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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, April 07, 1878, Morning, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086284/1878-04-07/ed-1/seq-7/

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eorning Star and Catholic Messengr n
Law O(,tauAU. DAlr. APRBIL 1. S he
up
JUVENILE COLUMB. mel
- we
INA AN3ID PIPPO, OR THEI LOST CHILDRIEN out
01 MOUNT ST. BRBNARD. 1
Ae warts. wa
On the brow of a hill, overlooking a small ant
seaport town in the north of Italy, there les
ones stood and perhaps there still is stand- an,
eg, a little eburoh dedicated to "Oar the
Blesed Lady of Many Dolors," It was the she
hour of the early Mass, and many of the the
.ountry people were dropping in, one by shi
geio in order to assist at It before they sha
w'ot on their way to their several employ
meats. These poor Italians were rude, and no'
!ipertat of many things, but they were Pi
i-vy. pious; and they never thought of ed
i tlinr to their worldly pursuits before as
ll-- bad thanked their Heavenly Father is I
, thomnretio afforded them during the Wi
for they would have thought the the
bgi hours of the day without a bless- Ni8
j Nibhy had not santified the first by
a Iveat attendance at the early Mass. bet
A little boy and girl were among the we
"umber of those who had entered the
bohurb. They seemed about the same age, Im
and, from their resemblance, most probably the
were brother and sister. They were close- the
ly followed by a man of dark and dies- no
greeable countenance who appeared to have
some reason for watching them, for he inj
never took his eyes off them as they knelt an
together, side by side, telling their beads mi
with great devotion. As soon as Mass was as
overi the little Italians left the church, and tal
instead of taking the road to the village, an
r into as
th eountry, but they were soon overtaken
by the disagrqeable man, we
"God and our Lady be with you this fine se
morning; and where are you going, my ho
pretty Nina " said he, addressing the little s;
"LIttle Gelsomina is sick this morning. th
and mother sent as to look for some herbs, pa
whie she will make into a cooling drink th
for her. And after that we have to gather
flowers for some foreign ladies, who wanted we
to learn how we twist them into vases. So so
we have a long day's work before us, and an
must bid you good morning, Mr. Pietro," th
added the little girl, who did not appear to so
like her companion. en
"It is wonderful that foreign ladies can- fri
not do such things for themselves," grum- fo
bled Pletro. "Why, there is not a child in
the village who does not know how to lo
weave flowers into vases of all shapes and as
siee., However, I have come to save you
your morning's work, my little Nina, for I til
have met your mother, and gave her some he
herbs for Gelsomina's cohgh. I always na
earry them about with me, and they are
better than any you can gather on these a
hills. And as to the ladise, they sent word or
they could not be at home to-day, and you as
were not to bring the flowers until to mor- w
row." to
"Indeed I" said the boy, who had not p4
spoken before; "then we need not look for
the flowers this morning, Nina, for they ci
will have lost all their freshness and to
beauty if we keep them at home during the oc
night." m
"Quite right, master Pippo," returned Ii
the man. "Your good mother bade me P
tell you so ; and she gave me leave to take m
you to see that ship In the harbor which Ii
yon were so anxious to look at the other tl
an al
Come, Nina, let us go at once," cried se
the boy, joyfully. "How kind of you to ca
take us with you, Mr. Pietro, to see that tl
wonderfully large ship." a
"Not at all," asid the man, with a con
descending air. "You are a good boy, f
Pippo, and deserve to be amused. And you, a
my little Nina, you will come with us to b
see the strange ship; will you not t" fa
back to my mother. I dare say she will
want me. for Gelsomina is very sick." e
"Oh, Nina, Nina I" cried the boy, "do b
not go home; come with as to see this great
vessel which Mr. Pietro Is going to show us; I
you know I shall not be amused if yon are a
not with me." t
"That is very true, Nina," said the man, e
who had looked vexed at Nina's resolution.
UIt would be unkind to let Pippo go alone,
when you know be never enjoys anything
without you. How could he when he is
your twin brother 7-and twins are never
happy when apart from each other."
t"I am sorry to disappoint dear Pippo,"
said Nina, hesitating in her resolution ;
"bat I fear mother may want me to nurse
little Gelsomina."
"That she does not," said Pietro, boldly, I
"for your cousin Lucilla has come in to day 1
from the country, and has promised to stay I
and take care of the child, and your moth
or told me she wished you to go with Pippo
asit is not likely you will have a chance of
enjoying such a sight again in a burry."
"Well, then," replied Nina, taking her
brother's hand affectionately in hers, "I do
not much care about the ship, but I do
eare a great deal about pleasing dear
Pippo; so we will all go together if you
please, Mr. Pietro."
"That is well," said the man, evidently
muoh pleased. They all turned and began
to descend the bill togetber, and Nina soon
became as joyous as her brother; but she
-still seemed to have an instinctive aversion
to Pietro, and shrank from him whenever
he attempted to take her hand, or to help
her over the steepest parts of the road.
The vssel they were going to see was a
steamship bound for Genos, which had put
into port in consequence of a storm during
the night. They were enchanted with it,
for they had never been on board anything
larger than a fishing boat before; and
after they had walked all over the deck,
and looked up at the tall masts and huge
funnel until their eyes were weary, Pietro
invited them to go and see the accommo
datious below. Nina, however, began to
feel giddy, and, in spite of his earnest en
treaties, refused to descend the companion
ladder, so, having cautioned her to sit quite
quiet, and to keep her eyes shut (to pre
vent giddiness), he and Pippo went down
withoat her. They had not been there
long when Pippo felt an unusual motion in
the vessel, and an instant afterwards he
heard Nina's voice crying out, "Pippo,
Pietro, come up directly I The vessel is
beginning to move, and we shall be late
for the shore l" He was about to rush on
Sdesk instantly, bat Pietro caught him by
the arm and prevented him, laughing
heartily all the time.
"Nonsense, Pippo, never mind the silly
girl. You and she are both sea-sick in
imagination. The vessel does not leave
port these two hours at least." Pippo be
lieved him and amused himself for a few
minutes longer,; looking at the curiouas
arrangements of the cables bat the motion
e/ -,It ,,,,;".. ., :,/ ./o, . . . I, .
of the vessel becoming astill more evident, o
and the terrified Nina calling loadly to him as
he broke from Pietro's grasp and rushed b
upon deck. His sister instantly threw her- fi
self into his arms, crying out, "0, Pippo, a
we are lost I we are lost I The ship is going a'
oat of port." b
It was, indeed, too true; the steamer a
was already many yards from the shore, *i
and Pippo looked for some time in speech- d
less amasement from the land to the ship c
and from the ship back again to the land; Ih
then he ran to the companion ladder and w
shouted out "Pietro I Pietro I come up for Il
the love of God and all His Saints, or the b
ahip will be half-way to Genoa, and we h
shall never get basck. t
Pietro, however, either did not or would t
not bear, for be returned no answer ; and h
Pippo ran down the ladder, closely follow- 0
ed by Nina. They found Pletro apparently a
as mach frightened as themselves. "What t
is to become of us I What shall we do I
Why did you not callus when you heard e
the bell ringing said he, haurriedly, to 0
Nina. - iI
"I called you as soon as ever the ship Ib
began to move," said poor Nina, "but you I
would not take any notice of me." a
"That was not enough," he answered, n
impatiently, "you should have called when t
the bell rang. We shall now have to go all I
the way to Genoa. She stops at no port I
nearer than that." a
Nina began to cry most bitterly at hear
ing this, and Pippo besought Pietro to go I
and ask the captain to hail a boat which I
might take them back to town; but he I
assured him it was impossible, for the cap- I
tain was too busy at that moment to pay C
any attention to what he said ; yet at last,
as if moved by their looks of desolation, he !
would go to the commanding officer and
see what could be done. He soon returned, I
however, with a very disconsolate face,
saying that the captain not only refused to I
put them ashore, buat even threatened, if I
they teased him any more, to make them I
pay for their passage as if they had made 4
the voyage of their own free will. t
As they were without money, this threat I
was quite sufficient to keep them quiet;
and when he found they were inclined to i
submit with patience, he tried to cheer I
them with the assurance that they would I
soon be at Genoa, and that they ,ould I
easily make their way across the country I
from thence to their native village in about I
four or five daye.
"Five daysl" sighed Nina. "Oh, bow
long will that time appear to our mother
and Gelsomina !"
"And how are we to subsist all that i
time, Mr. Pietro," said the boy, "since we I
have no money, and you say you have 1
none either 1"
"I have it," cried Pietro, as if struck by
a very bright idea. "I will get a barrel
organ for youea, and a marmot for Nina ; and
as we go through the villages everybody
will give us a supper and a bed for a merry
tune and a peep at Nina's pretty white
pet."
It did not occur to either of the poor
children that, if Mr. Pietro had no money
to pay their passage back from Genoa, he
could certainly have none to buy them a
marmot and a barrel-organ; but it did
suggest itself to them that Pippo could not
play merry tunes on the musical instru
ment he named, since he had never in his
life seen one of the kind ; and this sad fact
they stated in tones of great doubt and
anxiety. At this Pietro only laughed, and
said it required no great cleverness, and he
could teach them both how to do it in less
than five minutes. "And very pleasant
amusement you will find it," he added :
"and as to Nina, abhe will soon grow so
fond of her marmot that she will never be
able to part with it again." Nina's face
brightened at the prospect of her future
favorite, and she said :
"May I feed it every day, Mr. Pietro t
an give
soon as I see her --she will be so glad to
have such a dear little thing to pet."
"Oh, certainly," said Pietro, "you can
give it to Gelsomina-when you see her
again," he added in an under tone. He
then advised the children to lie down in a
corner of the cabin, and try to get as much
rest as they could before their arrival at
Genoa.
Nina wished first to say her night-pray
ere.
r "Pabaw !" said Pietro, impatiently
"it is early morning still ; what do you
' want to say your night-prayers for 1"
"Nina is right," said Pippo, gravely.
a "We say our night-prayers that Almighty
God way watch over us daring our sleep :
and, sleeping or waking, we need His pro
7 tection as much in the daytime as we do in
y the night." He took Nina's hand, and
- they knelt and said a few short and simple
a prayers togother. Then they lay down
f aide by side on the floor of the cabin : Pie
tro threw a large cloak over them, and
r they were boon fast asleep.
o It was dark night when they land'ed at
o Genoa; and Pietro led the bewildered
*r children up one street and down another
n until they reached a mean-looking inn; he
spoke a few words to a man standing in
y the door, who instantly led them to a room
n on the ground floor. Pietro called for
n some supper ; and when they had partaken
e of it he pointed to a bed at the other end ol
n the room, and told them to try to get some
sr sleep, while he went out to procure the
p organ and the marmot. They gladly
obeyed his orders, for they were quite
a wearied out with the adventures of the day,
at and they did not even perceive that wher
ig he left the room he locked the door care
t, fully behind him. It was broad day whet
ig Pietro returned to the inn and called the
id children, saying they must be up and stir.
k, ring if they hoped to see their mother sgair
e in five days.
ro He slung the organ across Pippo's shoul
a- ders, gave the little marmot to Nina's care
to and telling them he had some breakfast it
i- his wallet which they should shabre as thej
a- walked along the road, they setout on theil
to travels in pretty good spirits. It was higl
e- noon before they rested again, beneath the
rn shadow of a high old tree. Pietro spreac
re their homely breakfast on the turf, tool
in the heavy organ from Pippo's shboulders
be and taught the delighted Nina how to feea
o, and fondle the marmot. After they has
is rested an boar or two, they continued theii
te journey. Nina made garlands of the wl
on flowerse as they went along; and wheneve
by they passed a figure of the Crucifixrion, o
Dg an image of the Blessed Virgin, the little
Italians knelt down to pray, as they ha
ly ever been accustomed to do st their owi
in home; atd Nina left her flowers as ai
ve offering to the Madonna, or twined thelr
e- round the head of the Divine Child whic
ew was in her arms. Pietro was very good
ns natured and indulgeht to all their wishei
ion and he often begnuiled the way with store
of the distant countries be had visited,
until Pippo almost longed to be a traveler a
himself; but the gentle Nina still sighed h
for her mother and little Geleomina, and
at the close of every day her question was
still the same : "Mr. Pietro when shall we
be at home again I" At first Pietro always
anawered with great confidence. "In flveor ,
six days, my pretty Nina." Five or six ii
lays, however, passed away; and whbn the ,
ehlidren saw no signs of their native vil
Isge, or of the mountain-built church for
which they always looked as an unfailing a
landmark, they began to doubt Mr. Pietro e is
boasted knowledge of the country; and a
be himself appeared to grow uncertain as a
to the road they ought to pursue until the '
tenth day when be acknowledged that he a
bad completely lest his way, and did not e
oven know what part of Italy they were in "
at that moment. They were mute with
terror as they listened to this avowal; and "
Pietro, mistaking their silence for indiffer- n
ence, proceeded to enlarge on the beauty
of foreign copotries, and asasured them that
if they still cobse to trust themselves to a
his guidance be would take them to a dis- b
taut land caled England, where, by means a
of the organ and the marmot, they could t
make a great deal of money, and return a
towards the end of next summer rich and a
happy to their mother and Go somina. a
Pippo at first was inclined to tollow this a
advice, but Nina wept as a.e answered.: e
"Towards the end of next summer, Mr. v
Pietro I Our mother will be dead with a
watching and with weeping long before a
next summer comes. Oh, take as home, a
Mr. Pietro. take us home, I beseech you, to f
our mother and Gelsominal"
Pippo's heart was softened at the sight
of his sister's tears, and he also said, "Take I
us home Mr. Petro, sorrow and misfortune t
wa o ow yo a
their mother; take us home I beseech you." "
1'o all their entreaties Pietro coldly re- 1
plied that they might do as they pleased; t
he himself was going to England: they I
might try to find their way back if they
ohose; but he could not waste any more
time upon them, and so saying he walked
sullenly forward.
Unhappy children ! what could they do t
Even the society of Pietro was less terrible
to them than the prospect of being left to
wander alone through this strange country,
so they followed him with drooping heads
and lagging footsteps, and Pippo, for the
first time, complained of the great weight
of the organ, and of the manner in which it '
had galled his shoulder. Poor Nina wonld
willingly have tried to carry it for him,
but this he would not suffer her to do; and
she could only walk slowly at his side, and
endeavor to cheer him by kind words,
though her little marmot was almost
drowned in the tears which she shed while
shbe was speaking.
When Pietro found the children were in
clined to submit to his wishes, he joined
them, and tried to raise their spirits by his
promises for the future, but they could not
trust him any longer; and, while they lis
tened to him in silent sadness, Nina threw
away her wild flowers, and twined a gar
land of cypress and holly. "Our mother
has offered many a sad-colored wreath to
the Madonna before now," said she to her
brother, "we also will lay this one at Mary's
feet the first time we meet her image on
the road." The evening, however, was
closed in before they met with a statue of
the Blessed Virgin and Child; but as soon
as they perceived one, the desolate chil
dren knelt down and with sighs and tears
laid their garland at her feet. Nina felt
comforted by this little act of devotion,
and she put her arms round her brother's
neck, and whispered softly, "Let us be
good and patient, Pippo, and perhaps even
the cruel Pietro will at last have pity upon
us. What a comfort it is to think that the
last time we ever heard Mass was in the
church of our Lady of Dolors, for she, who
was a Mother of many sorrows, will surely
feel compassion for us, the most sorrowful
chi ren s
Pippo kissed his sister, and assured her
of his resolution to support their misfor
tunes with patience; and Pietro calling
them to come on, they obeyed his sum
mona with as much cheerfulness as they
could assume.
They never broke this good resolution;
though Pietro was often unkind and some.
times even brutal in his manner towards
them, and though Pippo's shoulder every
day became more painful, and Nina's feet
more swelled and sore from constant walk
ing. They endured still greater hardships
after they entered the mountains; the cold
wind pierced them through and through,
and their thin summer garments were
unable to preserve them Irom the snow
which fell heavily even at this early period
I of the autumn. Pietro grew more morose
a than ever, and be often railed at their want
I of strength, which had delayed them so
- long upon the road as to render the pas
I sage of Mount St. Bernard anything but
sate. It was in vain, however, to urge
t them to greater speed-the difficulty and
i danger increased with every step they
r took,and, at the close of one snowy day,
e finding themselves still many leagues from
a the monastery, towards which their course
n was directed, they were forced to seek
r shelter for the night in a deserted hout some
n way lower down the mountain. Their
,f provisions were all exhausted, they had no
e fuel to make a fire, and the shivering chil
e dren lay down upon the frozen floor and
y tried to forget their sorrows in sleep. A
e heavy groan awoke them, and starting up
I, in terror, by the light of the moon which
Sstreamed in at the open door, they beheld
. Pietro lying on the floor, and bathed in his
n blood. He had wandered out, as was of
e ten his custom, durinog the night, had
missed his footing and fallen from a high
n rock, and, wounded and braised as he was,
had with some difficulty managed to drag
I- himself back to the cottage. All hise un
a, kindness was forgotten in an instant, and
n theterrified children endeavored tostaunch
y the fast flowing blood with as much anxi
ir sty as if he had been their father. But
:h Pietro knew he was dynlog; he told them
eso and raved wildly for a priest.
d They looked at each other in dismay,
k and Nina said, through her tears: "Alas;
, Mr. Pietro, where can we find a priest
d among these barren billsY
d "The monastery, the monastery," gasped
ir Pietro, "it is not so far from this, surely
Id Pippo could find his way; have pity on me
Ir and do not let me die in despair.
"r "He must not die in despair," said Pip
le po; "I willtry, at least, if I can filnd,thu
id monastery."
ra "But you will be lost in the snow," said
n Nisa.
m "Pray to the good God that it may no
ch be so," said Pippo, "Mr. Pietro has beei
d- orael to us, but we ought to return geOe
s. I for evil, and we must not let him die with
.e out a priest."
Nina looked at the dying mea, sd abe
said no more: and Pippo Instantly loeftthe
but on his mission of charity.
(Oeacluded ent week. I
Tortures that Need not be Raduur d.
People saffer a great deal of pain anneocea
eerily. Among octures that need not be endured are
thate indloted by the theamasism and goth, elses the
asend element in the blood wulch preduees them by
eeatat with the sensitive oeveriag of the muesles and
jointe may he elimlasted by the use of that mat8hless
sereot. feetettere AStomach ritte., before the
sams y sympetomst. e a developed to Iay great
toate henor Imai eaadereo what eernuciating
baoturee trheulosm thits eand hhr a e tendeey r
bu where itlly developed, to attac the he the
advisablity of an early uIe orf sut a reliaOble antidote
becomes at emae appareat The rheumatic virs se
oza ad from 'beo bed by the lncreaned aon ol the
htdneyt-which act s etraltoreverprodnoed by the
itterl, and the SIfferer will ued, if hi usee this
eapreme defensive ageont tot be will oi proieted
ea·Lunet a returl of the agonslug oa m aint . Dyapepe
eia, fever and ague. liver and bowele nmplaat end
other maladlee are also cored by this admirable
remedy.
The enormous sales of Ihe Singer ewing
mSobire thrlghont this country and ioepe p -rove
beyond dispute that it ie by long odds the moat popular
macbin madeo. This popularity is based upop the fact
that In ts oonetruitioen and management it I simople.
and in its work mont enolsl at, leaving abeolutely
nothing to he deatrod. Moreover, tha puruhase of a
Singer enmures to the good housewife a patient, tireles
and invaluable eateistnt, one thab will save hundreds
f dollar in time and money, and will not get tired or
wear out in a lifetime. O late, ans will be seen by the
adveuilsement on saother page, the prioes have been
Sgreatly reduced that a good inger macnhino e carn he
bought at the Company's elegant otre, 85 anal teet.
for ae then many inferior or bogus manchines
S o onsiderate and experienced is our well
hnown and popular frned, oroner iloche, in ell mat
tore connected with fuier3l, and so oplendid the
aurriages, eta.. he controls, that while wo halt Just thi
aside d say be buried
by him, weo mphatically aosert that tit must redound
to the credit of and be a consolation (though a and one)
to the family thaet gives into hin charge the manage
meint of the details of any funeral in which they are
ooncerned. But not only in such sad affair an
funeralt is the Coroce r a felt -he shines beat when
the "happy marriago bells ring'" end we advin young
gento abcut -to stop off to call on him. Read the
oroner's ocard in another celumn.
That well-known and skilful dressmaker,
Mrs. Jane Bell, formerly MIsu MIoCauly, ha opened a
suit of elegant rooms for the accommodation of her
many friends end cusntomere, at 1t Canal street,
between St. Charles and Carondelet streets. Long
experience, joined to natural tete end ektl of the
highest order, commend her to our lady Mends es the
proper persoa to whom they should give their orders.
MISCELLANEOUS..
GRAND OPENING
GI won
Largest Stock
EVER EXHIBITED IN NEW OBLEANB
oP
MER'S, YOUTHBS AND CHILDREN'S
CLOTHING
AT
Nos. 81 and 83 Canal st.
From this a, I will loe ont mEntre t of
toady.Made ,LOTHG. PEBURLHINO 4OODS
and HATS at
LOWESr PBRIE EYVEB SOLD
IN NEW ORLEANS.
LEON GODCHAUX.
des3 3m
P. CAISrBT. T. CAso. C. garsE,
CALLERY & CO.,
PELICAN ODORLESB APPARATUS
For Emptying Vaults.
WOER DONE CL[AN
REASONABLE.
Particular attention paid to Repairing and Cementing
YVaults. Orders left at any of the following
places will receive prompt attention:
28 ............Commercial Place...........28
Bctween Camp and St. Charles streets,
226...... .....Josephine Street ...........226
Betwoen Constance and Magazine,
87 FRENCHMEN STREET, Third District,
Box 57 Mehanlios' Exohange, under St. Cbhales Hotel.
Price Lists can be seen at any of the above plcee.
Our motto, good seaisfaotion or no harge.
tel7 tf
PARAGON
ODORLESS
EXCAVYATING APPARATUS.
SCHINDLER & CO., Proprietors,
60.....-.......Exchange Alley............. 60
Work done thoroughly and at reanable rates. Only
flrst-risi Apparatus used. erfect satiafactlion
guaralteed. moll 77 ly
A. WEBlER,
THE LICENSED
WR ikk Mýaset
AND
DISTRIBUTOR,
71...............Camp Street............... 71
I reet all large Posting Places and have my own
Bill Boards.
Special Attention given to all Orders.
Charges moderate. fe3 tf
THE BEST
Photographs in the South,
PERFECTION IN LIRNEBSS, RICH IN TONE,
UNEQUALLED IN EVERY OTHER WAY.
ARM MADE AT
WASHBURN'S
NEW PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY,
Corner of Canal Street and Exohange Place.
Elegant Designs, with all Modern Improvmemste.
my477 IL Finest Art Work. Prices Modernat.
ANDREW LEO,
CARPENTER AND BUILDER,
omn AmD alor,
459 Magazine Street, near Race.
All ordere left there mat Box 94 Mechbase' and Dealers'
Ivehane. Gravier and S. Chues srasts, will be. as
usual, promptly attended to. na.tf
aisr.ll s nl,,. *,,e,-
nium mew »4. 5 W ,. ,. A aaerbe
s se a a tsp aº, .e.
O , I A TZAA. lgit- /tenowete. (res.
nrmewaleeitists. lrlu"srsrff
ah Si St
~;.Sy I, ;~~:::flr~l~~~~tt ~c·
EDUCATIONAL
ST. SIMEON'8 SCHOOL. C
The atesrs et Charity of a. muese1' School are
hapy to Snearm their patrons d irleada that, after
bartag madeo srma epeire and Improvemoate Il their
batldias, they are prepared to relvo a few TrOUe
Lady Boarders.
As aonly a lmik d number can be aeommlodated.
appliatlee Should bemads as early as pesible.
TheBearding Etehol epened Oa the 5d et Jansary,
Isle.
For terms, appiatleae shosld be made at 8.i Sameen's
oheol. I ".1 A asaetatlee staeet. $sIS tf
ST JOSEPH'S ACADEMY
ORB YOUNG LADI3,
OONDUSD BrY sf UdPIT*I OP CRAJrTrT.
NaaRB aMITSrBo. PrUBSw C COUnan,
MArMsLD.
Thl s Latl tutlan € vnls maatlyattd elto e
piotureeqe part of Frdauich ota. .tdyland. halt a
mile aress mmliearg. and two mies, iro.. Me nrS of
Mae.O segsa... I . wa .m.na.no.d in e... and eoam
&dd by the Legtilat;r of Maryland in ISIS. The r
p use convenient and psuaclona.
The aeademto year I. divided late two eeeaons oft
Bard and Titho per aad°ei yer, Iycluding
Bad and Bedding. W ahig, Meadiag and
d by alaw of the e ............t....... ....d empo to
ALL PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
The Academia year ladivlded iaistwe Semlena of See '
oranth lomah abeind deapaoe, lopens Ithe ]r RT
T A of Ope tober every fi r. I tFebruary.
Lpettial of inquiry diested to th.
MOTHMB SUPBRiIOE. C
nolT lJy St oseeponhdal Aesm. rmguarirg. Nd. pl
JEFFERSON COLLEGE, 5
Oer Orrm.)
PAble in U. 0. 1urency halfe.rly in sLrA., t
paratrd, bytt law f th Lglature and empowerem or
rant diplom be paid degonly. opnes ....... the IT...........
TUESDAY o f October every year. It d..................... he
direation oa the Moilet Father, ewho frm an sonely
speciaolly devoted to dneatlo. College Poln and ion
vent oading rame oavenent and relgn lan rad pl ao)e
r B.-steamboatsl m o leo and ro be uidng for m New
Orlenias.
TraClge, or to
Payable n U. S. currency halfye trly in adv eaas
Board, this on, wahieg ed ettitnlory, per term know
to te month o the ou........... will eter pon i...............ort
Dootea eese ad mlln, Inye ordinaryr on ce oa ill.
ue(forael), peran r.o ......... ......" t.....t
Washiong. per annu ........................ .. a'
IEtancetae, tobe plaid onl o n.e st .. . ..I. . "
- Ecira Charge -
German or panith o..............o.......... ts
Drawin. e ......... .................
Use of dbi esoip.cal Appara t ond Chemloal.... 10
Vocal Music ... ............at Proferesr' Chargee I
Violin or Piano, with use of nstrument. per month .
booooer Broeo muand othereehool na.arise,
Bedding, when provided by the College, per annum D14
N. Aa-meusic lesenos are to be paid ior monthly
in advaa e.
aavasa acu
in Grace, the Moat Rev. Arubblshnp "I New Orleanss
The Rev. Clergy olf Al .i.r..
Forfrther detaile, apply to tt Rev. PreasLdn. at
the College, or to N PPO
nr4 V ly No. 140 (trawevr stret.New Orleas.
(UT. A osDre,).J
NEAR MOBILE. ALA.
Thi ong.stablthed Inetiution. io favorably knoewn
bo the weope of the South, will enter upon Ite Forty
seventh Scholastic year on
OCTOBER 3, 1877.
The Plan of Instruction conaoais of three principel
Co urea the Preparatory, the Claseel and the m"
f mea. The Preparatory course etr o year and
S in intended to prepare the younger student tfora high
clam, either in the Clssecal or Commerti course.
The CLASSICAL CG . latei yen abl, and em.
brscesalsl the branch:e'Va thorough Colagiste and
University Education. At the a othe estr h e,
the who iv proofs of the requisiteknowledae in the
cienyin Mentaland aral Phir orpb.C h a ln.tz
aThnd l hiher brerna thhe Mahlematio eare et ulaed
to the degree o f . B. (Beachelor ofl Ara).
The Degree of Mater of Art (A. .) is awarded to
thobe who devote a second year to the study of Phle.
phy and Scieace in the College. or who he" passed two
yeas in the ractioe of e learne d profeesion.
SThe COMIesrCIAL Course laste ngr ea , eand
embrace aIl the branches usually taught In (oleeole
Collegee. The third year of thin course oerresponds So
the fif and sixth years of the Classical coor. The
Students attend lecture In Natural Phlosoph and
The age of admission from n..............
g and to e dmitted one must previeeously know oa
read and write.
maRM rPEE azeroc or ma norma.
8 Entrance Fee, first year o .............. I O
Board, Tuttltn sad Washing. payable half-yearly,
ant in atlvaoe......................... 30008
SMedical Fees ........... .......................14 P5
Bed und Bedding ................ ...:-- ....... 14 '.
ircfular can e obhtr.lned by addreeaing the
PRhSLOZYT T FSPRUIBG HILL COLLEGE
Near Mobile, ALa.
THE JESUIT FAThER)'.
(,order itarunne aol Comnmon streets, New Orleans,
:. POUIISINE, Collage Agent,
SeC ;7 ItV 34t 4 fravior street. eew Orleans.
ST. C AARLES COLLEGE,
GRAND COTEAI , PAIUI(H OF ST. LAEDRY
LOISIANA.
10 -
This College, incorporanted iby the state of Lonistan
ly with the p erlviiite of co nersng Academ:o Degrees. Is
on Conduted b the Father. of tie Society of Jeans.
The plan of instruction emb-ues the ordlary couerses
- f Science, Litratarti antl ommeroe, toe same a they
are taught In otTer ,Trnn itColegOr.
The net session will open October 1st.
Board Tuition and Washing, per year...o... 5251r
REtranc Iee for thlte frot yer uily).....t.ep. It
Medical Faes.................................... It
Bed and Beddingl.............. .....I... 10ta
Payments mont be dsd. bhaloyearly In advance.
For further parti'culars cp's to
P. POt"in'-NE - COh Agents.
eni 77 Ivr 4 ( Irrlor streetrewe Orleans.
URSULINE ACADEMY, ST. JOHN BAPTIST,
71 TUSCALOO SA, ALA.
The moot healthy and delightul situation in the
South, with eltensie glrounds, xraellent water, etc.
Tiurough ou rse of Instruction. Terms moderrat.
myllyl ~Ra. F GAUB.T. ·YPrdea
EDUCATIOVAL
3T. MARY'S DOMINICAN ACADEMY,
OBBNYZILLB
Corner St. Charles and Broadway 8trees,
New Otisusa.
This Academy, ndaer the charge of he Demialema
Iame ecaples a beautiful ate sear New Oteems.
The plant oIt Itruetise ueltee every dvsatmge
which ren contribute to an edaeatles at oe a"il
and ianmed.
eeod and Tatles., per anma ............. S00 00
Imetromental and Voeal Madee, Palatia md Win
work orm extra oharges.
'or particulars apply to the Covest. mhba if
THE LOCqurT-L.uoY
New Orleans Female Collegiate Institute
DAT AND BOARDING CHOL.
980....... . .Oap ntr .. ...e...--..
The erveth eheldedte yea b et s strees d, tad
rwe•lbewa Iutitte, wim e empleeo U e oa a emme
af tahere. wtU eope on MONDAY. Maddleoa
I'NI. T bhe entir ooanr of.tde embraesesEa i
of a saolid ttrnotle one. Ngi ead____oh_
Part icular attoetteo Ia plt t heLo' ofY
hOrletiaa Destd e. daber she dtroei ea a
dealrrtaedbytheeeterv. Arobbleahe New 0dba .
ChIldeen are propared for rlt OemmulealsLe wt
meet orseetator ineo eer..
A Kr NDu tGrARTBNt heebe i etm) te ·e4S a.
the other depore of th Ititaote w ermobeLMto
of both sare raom 4t jyW a o wae se taved.
or eatlonaes o the loeuttn ando deeca i eei lam..
.art of the n dert~ rertont, apply to NO Camp stree., at
the .princal Booktor, u slettr. Ba. lI0e 1
dlST7rTION 01 L
SISTERS OF ST. JOSEPO,
Oorner Lt. Philip and Oalves streetl.
New Orlesno.
And Bay St. Louls, en the lea frora.
The gernm.. ent throughout *hie estmbliehmen I.
mild end pare ta. The pupils are anoevereae atet f
their inftrest etree. Rteoreation. tahb,darmeeitle as
the ame for all. In ahort, everyrthing t-eods I. -
mete abfftetona union betweeo the b8eate  s d
youngl dtes tutruWted to their motherly oars.
The onatrultlon Is thorough andt olld, anrd In arma
with the reqntrementa ofteolety. Tihe oumre
o botL English and )rench) all the brtahee or hS w
lodge cultivated at the preent day. Seeh leageeg in
taught by natlves of respetive aountrlte, oe es I-.
oure correct pronuncliatlo.
The academial year ologes with a puoblic sbdtha
and dltrlbtutio olpremiums, to whiech paItae m i
ited.
duoatlion is here the object of spoelsl aeeeMuan
eusitude. Toverutng those pla under hl charge
vor to inculcate prinmaplee of solid piety, require
-lete obervnmce of poleio mrd amIahlet eportment.m
irnotllfeoelings of respect mnd aftoctlo towirde p
Pupils of all denomleations are dmitUted.
Noa-.-Darln` the bathIng tMeas. She BoI
Ichool Is moved to the Bay fig. Loudle whore the sUetm
orf t.Josph have a flourlebinlademy.
TB iTo bhe paid in advance, a followms
oarding, per three .aonth ............... .....--J 0
Wehlra . e, " " ................. 10U
MuicoLesonse and aue of Inetr n............ 410
Singi Legson. .........eo ...................... " e0
Drawing Leson .................................. I N
Peetel oil paintnlg, according to the uamber g , pm'
Neode-work In all is varletie, golden em bcl.
artclal flbewer, Is tought to theboarder wlth S1t
or further particulars addres, "oupeore df
Academy of theo tators of St. Joeph, Bor 111. New Ot.
gas.," or, . m .ore conavenlent.a. . TO
des7l. I or O. D. ALDR. Eaea.
COMMECIAL COLLEGE
0O
HOLY OROSS,
NEW IBERIA, ATTGAAPASL L4
Thls Inltltution, under the special patiemgel 1.
Grace, the Meeot r. Arohbishop of New Oe
delightfully eLtuated on the bank of the ByoTwa,.
one of the moat healtbhy nd p!ctnreequ oeallwee of
the state. In additilon to the bhneflt a h Orihsm .
educaton, it promlsee a thorough iLnro lea In Oe
difforent branoeho of ooumeroe.
Board and Tuition, per mnum ...................0t0 00
Washing. per anoum........................... 10 00
Entranue Fee. rt year only.................... 00
Doctor's Fees (mnedcineo comprised)........ 10 00
]or further informatoen apply at the Morning IS
Osoe, or addree the Preldest at the College. moIftl
ST. STANISLAUS
COMJfIERIAL COLLZGR,
Bar Sr. Lons, Mmaeezrrl.
This insulttlo.n, chartered by the State LAJ
and ouraocted by the Brothers of the Sacred NearS
ha been on ecoawfl operation ince Jlee. Beautlfe_
situated on the shores of the Bay. eommandlng m etm.
eLve vtie of the tnulf and afording all the a•ºe n8v
of the sea breese and bathIng In the Snummer Ns t
did location Is rgealt incliten.et to healJtjh ea
md amusoement for the popils. The Oommerldl anose
oomprlses all the breahes of a good Engllhdaedme
Turade,
Board and Tuttlio, per seemlo., payable hbalf y.at N
advancer  o.............................. . 4 e 00
Wsoiaano, per amto t ......................... is
Boddiei r session. (optional) ................ 9009
Doto.prs on..................................... 5
Vacation. tf pentat thettttltntlte........-.... aO'
Planoand Violin, per month, each........... «.a
Uee of Piano, per month.................... I N
Sluto. per month............................- 4 N
Brass ,nstrumeat, per monthL ..............-.. I
I penon and Gerraa langluagee, per mouth, ea h. I.
Per urther particlar, apply to
SB.0. FLOIIItOBD,
myO )'T V Director ci the Coeg.
ST. MARY'S ACADEMY,
CONDUCTED BY THE SISTELIt OF LOWrTT ,
MONTGOMERY, ALA.
Board and Tuition, per seedon...................S8 i0
Apply for a Ciroular. "ea
GROCERS--COErISSIOGH ERCHA"T
pETER ELIZABDI,
DEALER IJR
GOROERIES, PROVIBIOB
TRAi, WINE AND LIQUOr,.
Corner Burgundy and Mandeville Streets,
asw oR1L aS.
Country orders promptly ll s a ll sood da tsUwa,
de30 y [re ll ebalo rgeo.
s. 0oo0ss. R comma, J&
E. CONERY & SON,
(Matsbllebdh in 184.)
WHOLESALE GROCERS,
co COMM5zox MERCHA T4,
Dealers In Western Prodmooe
coNNa o CANAo L AND DELTA Wam
* dIT yr sawOsLrasE.
THOMAB MANGAN,
CHOIOB GBOOBZIES,
AND IN ALL MINDS or COAL AND NINE WOOD
No. 446 St. Charles t,., corner of PolymallS
mOW omLraSe.
00 Wood and Coal Yard, No. 48 t Cb mleS Isret
00 A orders prom attldod . sad arni d.Um4
see of earse. geM? I7

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