUTTGART T'" RAY BER ORGANS," suitable for
the Parlor, School or Church, from $30 upwards.
Trial orders fra Schools for Music or Instruments
solicited, and satisfaction guaranteed. ool0 T5 ly
A. BROUSSEAU & SON,
New Orleans, La.,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
FLOOR OIL-CLOTHS, CHINA AND COCOA MAT
TING, TABLE AND PIANO COVERS, WINDOW
SHADES, CRUMB CLOTHS, RUGS, MATS. CAR
,RIAGE, TABLE AND ENAMEL OIL-CLOTHS.
WHOLESALE AND BRETA L.
Lace, Reps, Damasks. Cornices. Bands, Pins, Gimps,
Loops and Tassels,
Hair Cloth, Plush, Bed Ticking and Springs,
BURLAPS. by the Bale and Piece. ool0 75 ly
CARPET AND OIL-CLOTH WAREHOUSE.
Just received, late patterns of
CORNIOEt, WINDOW SHADES. LACE CURTAINS,
CANTON MATTINGS and OIL-CLOTH.
of latest style, at
ELKIN & CO.'S,
colI 73 ly
FURNITURE............. . FURNITURE
167 and 169.....Poydras Street..... 167 and 169
Is now recelvin a LARGE STOCK OF NEW
FURNITURE, of all descriptions and qualities, suit
able for housekeeping and will sell it at prices as low
as any other boues.e ito the city.
Paties about purchasing Furniture will find it to
their advantage to call and see for themselves before
purchasing eloen hrre
For Sale--FOUR BILLIARD TABLES, at low
prices. oc315 1y
Sells at LOWEST FIGURES and on BEST TERMS
THE BEST PIANOS MADE,
- Suh aso -
The Peerless "CHICKERING."
The Matchless " DUNHAM."
The Opera Favorite "WEBER,"
The Bondo!r "PLETEL,"
The Low)Priced "HALE" and "GROVESTHEN,'
Also, ESTEY & CO.'S incomparable COTTAGE
ORGANS and others, and a fill line of
Music and Musical Merchandise.
Pinoe and Organs Bepaired and Tuned cheaply and
with dispatch also Bested.
SECOND-RAND PIANOS at ameaingly low igures
Old Muslo rouse,
my 75 ly 78, 80. st and 90 Barone srest.
TO THE PUBLIC.
Now occupies the stores 15 and 154I Camp street, for
the purys of taking IUBITU ON STORAGE
at the aepse rates.
LOANS MADE AND SECURED ON FURNITURE
He will also continue to BUT. SELL. REPAIR, RE
MOVE, PACK and SHIP FURNITURE, wlth guar.
fel4 75 ly Nos. 112 and 154 Camp Street.
lXWOmW AND DEALER IN
HARD WAE, GRATES,
PAINTS, OILS, VARNISH, WINDOW GLASS,
WALL PAPER, ETC..
221 and 223...... Canal Street......221 and 23
BetWeen Rampart and Basin streets,
SoaL 3s mmo re
m12i1 7Ily Late of No. 34) Common street.
•". L1 : WRhSUS ADVERTISEEENTS.
I71E SOUTHERN STATES
A(RICULII'RAL AND INDUSTRIAL I
WILL BE HELD ON THE FAIR GROUNDS
Commencing February 26, 1876,
CONTISUING TEN i ;YS.
I. N. MAKS. Proesident.
SAMUEL MULLEN, General Supai. ntendent
EXECUI PE OOMMITYEE:
A. BALIW',SI , Chairman;
JA ,ES I. DAY, W. B. SCHMID'l'.
COL. J. I). DII.lL, JOHN G. FLEMING.
It is the aim of the oar.id of Comnmiesolnor to make
it a thorough zxposition of the Agricultural and
Mechanical P.oduc:s of the Southrern Sat.s, Mexico
and Central Amotric, but it will beopen tocompetltois
throughout the country, and the general premium list
will embrace all arttlles comprehended in the general
design of an Agricultural and Industrial Expoaltion,
including special Ireminms for strictly Southern pro
The Premium List, which Is now In course of publi.
cation, will be on a liberal scale. and the rules will
provide for suajt and impartial syatem of awards, by
competent and disinterested jurors.
The air Grounds are generally conceded to be the
handsomest in the United States, comprising I20) acres,
witt in ffteen minutes ride by street ears from the
center of the city. The grounds are shaded by a
beautiful grove of live oaks, and the buildings, which
are of recent construction, are amply sufficient to meet
all the necesslties of the most extensive exhibition.
The Racing Course, which is used by the Louisiana
Jockey Club at all ift meetings, is justly famous
througheat the countr, and the sccommedations for
stock are unsurpassed.
It is the irst time tbat such an enterprise has been
inaugurated at the South. and being held at a time
when the city of New Orleans is thronged with thou.
sands of visitors to participate in the festivities of the
Carnival, it affords unusual indueements to exhibitors
from every section of the country.
The Commissioners earnestly appeal to the peoploe of
the Southern State to lend their aid and encouragement
to the Exposition, and to make it In all respects a com.
r plete exhibition of Southern productions, and it is hoped
that manufacturers, producers and others in every
section of the country will participate.
Ample arrangements have been perfected for the
transportation of goods and visitors from every section
at reduced rates.
7 For detailed Information, address
oc3 3m No. 80 Camp street, New Orleans.
NE W SERIES OF GEOG1RAPIIIES.
J. H. BUTLER & CO.,
723 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Penn.
OPINIONS OF THEIR MERITB.
From the Rev8.Father O nnor , formerly Bishop
of Pittsbur, Penn.
Baltimore. Loyols College. Sept. 6, 1e69.
I have carefully looked over the copy of Mitchell's
New Intermediate Geography which you left with me,
and find it to be a meet excellent work.
From Very Rev. .ooeph Kic er. 8.'oJ., Provincia of the
I'roe uwe e of Maryland.
I have looked over Mitchell's New Intermediate
Geography and find It worthy of the patronage of
Catholic achools and Colleges
JOS. E. KULLER, S. J.
Frots Rum Brother Patrick. Proinci Christian Brothers.
Manhattan College. N. Y., Jan. 7. 1870.
E We have adopted Mitchell a New Be isn of Geogra"
phies in all our schools in preference to all others, as
we consider them the best and moet reliable text books
on the subject with which we are acquainted.
BROTHER PATE CK.
fl Prey. Christian Brother.
Fres th Redempltorist of Ch(Tario. It .
St. Michael'e Chureh, April 0., 18e0.
t- Mitchell's Geographies have bean In use in all our
w schouo lor the last for ears, and we are satufead with
them in every respect. PITER ZIMMEB, C. 8. t.
SFrom the dialerr of Charity.
wcr hool of the Holy h'ame, Chiesgo.
We hare setd MItchell's Geographical Series fur a
number of Gears, sod cons.der atem superior toe ny
Frem Rev. 0.o F. Haskiu. Founder and Rector of the
loeU of the Angel Guardian.
House Angel Guardiass., Boston.
My preferenee, and that of all my teachs. Is for
From lif Grace, the Mat Roe. Archbishop of Teronte,
We hereby approve of Mitchell' eographes. a
revised by t. It. geegan. ,eq, and erneetlly eomo
mend their ee in our Pehbole
t JOHN JOSEPH LYNCH.
Archbeishop of Torone.nto.
SGiven st Et. Michael's Palaee. Toroto. April 1. Il7.
Re a i Gram, th Meat re. ArehlaiePp of Nahe Fork.
N.w York., Jnly II. 117
SWe beeruttlly concur In the exucllent r.eomeeoda
oss aIr.h J dygn by many in favor of M ~tchell'e
.eorn hie5-o 5 revise and corrted= hy M. Eeega
Froee lie , ace, the at dev. .rhhihep oef Oincfeal, O.
Cincinatl, Ohio July 5,. 1e71.
As MIthelol' eogr phIe tree highly pproved of
by ihe meet misnea thbollc educatorsof the cousny,
and have be leseed from every thing onenier to
Carbolio children by K. 1B. Kogan, ofCbhicao. We
recommend their use n in all our sehooel in preferenc
to any other teut books on the subJect.
i JOHN S. PUSCULL,
Arcbhbishop of Clneinneti
For torm. of introduction, addree as meet o. veni
Ent B the Pbliohoere, or
M. B. KEEGAN,
aeS t4m 41 Twelfth Street, Chlgago, Ills.
C. C. UARrWELL,
.............. Burotne Street...........
PILUMBER& AdD GASB FITTER.
Just recclved. the Ilteet improvemeets and deelgn.
in Plumbing and fla Marteril. All kinds ad ls.e.of
Cohek Lilt and force knmpe tbDnadrlfers, treebri,
Bali Lights, Store Pondaet-. Portahbe tvtrads Sthades
I J GIoba,. etc lot nt'otd and Showcr lathbtrg Apperstu.
iWatr Clorset. wOah St)uad, l'emps. Faucet. Sink.
and Ildmt ute itted up .arrltly, . and st the shortest
Snotlce, on tbo mne~ea-ona·le ttrmi.
All jobbing promptly atten ded to. ed tf
g% AHrS DOMINICAN ACADEMY,
Corner St. Charles and Broadway Streets,
This Academy, under the eharge of the uea of st.
Demale., eeuptes a beautiful site mer Now Orleas. p
The plea of lastruoetines tat every advaage whiho
as esntribute to asa duneatie at onese solid d so. I
Beard sad Tuition, per a ..............oo0 00
Must.e Drawlag and Paintinga erm entrn eargse.
Sebelmste dties a re euseed the lot of ISptembet.
-er tartber partleuaiE address
ooe4 T5 ly MOTHER PRIORIl88.
SPRING HILL COLLEGE,
(re. ioassra', I
NEAR MOBILBI. ALA.
This iong-eetaiallihed Iustutotlo. so favorably knows
to the people ot the South. will enter upon lt. Fotty.
fifth ieholautlo year o
Wednesday, Octotber 6, 1875.
With the aod advantages of a sound Cnmaloal and
Crommerolal ednuetino, the Diretours of the ijoliege
eu now offer to their patrons the additional advan
lages of a first.cla buildintg, entirely naw, anod much
superior to the former College itn point of vrentlation
art aogement and aocotumodatuon.
The Professors being mrnulrs of a Society whiro
for three huudred years has devoted iteolf to the
Eduatlien of youth. have in their favor the great ad
vatagoofloug tradltioal cxpetlonuuoe. The iducrtion
they proteasto give to based upon Religlon and Yoralhty
anmlha for its esnm, not only to adorn tho minds of ti.:
pupils with useful knowlege, buhot also to instil ito
their hearta the Ostrnn of virtue cod a practical love
for the dutil they will have to dlrcharge In ahfer life.
The Plan of lostruction roonslta of three princlpa
Courset: the Preparatory, the Closreral and the Ccr.
meretal. The Preparatory course laut o Te year, and
is intended to preparo the younger studenut fora higher
caBao, either In thoe CIraial or w4tInIiYt:l course.
The CLASSICAL Coornst hate tf }tors. and eta
braces all the branches of a thorough Collegiate and
UniverClty lrduiatloo. At the end of the sixth year
those whogive ,iroou of the requtlelte knuwlo.lge In the
Gieek aod Lntnu lagnynage,. and st ow osuffieut prell"
olency iu Meutl and .asural I'hlosophy, Chemolitry
and the higher branchr of Mathemnatlc, are entitled
to the degree of A. II. (Bachelor of Artsa.
Th-o [ogier of Master of Ara (A. M.) Is awarded to
tbocl who deo ote a soruno l year to the study of Pilloao
phy oand Shrlinoe in the College, or who have passed two
I yars in the practice of a learned profeslon.
The COMIEIItUIAL Coursee lst. Tvtuis years, and
emobraces al the brunches usually taught In Cbmmtarial
Colleges. The third year of this course corresponds ti
the ilth and asith years of the Classical couree. The
Students attend leoturee i Natural Phllosophy and
Cheomistry with the members of the Graduating ohaio
Thu ago of udmission is from nine to flttee years
and to be admlted one muast previously know how to
read and write.
TRMat rtlrt EsnSON0t or TSe MONTHIS.
Untranne Fee, first tear only ................ S5 Isf
Board. Tuition and t'aolilng, payable half'yeariy,
nut n advance .............................. 3 i
Medical Fees .................................... 14 it
SBed and Beddlnlg ................................. 14 t
liroulara can he obtained by addresuing the
PRESIDENT 0t P GPaZM HILL ItOLLZGE.
Near Mobile, Ala.
THE JESUIT PATHEBP
Corner Baonne and Oommon streets. New Orleans,.
P. POUESINE. Collgep gnt,
s, S7 Sly 140 Gravl r atreot oNw Orlea..
ST. ALOYSIU8 ACADEMY,
Directed by the Brothers of the Saored Heart,
COB. CHARTREB AND BARRACKS STS.
This Institution, so favorably known to Its nnmerous
Spatrons for thorough training and parental attention
to the moral and Christian edocation of its studente.
will open its next aession on the First Monday of
The Cours of Stndies comprises the usual Prepara
tory and Ootnmmercial branches. French, German and
Voal IMuaolo form no euxtra charge. s... Ito
COLLEGE or ru
Uorner of Common and Baronne streets.
This Literary Instttlout incorporated by the Stat. of
Louisiana, and empowered to confer degree,. h con
ducted by the Fathere of the Slooey tof Jnesus. The build.
tgs ere well adapted for ednoations purposes. A
oourtyard.entlre olut off from the street. Is reserved oe
esresatou Uso tah, from the arrival of the pupU ils.t !S
A. a.,till their departure at r.., they are constantly
secluded and superinteuded.
The Course of Instruction is threefold Preparatory.
Commercial sad Classieial.
The Preparatory Course is for beginners.
The Oommeroal Cours e Is for those students who d,
not wish to learn Latin and Qreok.
The Clasial Course s for those who desire to have
Frenoh isetaught In the three courses.
Btadentarenotadmlttd, unlessu they know how to
red and write.
The moral and religions training of the stodonteLs th
leading oblject of the inerrootora.
Every month a report Is sent to pparente, stating con
duet, progres, rank in doe. and attedanoes.
The academcale year beins on the firat of October
Sand closes towards the end of Tuly.
Entrance Fe.. Sd.
dtgnwane ourosa, payable in advaneo, sad In Pared
States currency, two months. Sl,.
Preparatory Course. $16t.
lres75 I Raw. 1. EIATTTRELZT. Pr.doe.d
wi. oUrOo. . MR ADA On5Ou.
GENERAL SEWING MACHINE DEPOT
akw OILSAblS. IA.
First class Machines of all kinds at lowest rates.
Second band Machines, in good order, at hal price.
The latest and best Attachments for all moohines.
Tuckers, Rneors, Corders, Binders, Plate Hemmers,
The best Needles for all Macihles.
The beat Prepared Sewing Machine Oil.
The best Sewing Machlae Bilk sad Spool Cotton.
We Repair all Maeolnes at Low atese.
We take Old Macblnes in part pay for New One.
Machines Rented at St Per Week,
and Rent appllsd to h.purehse of any Machine that
may be afterwards selected.
Sewing Machines, Pianos and Organs
Sold on Monthly Paymeun to the oountay, to parties
MRS. ADA GREGG
Respectflly offers her services In PURCHASING and
FORWA.BDING any article of Apparel. Perenal
Adorument or Domestic Goode for Ladles' and Chil.
dre's use, leoluding Millinery, Dry Goods. Jewelry,
Fancy and Toilet Articles. Patterns. Underwear, Trim.
mings, Bridal Trousseaux. oto .eto.
Any article of Ldles' anad Childreon' Wear manluac
tured in the latest styles, under her own superrlslen.
Cutting and Fittlng a specialty.
Plain and Fancy Stitchlng done to order.
PAPER PATTERNS, of all the Latest Styles, re
ooleed as soon as imsaed, and for sale
All the FASHION JOURNALS will be found on our
Call and see or. or write foJr crca0,r and catalogue.
OREGO'8 PURCIIASTNO BUREAU,
mb2il : l.y 154 Canal Street.
PARI Or UT. JAMA. LA.,
Stuatedl am the Miaulelppt RIver, szty Miles ebet
This acnmeat and magniteest stahfmms .e.ar.
pm'aes by .ew at othe Legisleter. a an -pen me
gaat diplomas aed degrees, will pen mTg.
DAT. Osmbber ah 105. is eder Athe O asba
at the Mart M lhthers. who Mtm ase ety qsep ide.
tendta to edaueas . Celegs lPlt andd amYwetS Lr a
an eenveniet and toulare lmdtngplacesirstsseab
nfe .................... ..4..
Dea.. feo and medane in ima amas Ill.
ee (or, ad). Ipera"sun ................... .......
Washing. pe a m ......... .....................
Ftotne fee, to be paid only on c e ................. 10
- Extra Charges -
DOnrmor .pei.............................. I95
Va ofPhilosophlcal Apparatus and Chemiclal.... 10
Vocal Muanic .......e.... t Proteoseeas ahate"
Viollo or Piano, with ue* of instrument. pir umnth t
Use at Instrumeut mnd music lenoan (Brsa Blead)
ppeoor ascum ..............._...............,...,....., t5
1ooo Buooks Smp, mand other ohol aeosetsie.,
at ourrent prtea
Bedltig when provided by the (ollege, per maurn 14
N. I.--All mnsio leassons are to be paid for moaithly
in sdiccu,. evnieen
Ills tOr,.e, the Most Roe. Arhthb.iabop of New Orleans
The H1er. Clergy of Algirsa.
Fr fu,'.hr ItAls,. apply to the Rev. Prendent et
t4," ('.,Ii~ t:, ur WO
Wit P. POURiINf.,
g7 :'. l1 No. t40 itrrvier strmetwew lI-,.o-a.
p(t) NONO COLLEGE,
FULL CLAISICtL AND COMMERCOIAL COURS.
Thi. c(ulte,. situated on a delightful eminence, with
eplondid grnuds and healthy location, offers every
advantag.' to the student for exercise and health.
The te .rctle Department and Infirmary are undter
the care of the Statnern of ]lercy.
Studiee will to esumed.i TUESIDAY, Septembertl.
i acrd, Taiitlou hnhg, W lag. oddling, per year.... St 00o
J3 3m . PI'. GABOUltY, Preeldet.
T I'. TANSIi.AUTS COMMERCIAL .COLLUe(G
BAT ST LoUIs, MtasIstrrt.
This lustltation. rhartered by the Blats Legislatere,
and conducted by the Brothers at the Sored Rnw
has been in successfulu ape m stnm lse . e5.
itaterd on the shorm of te Ba, Bpeomadlg an st .
alin view of t i Gulfv mad aldndlg all the advabam
of the sea braeeo and bething Ia the Summer. I 0s .
did location to e great iocitmoati to healthf!. ae
end omunerrent for the pupils. The Caommoercil G0ame.
compriso ael the branch" of a good Engllah odemdse.
Board and Tutioan pee p esloan, payable halt ye
adv. ae . ......... ............................
Wi~q, in a0moa...... :................. I
aorng, per parti==.=.=..... .
lS.J mAA .O. ........... see
aeomlam, tImpanst a the imtrtulioe.f ariy. S
Planem ad Violn, per moutsh,es i. .............« 0
UTe of Pianae per a d e .......................... ArN
Flato pe r eaoth ................ ..*..... 4S
]rBt onstrume t per moeth... ... c e
SEpanuSl aend German languagee, per moeth, nk.aa. SoS
I or further pa-tlonlarsm apply to
BRO. FLO OR
f Lees of5v _B DirectindetheCoPllage.
ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY FOR YOUNO LADIR.
S Conducted by the Siters of ChBarlty.
Near Emmltsburg, Frederick County, Mary lad.
This insttibuton Is pleaantlysltoatied in a healthyad
pictureaque part of Fredorlck ounte, Maryland. hal a
mlq from Emmltthurg, and two mles from Mount .
Mary's Collaee. It waus commenced In 109, and lnoa
ported by the Legslatutre of Maryland to itllS. The
bulldinpOs are convenient and spEacious.
- THEM -
A The acedemlc year i divided into two smnionas e Ave
a moothO each.
d Board and Tuition per academic year, Including
A lId and Bedding, Wanting, Mending sad
o o r' fee ..................................1150 0
l . 1.-for each seoton.....l. . 00
AlLL PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
The A calemlo year is divided into two Seatn.ao att ie
f months each, heglnnlngreapectivelyon theoirastlesday
of September and the first of February.
Letters of Inquiry directed o the
nat 74 by s.imrnnha Academy kim,ltabere Md.
1NSTITUTION or THE SISTERS or ST. JOSEP1
i Corner St. Philip and Oalve streatm,
a And Bay St. Loutal, on the Boa Share.
The governmeat throughoat this netahllahatl t
mild and paretast. Riho pupil are nsverelperiadl A
i their instruotreassm. Recreation, table, dedmltslss, a
the same tor all. In short, everythnBg teads se pee.
mqot affectIouate nloa betwoea. the Siaters ad Is
yaengladies Intrnust to their moiathely care.. _
The instruolaion i thorough and solid, end in hamcey
with the requlrements of societ. The c6=r:6 c emJN
(in both English and Freneh) all the brace t &iue.
ledge cultivated at tli present day. .ath hangeags Ils
taught by natives of rempectlve ooaudtri, as " i.
urte correct prounnolatlon.
The academical year alase with a public ealhbitm
mad diatribution oa premiums. to which pareata are -
Edecalion is here the object of spocial attect/ea end
saliiteds. Governing to p under their charge
by moral cessan sloan., the SEmigre of Si. Joseph ends..
oar to inculeito prtnoileo. oa solid lety, require ohe
jstrict observance of poluts hnd amabempts Daent, endu
instil foolings of respect and allies on towoaJ ipsratt.
Pupln of all denomlalon ea are admitted.
NoTa.-Dartnlg the bathlngc season the Boarding
school is moved to the hapy St. Loet w .eo the Staetor
of at. Joseph have a flourlahing adademsoy.
TERMS--'Ta be paid In advanoe, an ftot wi
Boarding, per tbrce months.................... 814 00
Washing, .. ...................... 10 00
iga~rlm o, '* , ....................... 0u
Enrance,. . . . . 10 O0l
Music Lessons end usa of luatrument ............. 4 00c
Singing Lessons ..................... a go
Drawing Lessons............. ............. g00
eastel all painting. socerdieng" the nuher of ca.
Needle~worh in ell iI vmritetoe, goldan ema cdn7
arc'tnie aowms, Is tanght to theboerdsra wlitbnieztla
tb urther particulare address, i"Sapet.orvws of`
Aeday of the Staten of .,St. tJaeplh fez 131l. New Or.
tdi 74 iy >r C. D. 3LDNLr A&Net.
AkCAE-OP THlE VI81TATION,
ThlaIn otutoton In sitnated n.oee the" mmt bssn
ftl •and healthy bsellas et tha g/ eoth, aocuide b
re qolred no laks execieasoeln~asth _owmgerper-'.
Acndemy aore ise r~and peemam dts. •abgesW.__=
Meal. vecal and ioslnarmenia lae ss~I
nmoaeesllly aeght. The D)eewieg . ...
with erriginal pIdUOIOSlta, b tarlsy ae~admvO ss
Darnodc Ecemomy.l Mamma Wer te beghtlidn.
ste.Isrs leW given Oasmjm wotet .t0.ut&
mantel NesiaecS ..l...C set
sad seaabl ad em m aneee.isin
d maopc I Ebeis ergalneeo will he resumedse4 thdintA
11Mna t Ostabr.
]L ForTerm and Radtmddrnem the Isetiteten.'
or Ageats in MabUstoM.JP. ktehe B&nor .A l~qvlr.
Rsaq., SO Canal street. New Oresosa. saMba
i NDUSTrItAL SCHOOL
T HE IM.MACULATE CO.NCZPTIOI
S Thirty-Ninth end Pins Stroees
[ WEST PIILADEL_,_ EZIAL..
[This Tnstitution. nedeeted by the .Relgi~ess at the
G ood Shepherd, lea tsr ise ohice. the MaimngS at
yeung grt.- In hehiief poty pul d iaO4mrv imlpakrting
ma the semme tine saoiid mngitetn adotionJ.it_ .
|Terms tar B ard mcd ToaIlies, mleldm'* g Wisshtagen r
1Ba~ddieg[. our seare 5150. .. *. ut
i M usic. OvId EmheatdaO7 ood Art~disi . wemsi
far ezxs c harges Per tortha panmOrO, II