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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, April 01, 1877, Morning, Image 3

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Morning Star and ~atholii tsen Oer
nr3rOMLSABr., WUNDAY. APRIL I t'7.
THE FEA81' OF THE GAEL.
i7 JoaN eTiLS e'nEILT.
BNd at the BPaquet of the Carltal-le Irishb toclety of
*eton. on the titb of ]arch. s17. on wbleb oeecaion
tbhe ooSty celebrated ia One runudrd and Wortleth
Anativerary.
Wb anlon of beaststo the lts* of a mother
Wmsa Sra e of eo IeLs her name unite I
The beshde o E the Geel are toll o-nihat Ir
dTheir ntito of woe hae, one 0tet and one tept c
Their fetds laid -ide tnd thelr eorve removed;
the unes of , be tole to the p -lue, .f tie a reple.
hllý dtiek: .The doar Land weehlete regedjfrond
ate One by the band of a time-honored fashion;
hetrao orermnay eaebet thebo liglhts of hir feast
aem lie the evmb.l or faltl ando of pesalon
Alhke of the pagan sad hrstiatln priest I
When native laws by native kings
At  are a dece eed.
eAnd sh old hees ar orsp t h
9 sek form of Yrna'e creed.
The tnn., tie-liver, wae toed on hWih t
ens worshiped the Pwsr they teaw;
And tha kept the tOth a the age roaed
B. the solemn 'alc n t law.
h yeohvar on the holy Day wee usenehed
Toe hbenaee.d ores of toe leand
And thsuat es id st at the mnthetr bor.
Brought fate tee tL amng bread -
The lIving spark r the Na tions hearhU,
rrm the Mosan  km band It cam .
Who. re at Taeo eead the an
And toe People were One by Na41ea' I
And Peel wars ed I till Patrick osme
By the Holy ,ame ispredI
On the BaInsa night .w g sreat Tarns eight.
i" "ile at ee wee ed I e
And the deeed bewaeeath waethe Nte~'aslife,
&Ad the doom or tie Pagan habeo
m ern etam keepe Belte Righr·t.
et legate harempat Basnet
Thlugh burte eauar ies le their dust
Or tna ouad of the Drnuid's grave -
B-alt lths Be duot Briglt ohe are
Tnt Hoiut Patriok l rvel
-Belgoao fte 8t1 Bdree l Let him heed
S Loe atemethw de and racet
Old taem aend m od are dead. and we
Are tar ireo the saenona pla ce
ewe the Bnltans fire of the Gaol I
0 Land of wad fat I like a desolate queen, -
Who reseat ere In sorrow the crown of her glory:
The love of thy otildren not strangoely i eeen-
Po humanoty weeps at thy bhat t-nohlog story.
Strong heast In 1l c.lnno that da ert thy foes
Tllthey love ues more dear than thine own genera.
Vlin:
Thas ngth I.s increas d " thy life-cuorrent dLows
What we-e death to manobth-r i Ieland' sa ulvatilon I
God scatters horseoolike the seed on the lea.
And they root where they fell, be It mountain or
fnrrow;
They coren to temano. and rmnsember; and she
In their growthb will rejoice in a bliseful to-morrow !
They slog in strange lnos the sweet songs of tsoer
home,
Theior emead Zion enthroned In the billows;
To work notto weep by the rivers they oome!
Theor haren are not hbnued em despar on thew illowe.
The hope o the Mother beats yooth~ful and strong,
Responslve end true to her chilerena' pnlutloen;
lo petled heart has she saved from the wrong
Our Blobk lives for her place 'mon the nations I
ThLm drink, alt her soe--be they Celtic or Danish,
Or Norman or txon--one mantle wse o'er us;
Lot ree lnes end creed lines. and every lIea, vanish
We drink s the GaOd a ' hAe M othaer t·at borle u!"
-([Bostoen Lel.
PROTESTS 4A INST THE CLERBICAL
.ABUSES BILL.
(JTdoen Tables, Maroh 10)
From every part of Italy protests have
been made against the Bill against the
pretended abuses of the clergy. These
protests have been made both by individu
als and by asoeiations. The great Catho
lic soeieties have solemnly put on record
their indignation at the wicked and bias
phemons insults uttered in Parliament
against the religion, whic is still the sole
religion of the State, and against the Pon
tiff, who is the Head of the Catholic
Church. That meetings of the inhabitants
of -every parish in Italy have not been
called together to express detestation of
the iniquitous measure which has been
prepared for the purpose of harassing the
Catholic clergy and destroying the spirit.
sal power of the Pope, may be easily ac- I
counted for by the knowledge that such I
meetings might lead to public disturbance,
and would certainly be prohibited by the
Government. The Catholic clergy would
only given handle to their enemies and ane
excuse for further pleecutrlon by en
eouraging popular agitation goainst the I
mieasuresof the Government But many
of the leading Catholic nobles and gentry
have courageously come forward to declare
publicly their abhorence of the insulting I
and blasphemous language employed by I
the speakers in Montecitorio, and to pro
test against the calnmllies launched against
the Catholics of Italy.
Many of the Bishops have also written t
letters to Catholic journals and to the c
Pope, expressing their sorrow for the fresh t
indignities launched against Pius IX, and J
tendering their sympathy to the persecuted c
Pontiff. The newspapers have lately pub
lambed an answer given by the Pope to one t
ofthese Bishops, the Bishop of ForPano, 1
who had addressed a letter to Pius iX. oe
the subject of the recent attacks in Parlia- t
ment upon the Church. In this answer tYhei
Pope says :
"We have just received your letter, in
which you testify your profound grief for c
the impudent and ihrpious sayings public- I
ly uttered, in the hall of the orators of the
people, against the Church and against the
Vicar of Jesus Christ. We consider tlis a
Syour grief to be righteous, and we judge t
equally righteous the sentiments of desta- i
tion with which you rebuke and condemn c
thee seacriligious attacks, which scandalise I
the Catholic people, and fill all the faithful c
with heavy safliction. To say truth, the I
impiety aend pride of thoee who hate the
Churceh increase ever more and more, butI
it Is certain that such enormous iniquity
will not remain unpunished by God, the
juat rewarder, who reserves to Himself the
time of vengeance, and who will repay
every one according to his works. You,
meatwhile, venerable brother, will do well I
to trust in the Lord with firm confidence,
and not only to wait patiently for His
omerele, but at the same time to invoke I
them with asaidon prayers offlered to the
divine clemency in your diocese, in private
and in public."
The leading Catholic laymen in Italy
have not bees backward in publishing
their opinions upon the disgraceful and a
eowardly assault upon their Church and 1
tpon their chief pastor. Thegreat nobles
who preside over the Catholic associations
in cme have issued formal and vigoroneus
protests against the Clerical Abuses Bill,
and against the impious language of its c
promoters. To these protests the Catholic c
nobles in the provinces have given their c
adherence in the most public manner.
Lettors have sppeared from the chief men
in Turin, Milan, Venice, Naples, Floroence,
and other great cities, in which the slander s
upon the Italisn Catholics are refuted, and
opeln jprofraalon made of loyalty to the u
Curebz and to her Head. Even men who I
rrl ete the are of polemle ahik it
-ew Se j
et. man advanced in years, and compelled by
delicacy of he.lth to avoid pubhlic contro
versies, felt himself forced to bleak through
his habits, and make an open declaration
of his opinions.
"I wish not,"-so he writes to the editor
of a leading Catholic journal-"to .be the
or last to protest against the impious bias
don phemies pronounced in Montecitorio, and I
'th request you to insert my protest in the fol
lowing terms: In an age which boasts its
civilization, and in a Parliament which
vaunts itself as legislating for civilization,
are we to expect sueh rede and impious
words as those used by two toted deputies
against rhe Cbnrhb and her Infallible ruler,
tne Pans IX ' And yet this sea' dal was
shown in the discusion of the Bill against
s, Clerical Abuge; aid from the gentlemen
who sat In Wootecitorio not one voice of
protest prooeeded to rebuke the impiety
and manifest the disgust which every
gentleman must feel at such conduct. IJ,
as a gentimsan, and still more as a Catbo
tIc feel bound to unite myself with all those
who detest these blasphemous insults.
Every sincere Catholic mast entertain the
greater affection towards the Church and
her Visible Head in proportion as he per
ceives the one and the other to be outraged
by certain persons, who seem to have lost,
together with their Christian belief, every
sentiment of eivilhsation and of good breed
tog. And I declare myself to be drawn tee
nearer to the Vicar of Jesus Christ in pro
portion as he is aggrieved and insulted by
** his disloyal and degenerate sons." The
"Clerical Abuses Bill," which Is understood
to be the prelude to the abrogation of the
Guarantees and the withdrawal of all the
immunities left to the Vatican, bha evoked
everywhere in Italy expressions of attach
ment to Pins IX., and has made it evident
that the country at large is thoroughly
alarmed at the prospect of fresh perseeo
tion of the Pope and clergy.
The Senate has been in no haste to ap
prove the Bill. and three of the five Comn
massioners or Referees to whom it was sub
mitted have pronounced against it. It is
said remonstrances have been forwarded to
the Government by the Senate urging the
withdrawal of the Bill. But it is not like
ly that the present unscrupulous Ministry
I will regard the remonstrances of the Senate.
or They may create a sufficient number of
new Senat.,rs to overcome the opposition
in the Upper House, or may threaten to
.:r resign. At tie present date, March 31, it
is impossible to say what may be the up
shot of the deliberations of the Senate.
as. Perhaps the Bill may be rendered iuno.
cuoous by modifications. It is hopeless to
expect remonstrances against it from the
Governments of Europe. And yet the
Clerical Abuses Bill is a complete reversal
of the policy enunciated by Victor Em
manuels Government in 1870, and is a
virtual revocation of the Law of Guaran
tees. The interests of Catholics in every
IL part of the world are affected by a measure
which prevents the voice of the Pope from
being heard outside the walls of the Vati
can, and thus imprisons the mind, as well
re as the body, of the Head of the Catholic
is Church.
me
A TRAINED DOG -By careful training
wonoderina ntelligence may be developed
rd in dogs, as the following anecdote will
a. prove. A fashionably dressed Englishman
wt was one day crossing one of tbhebridges over I
Ie the Seine at Paris when lie felt something I
k- knock against his legs, and, looking down, a
ic he found that a small poodle dog had rob
is bed against trim, and covered his boots with F
in mud. He was, of coarse, much annoyed, a
3f and execrated the little brute pretty freely; I
in but when he got at the other side of the f
Ie bridge he bad the boots cleaned at a
t. stand for the purpose, and thought no more t
about the matter. Some days after this t
:h occurrence, however, he had occasion again h
, to cross the bridge, and the same little in- a
e cident occurred. Thinking this somewhat t
d odd, lie iesolved to watch where the little n
u dog wen: to; and leaning against the side a
of the bridge he followed with his eye the vi
e movements of his dirty little friend. He a
y saw him rub against the feet of one gentle- I
y man after another, repeatedly rushing down a
e to the bank of the river to roll himself in tl
g the mud, when he returned to the bridge to
y transfer at to the boots of the passers-by as
before. Having watched his movements ti
it for some time tile gentleman noticed that w
on orne occasion instead of running down ti
n to the the river, he went to the proprietor b
e of the stand for cleaning boots at the end of n
h the bridge who received him very cardially. ca
d The truth then for the first time dawned p
d on him that the little anirmal belonged to a
the man who cleaned the boots, and was ti
e trained by him to perform these mischie ti
, vous deeds for the purpose of bringing d
in custom. So amused was the gen- b
tleman by the little creature's intedligence a
e that he forgave him for former injuries. b
S SMALL MEANs.-Tthe power of money is b
ir on the whole overestimated. The greatest eu
things which have been for the world have g
e not been accomplished by rich men, or by it
e subeacription lists, but by men generally of e
a small pecuniary means. The greatest I
e thinkers, discoverers, Inventors and artists ei
have been men of moderate wealth, many ii
n of them little raised above the condition of Il
e manual laborers, in point of worldly cir- si
it cumstances. And it will always be so. g
e Riches are oftener an impediment than a si
a stimulus to action; and in many cases they cl
t are quite as much a misfortune as a bless- I
y ing. The youth who loherits wealth is apt ci
Sto have life made too easy for him, and he n
esoon grows sated with it, because he has i
y nothing left to desire. Having no special u
, object to struggle for, he finds time hang a
Ii heavily on his bands; remains morally and "
, mentally asleep; and his position in so- g
is ciety is often no higher than that of a c
e polypus over which the tide floats.
A correspondent of the South Florida
Journal states that wonderfol improve- b
Smente are going on in Orange county, and ta
g that settlements, communites and towns Is
d are springing up in every direction in that o
d highly favored seection. The Journal says: b
" This section of Florida, comprising h
SOrange and Volusia counties, is admitted i
Sby the papers of the State to be settling up
I, more rapidly at the present time than any i
Sother in Florida. Five years ago Orange f
counoty cast but eighty votes . now she has n
r over one thousand five hundred." i
Ib
An eminent physician, writing to the
, London limes, says that ha is so impressed
with the benefit of pictures, broones, art a'
Sdecorations, esulpture, etc., in a medical 51
Spoint of view, that he is ready to give 100
o toward a fund to cover the asked wall of
t tas Ledes. hespiate, as he is esm seot
by OUR NATIONAL TBIAL AND 128 R=
8IL78.
h -
D (N. Y. eclentlflc Amerlean. Mareh 2518W.)
Th.. four moutba beginnine November
or 7th, 1876, and ending on the 48h of March,
be will log , e remembered as a period not
a. only of severe trial to oor national institu
I tions, but also to the material outereste of
i1 the country. Tie crisis has been passed,
its and there can be no question but that the t
oh new start is taken under better auspices
In, than have obtained for many a Sear.
us We believe that the revival in businemassae
es tivity is one that is going to make itself ra- I
r, pidly felt Material for manufacturing purt
as poses is comparatively cheap, building can I
at be much more inexpensively carried on,
en necessaries of life and wages are down, and
ov altogether conditions are favorable for the
ty undertaking by capitalists of enterprises
ry contemplated but long delayed, and for the
, investment of a vast amount of capital i
o which hitherto has been closely guarded.
se We are beginning to learn, moreover, t
that, after all, the hard times have not been I
be destitute of good. As soon the first effects
rd of the blow bad passed, manufacturers I
r. began to adjust their business to the order t
a of things. Cotton fell in value, and old a
,t, steaks were, as already noted, cleared out
ry nader enforeed liquidation. Meanwhile int
d the production of cotton goods we made
e numermons valuable improvements, and
.. all this tended toward rendering as conan- a
7 mers of fabries produced at home, rather I
be than purchasers from England, as we bad a
d been to a large extent before. The same is t
be true, though in smaller ratio, of woollen and I
be worsted goods. The decline in our imports e
I from England during the five years from e
h- 1871 to 1876 is shown in the following fig- b
nt urea: Cotton goods from 129.000,000 yards n
to 55,000 000 yards, woollens from 5,801,- b
n 000 yard* to 1 478.000 yards, and worsted a
from 866 82 000 yards to 41,079,000 yards.
p. Not ouny, however, is the market here for
. English labrics substantially lost, but our a
b. manufacturers are entering into competi p
is tion with British producers on their own i
to soil. We have already a considerable a
e trade in Manchester (the home of the '
e. English cotton weaving) in cotton calico I
r cloths. Our cotton mills have large South p
a. American orders on hand; and it is well
of known that we are making worsted goods c
sn of better quality than the foreign fabrics u
o we have hitherto imported.
t On the other hand, during all the long p
,. period of depression, our exports have been I
e. steadily increasing. Fresh American meat, q
D. which bide fair to be the staple of a great t
to foreign trade, is now sold throughout i
le Great Britain at 16 cents and less per h
le pound, one quarter less than English meat. o
al More than forty-four per cestof the foreign t
wheat required by England to eke out her 1i
a home supply, we furnish. The shipment p
abroad of American lobaters and oleo-mar- t
,y garin are two new experimental additions t,
re recently made to our export list, both of a
m which are promising. Our butter and tI
cheese exports are exceedingly large and 1
III still growing. In brief, and without enter. A
io ing into further detail, our export trade it
for December 1876, was far larger than ever
was known in one month, and the lessons
g of thrift and frugality which the business
d stringency has enforced are known by their
11 fruits in the statement that the exports ca
.o of 1876 exceeded those of 1872by $171,000- d
ir 000, while the excess of exports over im
g ports 1873, 1875. 1876 amounts tothe grand
u, showing of $314 884 000.
We have be:ore us a large number of re di
h ports from various sections of the country, i
I, all of the most encouraging nature. Lu in
New England. mill after mill is resuming fr
e full work; in the iron trade of Pennsylvania, fo
where the greatest stagnation has reigned, co
e there is good sign of improving business ;
a the shces and leather merchants announce gi
o better salt a; and altogether, look where we
may, either the actual opening of augmen- ra
ted trade or good prospects of activity ra
s near at hand are cleat ly apparent. In fine, fo
we have passed through the fire, not un
scathed, it is true, but strengtheced and re
a chastened. The future opens hopefully. 1i
The characteristic energy of our people
may be relied upon to render its years
those of plenty, prosperity, and peace.
ALTOGETHER TOO THIN.--It was late in
the spring when good Mrs. Middlecrust nil
went down to the market and selected a
tub ot butter. She always bought good
butter-in fact, she was determined that
I none other boatdears should ever have just Fl
cause of complaint as to the quality of her
provisions. "Madame," said the butter
man, "I should advise you to secure two
tubs of that butter ; I shall have none bet- G
ter, and butter will be sure to rise in price
during the summer.,' Mrs. Middlecrust
bought two tubs, and on her way home she WI
asked how she could contrive to make that
butter last through to autumn. Alh! a ent
happy thought ! She would toast the 'ir
bread for tea and butter it herself. Butter- t
ted toast was the thing. Accordingly the hO:
good woman set out upon her plan of sany
ing. For tea the loaves were nicely and ie
evenly sliced, gently browned before the
fire, and very gently and carefully butter
ed. As her boarders took their seats she for
faucid that one or two of them were A
looking for the butter, so she smilingly
said, "[ have battered the bread myself,
gentlemen. As it was toasted, I thought
Sit would be nicer so." Mr. Nipkins, a bank So
clerk, wearing spectacles, took a piece of
the bread and examined It long and cuiti- I
cally. "Mr. Nipkios, is anything the r
matter with your bread 1" asked the Ilcd
lady. "No, no-nothing is the matt-r Me
Swith the bread." And he turned it over o
and submitted it to further examination. oe
I "Mr. Nipkins," persisted the good woman, Ci
growing red in the face, "if nothing is the
ematter, why do you behave in that man- Ih
ner? I like my boarders to be frank with
me." "My dear Mrs.Middlecrust," replied r
SMr. Nipkins. looking up serenely, "I will t
be frank. When I was a boy, if we wished
I to express a state of extreme mental obthn- n
a seness, we were wont to say of the obtuse 1
one that 'he dido't know which sidehis ap
bread was buttered on.' I think I must be
losing same of my perceptive faculties. I x
find no fault with your provisions, dear
madame; the fault most be in me. I have
lived and eaten two-and-fifty years, and
for the first time in my life I finod myself co
a unable to decide on which side my bread
is buttered." Mrs. Middleerust left her
boarders to butter their bread after that.
The whole difference between a man of genius
and another man is that thae rst remains iu I
great part a child, seeing with the large eyes
of children, in perpetual wonder, not caeoeass
of moh kaowledg, bat coonseose rather of
lnatse .goerse. P
I~l km- 1r·l Gm an-fl es· gineJ, Us-aF1 C
' TB- E PEN4LTY OF PIDB.
(Cinelmaa slerlaph. ]
There are, in the' Stter days countilea
or heretics because, in the languageol 8t. Paul,
h, men have become lover, of themselves,
ot haughty and proud. Only the human
u- mind, the mind that hba iwen led captive
at into the obedience of Christ, can bow
d, down and acknowledge the truth of the
le stnpendous mysteries of revelation. The
es proud man says with the doubting Apos
tie, " I will not believe unless I shall see."
.0 His puny understanuding can not compre
a- hend the incomprehensible truth of God; it
r- can not measure the immeasoreable, and
an therefore, because it has taken itself for its
n, own standard of truth, it rejects the teach.
id ag of rebsion. Hence come infidelity and
ie heresy. Every hereslarch is a slave of
sa pride. From the early Gnostic heretic toin
e the first and second centuries, who, as tbeir
i .name implies, trusted to the light of their
own noderstsnd!ng rather than to the au
r, thoritly of the Church down to the oofortu
iu hate French De Lammenals in our own
a day, one and all appear on the pages of
rs history as self sufficient, obstinate, haughty
ar men, who would, like the first great heresi- I
Id arch. Lucifer, set up a throne in the aone
at teary of the living God, in opposition to
Ln the throne of Christ and His Vicar,
e upon earth; but like Lucifer's, their pride
d was brought down to hell. To err is hu
a- man, hut to persist in earor is diabolical.
ar The humble man may make a mistake ; be
Id may fall into error, but at the voice of as
Ia thority he hastenus to retrace his steps and
d to correct his fault. The proud man har
as dens his heart; he grows obstinate; every
a error hut blinad him the more and leads
- him on to another, until by a just judg
Ie ment of God, he calls sweet bitter, and
bitter sweetness; he calls truth falsehood
i and falsehood truth.
r A hundred and seven years have elapsed
ir since the discovery by Captain Cook of that
I. portion of the Antipodes which is now
n known as Victoria. Seventy four years
le ago the name given to at was Port Philip.
e There a penal settlement was first estab
lished in 1803, a little band of four hundied
i persons laldlog under Cole iel Colli.s-that
1I nucleus of a colony consisitngof a number of
Is convicts held in restraint by a small body
s of warders and a guard of marines. Alter
a comparatively brief interval of trial the
g place was actually abandoned as unfi, for e
n human habitation. NevertLeless, subse
t, quee*t iffrts to develop the resources of
at toe country have so far prospered, that
it Victoria-Port Pltllip now no longer-is the
r happiest and the most flourishing portion
t. of all that great southern continent of Ans
n tralasia. ''The 400 convicts and marines
ir landed in 1803 had given place by 1855 to a
it population of 360,000.,These have now come
to number up as many as 814,000 inhabi
is tauts. Whereas, again, in 1855 there were no
if more than 115,000 acres under cultivation,
d the number of acresa now exceeds 1,000,000
d The imports have risen since 1855 from
£12,000,000 to £17,,000,000, and the exports
e from £13,000,000 to £15,000,000000.
. ENGLISH AND AMERICAN FARMERS.-As
a reason why American farmers ought to be
rcontented, the Agriculturist gives this
account of the farmer in England : "He
does not own his land, except in very rare
instances, and is obliged not only to pay a
yearly rental of $20 to $25 per acre, but to
keep the hardly worked land in good con
dition ; is forced to employ a working cap
ital of at least $50 an acre, to be expended u
in artificial fertilisers; is prohibited by law k
from killing wild animals, Such as rabbits, si
foxes, partridges and pigeons, while his
cats and dogs are killed by his landlord's a
gamekeeper lest they might ir.jure the o
game. This game feeds on his crops and -
he must submit to see his fields sometimes
ravaged by them. He is bound to raie
such crope as his landlord considers best Di
for the land. He is bound to all these V
requirements by an exacting lease, which n
makes him a species of serf to his land Ui
lord."
Some slanderer asserts that paper makers
are the greatest magicians of the age, It
aemucht as they transform beggers' rags
into seretrn for editoas to lie on.
MISCELLANEOUS.
HOW TO GET A
New Sewing Machine Cheap.
GO TO J. BOOTH'S
GENERAL SEWING MACHINE DEPOT,
No. 618 Magazine Street, near Josephine,
Where yon will find a!l the popular 8ewing Machines
offerad fbr sale at $211 to $'il below r0 mor prices.
a HrinvigJn t complert d arrangements with the differ
ent Saw.ig Machine Companels to buy my Mahicblne
llrrct tluto thbe Mhanatactaira for cahb. eno employing
no rauvassers. I have no large salaries ar commimons
to pay. ] can offer greater inducements than any other
hones in the city.
I bhave also n large stock ot sroond.hand Machines.
all of which tav, been rbtlllt and are goaraoteed equal
to onew. I ourn furnish any Mrchine requilred at tram
f20 t t ilt. I acbango, rent and repair all kinds aof
bewing Machine.
A cnmplete stock of 1 aedles, Oil and Attachments
for all Machines. J. OY)'f.
6 8 Magazine street .,w ttrieans.
Agent for IBatteriok'a sMl, Mame. Drmoreat's Patterse.
mh2l tim
FOR1 TIlE BENEFIT
Southern People and 'uffering Humanity.
I neow rearect'el y announace mon elfas the Sole Agent
of the Sonthern Staten. ezoept Maryland and Virginia.
for the
SISTERS OF PROVIDENOE.
Mootreal. Canada, and Winoski, Vermont. for the sale
of their original ae d genuine ireparatione, the SYRUP
OF SPRtUUCE GUM, for Pslmonary Conomption.
Conghs. Colds Hoareenese and other aaeosr as ef the
Chert. I am also the Agent for the sle of be YRUP
FrLt HOOPIO COUtH and COMPOtUIJ LINI
MENT whioh ia neMfal eesctally for Inlammatory
Rheumatism Sciatiao and Paine in the Loins Thes
Invaluable remedles are well known and in general see
in the Zeorth and East. and are now lOered to the people
of the Mooth. All that is asked for from the eoamm.
oltv to a test of their caratie properties and a recom.
mendarion according to the iffect Convents. College.
oarding Cohobaol and alI oharitable institntione shoald
never be withonut a supply of the alnintry mitnraes.
Depote for the mle of the above will be established
In the fealowin bitateta Loaulnaa Alabama. MIeals.
tppt, Tries Ilorica. Omoral Tennoasee, iouth and
Nortn Caolina. I omegln M. Ilool.
All urdenr for the above will be promptly filled at
Maenfactntere' prices by the toneral Aonti.
P. F. 0OGARTY.
Bookeltler and Statloner. 151 Camp ttret.
New ()rease. La.
PTITCi et the Strap of Eprnce (nam. h a ; Hooping
Coah S3rnp. 5hr.; Compound Liniment. 7.o.
o. BU --o cartfl and eamline the trade mark
mhlM 77 ly
MADAME FOYS
Corset Skirt Supporter,
INCBREAEB S IN POPOLLRITY
And for REALTH COMPORT aO t
STILE Ie aseuhewedged tLe BBT
ARTICLS ef the kat ever mnad
EDUCATIONAL.
eoa ST JOSEPH'S ACADEMY
mal, FOR TOUNG10 LADIES,
C onducted by the Slars of Charity,
i ere E g dtablg, Pedertalek Cemty. Marsland.
w Thl nitution ison leaatystuatd l a heaethy sad
tLe pIetureequo part of Fdenick eounty. Marylad. half a
'be e tfrom- mltsnbnrg. ad two le from Mount ft
Smar's ollege. It was copmeooed In ISM, and inner.
;I portod by the L gislatare of Maryland In t1t Tb
e." bngdldnsn are convenient ad speacious.
reo - Tutus -
it The oaLd.mloe year divided late two seesteos of Eva
ed 'Rontbhe each.
Bod and Ttion per academle year, ineldl
itl Red and Bedding, Washing, Meding a.l
b. Do ' ......... ....... . . ....
rd . eafor eh Ieson ....................... IfO*
ALL PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
Of The Academile ear ·o divided ate two Seassene of ie.
I mrenth eaheb. begtmninreepeotvelyon the ntMonda
or September and the ests of ebruary.
Lettere of lngeirvdineatod e the
SMOTHR SUPERIOR
i e8768 ly -_ J.seea'nAeedemv Bmtlsbuar Md
roe ST. MARY'S DOMINICAN ACADEMY,
of
ity e MsaVILB,
et- Corner St. Charlee and Broadway SB ee~t,
I New Ortlean
or, This Academy, under the charge of the eon of f.
d e Deminae, ecouplee a beeutital sie noDr Bow Orlem.
-The ple a of · ~rt~t em umite every advantage whiob
o em etrlbae to a asotlas o emeso d and sas
be
S Beard and Taitlon. per an.................s 0
S Mote, Drawing and Painting form entra ebshare.
anoteoto dases are re see st los epteember.
id
9 e5 7s ay MOTHER PRIORESS.
:d ST. MARY'S ACADEMY,
DRYADES BTREET,
ed Conducted by the Nuns or St. Dominlo.
)W The duttes of this lastltution will be reeumed on the
are Flrst Monday In September.
p. The eyestem of education embraces History. Ge
,b graphy. the English and Frenoh Languges and Liter.
ed ture, Rhetoric, Mathematio, Book.-Keeplng, lNatural
at Philosophy, LoIle, Metaphysiec.
of Special attention given to Epistolary Correspondence
dy and Compolstion; also to Tpeastry, Embroidery, Plain
or and Ornamental Needlework.
be Lessons in Painting and Waxwork form extra
or charges
a Lessons In Vocal and Instrumental MasIo by a
of Professor. anu7 tf
'at
be ST. CHARLES COLLEGE,
D GRAND COTEAU, PARISH OF ST. LANDRY,
LOUISIANA.
a Tbhis ollege. inoorporated by the States of Loulisana
no with the priviaege o acnferring Aadenlo Degree is
S oneduolmedby the Father. the Soety of Jeeu.
The plan of inetrotion embraooe the ordinary coerae
DO of Setenoe, Literatnre and omanores, the some as they
, re tenaut in oteer Jeaolt ol.ges.
The next eassion will open Oobr d.
ard. Tuitio. Washln and Statlonery, per year, NI
Sntrance Fro (for the first year only)..............
Bed and Bedding. when furnished by the eolege.. 10
Payments musot be made halfyearly i adveance.
Ik For further partlcuelars apply to
be P. POUIStNEl & CO.. lAgent.
anII 1y3 140 Oravler street. Now OrleOns.
e 5ST. STANISLAUS
a COMIMERIAL COLLEGE,
BAT Sr. Lzous. mmioaasu.
I
I' This institution, ehartered by the State Legslature,
id and conducted by the Brothere of the loeed soet,
has been in successful operation since SIS. Beautifuly
situated on the shores of the Bay. ommanding an o s.
a, iro view of the Gulf and affording ll the advantages
iof the sea bree and .thing in the ummoer spies.
did location is elatl incitement to heathJ eeele
and amusement for the pupi. The Commeral Coes
e ooaprlsee all the branoh of a good ngish odesat ea
T R rrs
Beard and Tuition, per seasloe, payable half yealy
S advance .... . ...................... o o00
e Washing, per saon............................I is
Beddisgper sessilon. (optional).............. ..... l
.Doctor oe..................................... 0
S1 Vcatl, f spent t he tituton.............. 00
Ib ITA cHAeSe :
Plano nd Voli, per monuth. ech............... 0 0
Use of Piano per month .........................,
lits. per month ................................ 4 00
Bras Instrument, permonuth.............. I 0
Spamisb and German languages, par monthc eak.. 00
e e or further partieulars apply to
BRO. OGABRIL.
smys 761v Directo the oleara
ST. VINCENT'S BOARDING SCHOOL
FOR YOUNG LADIES.
AT DONALDaIIBO ILL., LA.
CONDUCTED BY THE SISTERB OF CHARITY
Thinll nsttution I. located intheabove named health
ful ittile village. situaed at the uenction of the Mis-et
euppi river and the Bt on LafonrOhe. It is aoe.eIble
rt atl seasons of theyear, both by railwary ad water.
Parents will nad for their daughters, In thlis Inate.
tion, all the facilities for Christian and refined edue.
Lion; the course of inetreatlon being the same a that
pe ..o.ed at Sf Joseph's Academy. EmmettabsrgMary.
laud, of el ich it is a branch. The buildings and
grounds are spoion.u and oommodious.
e In conslderation of the changed condltion of the
g Stnh. theterms have been reduced tonearliybalfproe.
SThe oaademl year Is divided Intotwo erlos of five
r months eavch; the first commencing September lt, and
the eclond February let.
"TERMS--Payable in Advance:
Board and Tuition, lncluding washblng mendiln
,f bed and bedding, per sessiuon ................ 75 O
Or. per num ................................. 150 .
g French langunage ............................. .. 1I0
Tapestry, raiting. etc. extra charges.
Music, lIsao. at Profaor's price
. Bokes ad Stationery, at current pri.e.
For further partioul.res, referenoes can be made t
-person to the different insltoitutons oft New Orleans, or
by letter to the Sisters at Donaldaonvrlle jyx
s PLAIN BOARDING SCHOOLS.
The Catholl Orphan Aeylms at Natcho, Mls a
Ssppi will reelve boys and girl a n oda Iao
P ehrge of i per month, alwaye paid In advanes
e This will ply for board, lodging, washing nod tal
C The burudere wal hay the ame fare nd 0.atoea
an the orpbhas
This arranement e imde for the espoee seosemme.
daton of Catholic famllleo with alited muea that
wish to give ther children a pla OetholLo 0duolee
at litle oaxeasio or t toast to gIve them a few smetahe
of particular preparatlon for their irert Cemmulee
.t and Confinrmtion.
•Childreu. however, who ar not Cathollao will also
Apply to the Brother Director of D'Lvreun E·s
g Orphan Anylum; or to the Sister BServat of t. Masry's
Orphan alnylum. Nnthe6a, Mntesar ppl jaM,
SNOIT HCIIOOL Ar
SL Alphonsus' Convent or Kercy.
Terms made koewn t the Ceavnet.
IEDUST3IAJ SCHOOL. a
Em--.at . .
SB 0051 I Lhrri.Pl
EDUCA. ORAL
I jITITUTION --1
mile.
SISTERS OF ST. JOSPEF
Coaner . Philip and aeb Stresee,
xew Orleans.
And py St. ala. e the e Sheme b.
The eoveramna III,.. pgt thisn
mild and pareal. tIhepptrm are uver
their ttrmuotwoem. Rtaereeoae. table,.
e* the ame for an. In aher .veayth ea
notse aEtRBonate ales bCOeLL $N aews
young ladies Iatrusted .e their metherly earse
nThe utruation to raorugh and soltd, a d Ia -
e wih tb. reoqremmts of eebet.. Tbe ooaree
(to both Engliseh end reneh all thes breheet
ledge Cultivated as the preoens day. lesh lwmg
Sought by nativee of reepoive eeatlee a s
oure orreet pronunaoation.
The academtcal ea  loeus with. a --ita
mad dletrlhetlo se premium., to which pascals
EdneOtoen Is here she olbjc t s* er hemila
emlloitede. Governiag thoee piaeeesdeadeeseu'
oby metal semet" a oee, the Seer at sf. peeel e
vet eto daresleo. Ceollpege eft and Clesy, ee-s
etalot aheervenee ýf ito" 5Md smliaelebe tm
Jamul feearlge of rPeo1n t and egaeglae tge
hple of ael demammtlems ere edmieted.
otoad rthe mayNew mOen.ast
sPaho l e to Ur i sh ar alf eala, aw e
tkames, ,,, h . ............... pe m.. E
MD ares en tef Inetal eme.I.. ....
agin Le uses re ... . . . . ..... ..
+w{ L ............................... r
Pasdel dlwe. provighA. the 0legeJn
ANt W a mas, M leas1es Mr to bsriepat feagt~
Hisej thie sot ief db. D *w "
VO lemaat"a, mfie. smeeatemvele M ,
d4e 7 ly r O. D. sLD. _ .
JEFFIERSON COLLEGE,
WPARIS Or IT. dAM ., LA., O ";
-ased - the NoM tobr , 1ty iw ma '
Thie aldemt and magnlteeat e ethebm hm ,
pan ed by a law o thd e L regiomaend u aeepnem
eat diplsmats sad dgreess, will span ao n s
DAY. Otobed r n d IS. It I .nader ts dlms_. '
of the Maint athers who form a eeise epelsfdm.*
vated to educlaion. Cellege Peint and Ormven aIs
sreoonveaent md r eguarlaadlagplim fbesembmh*.
goiea to mad returning from New OrNe.o.
T7an5ae
Payable to U. S. currency half yearly in advemme
Board. tuition, washing mad elmtiomery. par teem of
IM CU AT moONCsPTIO ':
e r month .......... ..... .... .. 1...
Doue'e tee" ad medicine, In ordiary et
nest (for all). per annum................... .
Washing, per maunm ............. ........
Entrance fe, to be paid only oa ................
Exta charges .
Germa n or Spanieh...............................
Drawin............ .........
Tie of Phlloseophloai Apparatse and Ohmielse....
Voeal MUalao ................. . mle trofeaee--hme
Violin or P]lane, with nm of instrumenet. per me!th a
usm of instrument and maut linems (Bres. Bimd) .
nr annum .................... .. .. .... 
ohl Books, Stamps, and othereokool noemmsrteeb
sBedding. when provided by the College. pe anum as e
N. B.-All meao Ieoa" ar to be paid fee mnigg
In advance.
nw namoea,
Hi. Grmom, the Most Rev. Arebisehop et Now Odsts
The B1ev. Clorg of AlgJ z•.
For further details, apply to the NOr. Pietedml
thin College, er to
oast 76 ly No. 140 (}reM r P.POtURtWw Odo, {.
SPRING HILL COLLEGE,
(R. JOBUN8,I
NEAR MOBILE, ALA.
This long".sabllahed Indtltutiee.me freoghiya,,
o.thepeopleoof the tount, will ater apen tlw .
it oeatoyear on
Wednesday, October 4, 1876.
With the old advantages of a sound Clm-ed
Commnercila Ednoalion, the Direeteee of the il
can now ofer to their peanise the additmal jd
taxem o . a fi"tele building ,e• "ntlpr'.wsr
superior to the former College In polls of venillege.
.nmage[ment and acoomnodastie.
The Profeeeore being members of a Sooaettw
for three hundred yemre ha. deveted halfN
Edocation of youth, have in their favor the e
vantage of long traditional expenlernee. The Edemle
they profemto giveto eeb apee Relglltnand Mara
and ýpa for Ito aim not oaylto "era the mimdeof/td
puptils with usefnl knowledge, but also to imm
their hearts the ml.em of virtue mud a apstsA t
for the dutiee they will have to dfnoharelonaftgedig
The Plea of Instruction eonslsts "fthreeee o t
Ceurmse the Preparatory, the Classioal msd htee
moeroal. The,-Preparatovy course lact Own
In intended to prepare the youngee studem tebta
elaine either in the Cleolma a m ommeordei aeMe.
The CLASSICAL Courseeints ea peelt red
bracee all the brmaohe of a th orou e
university Edmoation. At the sed -o the
thoem who give proofs of the reqluisite basw indgYI
Greek and Latinlagnge mad shew eufeten
oieno in Mentl d and aturl h
and the higher branches of Mathm/' memg
to the degree of A. B. (Bseoeior of Aryl.
The Degree of Mantee of Art. (A. M.) laS awedaeg
thoee who devoWe a eeond year to the study .1 P0e.5.
phy mad oeisKee I. the College. or who bave paged Iew
yeare In the practlie of a learned erofes
The COMM RCIAL Conroe iai n ven d
embracee all the branchem ucnasly tacgh tn Cemmin
College.. The third year of this enree oeereepe.
the 11lth end elxth years of the Claessicl eons,..Ty
students attend lectures In Natural P elem/p&m
Chesmiatry with the menbers of the Graduating e1 l.
The agno o admission e frem nlnoe to ifteen eemel
and to be admitted one must previously knew hns Me
read ad write.
veane ate emnlow or ut mouta.
Entranoe Pee, first year only....................$0 1S11
Hoard, Toltion and Wnating. payable halIyearly,
and in advance............................... 309
Medical Far .................................... 1 O4
lied And Bedding ............................. 140
Circulars ten be obtained by addreselng the
PILEiIDINT OF MP;IUlO HILL COLLEE
Near Mobile. Ab.
THE JESUIT PATHEUP.
erner far,,une and Common streets, New Orlee,
": I 178 ! 4' ( ayr etreut No OOJ88m
COLLEGE
~OF THIS
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION,
Corner of Commom and Baroeme str ets.
NEW ORLULmS.
 Litermrj tetiution- ineespoonle by th.Uime~od
: nanempowere to asahi degi.mm tern.
toa era well ~adaptd fewoednmelemalen m e.m A
aegetyard. sm~rely out olf ree the eteee4, tero-rved J
A.H., lit ~en4 deperiere atde a.s.,thoyasrem
mee-ude maC euperlatonded.
TheI ln Ca re 41IlmnoMtton t thedid Prepm ,
Commenoll and CIiceslom.
Theo Preparatory Coree to far hegineere
Theo Ce~mme olm oree to few thm eledet wh
not wichb to lsearn atin mand Great.
oomiei e dneellon.lldmm t
_ nlrsh totgh o n the the enee
lain ehe! the ineirueera
ef Uenol'e aond slew toward. the en4 .f Jnly.
Einrneam Fee. ti.
-myl/_ Ivy Ra.yK~. F. GAUTrRELE!. 1Pretl~ee.
5T. VINCENI4S hOM1d FOR BOYS.
No. 371 Bienvfllla Steeot.
The 3eov. Fethere 4 Ho ly Eeeme. ta eherge el the
Kae.u hewin mepitem enml~aen the betiding.,
e e by. eiagp~e.m / erilmmlete , ,
-mml mum be her bme ani eleal ii s e

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