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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, June 17, 1877, Morning, Image 7

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Ilemlng Star and Catholic Messenger.
maw OALUAZu . DUADAT, JUDE 17 1n17
Baltimore, NMd, June 1 -The annual
commencement exarctses of the Law De
partment of the University of Maryland
took place to-day at the Academy of
Music, which was crowded with spectators.
There were twenty.one graduates. J. Ran
dolph Tucker, M. C., of Virginia, delivered
thepration. After treating of the profes.
sioan and origin of law, Mr. Tacker said I
it would be quite inexcusable if he failed i
. to refer to a branch of legal science which
is purely American-constitutional law. I
This was the science of the relation be
tween the Government and the citizen, in I
respect to which America claims to have t
made important improvements. Constitur
tion, or the manner of organizing the so- t
eial,force, is left for man's contrivance. r
The "powers that be" are two-fold- 3
organic and derivative. Toe sovereign a
authority of the peop'e is organic; that of.
the government derivative. The former is I
paramount; the latter subordinate. The
one is creative the other created. The a
one delegates; the other sladelegated. The t
one is prnecipal; the other the agent. L
This principle rejects wholly the idea that c
any Government is entitled to servile obe- a
dience, or to any obedience where itself a
violates the law of its creation, or sets at f
naught the character of its authority. Re- t
ferring to our Federal system of govern- ii
ment, Mr. Tucker said: "It is true that, a
despite all the cautiousness of our fathers, p
the Federal system has failed to realise all g
the hopes of its founders. The spirit of G
centralism has seduced men ,at the mad ri
bidding of fanatical sentiment to extend e
the domain of Federal power to the-detri- h
ment of the reserved rights of the State, S
and this brought about results upon which t1
the true friends of liberty must look with II
despondency almost akin to despair. You a
have seen in this city the veneradle Chief- a
Justice wearing the ermine of the highest e
court in the land defied by the military ti
when he threw about the persens of your b
citizens the sacred writ of habeas corpus. d
You have seen your State Legislature in- "
vaded, its members imprisoned and its J
organization broken up. You have seen 8
the governments of eleven States suspended a
and military governments established over to
them by authority of Congress. Yon have a'
seen the writ of habeas corpus suspended it
by order of the President in time of civil ri
war, and the same thing done by Congress
in time of Peace. You have seen the n
question of Statesgovernment determined ri
by the President, and the whole State tl
power placed at the mercy of his decree. ft
You have seen the soldiery stapding at the at
door of the Capitol as the arbiters of their ri
Legislative organization, and the civil ft
subordinated to the miltary power, and 01
these things done in the teeth of constitu- it
tional prohibitions and limitations, and in o1
violation of the sacred institutional princi- bh
ples of American liberty. But, gentle- hi
men, I have not despaired. I will not 6l
despair of this republic of confederated w
commonwealths. The created
-by their concurrent compact, and they can bi
save it by their concurrent action. If we Si
are faithful to the institutions of our tli
freedom; if the legal mind will stand true at
to the transmitted traditions of our ancient to
liberties during these ten centuries; if hi
necessary to the fundamental principles on ca
which our federative system rests, and in
maintaining the complete autonomy of the dc
States as an essential and permanent part cc
of our organic law, and steering wisely be- iii
tween the national centralism of power on th
the onebhand and any tendency of the States in
to deny needful authority to the Federal co
Government on the other, we shall check no
oorruption by limiting power, prevent de- co
cay by vitalizing the organic principles of gr
the Constitution, and purify the Adminis- tal
tration by controlling patronage. We will Ila
save the Republic, and, what is better, th
will strengthen it and perpetuate our lib- in,
erties; but if centralism shall eat out the tir
power of the States as the independent
creators of the constitution, as the parties on
to the Federal compact, and as essential see
factors. In the Government, then the days an
of the Republic will be numbered, and
free citizens of these States will become
thesubjects of an imperial despotism. But
I forbear to say more on this tempting ques
tion." Ti
(Louisville Ccurier.Jonra ) dii
Mr Jas. Vaughan Thomas is earnestly an
advocating the construction of the Nicar- bic
agua canal in the columns of the New sh
York Times. He refers to the present of
comparatively peaceful condition of Cen- ca
tral America, and the entirely friendly go
feeling between the Governments of the on
Bepublics of Nicaragua and Costa Rica vii
and the United States. The line of the gli
canal will pass through the two Republics va
mentioned, and Mr. Thomas says, as to an
the cost, that "Commander Loll reported wh
that the country would subsist cheaply the Bli
whole force to build the canal and furnish in,
from 3,000 to 5,000 first class native la- ale
borers. The water supply was thirty-eight ha
times the maximum demand on the canal.
The cost of the canal would be $52,000 000, thu
and all the materials exist in the country erJ
to construct it. Its length would be thu
18076 miles from Greytowo, on the At- re
lantuc, to Brito,on the Pacific. The sum let
of $5,000,000 would build both ocean har- fee
bore. The crossing of the lake fifty-six thi
miles would cost only $700,000, and this an'
for dredging, etc. To build the artificial aol
canal forty-six miles from the Ailsntic in- dri
land would cost about $18000.000. To pri
dig through the crest no the Pacific sid, an'
would cost under 622,000,000, and would ph
be only 16k miltea long; the rest would go bei
for slack water navigation on the San tha
Juan river of sixty-three miles. Such a bri
caaal would be 26 feet deep, 150 feet of
wide at the sunrface, and 72 feet wide at bai
the bottom, with ten locks east of Lake go'
Nliearagua and ten locks west of it, each es
lock to cost about $39(000. These are is
the latest oficial engineers' estimates to be abs
cbtained." Mr. Thomas asserts that if am
our government boldly undertakes the efF
constrnetion of the canal "foreigo capital res
will be forthcoming.u It would be better val
for the friends of the Nicaragua route the
(which certainly possesses great advan- hu
seges) to secure thle foreign capital first the
and then get the United States asimply to pCl
ia~Pqmsihe seevlrlse.. -
The desire for length of days seemsto i
have been far greater in times past than it
is now. With a view of bestowing some
timely hints on our active business men, a
'ORS who are reshing on in pursuit of riches re- [
gardless of the exhaustion of their physical a
and mental faculties, a contemporary pub- ]
nual lishes a lengthy article, from which we I
De- condersa the following: h
land Ntarly all the principal writers on Ion- e
of gevity are agreed that human beings may, o
ore. under the m st favorable conditions, live t
tan- to a hundred, and several have recorded h
?red instances of persons reaching a much o
fea. greater age; but the iostance~ given do
said not in any case satisfactorily bear rigid I
iled examination. Hofeler, pub!ic lecturer at
lchb Jena, who published a work on longevity
aw. in the last century, thus describes the sort
be- of man who has the best prospect of long il
in life: He has a well proportioned stature, mI
ave without, however, being too tall. He is b
itsn rather of the middle size, and somewhat tI
so- tLick-set. His complexion is not too fla- ic
ice, rid-at any rate too much ruddiness in I,
d- youth is seldom a sign of longevity. Hair re
ign approaches rather to the fair than to the re
t of black; his skin is strong, but not rough. tI
rris His head is not too big. He has large T
rhe veins at the extremities. and his shoalders at
rhe are rather round than flat; his neck is not is
[he too long; his belly does not project, and tt
mt. his hands are large but not too deeply of
hat cleft. His font is rather thick than long, w
be- and his legs are firm and round. He has at
self a broad chest and strong voice, and the w
Sat faculty of retaining his breath for a long fe
re- time without difoaulty. In general there Ji
rn- is complete harmony in all his parts. His 0
at, senses are good, but not too delicate ; his of
.rs, pulse is slow and regular. His appetite is fo
all good and his digestion easy. He has not at
of too much thirst, which is always a sign of gi
iad rapid self consumption. His passions nev- ea
Ind er become too violent or destruttive. If th
tri- he gives way to anger, he experiences a of
ute, glow of warmth without an oveitlawing of tr
ich the gall. He likes employment, particn- to
ith larly calm meditation and agreeable spee- th
,on ulations-is an optimist, a friend to Nature at
ef- and domestic felicity-has no thirst after mi
eat either honors or riches, and banishes all Ci
iry thong ,t of tomorrow. This power of sa
unr banishing anxiety has an immense deal to hr
us. do with longevity. It is, in fact, that do
in- " management oft the mind" which Dr. erg
its Johnson so jus:ly told BuOwell was "a
ien great art," adding that a man when miser
led able should not go to his chamber and try di
rer to think his trouble down, but should seek of
rve every possible means to divert it. Dwell- rit
led nlog on misery at once affects, and most sa
vil rionsly, the digestive organs.
Bes There are not a few people the very fine
the ness of whose constitution proves their an
aed ruin. They draw so extravagantly upon ns
ate their powers that they are dust and ashes se
ee. forty years before the creaky wheels who re
the started in the race with them have done av
air running. In this country we discount our Hi
vil future more heavily, perhaps, than in any gr
ad other; not by dissipation, but by overtax- ye
in- ing our energies. A very large proportion Sr
in of men who die rich here die twenty years in,
ci- before they ought if they had properly th
le- husbanded their vital resources. Mr. ye
lot Macy, the well known fancy dealer, was, an
ed we believe, only 56 or 58, and had been on
in fact his complet e
an break-up was explained by his intense toil, be
we Such a career seems like getting very lit- ric
or tle oat of life. A still more striking in- wi;
ue stance of the kind was that of Mr. Augus- nit
t toes Hemingway, of Boston, who worked
if himself into a lunatic asylum, whence he
on came worth some $15,000,000, only to get we
nd into his grave a few months later. We wI
he doubt whether the history of the world we
mrt could show a more reckless disregard of . E
ao- life than is shown by commercial men in thb
on this country. The science of combining ,,
es intense application with those habits which let
al conduce to longevity is one that they have knm
ck not acquired. That it may be acquired kun
e- congot be ,doubted. Newton lived to a
of great age; and great lawyers have been
a- tamous for long life. There seems to be a
ill lack of wisdom in commercial men as to
ir, the real value of life. They put a wholly
b- inordinate estimate upon the power of get
lie ting and spending.
nt Rest assured that there is, in brief, only
es one golden rule to be lol-owed by all who
al seek longevity-moderation in all things,
Ps and management of the mind.
at - C
e. The blue glass mania has had its day. C
The bar rooms are removing their signs of
" cocktails in blue glass," and the cerulean I
goblets, wherein those seductive and pre- ,
sumably sun strengthened beverages were
dispensed, may be purchased for small
ly sums from the cheap china vendors on our F'
r- sidewalks. We notice a diminution in the
w sheets of blue glass hung in the windows
at of private dwellings, "signs," some one 36..
i- calls them, " to inform the public of the w
ly gullibility of the inmates;" and in fact the
me only evidence at hand which exhibits any ac
ta vitality of the now rapidly.collapsing bluei m3a
ie glase mania is the production of a cheap -
as variety of note paper, called the " Pleas
to anton,' because the pasteboard box inI
A which it is contained has a blue glass lid.
me Blue glass, therefore, has had its run, its
ih inventor has earned his notoriety, and ]et
s- also the thanks of the glass dealers, who Hoe
.t have reaped a fine pecuniary harvost.
I. Two new manias are at hand, to wit :
D, therelerycureand metallI-therapy. "Cel
Sery is the greatest food in the wor!d for
e the nerves," says one of our conteimpora
- ries: and the information is traveling the
m length and breadth of the land. It is L
r- fashionable nowadays to call every ailment
x that flesh is heir to a nervons diseaee;
is and where our ancestors would have re- Gene
ol sorted to such homely remedies as a hot
- drink and simple cath;irtics, the present
a practice demands chloral, and bromides,
in and quinine, and strychnine, and phoe
d phates, and rare chemicals without nom
o ber. Of course celery is pleasanter to take
n than most druge; and now that it is
a brought forward as a new nervine, plenty
:e of people will nan it As it can do no
t barmn, and, irdeed, omay actually work
e good by checking the too prevalent con
h esumption of "'oervous specifics," the mania
e is rather a benefit than otherwise, and
e sbhould be encouraged. Wild celery or
if smallage is known to possess asmo narcotic
ie effect, and is reputed as unhealthy. As
ml regards the medicinal properties of culti
vr vated celery, thlere are no utilizations of
;e them in the United States Pliarmacopoola; Ack
i- hbut as celery (apium graveolcns) belong. to
at the same famiy as the parsley (apoeis sole
to perolinase), it is probablethat it woild a
jjjjjjjLiO a sjkalgjlC~ j~j
The other anuls, metaln tIbrap to
which we have alreai brluey aluded, is
to perfectly harmlee, and at presept is con
,it ned to France. Les Monles, of reot
ie date, reports another "astonlshebl ilteq-- I
n, a child four years old this time, almost
e- dead with meningitis. The tanetlo-ther
al spy invertor enveloped the infott-there
b- is no Children's Protective Sociset in
e France--ivn plates of iron and cpPel from
head to foot. Half of the body "'a cover
- ed with one metal, half with the other, in
y, order " that both metals might bae, so
av equal chance of doivg g0oti.1, In eight
id hours, the child revived; iu sit day"S it was
b out if danger: iu a mouth, it was well.
rv (Cincinaati Telegrl h.,
t There shouhl be a cloue divine 1,,ity
g among Cathlolics They hould et hte on e
e, man; not because they are boh4nd together
is by a semilarlry of lntetltets, not t'ecaus
t they are a-,cibted by a eameees of Ppolit
- ical opinios--out lUcucaue their career in
in lhf, and secial relatiens lie in the Rsatle di
r rection-but because, and fur po other
30 reason, they are individually, ruemher5 of
. the same body, the iead whereof is CIrutat.
1 There is no act of religion Propopi""nld by
re any one mentber (of the Catholic DYdy thait
t is not shared ty every other memberr in
the same luauer as an affectifon of any
r one part of the human body affects the
F, whole ; and, thereftire, it is that Catbolics
a are benefitted by tie blood of martyrs.
te whether spilt in our own eountry. in de
gI fense of the faith, or shed in China or
re Japan, or in the wild islands of the Pacifi
is Ocean; they are benefitted by the prayers c
is of the holy, whether poured forth at the
a foot of the crucifll in the solitary convents ~
It at home, in Italy, Spain, France or Porto
r gal, or in the wilds of America. So ri the
same manner, whether the missionaries of
f the faith sacrifice their lives amidst scenes
a of sickness and plague in their own dis
rf tricts, or traversing the wild Oregon teuri
- tory, amid frosts and sno-se; wlether in
- the confeassooal, or strogghltg with the
4I unknown dangers of barbarous lends; no
matter where the deed is performed, all
1 Catholics have the benefit of that sct itq the
i same manner as all the meltbers of the
o human body show the benefit of every act
done for the advantage of the body gen
. orally.
Oua BOYs AOND ItLas.-Dr. H, P. Flow
diteh has made a report to the state Board
of Health of M5aseachusetts which bas a eu
rione interest. It contains the rceslt, of
many years of investtiati as to the
growth of childrenr. TLe doctor, during
the last twenty.five years, has liade
annual measurements of thirtee, individ
nuals of the female, and twelve of the miale
sex. They were nearly all related, and
0 represent, we may safely conclude, a fair
average of the generation in America.
SHis investigations showed, first, that
growth is most rapid during the earliest
years of life; secondly, that doring the
first twelve years boys are from ope to two
B inches taller than girls of the s*me age ;
thirdly, that at about twelve a pd a half
years girls begin to grow faster tsan boys,
t and during the fourteenth year are about
one inch taller th by t0 ame age; -
Slythat at about fourteen ad a halt
boys again. become taller, girls a this pe
riod 'haviig nearly completed their growth,
while boys continue to grow rapidly until
nineteen years of age.
Boswell once asked Johnson if there
were no possible circumstances under
which suicide WOuld bejustifiable, " No,"
was the reply. 'Well," ays BaRspell,
" seuposo a man has been guilty of a fraud
that he was certain would be fopod out."
" Why then," says Johnson, " in that case
let himr to to some country where he is not T
known, and ,not to thi devil, where he is a
Victor Gane Mill
The US'p and eCit
pFIaSr t It[;"INM AT It,
Orand Me .i . en
tennial tkhpttlSOn.
Over 44,000 Sold.
Safe. Reliableb E onelral.
Cane Growers can't afford to sek Crops
'With licht. wreak. tllhed =ills liable t br Lk n it,.,
midst of the easn, They an 't aiford to waue ;nC
with mtlls thatdon't pra,.et.Jl the fuire..or ¢...a.rh4
that make Cyrp an eU(ar unlft for ,ir$ and tý
I1.len is hroprtion to tle labor and fuel they re ire
Blymrer Malnuteoturln Cno., 8Cton°t. 0
0o to Tr4
Crescent Trunk Factory Depot,
36...........MagazineSt8reet. ..... 36
Where yom will rinod a full afortmeuto of PO°e tade
fgdsorthe boat tetlsaJ st the LOW4Ii PKlzJES
Sthe ilty. Al.,. l"'ri " Repaired and t ,ere,
C"untr'- ortters wrll rrcurve prompt atte'.ntiou.
m32077 ly A. E.SSMINfIBH. .ta M5,,,t'^s trtt
Ot0ce, I 19 Plobli at~tc1.
All ommunlcasttou't hould be £adreooed o0 Io 109,
Meobnih nd 'If'- irs Ecbhoange. htdor L" Chtrle
Hotel. Nw Crto,nos.
flonttrov rdnre ,.r~"+1,1." v' .5ieI.,. edi' . S ;7 ,e
At the PCpnl.r Music ]Honue of
General AgCney of the ore br<ted ' .e-l AC PRINCE
& CL) tlthASL."' of ihý oer
55 ,R aroe ow in n*e
Acknowledged to be the BEST. Will kp lis tone and
not Ija to get outhof ordr etay. i,,i' ou e
---- moolbps)teemt. 5gnd forat t,jCrtM
Sole Agency o tbOe fSorjtf PIAW(O.te f i.,9 'oVl9
&a, (o-. mu WM Fe r., leaabe -ate- itnit.
:tyc ad sawb 1'enveu e;as *t~ 1amlý.
,w, ~w
Corner Frenchman and Victory Streets.
Of all deacripttons.
Alwve on bsnd fnurl usortment of irat class oods
&Stpr1o4 wblob defy etnm.ettlloa.
W*r.Sd examine i y stock beforo purchbaing eles.
MY MOTTO Qnick ,satm and rnall profits."
Jackaon tttlroad caes I,ae n Iruout of the store.
Fashionable Hatter,
4... ...... St. Oibarle" Street.............
Two doors from tlIe coror of Oravier.
.. O. - A-OS,
77 t AW.
26.............. Frenchmen Breet............26
Ia90 7 IV rw o·nr.5AN
Agents for the
Dealerl n Ga Flxturee. Pupa. Bath Tubs and
Pltumbln Materila.
Plambint and GM lttl l BprOomptlv attended to at
fb ___I____ r BULOujf a'
Ir, "y 9 ly 9 p CIamp treet, near Poydra.
625.. ......... M aine Street...... . 6..2...
Abore Joaephioe.
f"r Wood or Coal.
. All oirders will reiotve prompt attentlon at low
pr i.. i 777 lv
166..... ........Canal treet........... .56
T-OcU I-
D. UHQUAr. president.
TaoS. A. ADAMS, Flre Vice Presidet.
TBO$. ALLeN CLAHIBSeond Vice Prlesident.
CRjALEU J. LEEDS. Itird Vice President.
CaL.mEa KILSHAW, Treasurer.
o . Adams GeoreCamp St onreet,
pitl.....n L.......... Joh ..........500,000
.J. g eda, ChriMtn Schneider.
mi. J JmiOSn, Crl oh dent.n
A. I.oltoni. T. L. Bayne.
. k. PSu., v. id UrquALE A .
Plel ent lolwdedepaneoit.. ALTO j s slS
51 Camp Street,
. . C. P MEHS. . ,PreaLdent.
JAMLES ~JACKSON. Vioe Prsdent.
I. *. BALLii, W. H. TLoMAS,
This Beak insmure eganat lo. by UBGJ'.A]8,
TIEVES ed FIRE at low rate.
Itr eopi1 md tba ohemoater of it Diectors Suer.
iJyi t17y JOHa . WAk",*LTON. Ose
134 land 136.---.... Rampart Street.....134 and 138
Between Tonmouse and St. Peter,
-- Manufacturer of all kinds of -
Carriages, Barouches, Buggies,
Express Wagons, Platform and Elliptic Sprig
Agent for Jsa. uuninagbam & 8on's eelebrated Car.
riages sod Hearses.
Country orders promptly attended to. spfi- .7 r
Carriage, Wagon and Cart Materials,
8prl.a &Azlee, Blts. Ready.Made Wheels, Bung
;iie,. Wood Work. Trimmings,
COrriag,. cr4t Wagon Maker and Repairer,
- Salerooms and Factory -
Non. 4:3, 45 ar;t 47 Perdido Street,
Oppoasite G;rroll Street
de 17p f, Nucw ouLANon.
Carriage and Spring Wagon Makers,
68 and 70.... . Rampart Street......68 and 70
Between Common and Gravier.
Reeived Highest Premiums at St.te Fairs of 1871, 1071
lcd7 and 1L78 for beet FanYly Pheton, Victoria, Opae
and alop Buggi~. rBer Wagou, Groer's
Wagon, Exprese Wagon, etc.
Being practical Workmen, and employing none but
the best mechanics we a re prepared to ake to order
or repair arriages. Bugglies. Prtng Wagons, sto. Can
reler to many buslnees meL in the. city USing vehicles of
our manuftnrture. All work guaranteed. (fe57l IT
203 and 207.... Magazine treet....20. iand 2C7
Sew Orleazl. a
All kinds of Metallic Caues and Caskets. Raweod,
Mahogany and Plain Colans. mmll 717 ly
Chao. C. Tones, Jubhn . Roehe.
(f,rmerly with Prank Johnson ) t
Vt, ' and '25 Magazlno Stret, near Delord,
All business eo:rutat d to te firm will receive prompt
anid carerm attetono at mode'atle ratee.
CAkitiEA. TO lilKE. g8 7 ly7
(BSocessor to Thomas Markey.)
40, 42 and 44.--..Claiborne Street. .40. 42 ad 44
ilatween CommU, sad Palara streets.
Paum M aleet·~.·bat
-- - --- - ---I. - -- -- - ----- - _
Corner of Colmon and Bareane stresb
JT is Lt Institutio, Inorp ted by thoeleste oi
I rlrlo , .and omweated io nahrtl dsPero. I eran.
da dUotUd bythe athsle of theSolecetyotosu. Th. shld.
In sr well edapted for edoatiosal atrpes wo A
be letYavd. entirely ct off rome the eeet, s reser-ved te
roe ation so tha. , trom the arrival of the paplls. at 740
ea V.cl tea irdoep t nutr aS 4 r. ., Itheya reossra
Tbe Course of lnstruction I threefold, Preparatory.
(Colreiilal and (Ciniloai.
T he Prinprator Giure is for begdaers.
The Colmercial Coure is for thoo students who de
not wish to leern Latin and Greek.
The Classiema Course is for those who desire to have a
Scon sPlto eduatloOn.
roneh is otaught in the thtre oolrees
Stesonts are not admitted. unless they know how
r.eed Sd writs.
The moral and relllos tralning of the Itudeints is the
lsa ug otbeo.t of the itLtrootors.
Verry mone h a repoei Is Helnt to Pare in e t tlag 00.
door, Progrso, rlk it lses and atoadaenoe.
The o canrmo.ti yh'.r lins on the First )Monday
of otr. antl rl'n ,,lr:,is the end of July.
Entrasce F~,. I:.
Ogllite Jo, lpable in advance. ad Ise Uclied
State cFlrrncy. Lto UilonlthIe.
o eýopriero Courne. Sit.
RSv . . OAUTRELT. Preldent.
Bar ST. Loam, Mz__ mu.
This m~setliuot.Uon, iarred by tStat Legislat re,
and oondWatd lby the Brothers of the asted enrt,
-a bean In uooesaful op0 ration sine IS. eantihllyI
naated on the shor oseothe Bay. emmading a ete.
i ne view of the Gal and iltdag 11 the advess
of the res  nd et thie Ir the SImm. is pies.
did lcation Is a aret ifit.sat to hellthfl e ls.
T. cand a oamestror thLe pupil. The Coamselald COure
SoodPrie all the broanhed of a good English eda os
t rd and Tuition, per eseilo, payable hail yel tin
.dvanee.... .................................. oe
ashig. per ion.......................... ... i0 00
Dot "hl .......... .................. .... o00
oalti. If spent t then ititom ..............5 0 00
placand Violin. per month. each........... O0
Ue-o Piano, per month..... ........... o50
Sf per month...................... . 4 c00
Bsl.. nstrumont, per meonth.............. . !b00
Spni an cd Geran languages, per month, acn.. 500
S For furthr partlcular, apply to
m'I '-7 Ilv Direoter ot the College.
Conduoted by the Sisters of Charity,
ear Emmitaburg, Predoteik Coanty, Maryland.
This iLaettution blel ntiye diuwllM n a healthly ad
w I ptCtu qune part of erlet oaut. Maryland, half a
mie hom nmmlteoUg, and two mals irom ]olt St
MuJ7' Co.lege. It was commenced in 180.. and lnone.
her.td by the m sg testre of Macrysad in s8io. The
boril. ire aonnvenrect anu .ad sei s a T..
The e ademio year is divided into two esla of five 1
months eah.
56 Board nd Tuition per toTadmIa year. Incerdld l
Bed and BeddIng, We ehd n, Mending ad
Dotor'e en ................. .......... ... 55
L. -tr eah eo................A...N . I
it* mothd eiov, bamtnningrspstiv ss the getgeaday
of SePtember and the iret of Pebruar.
Lattens o inq tuirY direted t the l ob
nces76 ly *ft. Jossuh'sRasdmy. Emmtahorg Md
Corner st. Charles and Broadway Streets,
New Orleans.
This Academy. under the charge of the Nuns of St.
Dominic, ocupies a beautiful site ne s New Orleane.
The plan of lnstruotioo unltes every advantage which
can contribote to an eduoation at once sold and re.
Bord and Tuition, per annum ............./00 00 0
Mulc., Drawing and Painting form extra ohargs.
Shobolstic duties are resumed the at of September.
for further particulars address
Conducted by the Nuns of St. Dominic.
The duties of this Institution will be resumed on the a
irenst Monday in September.
The system of education embrces Hisatory, o-o.
t grophy, the wEnglish han Freh Lanreages and tLiter.
tore, Rhetoric. ]Mabtithemat Borh.Kaeping, NaturaS l i
Philosophy. Logic, Metaphysiee. a
Special attention given to Epletolary Correepodene a
and Composltion; also to Tapestry, Embroidery, Plai Is
and Ornamental Needlework.
Lessons in Vocal aid Instrumental Muso by a
professor, atnt tp C
This Colleoe. incorporated by the State of Loulsiana E
with the privilege of ooioferrlnlg Academic Degres. ai
ondocted by tl'e Father of the boiety of Je5e.
The plan of Inseruotiot embreoe the ordinary oonfess
of Beienoe, Literatre cad Commerce, the o me es they
are taught In oteer Jsoeuit Colleges.
The next session will open October 2d.
Board. Tuition. Waehing and Stafitlonery, per year, 5b'!
Entrance Pe ilor" the lirat year oly) ....... .. I
Medical Fees ...... ............................ In
Bed and Bedding. when furonished by the College.. 10 -
Payments must be made half-yearly in advanoce.
yor forther pMrtlcnlrs anplr to S
P. f 'Outrl INK Ii CO.. Agents.
aol3 7t ly 14o Gradler street. New Orleans.
T /he Cntlholse Orphan Asylums at Mat~h.. MIe'
slppt, will receive bohi and girls as boerdera, for $it
Charge of II,' per month, always paid In advanos.
• Jilo will pay for hoard, lodging, wlasing end lilno ti.
The ,Irln nsat pay extra fifty cetsipelt moth for tit
usc ,f the uniform. Cl
The boarders will hay the smeo fare aind tr·sa So
as tbh orlph5ne
at litile expenNe; or at Ieast to give m a few mesthi Or
I of partlicniar prepartlon for tulir Firet Commul·ee i
nd Collrmatlon. T
Children, however. who are not Cathoilc willalo II
be reseied.
ApplE to the Brother Dircr of D'Bvreuo Ba
Orpan Asylum ; or 10 lbh Sister Servant of St. Mc a'
Orphan Asylum. Nat.  h l. lisspp 30 J S
St. Alphonsus' Convent of Mercy. T
Terms made knowa at te Caonveot.
O-aer St. Philip and GO ves_ eh ,
New Olenu..
-*atui-s.0.. e. ea br e ..
woolThe goYtMest thteg skis
mno' d ld aPaentah. h pupilr ate a....
- telria.trnot. uesha . iat rati h. ab -.
/ the lforall. In h .L res .rythle
i uO b Stiesa ,on between the tsio s sr s 4 -
May yeung lalAewe tnram t.* their motherly oate
- The [ o onist Cio.ough and olid. ned 1
ma. t theb·pARaeIS v t.The eO . mas
(so both ZngUah and Wrenh)a the branu k.
lSdgscultleatd at the preent day. akth
o i taoht by natlv.. of rhe ounietco.re ,an, ies -W
sOte corretl preunatlatUm.
I* a T b.ao.i.emeai year loees, witll a pubs ell
and dttribtution of premium,, to which psesLsM
v ted.
o tdo R -to, L e b.e object of seolal atoni.
Soollntuo e Governing thoea pisewd Onler n s-y
te_ by moral nlaion alone. ohe latt.ra of BLdoe-ph ,
war to inOmlolal prinliee of Loinj  _ety. tl"e
am strict ehesrw'ea ofpolls* and am dapnpatha-,
maaUl feellag of reapet) and agIotian iew
ida1 PnuplnfAll doaominatinoas are admitted.
inrg-- the bath ennuoa e
school4 T med-Tovped by th e ua Ii sh
o a. aJsnnepbatwi h aBoaeto b carea my.
T0 ras-T, he paid e n lvnoe. as fewleas
gBodn, per three moath. ..............
ule -6 Ne...as sd a of LIrEa ......""
eaSel w ri P ig.l ooal tobe 'sien 1br' .
NI e ieweh i- nlI............. ... e..... ..... ..
armo re .................
l atltal soUasL, io tught theeeaIrsde withm
e _fa._reretsa.1 aidress. ankeep, B e_ iss, oe
. st. Ve. T t ae D .to OO
oe t(a(Sro. MAT,)
. n C PAtRISE oIST. J arS. LA.
o00 o Thi ancient cnd magcriret prdn ableln .o.
Sporated by a taw of the Lgllat... and e.mpe.s. i 4 W
aS0 at diplome as d nd dgre. swl ope. on... TI
4 00 DA, October 3d 1r70. It io ander . l. aes.w . iM
e -00 of the Maet .ather. who . r. a seocety r e. i
voted to education. ollegoe Point and (eva... s -H
asmoonvenlent and regularleading places tbrebmss tb1
a. going toned returning rotm NOW Orleana.
Payable In U. B. ourrsopo haif ysrly Is oswase
Board, tuition. wanhing and stationery. per tars at
five months ......................... . . 5 , -"
DosNor Itow and medIcinel In ordinary celsd lt
ne (aa11). pemr .aum............... ....
Whing. Pr nnumo...................
ad - Intt. C ,args 
a German or Span.. .....................
e- (w. .................... .......... .
o ddTei go.ll-eohlcah Appatstin an Chen 'essle..
tdo bye po~zo otbs th, wlt eater saw -Ida
>a.fi -A f nth losen ar too boe~tl py4 lac s r -
..h TVoa Wnlo ...atg;Ofo Ars,17.
M frhnor dai. wi to t Rev.he Colletge, or to
Kio. P. PtIo t r
nQ 7eot Itr No. 1r40 andoerni _aaroalow ani +
It. m Thisong-establishd Institutionofaorablynes
ddto t whe e eole o y t ehe Soithwll eeatr upon Its nId. -
Iob fIfthveo5.-lo yea o
W--ithe the old ant Pewr Af r -oue CatNewSia
Commerc al aathiua, see Clrgy o f AlterU 0
can wo f frtherto rtail. pployleo teo Nov.ial u y.
Therior to the eorer t ollo i aragnndoo
fbeubo thel hnd o.om rav sr o W SL .
t hi.d to -oft yoth haeitn t nir favorab l e
abrnd blnor ite aim not ule to doe the id.
the plhartslte esothe of ii eater upoi e
- fifthe dug" thyeaill onve o dfsshar a
Ooaune.i yaro th t srtet Pe atofhC l ted Q
no mer r to thePr tor Ptrni. ath addtyes .ai
Les intfde to prepore a o buldng. netirtos sew~ is
dpta, or In the orawmatl orl Inot ofatta.
i The CLOASSOrA eigmshe ofi s ab
fo brac all the beah"of atha desoed
MdocUnlversofyot hdcave AI their favdo h
thnw heo frme pamo ol the adol thO milnde)p40I
« oleno) La Yeatal a nd V. da. Y prsngnl l
0. The TIgnLr ranech"of arla eOtrls,
A orn tto hePreop t. e . . . .. atoy helor e n o
MThe lrl ee oh Pester .or. Ar.. (A.. L). I . .
biendd who pepare "se..oondyar...... te . tudey
cals the i or be otfh Cal ludo meoles.
a The CLASS&CIAL nousw meat. eTar b aq. no I
tIwer3ty andneathl oy. At themod of th
Studer attend leoureb in aiotuor" NoIO
Ia othogryith the embeoheorof the GAsdPoLT5
The leeeadm o 1Mt from r AM.to In law
ra p and lto e Inmthe d Collage, orwio hav knew er e
year. ranuTseuan Ofa l Dn Mefe.
Sebrae. al th TraEb  unly t ... ................
Ts U1ntl ittion ad N leture In atueiral Plnod
S'area nedd write. to Cbrir d. ugbters. I
y Bedand Bedding.... _... .. ... .. 14
Clrcular cae be obtall ed br addr leeslnth
1(urner tamouna ano'd Common retset. New OesaL 
I.. P. POUkIgYIh, r College Aguas
nto h "76 er 14" ray er.-r No tetlw Oram.
- I Thia sa uitoion, Ic located il tiagabioe name·dl heal.
ul 1,1, d rbIngldt, plterutd at he .unct... of t. . Mi
..ppl rer ad the  . ...n.... ooc.. .. It.... .....
ro,. all the f .....tle . fr a('il. '. ..o . .d maced d
tim i the enure cti Intruotlzo be, or teea. 1O tW
Brnoosd atSt.YtOeOprh' a orndenr . pior.mattaherg.Mn
SSooth fheterm lrbn,. rermJ ,uomea rlybnlf.pr
The ecedeu,,e 7car Ii iturt.l~d ,ottw eonule, o 1SM
mento. eaho the fIr31 rcuamenvleg eptembel andt.
the scond enbrnary at.
Boada TEltMB-abL In Advauc.,
Sor. par n umr bard a... t. ...A W u f
.4 b na beU w, Mede.~l.~

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