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Itatrg eaad Cathoticr Messenger.
eg em r!. u1moass, uu.r L . 1.5n. ..A ' L .sr BrILt.LAT sZXPLOIrT. Ti S.iLOWI0NG UP 01 A TURKIS MOH ITOR BT TIs RUSSIANS. (henmtbe Lueadeaews.f , May 81.-The destrucetion of a drtor Wthe other night by torpe -dos 4 , to have been a most brilliant C4h COzl2ioll. Two stem launohes, tad of mena, steamed boldly Sthe sidst of the Turkish flotilla, ':pled two torpedoes nader one of the meelton, and saeuseded in blowlng it up d complotely destroying it. The little .pedition whichb soseeded in blowing up the Turkish monitor was composed of four "small steam launches, two of which were to make the attack, and the two others to ,old themselves in readiness to reader as o in ease, as was probable, of an so t to either of the attacking ones. The laiunhes which were to make the at were commanded by Lients. Dubasoff ld-mnanmusdo; bylour the the others by nine men. The orewsI wer protecoed by an iron screen or awning, whbleeovere4 the boatcompletely over from atem to stern~ and which was sufficiently thbek to stop a bullet. This screen, as wel as the boat, was painted black, so as t'be seareely distieguibhable at night, and Srew were thus protected against the oe .f1 small arms, except the man at the wheel, who direeted the movement of the beat, and who was necesarily exposed. The crews embarked in the boata a little fter3n o'clock on Friday night, at a dii tnase of about seven miles from where the Turkiab mqpitors were lying. The night was dark and raioy, and the clouds com letely obscured the moon, which never . -q preyented the night from beinhg . eof a complete pitohy darkness. There wee Just enough light to enable them to distingulph the dark masses of the Turkish gunboats without themselves being easily seen. After an boar's steaming they came within the immediate neighborhood of the enemy's flotilla. The endices of the launches were so constructed as to make very little noise, and when they were slowed dogn all the sound tiey made was a dall kidi of throbbing n.a,iee that was almost drowned by the coniuinoal croaking of the frogs, which are very large and very ndmerons along the marshes of the Danube. Nevertheless, the quick ear of a Turkish sentinel caught the upusual sound and he eried-out: "Who goes there t" in Turk lah. The boats advanced without reply -ag. The sentinel again called out and alain remained without an answer. He Oaled out the third time, and as it was be eating evident that the ship would be alarmed Lient. Debasoff replied in Turk ish, "Friends I" and continued to advance. The sentinel, however, was by no means satisied, and after calling oat again two or three times he finally fired. Then the Russians, who were by that time very near the doomed monitor, heard a noise in the bhip. There was a scuffing of feet, the ushing about of sailors, cries and shouts, and the voice of an officer commanding them to prepare the guns for action. They :heard the order given for the gun in the bow to be iJl. They heard it given three times .ra. three times they beard l clicok of}tehmmer, showing that an attempt had been made to fire, and that t 4he gun had refused to go tf. Funally, s the third time the order was given at globe of flame leaped over the side ofbo th gunboat and a shell went whistling over t eir heads. They were evidently seen by t the Turks. One of the boats, that of Shes takoff, now drew off, while that of Dbas ofeontinued to advance. Each boat was armed with two torpedoes, attached to the a end of a long spar that projected from the E bow. These spare were arranged to move v on pivots and could be swung round so as p to deserle a half circle. The torpedoes y were so placed that they could be detached y from the spars at any moment, and, in ad h ditlon to this, long, light chains were at v lashed to them, by which they were to be t tied on to any projecting part of the at y tacked ship, and they were connected with y the boat by a fine fHixible wire about 100 h yards long. The officer in command car- a rled assmal electric battery fastened round y his chest. b A lively fusilade had now been o'pened as upon the boat by the Turks, but, in spite tl fthis; the Snneh of Dubasoff shot unoder C the bow of the monitor, the chain which at was fastened to the torpedo was flung h round a chain or rope that was hanging Is from the bow of the ship, the torpedo was b dropped from the spar, and the current of it the river carried it against the bottom of a the ship. The launch then shot away ri again until the full length of the electric C wire had been reached. The-oflicer applied a it to the battery rbund his chest, and at B the same Instant a huge volume of'water to rose up into the air, which half filled and ti nearly swamped Dubasoffs launch, and a hi fearful explosion was heard, which comrn w pletely drowned the shouts and cries and ei firingof the Turks. In the mean time the ii other monitors became alarmed, and with- et oat knowing the cause, fired at random, fr and a fearful scene of terror and confusion m ensued. They not only fired on the Ens- a sian launches, that still kept dodging about C like mosquitoes, but In their panic and ci confusion, fired into each other. The st bullets rattled over the iron awnings of in the launchee, but did them no harm. They hi were not once struck, although the bow of fe one was pierced and sunk by a piece of a a: shell that exploded near it. ni The two launchles were now on opposite di sides of the doomed ebtp* Dubasoff per di ceived that the monitor was sinoking dow in before, but very slowly; while the Turks si continued to firo away blindly, but inces le santly, both with small arms and cannon. Is Dbuoasoff cried out to 8hestakoff to try at and place another torpedo in order to w make sure of the ship, ajd the latter slip- th in under the stern and put down an- - .r torpedo in the same manner as the p' loss one. He then bshot off notil he T 5t a safe distance, applied the electric at y In the same manner, and a still Ci terrible explosion followed. Parts gi the ship were blown into the air, as they 5a - soon perceived by a large plank 5t Sa few seconds later came down end- to wys, driving its way thtaugh the Iron tH Sinate the boat between two of the w lore who were back to back close to in h otbe, without injuring either of them s Then tho monitor ank rapidly, and after vi few moments nothing buas her mast were w b ahVbr wter. The crew had allt __ _ .S ed or had *eapad .b dl tme s of the two little launehbe within the neat rnag. of two other Turkish monitors betame very ortiioal. To add to the dan ger of the situation, the screw of one of them got fouled, and the boat became un mangeable, while they pereeived a Turk on ish launch from one of the other monitors bearing down on them. They opened a fre of their small arms on the Turkish launeb, which veered of and showed no fa disposition to come any closer. One of e' the sailors got out into the water, and af at ter several minutes' exertion auseeeded in es, clearing the screw, and the two launehes, Ily having acomplished their mission of do s, etruotion, darted of passed under the Are he of the two other Turkish ueaboats, eaeap eP ed unharmed, and rejoining their two con le sorts, returned in triumph to their place of vP starting. The Grand Duke received the or news within two or three hours after, and re the-rejoliing among the Basslans was very to great. The two officers and the crews of , the two boats have all received the Crots 0 of St George. i As soon as the news arrived the Grand t Duke sent for the two officers who had ' performed the fe, as he wished to hear r the itoy from tieown llips adndgeig fir himself how muoh was to be attributed to Ieluck, how mueh to skill and science, and m whether it would be possible to repeat the y experiment underlike circumstances. The 5 two officers soon arrived, and were lionized a to an extent that completely 'overpowered d them. They are both young men, both e very modest, and very unassuming. It is '* from their own lips that I have this story. THE CATHOLIC LIFE. i- Father Burke hbas recently spoken as e follows on the realities of Catholicism and It Catholic life :-There are many who believe in the Church of God, who have been born and baptized in 1er fold, or who by some g extraordinary grace, and it is, indeed, an e extraordinary grace, were called from the o ranks of infidelity, darkness, and error h into the admirable light of God. They I belong to God's Holy Church, but they e seem actually ashamed of what should be a their proddest boast. If they go out to a e dinner party they are aehamed to do this, e to make this sign of the Cross, this glori e one sign that in the day of judgment shall s shine upon the forehead tf the elect of a God, that Cross through which alone, the B Scripture tells us, the joy and glory of I Heaven cmn be obtained. But there are * others who are fervent, loud, blatant in their lip professions of Catholicity, who e are zealous, furious in their denunciations of all outside the Church, even of those whom the Church herself absolves. But d look at their lives. How do they corres e pond with their professieons ,Da they frequent the sacraments of the Church i e Do they approach the confessional ? Do you ever see them partake of the sacred " banquet of the Holy Communion ? N.', 5 they are a mockery to the infidel, they are ra stumbling-block to the believers. They I e are spoken of as the criminal classes; the r debauch., the drunkard, the fraudulent e tradesman, the dishonest servant, are all a to be found in these ranks; the careless, ignorant, vicious Catholics, loud indeed I In their profession of Catholicity, but care- 1 f less of every lnjunction the Catholic e Church imposes. Are they faithful, are they real in their lives, they whom Christ i Himself describes as those who with their lips indeed confess His truth, but who in l every action of their livesdeny Hlm t The every first essential of the true Catholic, of the true man, is reality. The Church, unlike anything else calling itself a religion on this earth, puts the professors of its doe- B trines to rude teats. Do you believe in the Church t If you do, yoen will have to stabre yourself on the days of fast which she e imposes. You will have to submit to pain and to humiliation. Are you a proud man? - Are you an intellectual man 7 Well, you I will have to go to some poor priest, who perhaps does not know half as much as you. You will have to kneel at his feet, as you will have to confess to him, you will have to speak to him of things that you would rather die-rather commit suicide- than reveal to any other living being. If you be a true man, writhing in sorrow and humiliation, you will have to reveal to him the darkest secrets of your soul. You will have to acknowledge to him your sins, your excesses, your baseness, your false hood, your dishonesty, your filthiness of soul. These are indeed rude tests. Where there is reality there most be rude tests Contemplate the eternal God horn in the stable on Christmas morning, HIs mother ( hunted from house to Ilouse, driven as a last resort to a stable; the Child God brought forth amidst beasts, and cradled 47 in the straw of their manger, was not this a scuficiently rude test of the truth, the reality of God as he entered the world 9 Contemplate Him as He leaves it, railed to across, a hard, rough bed for a dying man, t His head lacerated with thorns, UHs body tri torn with scourges, His lips parched with Tr thirst, with wounded body and broken heart, dying for the sins of nmen. These were indeed rude tests that God's reality endured. tie came into the world a man. He took upon himself the heritage of mism ery. Ile proved himself a true man, and from the moment of his birth to te mo ment of his deatb, he never sliank from B. agony or sorrow. Outside the Catholic Church there is no test to which those that call themselves members of the body must submit. The Protestant minister that eteps into the pulpit in the trim black rubes of 1 his ministry to preach the doctrine of per fection, he is a married man ; he has a wife and children of his own; he has the lux aries and comforts that his life affords; te denies himself nothing-who asks him to deny himselft Bat the Catholic priest Ge inat resist his human inclination and pas sions-must resist them, aye, even to the letting of blood. He must, if necessary, lay bare his own bsack to the discipline, and cat the flesh and draw the blood that would rebel; but before he can come into the pulpit-before he can stanod at the altar -he most be like the angels of God in his personal purity. Is not this a rude test? The true Church must impose rode tests, and true men must endure them. The Catholic that will not submit to the Church's guidance-the Catholic that is a Mahome tan or a Mormon in his sensunality-do not tell me that he has any other claim or title to the name of a Christian thbo that bap tismal robe of innocence and adoption which he has not merely defiled. but torn into shreds by bhis offences. Yeritas de Ao tserra orta et. It sprang forth from the virgin earth of the paure womb of Mary, si when Jesus Christ, our-fellow-man, was tore into thim world, aod nooe ena claim bilttowdp with Christ except bj toSme eZ by tie words upon our Ilps, bus by the oations of.our life, In all the truthfulsee and reality that are manifested to us is this adoreble mystery of tbhe Inearnation NArcesz COTTrro Facror.-The Fanc tory} on which work has already been be uoo, is to consist mainly of a building 5. feet wide by 200 feet lone. and two stories high. It will cootesin 186 looms operating 4,000 spindles, and will give employment to one hundred -persons. Its capacity for manufacturing will be about 6,000 .vards of standard white goods per day. Tbe company expect to get into full op eration by November. They will work up probably from six to elg'S bales of cotton per day, and over 2,000 bales during a year. Is will be quite an advantage to the whole community in many respects, chefly in giving employment to so many persons. That the enterprise, conducted as it will be by praetical business men, will be of direct proflS to those who have embarked in it we cannot doubt.--.at.aes Democrat. d *IS'ELLAIOUS ADVERTISSE ENSTS. i MPOfRTANTT1T- - /I - / TO THE SOLID MEN, THE BUSINESS iE.E, THE YOUNG MEN, AND THE BOYS AND YOUTHS OF THIS CITY. COGAN & SONS' Custom-Made Clothing I5 JUSTLY CELEBRATED For Its Style, Durability and Cheapness,. A we keep no Rsatera.made Clothing, our Goods Sare entirel. OUR OWN M &KE-cut and mede nluthe r house by first clase Tailors, In style specially to suit ii City. F romthe NEWEST PATTERN' in SEASONABLE SCLOTHS,. DIAGONAlS, DOEBKINXS and CAbSI SMERES, we are constantly making up NEW STYLES N CUSTOM-MADE CLOTHING. FOR MEN'S. YOUTHS' AND BOYS' WEAR. Sstrict role rot the house is to always give -a FIRST-CLASS FIT. end ".Ut PRIUCS will be found to be a great deal lees than t usuanlly paid for interior Northern.mande goodle. The buyr and wearers of Clothing can suit them Sselves better and pay les money at COGAN'S CLOTHING HOUSE, 19...............Canal Street...... .... 19 THAN AT ANY OTHER PLACE IN THIS CITY. -A FEW OF OUR PRICES Durable BUSINESS SUITS, from.... ... o to 19 00 Neat ASSIMR SUITS, from ....... 90 to 14 resh FLANNEL SI[T. from....... 10 00 to 15 0 SElegat DIAGONAL SUITS, from ...... tlo 19 0 Dress BLACK SUITS, from .............. 5 00 to 91 00 SqPrinee Albers FROCK COATS, from.... am to 14000 Stylish CASSIMEE PALNTS, from...... 9 75 to 450 English WORSTED PANTS. from....... 30 to 510 Blak DOESKIN PANTS, rom.......... 4 50to 650 Everlastin JEANS PANTS, from....... I 50 to 975 ashionable DRESS VESTS. from....... 150 to 30 Boys' SCHOOL and DRESS SUITS, from. 450 to 9 00 Light and Heavy OVERCOATL.from.... 500 to 1900 SAlso a pp.cail line of Imported CLOTHS. CASSI MERES, DIA4ON AtS and bLACK DRESS CLOTHS for those who wish to have their Clothing made to order at equally low prices. COOAN'S CLOTHING HOUSE, 19 Canal street, Between the Customhouse and the river. Onen until I o'q'ok P. i. on Rnudays. febT7 ly J LINOOL n KAI 8 AND REMOVES ALL KINDS OF BUILDNGB, Okce, 119 Robin street. Alle ommuoncations should be aldressed to Box s109 Mechanics' and Traders' rchate. under St. Charle' Hotel, Now (rleans. Oonn tr orders romtlV atteonded to. apl T7 ly IC ENSEv OR. DIVINE SErIVICE. Prqparedt anordlsg to the Test of the. Scriptures anduthe role of Liturgy, nad in ooordauo5 with the spocial form adopted by the Very RKev. Abbe Deon, of the Diocese of Sees. and E. Lauronaoel, chemist. Depot at the Drug Mtore of ST. CYR FOURCADE 915 Canal, fe'25 1 ' Ctorser Rampart street. OFFICE AMERICAN COTroN TIE CO. LIMITED, 47........... Carondelet 8treet.......... 47 Saw OuLs&ao. IRON COTTON TIES. We beg to inform the public that e are prdpared through cur regular established agents to supply the I trade in sy quanutit with the following celebrated TIES: The Arrow and Open Side Slot; Beard & Erother's Lock Tie; Branch, Crookes & Co.'s Itok Tie. We abo beg to aunutoce that the interests of Messrs. Beard & Bro aod Branch, Creokee & Co. are now merged into the Amerisar Cotton Tie Co. Limited. The Company~' New Or oan agents are MeOssr. Stone & Tort, Odon & Sall, Chisn & Boyd, Archer & Borland, WVm. Dillon. D. L. kanlett & Co. For the American Cotton Tie Co. Limited. aon lv It. W. RAYNE & CO. MUSICAL. BUY YOUIR ORGANS AND PIANOS At the Popular Iuscl House of LOUIS GRUNEWALD, GITUNEWALD HALL, NEW ORLEANS, General Agoocy of the celtbrated "OEO. A. PRINCZ , CO 'S ORGA$." of which over 55 (0) ax nmow in use. Aokaowledd to be the BSST. WUll k I tame mad not labe tog "eo of ordeoeeey. OMeo easy omontklyymeot. eod for cataeme. Soe leoaee r so efsveto PIAI(NO d of aesseld 4 Co, Paris; Suetaway, Inube. Nlames, *eer mayn sad oer OresM- a P .ase; salsoe terles. Caperst 8aue at ibs eath. teem. OeM .e « 0015 AID SROES-lAas. poNTCABTRaIN CHEAP STORE. J. A. LACROIX, Corner Frenchman and Vitory Streets. LAnDIs'. e'rT', ]m[15' AxrD CwIP.s'r BOOTS AND BHOBS or all dmeurlpde,. Alway emi ad futl smeortauet or £r.-elaes s'--s -ll s4euamtlas my sloek beor pe purheia el. hr xrr, "ok sales u ad small ptelt." ocka Sa~teed e pam la ILrlat of the Me. ape 7 1y JOHN FRIEL, Fashlonable Hatter, 54......... St. Charles Street..........54 Two doua from the erer et f Bravier. *am lTy NIw oaLaaI 3 D. CRASSONS, r eD 96. ........PFrenohmen Street........9. meolel eai1ln-'_ - GAS FIXTURES-RANGES. GAS FIXTURES AND RANGES AT NEW YORK PRICB&. Agenti forth. GREAT BARSBTOW ANID WAIRREIN RAG. Dealer in Gas lIxtMre Pumpyse. Baith Tube n Plumblng Maoterial Plumbing and Gas NitinlpromptlU attended to at 1ULLIVAN A BUIIGES, fob9J 77 1y 97 Camp street. near Podre. THOS. McKENDRICK, PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER, 625............Mazine Street............ 625 Above Josephino. DEALER IN PLUMBING AND GAS FITTING MATEltIALl, CHANDELIERS. BRACL'KETS, ETC. AOGET FOR lll NEW BEAUTY ELEVATED OVEN RANGE, PARAGON RANGE, HBEARTH AND HOME COOKING STOVES, for Wood or Coal. MIXED PAINT, READY FOR USE. HOUSE FURNISBING GOODS, ETC. SAll order. will receive prompt attentioa at low puree. 1a7n7v FINANCIAL. NEW ORLEANS SAVING INSTITUTION, 166............. anal Street.........- .15I D. UQUHART. Presldent. THOS. A. ADAMS., Flrst Vice President. THOS. ALLEN CL*KJE, Secoond Viao President OCHABLES J. LEEDS, TLhird Vie President. S CARLES KILSHAW, Treasurer. Thoomr, Allen L·arke, John 0. Qainee, OhCu. . Leed, Christian Schneilder. a8nl. Jmison, Carl Kohn, A. Monoin, T. L. Bayne, S. A.. Pa Trey, Dayvd Urquhart. oInterest alle*d on Deposts. oo15 76 ly LOUISIANA SAVINGS BANK AND 8AFE DEPOSIT COMPANY, 51 Camp p, Capital. .............. ...... .......500,000 Z. C. PALMEIt, President. JAMES JACKSON, Vice President. DIEcTORS. ED. CONERY FRiEDERInK WING, J. H. KELLER, W. H. ThOMAS, W. I. SCHMIDT. JAMES JACKSON, E. O. PALMER. This Bank InsursE against loss by BROAr S, THIEVES and FIRE at low ratWe. Deposit, of FIFTY CHITS and upward reaslved and Six Per Cent alIowed. payable Jan. hut andluly let It. capi~all end the character of iti Drotone gunr tee its Ueploetors aganoet lose. jyll 7Jiy JOHN S. WALTON, OCekv CARRIAGE MAKERS. W F. CLARK, 134 and 136 .... Rampart Street....134 and 136 Between Toulouse and St. Peter. sSw OLIANa. - Manufacturer of all kinds of - Carriages, Barouches, Buggies, Express Wagons, Platfo-'m and Elliptic Spring Wagons, SEWING MACHINE WAGONS, ZTO. Ageuo for Jas. Cunningham & Son's oelbrated Ca,. riagee and Heares. Country orders promptly attended to. apt: .7 y JOSEPH SCHWARTZ, IMPOIRTE AND RBEALis In Carriage, Wagon and Cart Materials, Sp:izx Axlie. Bolts, Ready-Made Wheels, Buggy ioiles. Wood Work, Trimmings, PAI N I' ANI) VARNISHES. SARVEN PATENT WHEEL, Corrl.gtg- ad Wagon Maker and Repairer, - Ealesrooma and Factory - Nor. 4:3, 45 and 47 Perdido Street, I)pposite Crroll Ntrwek dnl7 '6 In now onLAn.a J" THOMSON & BROS., Carriage and Spring Wagon Makers, 68 and 70...... Rampart Street...... 68 and 70 Between Common and Oravier, Beceived Highest Premiums at SI-at Fairs of 1871, 1371 1T7J and 1075 for beet Family Phmton. Vtietoria, Osa and l'op BuggIes. Jieer Wagon, Orour's SWagon, Express Wagon, etc. Be.ng practical workmen, and employing sone but the beat mechanics, we are prepared to make to order or repair Cerriages, Bouggies, Spring Wagons, ta. O reoler to many business men in the city using vehinse' of our manlacture All work guaranteed. feIbT !Iv UNDERTAKERS. FRANK JOHNSON, Undertaker, 205 and 207.... Magasine treet...206 and 207 bNew Orleas. Skinda of Metalie Cse. and Casket. Raoewood, lMahogany and Plan Commn. mhl8 77 ly Chas. C. Jones. John 0. Rochb. (form~ety with irank Johnson.) JONE8 & ROCHE, o50 and et Mageae Street. near Delord, UNDERTAKEBR AND EMBALMBBB. AUl beifneas entrast d to the firm will receive prompt and careful attantan at moderate rate. CARIalGsts TO0 hIRE. a7rs7 1y JOHN F. MARKET, (lceassee to Tbemha MaCrkyJ UNDERTAKER, , 42 and 44...Clalborne 8treet.. 440.a 44 Betawen Ceom sat Palmyr atee IDOCATIORAL COLLEGE IMMACULATE CONCEPTION, _ Omer of Om.eammmr a eel remma eiet Lh o-saer sm EsaL b s 1 he lB Oes tee[ * wire deals to bave a T be lbbrlm e maeTesbadeste di.. esw Uoeatatem, emste. esw wl he essa s .4 ATL. lt.. m Pestemst Th.e iua.e-s. , Is, Ibr- tepaaMh e. Th asalee, ues f beas.. r ah thoes seal a wb. L the ebem sr. Lore. fw i h . a. t nr .tte, u seat Ir b bes ea e Ptab ad Viain, per month, each. ............... g 00 Ue of Pantos, per month ......................... oWr tuarther part-aculrd, apply to m)S0 7;T I• Dleetto• t the Colloer* laoS, pasgaes. reek in Pe sas lS ST R YOUNG LADIES, ghis sad Chrtal uoumCreb as etAr Jaly.l Conduaa ted by IeBthe trs of Chrdity, Hear b mmitam.rg, l ederick .ounty, ]1rland. pC/tutesqte arts, ofL I -ke Brk o , as ad Ces - OMrs. veohGasd. a o. mfrthe sao baBea. s . iigd atls t o asIetes . dei ieratu is a eraats b Is Syt ag ro n - h ba mIo. a meosesihi Aoesela mam 11 Beab ly manrb to aOo nt aed at 1 ncp si·o h dr St .alyr ee to" .................. . 10 o0 L eiardpr a iton pe ............. 90 00 Iacatlio, ifsent a p eainttilwn ea tUthiO r. 000 SIrmA OSAnese a Plasnand Viointp, per rmsouthh,1 600 st oaf Poper othe .t.......................... 0 U5 Flnts.tpe r month .... 4 00 BrasIarntrumeat, per month ................ I . 0 pansh arnd German languages. per month, secb.. 5 00 For further partcular. apply to SBRO. GABRIREL myIO ''7I Dvi reatorntf the College. ST JOSEPMARY'S ACADEMY 1o R YOUNG LADIES. Conducted by the lhtern of Charity, The institutlon ism lesaatlyuttato d ina hesothyed picThe spqu part of lrsdernck countee Maryland, alle a mse from tmmltaburg. and twro mlues from Meant S, e = Marya Coll..e. It we oommuacsd In l800, and laaoa. 1 potreted bythe Leglalatour of Maryland in 1 r1. The chardgs ar aeronb Voea andtod sptaone uld b. The academic o yar isiied lato Iwo sessiona of Ae meoth/ each. 156 Bord and Tuition pesr academic year. laclnd sBed ad Beddi e, Weahig, Meaming ane. Doctorts fee ..d . t.......................056 mb I.or fuor ach essao.. . ..... S d ALL PAAYABLE A N DVANCE. at. The Academic O sr ldividdl atINlalehSmiese shy LThteCs of nlauiry dirscuteodn w l bho MOTHER SUPERIOR aOw 76 iy '1/. Joeobk'. Academy. Emmitabura M ST. MARY'S DOMINICAN ACADEMY, y OIIEENVILLE, Cornnr St. Charlet and Broadway Strete, FE Now Orlearn. This Academy, under tbe barge of the None of St. Dominic, orcupea a beautiful esie nm New Orlsa. t The plane of nstructen unite sery advantage whiah. Can contribute to an education at onc eeslid andrt. iedso - C. Board and Tuition, per annsm...O..O....he 00 0(0 Or anic, Drawing and Painting form extra eharw. Scholatc duties are resumed the ist of September. 8" For fnrthlr particulars address ES HT. HARY'S ACADEMY, DILTADES STREEBT, AuD , Conducted by the Nuns of St. Dominlo The duties of this Intttation will he resumeod on the I Firt Monday n September. to The system of education embosa elstoery. GeC. Sgrapy, the English and 8rench Lngages and Lire. Ui taro, Rhetoric, rMathematics, Bokr-eepleg. Natural tam PblIoneophy. Logic, Metaphysics. G Special attention glvn to Epltolary"orreopondence a and Composition; also to TapestryL, ELmbroidery, Plain to and Ornameotal Needlework. Lessons in Painting sad Waxwork form extra ph, chargee y leeons In Vocal and lnstmnmentei Manic by a mmt Professor. di?.hf Col ST. CtARLES COLLEGE. GRAND COTEAU, PARIPIS OFsT.t LANDRY. a This College. incorporated by the Slate of Louliana _ with the privlgege of conferring Academic Degrees, Ia Sconduted by the Father. olf the Society of Jesur a The plan of ipsruction embrth, e the ordinary ceursee of Science, Limeratore and Comeroc, the sane e they are tanhu In other Jelut College.. The nrt sesmori will open October od. Board. Tuition. Waehing and Stationery, per year, 145 t Lntranre I. a (for the brat year only) ... Medical Forp.......... . iM Ilemsd Bedding. when furnished by the Collrge.. in Payments most be made ralf.yearly in advace. For frther particonr i apply to P. POUItLrlo & CO., Agslt, aol 70 y1 140 Gray ler street. New Orlean. PLAIN BOARDING SCHOOLS. I The Catholic Orphan Aso me at atebhe, M:w ~. - Aippi will reeirm bous ad dirlt ea hordeuom, hr c pi Oharpge of I/ per mouth. aIay paid In dvance. p., oerofll huniform. I, TI esthe orplhnse men I ac ltls· e ipea - m or at lee to Iive them.a hw h O. ofptrmlr prpdratiao fr their Firs Cemuntt N~m-4au~uas~u. - -IUCA. SwEAL Irerrr trno I, SISTERS 0 IrT. JOsPra Ornaei St. Philip and atee steeb son Sell ioOnso . - sus I e .. a, Leenem tese i I. z......a .the I . .. e-- . . , JEFFERSON COeLLGE, Sths e eioad easeysee et e ITS b, w of thee br, and empowege Irnt dlplomas and degres, ill opn I oDAY, rret ~pr ae. t dr of the Maist them, who form s6y spa voted to educates. olle/ Po] t s d Oeaveým g to and reurs tin hem New e~trsast ad - E.r .... tu-h --eehing.hWrpe - - Se ... a..i .. ............... I a ., ... nuow iý1M t. eut t"ýtMýýrI ý S Solre . r det als ppl Jsh* s. est t. 9t i STsly o r 140" a PRING HILL COLLEGE, (AT. JOar's, f NEPAR MOP LT. AMBLA.. 1t te0 u o e . insit Ge wr e dd Oyatob thL i ure, aud e .rn Smranct dploms and dren wll optos as tm. oe D w. Oactober 3d le It Ipner the 45.5. 0 *e*IS avt A r rohm o i l e ol l Ot4I s u0 er of te hes ther fo rm a s tsn. " 5. r0oteod to ducotiLon. CollgePitad Ces. JA-ig s Pootvonlentanr nbrr"I onrdI plOf' •ar 11brU I sT. in 'd relrning esRI Orleun. PayablenU. S. h lrr"O c h l41a1olI in re: i n Pfe aoral per Tm....."- .,AU LA.,,., tin pU e a./u ..I................III .l j Sat.ro e n the aleleony cioe. i.t po. ase.. and -uen -mser hagles o-s onle Ia m hrsa S pan r th.. ........................ e f0 f Nao pew ber taaa. an Gmd m htn 1 V000Io Tior Plan oel mw nelee eftaobsLhm per Ia ed bof lnstuent ant d atste Lewa (tan pe.eet 1 i o rehe r M Te, wo f.r.a... t... ---es t ufld e - Be1tO dd , wton rovdt d bodn College . po aoloes.t S go g .- e usiedsretur ing weo toNew fr Oreas amy le. he U....t oe.. .roelb.e... o ... .i.. S T ir. a. e ............... DoeorM furehee edned, pply tod Inarv ams 1 D SCforallee, or to [Y, SPRING HILL COLLEGE, eel . lt. oharg e-l aS. hWise lon.g-..tbllbed Inlttaonn " IvorM sI e a i. ttelhh holutln yea d on lith the old iui, ntpiel oilt uend COshem ree ComhV cial Moulo....n. . .. Dire.torseote .e iroin r Poler to their F lru terou ddItto na UIsn of ietr ceant belmicg eletio! '7; iad B tsi Lnperiorn the i b th e Cor o Cull e oIlt masln TheiPrv Thre fle.Cery of algpote. da du etips urhoer o ete a li hibe the faor ei m iM the iolle gith e.t lrl i oo urn or fD Tooiii a S m . virtue se I SThe Pa ofI6 ntrotNon c4ns .ste oetreh.e g0ImI. he soInh snl T .......arato........ las.. or. ye0Ist Sintended. to prar. th oungere. .loea doa p. The CLoSICA Cour fast'tgyears, ndM allis ahi lonetblelebacho am tLhulodee Laor co tyear ho vroof on h rqiit bo Greek and L37h aiu ne 8scowt. uIslO e andth the hlghr bravnche of Keus ,'wlto In to hno ofdere o . lBe. ro e h- of . es. o Tgbe sltiet ofnter bidin. e amIwrded aeos two devu omond ler t e newy aid lmn re I phy and tiolle In toe Colleg or weo hav gl ee erlan gmin end · odo areo I Colleet Tbe third eear oei ewte crietpeebMe the nien gd sixth yers fl the Clfaor et iStoudents attnd uoer n Natlrloa adeni Chemistry with tinhe meer oto tOrhe the indee Tuieag ow admsli ledge frot elm to nelt l la ad to herte ad eted one mostpreeaoud ay k rnow how Berth Tdutletio t Wainhav pe to al l yearSy, n T Pan ov a trt.........o..................... o00 t u Meodcol the Preperatory, the UleelusI... 1ee Ba dand Beddgrere............................... to rO C.hCulars can be obtainni nedý ai yeere. ani Tue allUI t r e aIlbl el obder IIeronn oofed ofmm the reqette Neowlesige 1ff She S id the highe br o)rac eeo street New ,OOreas, ST. VICegree BOtARDINAG SwCHeL Th R YOMCIA LCe e a te a e