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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, January 13, 1878, Morning, Image 7

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ng Star and Catholic Messeng'.
ONLUASl, nsuaaT, J.Amr2 Y 173, 15. a
ZORDS AND IZNANI8 IyNIBRLAWD.
OMT O! THEZ GREAT GALTNs. CASK.
.ad of the Celebrated Casey Trial.
the middle of December a trial ter,
whic has oecupitg the Court of
s Bench seven days, and has excilted
interest throughout the length and
tb of Ireland only equaled by the
political trials. It is likely to
n-w departure for that agitation for
of the Irish land laws that Mr.
hiated to theDublin Corporation
support.
the heart 9f Monster. between
sties of Cork and Tipperar,
the chain of the Galtess, rising in
points to 38000 feet. The alopes of
mountains were inhabited by some
who were a laboriodly and patient
as the Chinese, but who had
witha very different soil from that
Flowery Land. In truth, atthe Gal
there was no soil at all except what
peer people toilsomely carried up from
aitea in panniers on their backs. The
f the wintry rains and torrents was
t that, unlae carefully embanked,
e patch of hand-made ground, put
her with sueach pains in the long days
mer, was almost certain to be wash
way before the nextspring eame round.
arse, the erops raised under these
tanees were of the poorest kind- i
potatoes, miserable oats. Some
hallstarved eattle gleaned a sub
by browsing on the mountain
r-NCE AMono T* eQr.LTrm.
the trial it was shown that most of
poor people lived all the year round
tatoes and Indian meal porridge.
egsputter they never tasted ; milk
" omeoeases even the very young
bad to go without milk. They
so poor that they were always heavily
to the dealers in the neighboring
towns in the plains. Yet they were
nest that whenever they got any
y; either as wages or for prodoce,
first care was to pay off thoso liabili
As for their dwellinge, they lived in
which the most compassionated Bul
peasant would probably scorn.
is what one independent witnese says: t
one cottage there was a wretched
u floor; the water wai dropring
from a wretched thatch. There wer
le of beds in a dingy room, but there
no blankets. The house of another °
t was six feet high and hadl no win
a,.ao.other cottage the father, enuf
from pleurisy, was sitting over at
fire, and too children were scattered
I. I one dwelling a dam had been
across the floor, to prevent the water c
flooded in from putting out the fire." °
the dwellings are either mere mud
, or hovels constructed rudely out of
es.
complete the picture, it may be added
t all the holdings were either unreclaim- .
mountain waste or patches reclaimed
d brought into cultivation exclusively
the exertions of the tenants. The only
p from the landlord consisted in letting
poor people alone, allowing them to eke
an existence as they could, like the
-of thp air or the wild animals that
themselves in the bheather. Indeed,
dlord might with almost equal jug
m rent from the snipe and the hares 1'
the human denisens of those moaon
Ids.
THE LORDS OF THr MANOR.
e whole of this tract of country was r
ly the possession of the King family, ti
fo ingsin,T--he gathered fruits of a
conflsatlons of native Irish owners d
g the seventeenth century. They sa
an improvident lot, with a certain t,
ly indifference to money, boundless e
penditures, profuse in hospitality, a
paying their debts. It deserves. h
ver. to be here recorded that one of a
-Viscount Kingsborough-at the end k
e last etory spent considerable sums o
methin hbetter than mere frivolity. w
t togethe or from all quarters the ma- g
s which enabled him to publish a ti
and famous work on the antiquities le
too, consisting of several folio vol- ti
Sprofusely illustrated.
Kings were easy going in their deal- ti
ith their tenantry, never exacting re
theewretched people were really an- ni
pay. Deep and wide-spread was G
ef when their estates-valued at bt
a year-were sold to pay debts I.
lha tf a million. The famous John m
rpnuaed a company to buy them, ir
is eomiany managed to obtain them tt
t eight years purchase. Sadlier E
cha.ge of the arrangemients. Sub- bi
tly the owner of a Manchester calico tt
named Nathaniel Buckley, purchased tf
on of the Kingston estates, comprie- a,
e of that Galtee tract, wheredwelt d,
fierablo tenants above referred to. ai
was an agent resident in the neigh- di
, named Patten Bridge. With oc
y's consent Bridge had the property fo
," avowedly in order to increase in
tn. di
ow TH RENTS WERE RAISBD.
valuation was so wsll performed B
some cases the rents were raised A
cent.; in several doubled; in most
forty tofifty per cent. The ten
ee told by Bridge they must pay
creased reat for holdings which they
temily created themselves without a
of assistance from the landlord. P"
were aghast. He told them that
declined to pay must go. Where i
yto go What todo I Oneman 00
.Ryan was so incensed at this savage p
t, hat, it is alleged, he fired at
missed him, and fled the country.
Seand childreu were turned ot,
Bridge procured constables to
near him, he never drove about"
t them. In March, 1870, he was IS
d at by a man named Crowe. He to
i but the man who was driving his
ear" was shot dead. Crowe was
the following August.
CAs5~r' LETTEIBS. 1
after this second shooting a young tr
ed John Sarsfield Casey, an ex- to
prisoner, wrote two letters in the 01
Jfaa.mnr and the Dublin Ea~Prea's re
_ describing the main facts about uno
tee tenants and bow they were ad
with by Bridge. He asked, was it w
erful In their exasperation the eatt
Iteansta would fly to desperate
espeislly as Bridge bad
ae& earry eat his lateatons, For tbis,
was prosecuted on a charge of erim
Isaaue Batt defended him and
spared no paine to have the case set in its
LED. true light. A public subscription raised
funds for the defence which was neceass
U. riiy costly. Chief Justice May, of the
Qsueen's bench, presided, and in his eharge
to the jury showed a strong bias against
the accused. He insisted that the manage
ter- ment of an estate was a private eoncern,
at of and Casey was not Justified in commenting
iled upon it publicly. He forget to say that
and every newspaper in London commented
the upon it, and that it was even brought
to noder the notice of Parliament. He also
for insisted that Bridge could not be question
Mr. ed for making use of his legal right, and
Lion having the property valued and the rent.
raised.
sen
STHE vUBKDIOT.
The jury acquitted Casey of inciting to
r of murder Bridge, one of the charges alleged
us against him. They disagreed as to the
mt- other points. So be was discharged. It is
bad regarded as a triumph by the Nationalist
at party. Casey was borne in triumph through
ba. the streets, thousands cheering him. ]Mr.
hat Butt is not likely to let slip snucb a capital
am opening for pressing the question of land
Mhe law reform.
vas
ed, PRIMARY BOHOO IN GREAT BRITAIN.
Wy Two conferences held during the past
sh- summer at Liverpool and Glasgow were t
ad. mainly occupied in a study of the results of 1
ass the Education act of 1870. Their reports, I
l- now published, supply some interesting I
me details regarding the progress of elementary
ab- education in theseveral parts of the United t
sin Kingdom. I
At the time of the Parliamentary inquiry, t
concluded in J869, the number of primary r
of establishments snbject to official inspection t
nd in England fell short of 8,000, and the en- a
tire quota of pupils registered did not ex
k ceed a million and a quarter. At the same
epoch there wore in Ireland about 6 500
ey national schools, with rather more than
Ily 900,000 scholars on the lists, although the I
actual attendance was only a third of the e
nominal total. On the other band, the f
state of things in Scotland was found to be I
eminently satisfactory, for here an old law I
ii- compelled every parish to maintain a pub- i
in lie school, and accordingly a vast majority e
al- of 8cottish children were able to tead and p
rn write, while time poorer classes of England 0
Sand IWalee wee sunk in ignorance. At i
that time, however-we are speaking of a i
ng date no more rumnlts than seven years ago c
-the aggregate expenditure of tie United t
re Kingdom trr elementary instruction, in- 7
er cluding State, lo al, and private aid, as well a
n- as the fees paid by pupils, did not reach e
if- $i1010(00,000; was less, in other words, than 0
the sum devoted to the sams purpose by a
ed the single State of New )York. a
There is no doubt that a tremendous t
ehanof was wrought by the Education act d
of 1870, and its fruits have been especially i
ad signa:ized daring the last twelvemonth. u
of Tuid law provided that each locality should h
have means of education adequate for the ri
ed whole body of children of school age. No
n pupil, however, could be obliged to receive o
ed religious instruction or take part in reltgi- b
ly ons exercises againatthe wish of his parents.
ly Tho Educational Committee of the Privy
Council was empowered to cause the elec. b
tion in each district of a School Board, e
be whose authority is very broad. Chosen by ol
at all those who pay a direct impost-and b
women are expressly made electors and is
' eligible to office--this board determines the as
es local regulations, fixes the school ago, P
Smakes attendance compulsory or voluntary, a
at its option, and can establish penalties di
for non-appearance; provided, however, P
these are not enforced until after the pa- vI
as rents in default have received an admoni- w
y, tion. It appoints the teachers, and insures tc
of a proper supervision by means of special ti
rs delegates. Each board can make the i
"y schools under its control entirely gratni- fi
in tons, or settle the fees, from payment of tt
as which it may excuse the poor. It is also (C
y, authorised to hire, buy, or build school
e. houses, and, to that end, may acquire land; ci
of and, finally, it may levy taxes and contract be
id loans for the organisation and maintenance be
as of public instruction. The conditions upon to
y. which State aid wou!d be furnished to a tr
g- given district were laid down in the Eouca- nI
a tion code enacted in 1872, and all previous hi
as legislation on the suliject was confirmed in h(
1- the following year. m
Such is the system which is now in opera- vi
1- tion throughout the United Kingdom. The h
ig results can be succinctly stated. The L+
1- number of primary schools in the island of ti
Is Great Britain is now 16,000, and the num- tb
at her of pupils two and a half millions. In ca
la Ireland the improvement has been less ti
n marked, yet the number of schools has been tr
o, increased by about one thousand, and more at
a than a million pupils are registered. In fo
sr England and Wales the number of school PE
3- boards is not far from a thousand, and de
:o their annual revenues considerably exceed th
id ten million dollars. They have largely di
a- availed themselves of the right to contract no
It debt, and the sums loaned to five hundred E
D. among them aggregate twenty-five million
t. dollars. These figures attest the magnitude gi'
,h of the efforts which have lately been put co
-y forth in England on behalf of elementary
ie instruction. Much, however remains to be
done. It is pointed out by Mark Pattison, of
Rector of Lincoln College, Oxford, that the tic
Inumber of children of school age in Great Pa
d Britain alone is not less than four millions. mu
t At least a million and a quarter of the O
sohool population remains unprovided for, cei
and to this grave shortcoming must be ble
y added the imperfect workings of the sys- bu
Stem in Ireland. How to secure further mi
Sprogreuss is one of the questions most sir
earnestly discussed at present in the Eng- Se
lish pres; and it is plain that a strong enu
Scurrent of opinion favors the plan of com
Spulsory education. thu
Under the existing law, as we have noted, lia
the regulation of attendance is left to the tot
local board. It appears that, so far, less the
Sthan five per cent of the whole populaoton th
are living under a compulsory school eul
a legime, while the scheme ha. been appliedsri
to rather more than eight per cent. of the nal
e inhabitants of boroughs.
We may also mark two or three facts
relating to particulam esitics. In London, a
with a population of 3,00,000, leiss than ott
130,000 children attend the inatitations con- sn
g trolled by the school boards. It appears, bo
Stoo, that more than three-fourths of those tot
s over six years of age are neither able to an
e read intelgently the shortest paragraph,
t nor to mae the easlest competatioo in S
a addition or subtraction. Every week op
C ward ofa hundred pesons are fied withi ti
is, alies bars bees indicted i three years.
m- At Birmlngham, oo the other band, although
and this city is the seat of the powerful asees-
its ation known as the .Eduestion Leagae,
sod great exertions bare been requisite to via
is- quish the apathy of parents. Sines 1872
the nearly 8,000 proseuetions are reported, or
rge as average of 1,900 a year. On the whole,
net there is reason to believe that, aside from
go- the political principle involved, the mere
er, expense of applying a system ofoompulsory
log education to the whole United Kingdom
hss may supply a decisive argument against
ted the undertaking.
tht
iso Since England finally took the Cape
in- Colony away from the Dutch in 1814, she
md has steadily extended her domilnion in
ots Southern Africa, and only a few months
ago bhe completed her last aggressive atep
northward by the annexation of the Trans
vaal Republic. It is an open secret that if
to Turkey is to be dismembered England in
0e tends to sieze upon the sovereignty of
Sto Egypt on the northeast. With these two
let extremes of the continent in her possession
le there will be nothing to prevent her from
r undertaking to carry outa great scheme for
dai the control of the whole African continent.
ad The difficulties in the way of its acuom
pli bament will be chiefly political, and the
material obstacles are mainly tormidable
in appearance. In Africa itself only weak
W, nations and savage tribes would stand in
her way, and any rival pretensialons put for
sat ward by European States would have to be
ire decided by a naval war. With Malta,
of Gibraltar, the Isthmois of Ses, Aden, Zanri
oa, bar and the Cape of Good Hope in her
ng handb-for in this quarter, as in all other
ry quarters of the globe, England has oltched
ed the keys of empire with an unerring in.
stinet-abe would have little to fear frpm
7, the result of such a coatest. The present
ry crisis In Eastern Europe gives siganificance
on to this incipient movement for the owner
n- ship of Africa.
ue HOW BOY8 8HOLD BE TRAINED.
00
en At the late meeting of the Social Science
be Association North, Father Dramgoole, the
be estimable Director or Sc. Vincent's Home
be for boys, New York, was called upon toex
be press his views. He was taken altogether
,w by surprise, he said, as he had intended to
b- be present merely as a spectator. How
sy ever, he would wake a few remarks on a
:d point that had not yet been touched by any
id of the gentlemen who preceded him. Tt;en
kt he went on to say : In looking after the
a interests of the child, it is necessary to
;o cultivate the heart. You must eradicate s
:d tne vices of youth if you wish thut our
n. youth should grow up useful members of
ill society. My idea in training children Is to
:h cultivate the heart and infnse-into tehe mind
.r of the child a knowledge of the law of God
.y and his duty to his country, to his neighbor
and to himself. In trainoing the child I
as take for my model the poor, honest, and in
et dustrious, hardworking and virtuous man.
ly Help the child as his father would help him
b. until he is able to do for himself. Teach
id him a spirit of honest industry and self
is reliance.
fo The heart, remember, is the battle-field
re of the soul. It is there that salvation must
I. be won or lost. It is there that the strug
a. gle between vice and virtue takes place.
ry It is there that the foundation of a good or
a. bad lifre begins, and we may spend millions
of dollars to better the condition of the
,y child, but if the heart is not cultivated and
d brought under the influence of religion, all
d is lost. The vices of youth will predomin
is ate in manhood and he may easily fall a
, prey to the prevailing spirit of insubordino
a, tion and to all the terrible 'isms of the
, day that are everywhere threatening the
r, peace of snoiety. If you want good and
i. valiant soldiers, seltivate the heart; if you
i. want honest voters, politicians and legisla
Ds tore who will faithfully perform their dn
Il ties and be governed in all their actions
,o more by the justice of God and the wel
fare of their country than temporal gain,
if thenou, I say, cultivate the heart of the child,
o (cheers).
t From my seven years' experience among
1; children, I find that with proper care,
,s boys can all be reclaimed. I have had
e boys who were some of the worst charac
n ters in New York, who, alter a few umouths
a training, were entirely reclaimed, and are
now holding situations of tnrust, being
s highly respected by their employers for
n honesty and Industry. I might now give'
many interesting incidents which would be
very gratifying so the hearts of those noble
e hearted ladics and gentlemen present. The
e Legislature acted wisely In leaving the des
ft titute young children to be brought up by
those of their own persuasion whenever it
n can be done. It will always be a consola
a tion to the soldier, who rushes, at his coun
, try's call, to the battlefield, to know that,
e should he fall, his family would be cared
o for by his country and be brought up in the
persuasion wnich was dearest to his own
c heart, and that they will grow up bearing
i their father's name among their own kiu
Sdred and in the asme Faith of their father,
t no matter whether be was a Methodist, an
I Episcopalian, a Presbyterian or a Catholic.
This thought will cause the brave soldier,
giving up his life for the welfare of his
country, to die in peace.
In the attack by the British at the close
of the last century on the French fortifisca.
tions on the Island of Martinique, Col.
SPackenham (the same who afterwards com
manded the British at the battle of New
SOrleans) who led the storming party, re
ceived a musket ball, which passed through Ce
his neck. He recovered from the wound,
but was for some years afterward very si
rmarked by it, bearing his head with a
tstrong inclination to one aide of his body.
Seven or eight years subsequently, Pack
Senham was the second man to ascend the 43
ladders which had been established against *
the walla of Badajos, in Spain, in the bril
liant assault of the British on that fortified a I
town, and was again shot through the neck, 81
the ball entering on the opposite side to
that bf his old wound, and- passed appsr- -
enusly through the same track. On reco S
ering, his neck was brought into its origi
nal erect and natural position.
1 -
"If I was s horse now," mused a big boy,
as he staggered up Griswold stre*t the
other day, "I'd be stabled, rabbed down
snd fed, bat I'm a boy, and I've got to go
home, and clean off anow, bring in wood,
tote water, and rock the dear old baby for
an hour or two." Ire
Seediang alps and ower, long distsmoees by -
mail is now acoomplished very aloely by out- p
tiag a potato In two, nsooping oat the inside,
aMe Mttang the ipso dors withbln. There
s..m he as5 aegh oisture t s pser
elegh, yseestalews
A. M ba lliy's ew Iteuam.
When one speaks of O'Connell'. popular
Ity a quaiifeation or distinction needs to b
Snoted. It was almost exolusively soan:.
to one seetion of the nation, though no
doubt, sounttng beads' that was the over
whelating preponderance of the nation
Not only was O'Connell unpopular wlti
the Irish Protestants, he was absolutely
terror to them. Many other Irish nations
leaders before his time, to his time, an.
aslee his time, might be named whose lot
lowing was somewhat distributed throang
the various sections, creeds and classes o
Irishmen; notably Ecory Carran, Job
Martin, and Iseas Bust But to the Pro
teetaste of his day O'Connell seemed
aom bination of Gur Fawkes, the Pretender
and the Pope of Rome. While his trial wa
proceeding, or rather concluding, in 1844,
an old gentleman, named FPolliott--a good
type of the staunch old Tory gentleman oi
the day Io Ireland-lay dying tna southern
country. "Do you rest all your hopes on
the merits of your Savioor, Mr. Ffoliiott I"
asked the rect.or, who stood by his bedside.
"Yes, I do, all," murmured the dying man.
"And are son directing all your thoughts
at this moment to the heavenly Jerusalem,
Mr. Ffolliott " "And no where else."
"Above all, I trust you forgive everyone,
and feel at peace with all men 7" "With
all mankind," responded the genial old
fox-hunter. There was a solemn paeae.
"Mr Halliday," ie half whispered, "is the
Dublin mail to yet t" "YeA, sir, bhoot an
hour ago." The dying man roused himself
instantly, and with eagerneess, "How about
the trial 1 Is O'Conneil convicted ."
"Found gailty, sir." Thanks be to God I"
was the last pions ejaculation of the
worthy old squire
Dryden was once spending the' evening
with a party of brilliant noblemen, when it
was suggested that they should all write
some piece of poetry or prose and place i;
under the candlestick, the olee of judge of
of their merits beig aessigned to the poet.
The man who finished first, but seemed
perfectly satisfied with hisa performance
was Lord Dorset. When Dryden began to
read he seemed nmuch pleaeed and amused
with several of the pieces submitted, hbu
at length reached one which evidently gave
him extraordinary satietaction. Presently
he said that, w.vr, lie ihad Ibefiri, hit an.
abundance if Kgood thliiai,, the ,slnm must he
ouhitcitstintly n-H'; - to Lord DLoset,
whose com posit n, t,,:hi i n style and rtb.
ject., revealed tot n,ty thle ssence, but the
quintessence of excellent language, brief
as it was. It ranl: '" I promise to pay
John Dryden, E-"q.. or order, on demand,
the ano of five hundred pounds. Dorset."
The company all concurred in the poet's
decision.
MISCELLANEOUS.
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Photographs in the South,
PERRWCTION IN LIKEWESS, RICII IN TONE,.
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mbl47TI Finwt Art Work. Prieo Moderate
A GOREGORY,
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A. FITZPATRICK & CO.,
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OODeT 00N 0D BY R 1 NIWBIS OP OHAITY.
er. NEAR EM MITSBURO R N EDELE COVnT.
smt, uuLs.AD.
igh * e -ah
l5 I bee. Ema mlburg, andl t s sm s l
S, - p .- , ,s aeoe.4 I,...... ... ..d e..
al d a pt,ar f Mdrya II 0 1 TI h The
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. Pad Tuitn O mr . a admay, a ,
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" PAMIIH O1 CT. JAuMS, LA.,
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0, This aase mand ma.ai.e...a eobilsmeae., I et.
I peat ed by.a law ofI thae r Legdlabt.r, e imwerd to a
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cTEero la ............ es ......
0 Stpolr, Ba"oe.Sepasndothr c oeia sur ee, l w
R Bddng, when provided by the Coilege, pewr Hansm 14 A
N. I Imnll musclesona are to he paid for monthly Ii
SHisr rae, the Mort nie. Arohbi hop ot New Orlee:
The Rev. Clergy of tgiersh.
F Neor further dI.tal, aply to the rev. Prelel et, ae
t, th. Colleg,r or to
b. MR. P. POUltltNE.
n 4 77 Ii No. p .t Oraver streetl.Yr Orent.
CO S IGILL COLLEGE,
d. RLAE MOBILE, ALA.I
This lona-eatabllnhed o tttti tan so  evorell known
Sto.tbe people at the oulth, will eoter upor lie Fonrl. d
seventh Soholastio year on a
OCTOBER 3, 1877. t
The Plan of Instruction roneistr of threse prinop l
Coureiso the Prparatory, the Ulnelal and the p Co .a
- eroal . The Preparatrory l aree luts oa yand
I. intended to prepare thye eonur et.sohr to fora higher
cTas, either in the Claal.atoer tahonedceiae cours.
The CLASSICAL Cn laet sixe years. end m. t
brae. nll the broanhe 6Td a thorough Csllegtate sod
Unlversity Education. At the end of the s11th year
thee who give proofs of the roqbite knowtedge o the
Greek and Latin age, and show odlatlt prod
le n Mental and Nratral ihloaeoph't r hombuer
aend the higher' brnche of Mathema re , are ettlel
to the degree of 4.. (Brachelor flri .
The Degree of Masler of Arta t awardd of A.
thee who devote a seoond year to the enavy .,f PbLione
phy and Soieme In the College, or wrho havee psed tw 1
hars I. the practe of a learne profession.
The COMMERCIAL Course taste Tanga years, and
eusbtraesall the branohue unally taught in Comuneeal
Conlee. The third ysar of thi corse orreponde .
the fnfth and sixih years of the Clasetoai cenrse The
St"deltu attend leotore In Natural Phlioephy ad
Chemistry with the eehbere of the GraduatIng caur
TheHe uof aduleeewlo n ie from nine to fteen ear
dd to bemitted one moat previously know bow
rd aed write.
venue PRa eraem up rag OiTtts.
Entrance ee ire' e r onrll.................... Ies
Board, tuition and Washing, payable hall-yearly,
and in advane.... . . ..... .........'.
Medcal Fees ................................. 14 1. -
Bed ad Bedding. ............................ ..... 14. a!0
irclare can bhe btatied b . ddreee g the
POLLSIDGENT OF 8PIG HILL COLLEG.
Near Mohite Ala
THE JESUIT N ATTEI
Carner Baroe and Common atreet, New Orlens,
P. POURBf(E, College Agent,
e. G'71v 110 greetra stelet. ow (lris..
ST. CHARLES COLLEGE,
OG LAND COTEZAC. PARISH of ST. LAMIBY
LOUIWAUA.
This College. Ineorporated hr the State of Lonisiana
with 'ne privilege of ooferring Arademle Degrees, is
eun.lcoted by tt e athr of Ibto aiety of Jesus.
1Ir plan o.f estrnuct ou embrrceu the ordlnary coarne
of tosro. 1lteratnro ansd Csnnorie, the summ a they
are oauroh In other Jee.itOolleeer.
The ter eeeson wilrl open October ilet.
B.oad. Tuition nod Wahissog per year.........160
ntrance to e (fi r the t Yrear orly............
Ulddaal Fee..................................... In
Be an and ieddl ........................ . ... 10
Payment, meet bi male half yeary In advance. I
For further poarttil.rs apply to
P. PU)itsNE A CO., Agents.
anlI 77 iv il Gr:radr tronet. Few Orieaaa
COLLGO E oran
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION, LA
Ceraner of Common and Baroun etreet.
NEW ORLEAIC.
This ltorr yratltu lo.Inoorpavted b the Sta od at
euiiana, and emypowered to confer deg. e 1. can.
dotad bytheatbera. of thefloletyofea. ThL build. w
Inge are well aiapied for educational purposes. A
ortya~.entirly cot offrmtothestreet. to resrved d i "
recreatloni co that, from the a rival of the pupil. at Tsl
-A. a., till their departnre at 4P. ., they are eaessly -
secluded and euporltanded.
The Course of intrncotlon In threefold, Preparatery.
Commercial and il·saqal.
The Preparatoryr Course isfor beginner. L
not wish to learn Ltln s.d Greek.
The Clasiloal Coanre I. fir those who nesire to hate a
complete education.
vrenchi..... . t ......n the .. ree . ...........
Sudentes eran..tad.it.ed, unl s tb.. heyknew h
verymintharportinsent to pareate stati eca ..
nbnse Tee..... .................-....St c
rurreney, every two mantia... .I  o,., !
~I~ I·a~lans..pininatb-·e.'n So r
, ~ b *..
IDUC.A.D SAL.,
New Orleans Female Collegiate Institub
DAT AND I OARDIN OoOz.
0 ..z..s ..Camp ar-o-... .. ---.
Nea.et. OPhilp ad PoGlvey bts.
T ,, wm ,I umeele ltw do atHbmo
flb mewag, wi thOen Ja okO i&I.
1r67. Th. swo. eem. ofte-d, gmrter -i -
af a goli lmemuleai. ase l go Pregob.
Pee.tiale a_t, eeg to p.d to Nat
dgot ggMgbt nooMt le,. ArqhiOe brglp,
rep oaed tae dim omaeale
104 ........ "-r . . . .
A If DorRAJTKX (Ptb el utur In. alo Oi .
the sow rdewto the Iasepote wbo t
ofb as.. frTm 4 Y l Lears are r Asiy .
tde9 7 ly o O .D A
oTbl eratqti, under t ipert patrolv ge
~Oracewe, the ot , Archbio f .w O. e
dl Andly si.ep on Le bl.ank of the Ie o Tegl
oneef the ant ]thegb adt thisu** g ehitleg
mte ea lor eai. asl.. bhos g
OhUetlte. In al toints to thw mebeStaof t iebo
Theton, latromoim tth rogh a g trob ti o t1t0
witferet brtnohem of commeree
sFor further a nformation pp the aM-oerag S
IO eL oLr adrhe Prt tatent say t Ole. S op ae
t TU LOOSght by ati ee a eeLA.ee, o
carn sets ot prganole e.
The meet hedmaty and loe witfuh a latbie late
South with ela gronda, eeelet watb er, e.
Tuorough tedre of thnetreaa to. Te me moere.l t
byT. mal aaY's" CADE. tY,
M O. ro*MEBTr ALA.
ter to legeleage prtneipieg of solid yeg,_itoge
Leatltegiag of romp gg aosioeLa .
PapleofU call demoem ias laj g ar e hmwa sh te4 =
ahrd iad Tit.oa. per .....T.................... 6
ely for i Cien.. ..... ..
Tar fuItbot pgrtietersa ejdrage. .964f
loaene " or, If moreecuveeleat .p
*geg271 ly or 0. 11. ILDIli. Ageot.
NSW iltlt lki. ATAYAgPAB, LA.
TIlhi ootltetlr aotr. orer thpecial patronegeof me
Grace, the bloft lies. Arl.chl.'1, of !;.w Orlean1.
ote of the root Ioaw ol p'ct0n.lgnte icoalitlego
Board and Tuition, per Otus.... 0010
Weebieg, ir. onerna....................to1e
Entrunce Ire het year unhy.....O...
The meet healthy and ibtful eltuatlee Is 64
Thorough coarse of ltetructlla. Terms moderte.
For further paticrulars apply to
ea t f TIlE MOT~I3R 6UPNRIL
CONDUOTED BY TIlE EhItTIBI O1` LOSITTO.
MolritroMfray, ALA.
Board and lTutlon, per Passiveglog..............
vOela fe a CIt o e le.....
BOOTS AID SHOES-HATS.
J. D. CRAS$ONS,
S1........... French men Street...... ......9
onts y 77 O7.iw os.ma.
PONTClHARTAIN CHEAP STOKE.
J. A. LACROIX,
Corner Frenchmo n and Viltory Streets.
LADIlS', (ULrNTS'. MISI8' AND OILDRUWU
'BOOTM AND 811B0k
Or .!l deseriptiuam
Alwa7e oo brd a fq'a aasortoeat .1 *1t41 *5a
t te5es whichb defy rOtltIOs..
Call nsd enm.e my stok befreo parehlas  le.
where.
.MY MOTTO Q "' nick sles sad small p.ela.0
Joakson al lr oe : pea . to froam o the ,ellt.
ae0 7717
LADIES' DEPARTIENT.
LADIES', LSSIES' AND GENILEMEN'S
UNDERWVEAR.
The Sisters of the Good Shepherd
bsve stabllabed, for tke eoa.ealeae of Ladleis lid
Geniomea, a depot ftr the sale of .adles'. Ises end
Oeslmen'sa Uderwear. I=,&.t' ,obsh *d Cihldre's
Dresse.s at the Wutablishmte t ct Ms K. O. LOGAN,
4Ed arerse street, whets all IIo of sheirl goods
be kept and sold at the muot roeaseable prioes
Orders ale reeeed. 00oo77 Iy
MRS. JANE BELL,
tFormerl7lL M MeAltey,
Of 1l1 Osl setree, l,ad last of ste earer .t lLast
and Mageste streets,
etvo.$eo St. Chbarle, ad Orlsedle,+.
iser InLewd Mad Jamilse'
DRaSPMAKINO
s I ALL ITS BMAOMaS.
Her skill to wolf Iknown retd d
BELLS.
"(>nnf" r~nv/avtuttn$OO. dUardl~i
" -"-.. .1.,.
ftw% I r w i.. _
want'I.nr...
JsU no 7d t IV
SUCET 3733. hU

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