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--i-iatl , i"P and Catholic Messenger.
.v o 'nOL aal ipdaAT:. JAaI 4. e, r. JUVIENILE COLUEN. Trar o00 nILL.. Saule Mills IIed lived l a' li hthousi' on a rocky Ibland.' It was cUled ",Sd kn edge," because the rooks ran far under water, and many ships had been wrecked there before .tlh white towek was built. Susie's father.Was a sailor and he bad left her with' hi parents while he went to Afries. She had- made abot Visits before to the island' bit this was the first Christ mas eve she hads ever spent there, and it ill seemed odd aid' ~l range to her as she Mtood at the tower door in the afternoon aud looked out over the cold, gray sea. 3addedly'ahe-beard her grandmother call ug her, end following the sound up the stairease, she found Mrs. Mills sitting on he stairs dear .the lantern. "Help ne lown4,dear." she said "I've turned my mnkle, and I can't' wal~ ." They worked their way painfully down o the sitting-room, where Grandsir' Mills at snugly by the fire' lie was crippled with rheumatism, and 'ery deaf,'so that ill the work of the light fell on his wife. 3ranny sank into a chair with a groan. 'There's no help for it, Susie," she said, 'you'll Iie to mind the light. There's a torm biwing, and there'll be awfal doingd it sea." Susie was timid and sabrank from eare, gut she saw Granny's foot already black md swollen, and she said, 'I'11 try." "It's easy enough, dear, only ! hate to reak your rest. If it snows, yo'll have a brush the snow of the aills, for It gets siled up and bides the light. Many's the lme I've sat dp balf the sight and soratch td the panes clean from rime with a knife, eat the light should be hidden, but you n't do that." "How could you do it, Granny T" "I had a son at sea," said Granny." "And I have a father at sea," thought lusie. "The lamp is lighted," said Mrs. Mills, 'so you had better bathe my foot and then ;et tea." When Granny was made comfortable, asie set the table. There were three blue lates, two big bowls for the old folks, and lusie's nice yellow mug, with "A Trifle or Benjamin" printed on the side. Susie lid not know who Benjamin was, but ahe lways felt kindly towards him when she rank her goat's milk out-of that mug. A 'nch of tea was put in the brown teapot d left to draw while Susie made the ttered toast,- a delicate work that made r tremble lest she should barn the bread, d miss hearing Granny say, "Noboby ekes toast like our Susie." When the tea-things were washed and t away, Susie went to the window and out into the darkness. "It's snow g hard Granny." "There-l I forgot," said Mrs. Mills. "If snows, you must wind up the fog bell. d on that light chair to do it, and don't t it blow you away. . Now Susie had a.horror of the fog bell, boomed oxgr the water so, dismally. he longed to say. "I can't do it," but she ought of her father, and without a Word e wrapped herself up warm, and took a hted lantern in one hand and the little air in the other. 'When she opened the or a wet blast of snow and spray rushed ,and almost blew her back into the room. wn onto the floor she fell, a heal of ir and lantern and Susie ; plainly, that uld not do. She got Granny to tie the tern round her waist, then, grasping chair, she opened the door far enough squeeze her way out, and shut it behind It was a dreadful moment; the wind bed against her like a rude man ; her ath came in gaspe, and the air tasted y as she dree flthrongh her half-open It was hard to keep from crying, the rough wind whisking about her ts, and no-light but the one bright h which the lantern threw around her, ng her shadow stalk with big strides. a giant in seven-league boots. Pant and half sobbing, the child fought her to the bell, planted the chair firmly olin~fng to the post, olimbed Mup and e beUll going. Mournfully it rang out the sea, above the rushing water and ng wind. It sounded terrible to poor one Susie, so close 'o her ear", and lag down, she forgot to hold the chair, h daced away merrily on the wind, r6 return. N~ever mind! the task don?, and fast enough Susie went back .tower with the wind behind her, lack ibadow cntting pdd capers in the r fgbht. ; Cbhicken Little," said Granny, S~sle threw herself sobbing into her "I wind up the bell every week of fe. I don't mind the wind a grain; dI have many a good race and he like an.old friend. But now go to n Ill ceall you when it is time to go on know where the shovel and broom If you can keep only one window it will be better thaq nothing." ut.midoiglht Scaie wont up into the q. The wind roared about the tower child toiled up the staircase, which d round and round, like a corkscrew. ashed up one by one the windows the storm was least violent, and ed away the snow from sill and It was a dreary night, and the led drearily. As Susie orept'back d, she thanked God for her warm naet. so sorry for the litlq )Child Jnesus ! mothes," she thougt; "I wonder grgyerycoltindetle thestable." ,I,. towardsIairulng, sabo tbebd ratotho Janteri and looked out. ow had stopped, the wind. had ; What wes, that sonud' above the' d the rushing water? A voice a ship's trumpet, and it eried well 1" That was worth losing a leep, for thought Susie, as she shut udow and came down to bed. tms dawndoand brought presents to that lonely lighthouse. Susie d her stocking, and found a nice d raisins, and a silver "quart.er bad bed socks, and Grandsir' arter of Susie's knittlng; and great rejoicing over the breakfast table. ran out to see the goat and the s after breafast. Presently she sing back. "Graunny, there's a lILj the water is not very rough andI think it is the lifeboat from a Wharf." what t hey, what 9 asked Grand anything happened to the goat " and see who it is, ehild," said t seems almost too soon for to come beek." "It is ! it Is! it Is !" cried Susie, runutog in to hug Granny, and then out into the rocks to uncoil the rope and throw it to the boatmen. Then she'danced about like a teetotum. It was almost a joyful time when "fathern come home for a few days. The boat drew near, sad Sasie threw the rope. Mr. Mills eanghtIt, but' he bad to jump out among #ek d adid rftnd saramble ashorneih the aid of the rope. In two minute. they wete seatedvroand the ire, talking of everything-the voyage, oGrtany's acident, Christmae'nnd so forth. - "A pretty rough sight it was sal d Mr. Mills, "but I knew the bgll would be ring ing on the Ledge, even if we could not sea the light. Sure enough, it rung out as plain as aaermon, and W6 steered clear of the roeek, and got in bbiat fver o'clock." Then Granny told about 8dsfe and the fog bell, while Baste lighted thliteidlesto their little oratory, that they mnigt'tfbllow the Christmas Mas,, which would be for them indeed a Mass of thanksgivlrdg "I've been thinking," said Mr. Mills, "that you and father are getting old, and that it's about 'time I should settle down and take charge of the Ledge." Susie gave a little scream of delight. "It would be almost too mnch happiness for this world," said Granny. "Do you hear what Geerge says, father 9" "Someh'n about a hedge, ain't it t" ask ed Grandasr'. So they told the good news in Grandair's ear, and great was the rejoicing on Sunken Ledge. Bow the light fared afterwards, perhaps you make like to hear some day.-Y-ouw Oathoio. 0otemporary statnmea.-x. s Die to Droglia A writer in the last number of the Due 14 RBeew (otherwiae quite master of his subject,) makes a great sacriice of sense to epigram when he says that France has " an Irish Duke" for her President, and "an Italian Duke" for her Prime Minister. Marshal Mao[ahon is undeniably of Irish lineage, and is proud of the fact; but the actual proportion of Irish blood in his veins is only one-fourth. In that re spect his children are more Irish than him self. Their mother is half an Irishwoman (her mother, the Duchess de Castries, hav ing been a Miss Coghlan), and therefore the Irish element iq them amounts to the proportion of three-eights, that is, an eighth more than in their father. Again, Magenta (the scene of the "great battle, great victory," from which he takes his title) is in that part of Ireland called Lom bardy. It is true that Mr. Disraeli made a nobleman an Irish Dake with a Scotch title, but such a "oaurioafty of lieratarea does not afford a decisive pzecedent. Bat if Marshal MaoMahon eannot rationally be called an Irish fluke, still less can the Duo de Broglle be called an Italian one. The family s of Pledmoutese origin, and was once called Broglia. Bat when the Bsog" lias were Piedmonteae, Piedmont was not Italian . and they have for many geners tions been French in name, in domicile, and in blood. There is not as much ta blood in the present Duke's veins as would f11i the little toe of either of his feet. Even his title is not Italian, for the Broglie of which be is Dnke'is near Evreux, in the department of the Eure ; called,.no doubt, after the original cradle of his race, but, of itself; quite a different locality. * Albert, Dec de Broglie, was born on the 13th of Jaune, 1821. His father was Victor, Duo de Broglie, one of the most distin guished and honored statesman Of his time; his mother, Albertine de Stael-Helstein, was daughter of the famous authoress of "Corinne"-a work much read in its day, and known in ours at least to Mr. Glad stone. Madame de Stael was the daughter of M. Necker, the man with strings to his shoes, who was Minister of Louis XVI., to the horror of the buckled aristocrats of the period. M. de Broglie thus represents the two principles at issue in the great conflict of the French 'Revolution. His great-grandfather Marshal de Broglie (Carlyle's "War-God"), was a type of ar istocratic resistance to innovation ; his great grandfather, M. Necker, a type of democratic progress. Amopg the Btoglie's themselves, indeed, both principles had repreiMstatives, for while the Marshal commanded the troops collected round Veraiilles to intimidate the Constituent Aasembly, his son, who had a seat In it, was one of the innovating spirits of the place. The young man's devotion to lib erty was t~std unoder trying circum stheee. Seetetced to dleath by tho Con vention for no grime bnt his rank, he seetfor his little son, only'eighit 3cars old. and exhorted him to adhet'e, in spite of everythlog, to the cause of freedom. Thus inspired, the boy, when be became a man, and, under the' restorglion a peer of France, was conspicuous in his mainte nance of liberal principles. Under Louis Phtilppe he became a Minister; but France is a country not easily governed on liberal principles, and in September, 1835, the Minister' was too much for the man. Exiled from public life nnder the Second Empire, the fate Dae de Broglio terarned to the love of his youth. He had the honor of being somewhat persecuted It did him no great bhrm, and it did hip prinolples a great dbal of good. Person ally, there was not in France a bdter or a worthier man. In judging the present Dulkea's career, we shall do well to remember his father's. Evea in thit father's life time the son was a very distinquaished man. Thougt iet was probably his Orlehtnsam that intoroduced bhim to the Academy, his eminence as' " wrtter fully intalete him to a plice it it. The'caree of prnctical statesmanship was elosed against hint, and i the capaclty of a aritie be was ma6re diatiglathed in the ield of history than in that of )ltl~al philosophy. -Te lites Oaf the Caurs ave him the opportunity, rather too ibdietriet nasly nsed by his party, of asilling the Boaas&rtes in the persons of their Roman prototypes. In religious matters, though a Cathollo of undoubted sincerity, he was connected with men who seemed to subor dinate their faith to their politdil'opioions. Count Darn's letter of adTmonition to the Vatican Council wars thbe last unhappy effort of their overweening confidence; bat meeost of them are sorry now for what they did then, and we need not dwell spon it. His election to theb National Asaembly, in 1871, opened at last to M. de Brogle that publio life for which he had been ssida onsly trained. M. Thalers, his father's friend and his own, seemed to think that a diplomatie career was the one best sai.ed to his abilities, and named him to the high osition of Freneh Ambassador in London. Whoher M. Thiers had say secret msalgiv n1gg. and feared the exercise of L, ds Brogile's ttealat against himself, it is im possible to spy " but if suchb were lie pre visions, eCvtats have pstlled them.. If the Itallan eIment in IM de Broglie's blood be inapprebolble, it cannot be dsened that his Smeetal ednstitutlon is somewhat of that ehadro.ter, He hbas made no great impres sion that we known of en thb exterior dlplomaoy of PFrice, but it is his =reat Sd /ttion in doenuatio diplomacy to have chegmapated M. Thiers, and that proves him to be no ordinury man. As an orator, M. de Broglie is Inferior to his father, and lif father who succeeded in the Chamber of Peers, had not the tone for the Chamber of Deputies. Thp con clusion is obvious, that the heat and. tur moil of the Natiosal Asembly is not a sphere in 'which the Duke can achieve much distinction. If M. de Broglie could borrow thp blysical qualities of his new assistant, .: Bragnon, he would do very well. A good likeness of M. do Broglle appeared lately in the Illutrated L'sdoa News. His appearonce is not wanting in gravity or dignity,, but his voice is thin and squeaking. It has no chance against the bellowing of Gambetta. in assuminog the new oiee of Minister'of the Interior, I. do Broglie evinces the persoaal fear lessness and contempt of popularity whiph his father also possessed. He will have to introduce lad carry measures not very consaistent with those principles pf Govern. ment whiol lie has upbelt in a private capacity. That they arc-aeessary, may he essumed from' the fact that k. Thiers had·siilar measures in contemplation. A popular entery must sooner or later loosen his hold of power, or a change in the relative strength of parties take the ground from his feet. He may cease to be Prime Minister, and may never after attain so high a rank. Bat he will have made his mark in history and have added a new illustration to the glories of an historic name.-Londom B.gister. - r . The Catholic Workmen. It is curious to observe how the truth will out, and how often false prophets will bless where they fain would curse. A rather violent meeting of so-called working men convened at and around the Cooper liTstitute the other evening, whereat some very foolish and Communistic resolutions were passed, which met with.general con demnation at the hands of the press. Among others, that stanch defender of Catholicity in general, and Irishmen in particular, the New York ZHese, was very severe upon the resolutions passed, and the meeting generally. It took oceasion to remark that the clamss of workieg-men dPo whom the hard'times pressed with severiýi -the Irish laborers-was onspicuoo 6s its absence. Did it oeecur to the hisweto ask the reason.for this notable absence of the most hard-pressed class of the com malnity from a meeting convened to redress its grievances? Why did not the poor Irish laborers tarn out in fall force at this meet ing of the Trades' Unionists? Are they not faced by the bard winter and the want of bread .We will furnish the reason. It is because the poor Irish laborers, as well as the rich Irish laborers, know their religion, and what it entails: that the law is to be respected, nd simply because the gentlemen who sit at Albany. or at Wash ington say so-for the gentlemen who sit at Albany or-Washington may be mistaken, may and sometimes do say foolish things but because God, from Whom the law comes, says so. This is one of the great doctrines that the priests of God, those horrid men "nursed in foreign ideas," the "foreign clergy," and so forth - those " foreign clergy " who died at Shreveport and at Memphis while the Evangelical Alliance was drinking battled stout at the city's expense-impress on " the pedr Irish laborers." If the writer in the nme had only gone that evening to St. Stephen's Church, for instance, lie would have had the benefit of an excellent instruction from Father Shea, who is giving a Mission there, and he would have met there a multitude of those "poor Irish laborers," and laborers of every caste, attending the Mission and preparing for Confession. If the same writer visited St. Peter's, commonly known as Father O'FarreM's, School, the erection of which the 2inoes opposed so hitterly and to maliciously, he would Sudl similar do,e trines taught thb re by the ' f..reign" teach ers; and the sane is true of any other Catholic school or Catholic church. And that is why Catholics wish to multiply their 1choole and churches. The 2laes. if it values its own words, will see that after all Catholic teaching tends to make not only good, bhut the best, citizens -N. Y. Tablet, Dec. 27. RArIDITo or TnoUoirr IN DREAMIrO.-A very remarkable circumstance, and an import ant point of analogy, is to be found in the ex treme rapidity with which the mental opera tions are performed, or rather with which the material changes on which the idea. depend areexcited in hn siphericul gaoglia. It would appear as if a whole series t. acts, that would really occupy a long lapse of time, pas, ideally through the mind in one instant. We have in dreams no true perception of the lsppe of time -a strange property of mind! for if such be also its property ewhen entered into the eternal disembodied state, time will appear to as eter- ( nity. The-relations of space as well as lime are also annihilated, so that almost while au eternity is compressed inso a moment, infinaite space is traversed more swiftly than by real thought. There are numerous illns tratione of this record. A gentleman dreamt tbhat he had enlisted as a soldier, joined his reginment, deserted, was apprehended, earried -back, tried, condemned to ie shot, and as lasut led out for execution. After the usual prepar ations, a gnun was 8redt'e awoke with the repos, and found that a noise in theaduJoining reeome had, at the amroe moment, prodce6d the dream and awakened hbl A friteod of Dr. Adheroromble dreamt that be erersed the st. lantie, sad spent a fortnight in Amecs. In embarkina o.his return, he fell into tbe sea, and awaking in the ftipht., found that he had not beeniin bed ten oinntes. What hl the worth of a maiden's heart ? This l question has eeme to be decided by cool, on Sentimental experts. The dtnghter of a poor widow in Berlin, Germany, died of heart dia- a ease, and ayoung physician who attended her during her ilaes. persuaded the mother, in the interest of slcience, to give him the poor girl's heart. After the lapse of some time the Doctor rasked the widow or an honorsriam of eight thalers (fifteen silver grosehen) for all his visite ad trouble. 8bhe delayed payment; he complained, and then she gave out that she considered the gift of her daughter's heart an equivalent to the sum demanded. If this was not seknowledged she required the heart to be returned or the fee in dispute to be hseded ever to her. The Doetor eannot now prednes the heart, bet pemiss ta his laim; so the question mess be tried, whether a Smaida's heart is or Is not wrt ei, gh thalee. EDUCATIOlAJL. .New Te m s .jo ---. aýsa.lft h ~r Tiie -a beh tahl and F e tM eatesh a sr .e. 0it pe a OuS . -e Is ptao" ili Se O. D, a . lwA8 OarlSTANL COLLEGEh ,u - os a p nraming a theq h Cmnmeo ela.J Selmheade St g4?:nl ý. ...6edff#OfOri , a eth it Clteleae C mew es of mtadi .t n=--as. per -uam, o,.ý0 P upi t ago a. aowrsl. Pae ut-s.1 xi opal f-i ·l riw to tia- I isý. j'" This Institton. chartered with University priviut . _,__s, is under the charge of the Augustinian Fathers,i nd offers superior advntageUs to students who desire make a thorough Classioal, Bolentific or Commercial wurse. It is situated on the iennmylv nia 0entral -lirad, elkeven miles from Ph0hulelphi. RaplýN aiton a Potoee on the ColleDe o Ads. r lassal of e mot (.. advan.............0 0 Tpanr sd...,a , d fr a. o oe. o s--l 73 IT t8 . Inp .e PresiNe t. Th is I u cha I hartered.with mUiersie p rivi The patrtntc u . chterd fo wicthlouer. aroa. ele m fo hioei .al Jule 7l7 I Preoldaut. WESTERN PRODUCE, LIQUORS, ITC. GREEN MEAT, BACON, LARD, ETC. 50,000 pound Dry Solt CLE.A SIDUS. 50,000 .. .. . CLrAR RBlN 8IDW. 100,000 * .. ... SHOULDEL S. 100 eaks BACON CLEAR SIDES. 150 . . CLEAR RIB BIDES. 155 S . . BEOULDERS. 000 tieree Choice Refined and Leaf LA.RD. 300 kegl .. 100 to. Chooice Sugar.Cured HAMS-Old and New. 50 bia. Choloe Canvased and Uncanvased BREA FAST BACON. 300 bble. New MESS PORK. PICKLED PIGS' FEET, 5P4E RIBS, TONGUES etc., in quantities to suit purchaers, by BYRPNES BRO.. de8t Im 00 Peydras stree. . T. GIBEONS & CO., GRAIN, CORNMEAL AND HAY, 7, 69, 61, 63...New Levee Street...57, d, 61, i3 ea3 73 ly Corner Poydrau. JOHN RENDERSON, WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALER, 85 and 87....Tehoopiteolwe Street....86 and P Corner of I.ayette street, _ NSW o0LAA, uL. Mgatbetsarer of PALACE BOURBON mo XEY WHISKY. ALCOHOL, sad alI grades of RECTIPED WrISKY. Jie r l7 J EDWAIRD BURKE, WINES AND LIQUORS, 18 and 19'2.. Tchoupltoul street..186 and 198 ohl673 IF 55a nLwEAR. BUTCHERS. BEEF! BEEF! BEEF! Fresh Beef, Veal, Multon and Pork. CrJUNTRY AND CITY ORDERS FILLED WIra DISPATCH, AT a J. STAFFORD'S MEAT STORE, Corner of St. Peter sad Old Levee Streets. Th. very best qtality of Prl lh Meat always -e band Oedsr from the eouer7 Alned 'at the lowest prioes sad carefully sthadd ta. P1Laatl s suappie wI the be.t meabs wish preap. tlide sod at the leweat pasleble ldlas. a drdi s . STAFORIED Neat steme, Corser 8t Peter sud Old Leese s.tse. , ae16 3m New Ortssa. THE PEMWLUM BUTTCHER BTALLS. MARTIN LANNES, BUTCHER,' . STALLr8 2% Nash 7, MNOAZINs, x K1T, K we . ura7 Tp Pi.rw ou a.e VI ebls, te, ... a a Tbsakiag . b wp f vm, I sta a. 11ames..1 o5IMEIO. Roeus thSWs. s., 5t. NU eel. 7,l lue Nrk whre aW eorid rat will be MIrSSSIPPI VLLeL TYOOPGAPHCMa « INK WORKS. COLLNS &. JOUIDA, B Pnrr Irep ash ad .Ms., rIoeber. D We "ýr Ms tb Made .1 the WMielsppi Va p PlINTINrG INKS .1 eo Trtey eel ast'ase. u !sally. at XOETSBN PZZCi. p YMaaafaotrlag Worsb, Tsglp.oa, La. A ti t6 Goav siwea, New Odessa. EDUCATIONAL. I r. MAArS:-Srs ox OOLLGr.s , ?ARZa or "T. JAMxs, LA., teII esd as th moelpt Ritrw. Mix Is sUorm New oeMea. This agsett ad og liemt sm.lahe.M.t, ias.s Issmue by law o the Leglltae,a amt empeweret o bOpessnso sme d doaU , wi be p smed eM MO DAt, the 11th f xNombr. It is adsee the dieties of the Re r lath eu, wshe ber a estety qpedltuy do ed M edstlea. Odlege Peta t Carvei Leadia m a aeoealt mad rlar !ladla gplen bate emlbeeo a to aid rstertlag from New Oeleasm. NB mI' sto. a Sbly ereos hnf yesry Ia aed meea, ~a.roat , w.obg sttlasoery, per e.m= o. _C m.oth_.._ .............................. Dooa or . a a ea r'dnary caeso of W s000 ( Crau, porann ................... . t s 't-amf. t po hopaide ly mna ............. 10 Nf. 8.-miluilo oeeno a e to be paid too m' ethiy di advonoe. i Gw, t hera t H . Roe. A rOrhs r The Her. Clerlgy oap NL o u e frther detal apply to the ' . P td. .t M. L P. POWIIINZ. g * 73 Ty i. '40 Greter Street, w Ortea. APINT GINCEIT' COLLEGIi , CarT OnGluao, 1aeo3. ! 5 l _O.l_ eodn d Iby lregent of Pee.. . O a.4 u husenadred e mZap . toLw . O -iD O ab ut the gTt at JIa. . aTe _ le .. 10, N- u th. * ..1 .. .......... ............0 Mr. JOSrPI MITBlu Cohbter of the Mutal Nattllank, Nol. 10 r C street, lew Orloa. ol hereby norMiod to reoive smad give reoipe for ny moneys which may e paid to him for account of thei above Institotlnn. ST. MARY'S DOMINICAN ACADEMY, 1oREK74VLLE. LOlISIA.NA. This insiltulon olore.pooular advantager to young ladies who wIth to receive solid and uefol eduoostlon Itse situated about live miles from New Orleans, on the CarroUton Roud, In one of the most healthy msoo tions of . h st...... The Aoademio Year commences on the Firet Monday in beptembar, sad torminatoe on the last day of June. It include two esion. o v mothl each. Pupils entered doting a Sesston wiU be ohargod only b eash s portion of It as may rematn. No reduction will bh e for cue who may he withdrawn before thex a of u............... .. is a... of tck. Tho i.nlItOU.g at Dryade. ereet will he prepared to rausve a lloa l aa er of hedr d ater the -- . ewest, or Paser if Mt. Juea the l pot _PRINGO HILL COLLEGE. This Itgeaaeabtshed Instltutoa., so favorably known to the people of the Sonth, will outer upon ite Fory OCTOBER 7, 1873. Withb the old advantiago of a sound Clstcal and Oemmere lal Edunatloeb o Dilretore of the College caa now oaar to their patron. the aditttsal advn.. supeoersto the former College in point of ventilatioe, 7bo Professors being member, of a Ssclty which for 'three hundred years has devoted Itself to the KEdnetlea of youth, have it their fYavor the grest - vsntago of ceg tradtionae experen. Tb.Edaeti. oaa theny profest to giveto b oed upon etilos aad MoraUly, -gd.ba for ite aim, not onlyto dog o mou ordof ther uplwithdseIoful knrowlllodg, bot alse tos oal Iotao for the dtieso thy wilt have to discharge i aitoe.life. Theo Pl of Intruction comdo of -three prnocipJal e te. The Preparatory course laotL o. year mnd Lo inleadd to prepare the yoounge atBeent .toe hIIgher cls, eilther in the iosilso l or Ceo sllal seers. The .CLAO 5 the oll lalW s s yoe. and as. S. the dlegree of . Ba. cIleholor of Ant. rbo De of Measter of Airt (A. U. o awarded to thse who drvts ai.eosad ye to the sedy of Pailo... ph ad Sko in the 0e5ge, or who have porod two embhme elts the ho-hee aa alt ntao b is I.om oe i Cllgegos. Tethird year of this couare oerresoedgteI the o.1th sad sluth :eers of the Qlsrtccoarse. The I Stdetate atcesd tloaiotr in Natural Philosophyaad Chemistry with the meorber of the Ordatlag el The sam of sdmsdeua is from milu to itoe years I sad to he dmlttod oae most previously know how to t re a a id w ire a. a o Board. Tutlo sad fr.htag. payablIe yearly. aYa in advane O o ......... t. . aguL Medical Fl t e. r ......... ... ................1 O Bladand edding............................... 1400 .THoE JESIYT PLATIS $., Corner Maronn se Cond o n r reoo , ow teat4s. P. POUrx.dI"N , ColDlege A.n,ýý Hlae T3 1y 10 or 0 vlaer street .iw (r ,s. COLLEOE v " oi r Tor IMMACULATE CONCEPTION, Corner of Common sad jiaesne a.tr oeio NEW UoIieAN,. This LIterary instttutlss taerportsaed by the Stateat Loutama. ando ea ompow to eosts dagrees, ho one dotted by the !ather of the octoty ofteaes. TMa buIol tol tOr well adaopted for educaeonl pre A ouotyad. enlrely suo ofr free. the i - r reor n e leu l l, from h arrival of theu pspti. at 71 0I a. ., ll tIt daerture at 4 r. w. thyre e Wtp The C eo Lotre tfo threeld. PrPort.ry, wae mabt eeaa aisdcalok.. - ioa Cmoicol Cour. s e. whe desire to hove a pidoW_ edoioele ,a ' . " ree -d 30e3,m tn .d woit eo wt d~nd e, Twe mnad regleeoo e is efbe sode. . the . wf h gad to ea,* ,Va----. ...... t Id iternee ea thbo I 8sd theo. errmmodrtsg isa lIa- MEDICAL ADVIftTISP·IT.I. ¶'UR BleST COUGH SYRUP IN THE WORLD is TEAT WHrucH oOusazw OUOONO·'s PECTORAL BALSAMIC SYRUp - IULFLS ALL TUNIS CONDZTi~jX3 S. OvrIag te le peember eempasie, te mevee * -Ld Ime heg metL IoiemmS It Im emem~lg . Celia Ceeghe letaga-h, 5.eeebltm. Lm-mga Sum Thseml emuptim, whee Umly meemted l IS~··w Iar embeder ..dwlmwhebt ue emem e me pLer. It tee mid lecd In m)ml heembeldi Ikmembem where lb he. bee. Am me orShe tees b, jmr with metal·ig memeam I t.1 reeYem Ia e meedia vti greet eeLdIi theaaghmm Mmtin - Ce., ell, Lying. &C.., NJ Wec &~r Ce., lweinm~r a Omudet. (1.aU eY·r, P. Dr Smih.. le. ~fi H. m~din* I.Gin, urde, I. Mecehee md aemeemly by A. CARROUOKH. Omen.. .&mm Ul ~ Chuen lre N 4yer's Ague Cure, CbIhtl eve Naiweat leve. Dumb Ague. P~'ealodem ce Bloru m Weve. h. mad Indeed eli the m~OglOnI which m~me hemL meeeloc ujh.a enmebci iami W1ao none remed Ia lander tha Anarcaicet people them & cut-c meal cafe flare fr Fevrr a-a rc~laaly Ilite i w Ill erdcl 5·the allecmc~r, ehil with manna en~n, filan'lo-l on 1aaoof that1 mao hera.. a-am ·ca-e a') ~r-an p~r. n I h. . Ll.1. a\1. -lll I.i· aaaa1 aactor ..ii~laaa-naaral liar Lii nnl of C aanallta. u a-.rIa-,lr Oll~~lDnld ltlkLaIit Clalalaa- at-ta-rI I-r eta Ar mhJ Ai a·~m h ·.ra-lis *ver igallu .taa I1 A P acsl~l el Lapaalat -.d al*ai ..eaaavalyqoawca itl~ar er-air U uaaaora. fa- p~li- zL r.ai-.·Iiaati, naaoflttteraaallteaatt I.., hat I~Ct a-uinIo e i..(Jll 6Li-ac o minra~ Rml; a-ntIrrITIitn tiailt.nn mao auaio Btar olaa-a Ihlaaidug. aIX ,u, t. ntctaaeaaaa IIL.Fa*alt c ftat l·ubeatattc. heal(`~F ttae'llnmnetAb~ othuaahA I~ll~rln Lnail tlaaaaain '~rerhnlctyof.I I.taria Ntaroltal In llafn edo.r. tituth, I~lamayleattp iiin ulttIrlntletta Peiatlua Ai-ltaia. ofl r the Opanih. lvtena-m. t'eh alr Lir- Itawaile (~rlodla-,. l'aalyee gaa!l tnC llr ata-mt f L Iitrnh IIonih. gI t t la l Ia, ha-Ia-atr 0 f iti~ttianlt t, (it etiC nlnt nat tha I~c.r ri--li.. .Iltii~t.. IrfTai'iaawaia:~·.iaiuaaiy or alilly tapetel fratait te apatiatal. ctalJ reaaaaaai eaiiumulaie tiaantt o're; eta.! 11w avalt evr mrCca- from lowe-· ta-f iiul ira-lila -y ttF:ih iit-att. o Uu li~ trl\ Of tIt., l.lae. It I nit.rI~Fl c resallitl p-tny a-lit. Dr. .1. V. AYEK&tCO,r !.oweb ll Ken. ALtt BlOt-t AT.! RO)L~fD ThU1 *OLLD. RICEri. *i.O@ PEP IJOTLE. ce hlip COAL AND WOOD. COAL ...... ... OAL.......co ...............OA. Pittsburg, Virgil,LsueI sod Au$UeNlI eIle. b, .O... . .. r arda-Ceener Julia ad Water swer. s d he a Utreet. CO T ...................COAL............COAL 1. A C. .TLER. S......... ...... Crondlt Street... ....... 9 will elr tlburr.t, astbrJOIle sad assel COAL , qsallull to salt euatomodr, at the lewlt mal. rlte see m H. li C. TTLuQ. WILLIAM Las, COAL AND WOOD MERCHANT, -- oC3 AJD IAs - On the Leve, t the Foot of Robiu Street, ;Maw O·siae. Order sea be left t my rmldenaa. faisar ao Clar sad Cypree ssreests sad At J 4. yan'sut. £17 CJemme street. Dealer In Coal and Wood. wbolesle sad retlil. at th. lowest market ral... Orderoll fld atd families eepled at sourt metlee. Iran a.. CISTERN MAKERS. T LOS. 5. 'L XTMs V1JRIETY WOOD WOKB OimmU MANU1JACTlt~Y 104...SS. Joseph Street... 104 New oaLaAa. Lumbetreu~ e. awig. Woormd 35.lo. OeemnU~~ bo -a aaso wl She limes N. 3-Desee " . al d. ee Opeelm made te ewde. I 22 $WIL:D saOmiltt +` LCI$ RZIL YAXZR, :. .......... ...JollaLL~...... ......11 J·tw.+ Cap a l Xaw OeU..a.· ~·161 k Irs sa alwapa + bhe1. ANU .a. a s LaMr >" Y mYaLe1an a." `187 DEPLO r· 1873 P. A. MUfMAYV OZSTZ3Mf MAK 1, 191, Malueiaa a.e, AD werrk wirnlel etY. ..w. ill mlrb wmtinS. am" eorn. m~·U,~. han~Ud a l.ee~em (5W13 ~O TEL 5~. IUI AT OJheIe.tAE4 NUITUS elm.. ha ,e 3. m ul Nmuma m e.La R - par me ghaq lb MIa UOlweemlm -o rr2 ~