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saw OLUsAE. sO t.A, awlas a1. its. ~IUIATURE LIVES OF THE SAINTS. Jlne 3. ST. TARBULA, VIRGIN, MARTYR. About the year 345, Sapor, Emperor of Persia, began to persecute the Church. Symeon, Bleop of Selacia, the chief See in the Persian empire, was among the first of the many victims. Just after his death the empress fell ill ; and Tarbula, sister of the martyred bilhopswas accused of causing the malady of the empress by polson. Tarbula was a virgin of great beauty, consecrated to God in the religious state. When told of the charge against her, she replied that abe followed the Christian jaw, which forbade murder. "Yes," said Mareptas, chief of the Magi, "but you wanted to revenge your brother's death." "My brother," said Tarbala, "lives and rejoices in the kingdom of heaven; he has suffered no ill." On this, the examina tiongended for the day, and she was led away to prison. Next morning, Mareptas sent a secret message to Tarbula. He.promised to se cure her life if she would consent to marry him. At first abshe was struck dumb with horror, and then, recovering herself, ad dressed the messenger in terms of holy indignation. She showed the same firm ness when the emperor invited her to save her life by adoring the sun. Thereupon the sentence of death was passed against her; she was taken beyond the gates of th she parqpd away from the dangers of the world to the paradise of her Spouse. St. Tarbala was ready to give her own blood, She spoke calmly even to his mur dderers of her brother's death; but the Saints themselves are passionate and severe with anything which wounds the angelic virtue of chastity. "Close that mouth of thine," she said to the messenger of Marep - tas, "close that mouth of thiqe, impure dog that thou art; do not utter those words to me, for I will none of them; I have been espoused to Christ the Lord, and I remain a virgin for love of Him." When she was about to die, Mareptas in person renewed his entreaties, and met with a like repulse. "Never," said the Saint, "will I give way and go to death eternal, for the sake of living a little longer here. This horror of impurity is common to all the Saints. They who were gentle to all others have driven the tempter from them with disgust, and even with violence. J'ne 4. ST. FRANCUICARACCIOLO. Francis was born in the kingdom of Na ples, of the princely family of Caracciolo. In childhood he shunned all amusements, recited the rosary regularly, and loved to visit the Blessed Saorament and to dis tribute his food to the poor.' An attackof leprosy taught him the vileness of the hbh. man body and the vanity of the world. Almost miraculously cared, he renounced his home to study for the priesthood ha Naples, where he spent his leisure hours in the prisons, or visiting the Blessed Sa crament in unfrequented churches. God called him, when only twenty-Avye, to found an Order of Clerks Regular, whose rule was that each day one father fasted on bread and water, another took the discip line, a third wore a hair shirt, while' they always watched by turns in perpetual adoration before the Blessed Sacrament. They took the usual vows, adding a fourth -not to desire dignities; and their motto was, "Ad majerem Reesrgentis gloriam." To establiSh his Order, Francis undertook Smany journeys through Italy aind Spain on foot and without money, content with Being elected general he redoubled his austerities, and devoted seven hours daily to meditation on the Passion, besides paess ing most of the night praying before the Blessed Sacrament. He died of fder, aged forty-four, on the eve of Corpus Christi, 1608, saying, :'Let us go, let us go to heaven I" Francis was commonly capied the Preach er of Divine Love.*But it was before tfe Blessed Sacrament that his ardent devotion was most clearly perceptible. In presence of his Divine Lord, his face usually emitted brilliant rays of light; and he oftea bathed the ground with his tears when he prayed, according to his custom, prostrate on his face before the tabernaole, and constantl repeating, as one devoured by internal fire, "The zeal of thy house bath eaten me up." When his body was opened after death, his heart was found as it were burnt up, and these words imprinted around it: "Zelus domns TceL comedit me." Jane 5. ST. BONIFACE, BISHOP, MARTYR. St. Boniface was born at Crediton in Devonshire, in the year 608. Some. mis sionaries staying at his hather's house spoke to him of heavenly things, and ln spired him with a wish to devote himself, as they dii', to God. He entered the;mon- I astery of Ezmineter, and was there trained for his apostolic wort. His first attempt to convdrt -the pagans of Holland havink failed, he went to Rome to obtain the Popes blessing on his mission, and returned with authority to preach to the German tripes. It was a slow and dangerous task to bend to the gentle yoke of Christ these haughty I and warlike bIrbarians. His own life was in constant peril, while his flock wpes often reduced to abject poverty by the wander lng robberJands. Yet hlis courage nevdr flagged. He began with Bavaria and Thuringia, next visited Friesland, then I passed on to Hesse and Saxony, everywhere destroying the idol temples and raising I churches on their sites. He was now re. I called to Rome, consecrated bishop by the Pope, and returned to extend and organize I the rising Gemnan Church. With diligent care he reformed abuses among the existing clergy, and esiblshed uligious houpes throughout tbhian.ad. At-length, feerlng his infirmitles increase, and fearfdI of losnlog his martyr's croan, Boaiface ap-. pointed a sencosor to hb~asonastery, and set out to cobvert a fresh pagan tribe. Their swords finished his life of sacrifice, and sent him to bis reward. While St. Boniface was waiting to ad- I minister Confirmation to some newly-bap tized Christians, a troop of pagans arrived armed with swords and spears. His at tendants would have opposed thenm but the Saint said to his followers,4"My chil dren cease your resistance; the long expected day has come at last. Scripture I forbids as to resist evil. Let us put our hope in God; He will save our souls." scarcely had he ceased speaking when the barbarians fell upon him, and slew him n with all his attendants, to the number of fifty-two. Jane 6. ST. NORBERT, BISnOP. Of noble rank and rare talent% Norbert passed a most pious youth, add entered the ecolesiastieal state. By a strange eon f dtradieti, his conduct now became a sao dal to his sacred calling, and at the court e of the emperor Henry IV., he led, like e many clerics of that age, a life of dissipa tion and luxury. One day, wheh he was thirty years of age, he was thrown half dead from his horse, and on recovering his senses resolved upon a new life. After a severe and searching penance he was or s dained priest, and began to expose the abuses of his order. Silenced at first by a local Council, he obtained the Pope's sanction and preached penance to listening crowds in France and the Netherlands. In the wild vale of Premontre he gave t some trained disciplee'the role of St. Aus tin, and a white habit to denote the an gelio parity proper to the priesthood. The canons regular or Premonstrateusians, as they were called, were to unite the active work of the country clergy with the obli gations of the monastic life. Their fervor renewed the spirit of the priesthood, quickened the faith of the people,,and drove out beresy. In 1126 Norbert found himself appointed Bishop of Magdeburg; and there, at the risk of his life, h, seal. ously carried on his work of reform, and died, worn out with toil, at the age of fifty-three. A vile heretic, named Tankelin, appear d- ia, AUwerp iu sute ilU-me o 9t1 and denied the reality of the priesthood, and especially blasphemed the Holy Eu charist. The Saint was sent for to drive out the pest. By his burning words he exposed the impostor, and rekindled the faith in the Blessed Sacrament. Many of the apostates bad proved their contenfpt for the BlesSed Sacrament by burying it in filthy places. Norbert bade them search for the Sacred Hosts. They found them entire and uninjured, and the Saint bore them back in triumph to the Tabernacle. Hence he is generally painted with the monstrance in his band. Jane 7. ST. RO~ERT OF NEWVINSTER. In 1132 Robert was a monk at Whitby, when news arrived that thirteen religious had been violently expelled from the abbey of St. Mary in York, for having proposed to restore the strict Benedictine role. He at once set out to join them, and found them on the banks of the Skeld near Ri pon, living in the midst of winter in a hut made of hurdles and roofed with turf. In the spring they affiliated themselves to St. Bernard's reform at Clairvaux, and for two years they struggled on in extreme pover ty. At length the fame of their sanctity brought another novice, Hugh, Dean of York, who endowed the community with all his wealth, and thus laid the foundation of Fountains Abbey. In 1137 Raynnlph, Baron of Morpeth, was so edified by the example of the monks at Fountains that he built them a monastery in Northumber. land, called Newminster, of which "St. Robert became abbot. The holiness of his life, even more than his words, guided his brethren to perfection, and within the next ten years three new communities went forth from this one house to become cen tres of holiness in other parts. At the moment of Robert's death, in 1159, St. Godric, the hermit of Finchale, saw his soul, like a globe of fire, borne up by the angels, in a pathway of light; and as the gates of heaven opened before them a voice repeated twice, "Enter now, My friends." The abstinence of St. Robert in refectory alone sufficed to maintain the mortified spirt o the community. une aster-day his stomach, weakened by the fast of Lent, could take no food, and be at last consent ed to try to eat some bread sweetened with honey. Before it was brought he felt tbis relaxation would be a dangerous ex- f ample for his subjects, and sent the food untouched to the poor at the gate. The plate was received by a young man of shining countenance, who straightway dis appeared. At the next meal the plate descended empty," and by" itself, to the abbot' Q place in the refectory, proving that what the Saint sacrificed for his brethren had been accepted by Christ. Jane 8. ST. WILLIAM OF YORK. William was son of Earl Herbert and Emma, Sister of King Stephen. He was elected Archbishop of York at the time when the great struggle concerning the election of bishops was going on between the Holy See and princes. King Stephen favored his sephew'selection. St. Bernard complained of it as ulloanonical, and St. William was deprived of his see by Pope Eugenius III. The King's party and the people of York took up his cause. Henry, Abbot of Fountains, had been elected in hisplace. The adherents of the king made an attempt on Henry's life, and burned the I abbey, and for years the people of York refused to admit him within the walls. While the desperate passions of sinful men were thus raging on his account, St. William, who had ever looked on the episcopate with trembling yetired peacefully to Win chester, where ~e remained buried in soli tude, by supplication and penance seeking to avert the anger of God. His prayers were heard, and peace was st length re stored. On the death of Heqry, William was again elected, and, joBrneying to Rome, presented himself to Anastasius, who has succeeded Eugenius,'and from him he received the pallium. Then the old man, worn with arsterities, came back to his people, who bad been led astray by their love; and thirty days after his retarqb on June 8th, 1154, he went to join St. Be c nsard in the brightness of that Presense where zeal and love are never mistaken. When St. William came to Winchester, after he had been deprived of his see, the t ishop, Henry of Blois, who was his uncle, dered s him a place in his palace, and wished him to live with all his former state. St. William was conscious of his e nnocence, but preferred to appear as & enitent; and by the life which he led he silently preached obedience to hie rebellious adherents. Jane 9.i ST. COLUMBA1 ABBOT. St. Volpmba, the apostle of the Picts, 7 was born t Gartan in the county of Tyr- i connell, A.- . 521. From early childMbood I he gave bi self to God. In all his labors f -and 5he were many-his chief thought t wsa heavem, ani4pw he should secure the way thither. The result was that he lay on the bare floor with a stone for his pillow, of and fasted all the year round; yet the sweetness of his countenanee told of the holy soul's interior serenity. Though aus tere, be was not morose; and, often as he longed to die, he was untiring in good rt works throughout his lfe. ~er he had been made abbot, hie sIl offended King . Dermot; and in 565 the Saint departed for . Seotland4.where be founded a hundred rt religious oleses, and converted the Picts, who in gratitude gave him the island of Iona. There St. Colomba founded his celebrated monastery, the school of apos. If toho missionaries and martyrs, and for a I centuries the lart resting place of Saints and kings. On the day of his peaceful r. death, in the seventy seventh year of his ui w age, surrounded in choir by his spiritual as i children, the 9.h of June, A. D 597, he said do to his disciple Diermit, "This day is called ad the Sabbath, that is, the day oferest, and we such will it trul be to me, for it will put as an end to my labors." Then kneeling lse- wi fore the altar be received theViaticum, shd of sweetry slept in the Lird. His relics were ed e carried to Down, and laid in the same a shrine with the bodies of St. Patrick and si. SSt. Brigid. s Four years before his death, St. Columba had a vision of Angels, who told him that the day of his death had been deferred four years, in answer to the prayers of his children; whereat the Saint wept bitterly and cried out, "Woe is me that my soi journing is prolonged;" for he desired a above all things to reach his true home. ,f Hqw different is the conduoot of most men, who dread death above everything, instead of wishing "to be dissolved and to be with Zen Butler's Rimedy for Hard Timme and Indian Raids. " Last week, the army bill being up for i discussion in the House of Representatives, F t Gen. Butler took occasion to read a care- .ad fully written speech from which we take this extract: It is claimed that we most have a large standing army to repress the possible out- a break of laboring men-to put them down s. with the bullet and bayonet, the machine gun and 'cannon, if they quit work and strike, and bad men should band together to take advantage of their necessities to inaugurate violence and wrong. Remove the cause and then you will not need an C army. The only suggested need of an army will cease, except on the Western frontier. Instead of supporting four hundred men, at an expense of nearly a million a year, on the frontier as a regiment, support four T hundred (amilies, with strong stalwart wa, Torkingmen at their heads, in place of that T regiment, and give them arms and they will protect themselves from your Josephs, whi your Sitting Balls, or puur Indians, wher- and ever they may be found. Settle them together in ,pommunities of four hundred families eac, and they will be your army l -not of consumers, but an army of prodn- wor cers of large numbers, each settlement stronger than a regiment. Exercise the power the Constitution has given" you and make them United States militia for your frontiers, and unlike soldiers, when they do Ne not fight they will produce, and not eat the production of others. Send out a selected 280 head of a family, willing to work, with his wife and children, and give him forty acres of land and only what your soldiers cost well you in transportation, clothing, forage, pay of a and quarters, and you will have a producer of at home to defend himself as our fathers P, did in New England, as our fathers did in onr New York, without the aid of any regular c~e army. Expend the forty million dollars mou' which your army, annually costs you in th putting settlers on the lands of the frontier of b with their families, who, n a few years will Ir . b: -:.--f -uppoetieg.-be. -- lap recruiting army, which shall add to and one not decrease your wealth. Then itLpill be time to talk abdht disbanding your regular army, cutting it down to a few soldiers to keep the gnus and carriages in the seveal P. forts painted; and only educate your of$ cers and let them turn their efforts to civil life until, by the possible contingencyfof a fore-gn war, they may be called into action at the head of volunteer soldiers on whom you most at last depend. Depend in the several States upon a well reganlted United States militia which the Constitution pre supposes; and do not let my bar be pained again by hearing it said that militia will not fight, or will symgatbize with a mob of rioters. Wren that h6ur comes your reg ular soldiers cannot be depended upon any more than militia, and the whole bistdoy of the armies of the world tells you that the egulars fraternize with thepeople when - the cause of the mob becomes the cause of r. the people, and thp action of themob it C, revolution against their oppressors who take away their liberties and their righte. 2 o AN IRISH PRIEST 106 YEARS OLD. -- wo PRichmbnd Visitor. It may not be generally known that we Par have living in this country an IrieltCatho lic priest whose history, we will venture to say, will be more interesting than that of any man now living. The man we allude to 22G is Rev. Father Brophy, an inmate of the hospital of the Sisters of Providence in Davenport, Iowa, who is now one hundred non and six years old. He was born in Ireland, p, apd while yet a youth he emigrated to rance, where be received his theilogical - education. He was pastor in and near D Paris for about thirty years, during which period he witnessed many interesting scenes. He saw the attempt of aaeassina ting Louis Phillipe by the firing of a bomb shell while he was walking on the Boule- g vardP le sea the remains of Napoleon I after they were brought back to Paris from w St. Helena. He was intfnmately acquainted with Gen. Lm(pyette, and was his father confessor. He came to this country and JO was chosen pastor of St. Paul's Cathedral, New York. Drinlg this period he formed2o the acquaintance of the Protestant minis ter Bailey, whom he converted, and who UN afterwards becamb one of the most lWlliant At stars in the Cathollo Church. This manD d was no other than the late Archbishop Bailey, olPfSaltimore. Father Brophy was a relative of Mrs. Surratt, and frequently bb pleaded in her behalf to ex-President Johnson. He is emphatic in proclaiming Mrs. Surrstt's innocence of the crime for which she, as he claims, was unjustly and unlawfully banged I -that of being implicated in the assassln ation of President Lincola. All these facts in the life of Father Brophy are related by himself and undoubtedly are true. We are ferreting out a more complete account of jI the life of this extraordinary man. Moderation is the silken stiog runnoing through the pearl chain of all virtues. SDUCATIOlAL. I plo NO COLLEGE, - MACON. GEORGIA. e kusion Opens Tuesday, September 24th, ,17S. FULL CLASSICAL, SCIENTIFIC AND COMMIR. r CIAL COURSE. The Instltutlon is situated on the heights surround. lag the city of Macon. at an elevation of nearly 600 t above the level of the sea The surroutdilag are utiful and potnsesque. Being below the enow 1 I les, the climate is exceeding'y milddtd free from all malaris it I. especially resommeafte for studeate of delioate oonstitutions, who may wish to enjoy all the advantages of Florida without l:t distance and Loon v.ealoace. Macon is 900 miles northwest of Florida, sand has direct railroad and telegraphic communication with allipart of the conotsy. The vaious branches of a complete colege edcostion are thoroughly Impart ed by a competent staff of Proleetors and Tutors. The domestic department is nuder the care of the lieters of Mercy. Board and Tuition in all the College branches per year.....................................4$30 CO WM. I, GROSS, D. D., Bishop of Savannah. President N. B.-Catalogoe., with full particulare. forwarded open application. Mday 4mt CONVENT OF ST. 80HOLASTICA, COVINGTON. LA. a The BENEDICTINE SISTERE have opened a c Day and Boarding School In C.vington, La. For details as to course ct studies, charges, eta., address by mail, or call on the Sisters at the BENEDICTINE CONVENT, P 630 Dauphine street, Third District, m326 tf New Orleans. B ST. MARY'S DOMINICAN ACADEMY. GREENVILLE, Corner St. Charles and Broadway Streets S New Orleans. This Academy, under the charge of the Dominican Nuns, occupies a beautiful ite near New Orleons. The plan of instruction unites every advaee whioh can contribute to an education at ones selUd and refned. Board and Tuition, per annum ..............600 00 Instrumental and Vocal Music, PaintIng and Wax work form extra charges. a For particulars apply to the Convent. mha4 tf vi THE LOCQUET-LEROY New Orleans Female Collegiate Institute DAY AND BOARDING SCHOOL, 280....... ...Camp Street.. ........ 280 Between Calliope and Poeyfarre. Sc The seventh scholautlo year of this Irst-clas ct well-known Institote, with a complete and abloe cOta of teachero. will open on MONDAY 3d ofSeptemtet 1s77. The entire eourse of study em6raceeslibrancLte 9 of a solid instruction, English and Frenoh. M Particular attention is paid to the tntrwutlyoc ct Christian Doctrine, under the direction of a Picat deelsrignated by the Moet Bev. A rohbiehop of NewOrle a. Children are prepared for Firet Communion with tte most eoesientious cars art A KINDERGARTEN (Froebel system) is added to oh the other departments of the InstiUtute, whereoldrrtz or both soee, fromn to 7 years, are r ived. Ac rforcaalogues of theblnstitute and deeoriptlve oirca. 1 lars of the Kinde.arten, app to 910 Cm t of ica. angtllly M NISCELLANEOUS. . A. MURRAY, CISTERN MAKER, No. 191 Magazine Street. ALL WORK WARRANTED. A lot of Cypress OISTRNS, fom i lOO 20 ,004,U galione aOzeeity. madeef k beet material n work ihp , kept oonstanalv on band. nad fnr eu at PRCES CHEAPER TFRA T--E OEAPEBST. Hige t Premium awaurded at the two ist Loluilana Stete Faire. and at the Poutbern States Agrcultural and Induslral Expoltlion of 1870. All kinds ot Clsterns made and r paired. 8END FOR PRICE LISTS. ap7 70 ly r. CALLsRT. T. CATa. rnPER. GALLERY & CO., PE LICAN --ODORLESS APPAA TUS For Emptying Vaults. WTOIK I)ONE CI.WAN AND NEAT-CHAIGES REA EONABLE. Partl. tr.l attention paid tol epalling and Crementing Vault ,( .rtere left at any of tne following place, will receive prompt attention: 2d............ Coummercial Place...........28 Iotween (ap end St. harlh8 stlreets, 22..... ..Josephine Stoet ........226 B. t hen Contauce and Magaznloe. 87 FRENCHMEN STREET, Third District, Box 57 Mechanlce' Ixachnge, oLder St. Charles Hotel. Prloe 1.st. can be non at any ef the aboae plaoe. Ok motto, gocd eisfallal o r no chazge. felt tf PARAGON ' ODORLESS EXCAVATING APPARATUB. SCHINDLER & CO., Proprietors, 0... ..........Exobage Alley...........60 work done tberoungly and at reasonable rates. On* fit-nolMse Apparatus used. Perfect sat4ratii guaranteed. aoll 1r7 ly JOHN G. ROCHE, 250 and 2<2.... Magazine Street.... 250 and 252 UNDERTAKEBR A2'D EMBALMRB. A11 buslese entrusted to my oaro will reeolveo mpt and Oareful atentlno at modetRE rase. CARRIAGES TO0 AIRS t.m VE 1, BELLS. hmyaºr~ ManufaotuºIn· Co., I..O bE 78 Iyow suVET a33s.1 OtuNUT. ··pnlr 01111 N Copperplnp *p . .U , CPM 1.1 a.1. r(r.h.l CAJW.. M. l7llS VAlrWDW.U ! T17, 1 r t : ,1 EDUCATIONAL. COLLEO E-- - OF Tns IMMKCULATE CONCEPTION, Gorner of Common and Bareonao trets. W ORLEANS. Loo toIeand Iotlasatioe thaerpoeraet by the piraoIr anompovor to eafe, res is . dotd by the Fathes oftheSoIety of Jeaa. The hea lag. ar well adapted fte odueatUoal A e ooztw ard..nrolyol o.trem the stoetbo e lv a tl th from the a al of the pupit.e ats -l Aun.. till their dOaarta a d4... thyaeoa0ta.ilp .ooldead sod ouportatoaded. The Coure of letrsot io to threefold, Popara1tory ard OiaionL Oommo rual anod V ,l s aoaI The POpnrore. Cours Ie is t e who 6 not wish to learn Latai an Greek. The Clasotoal (ouIe ta foer ihee who desiro to have a eompietO edLoattoI. rasme te taught ts the three oeq teo. StEdotaro notadmFttd. salt they know Ew N r odGaed write. The moral and retigies rining of the otedte L teahdl objootaof the totructors vry moutb a1reort Ls ent to preata. Iating gsa. duSt. perogtra rak I elme aod sttirdaSo. The academial year tbegl ansh bistr Mooday of Uiotober and mloese towards the . d of July. T]ZRIB wmaseo Fee .............................;;....... 00 Tuiton, poyable in adrv. oo. au . is Usited States currency, vory two months.................. 5 00 myt0 7ty Rev. V BAUTkIUT. Prolidoet. ST. STANISLAUS COMMERCIAL COLLEGE, aT ST. Lon. Mlmim lr . This Instotitution, ohartereod by the Bit.a L& laJuse, and oaitucted by the Brothers of the lased NEaru bh been in sucoesf oa ratios ono 18t6a . Ueaaul0rn situated euo* shornos haNy. soommn i age oe of tho » o e ao -d %athing to the Summer fin . did ltooatot a moget ncitemeolt to heatthtI emedNs and amusment for the pupils. The oomme oroia eral oompriLe all th bramnhee of a good ingtial edssale Board and Tattleo, por ession, payable be] yent |n advance..... ............................... . o0i Wdeling,peor on ................. ............iS 00 BDedlx,3 r Iuon, (optional).................- 00 D .ot'. ....................... .L. Vlaoatioea, if spenot thelntitutio ...............so 0 eXTrA CHADOKOI PinoOd Violi, per month,.ao:..........« ei Use of Piano, per mouth ................. o - Flute. per maoth................ ::.:: :.......... ... ]roaelnetrumont, per month.....:........... 1 00 panlshInd German languages. per mouath, eac.. 50 For further partloular, apply to 3RO. FLORIMOND. myTO IN iy DIrecotor s1 the Cotege. INSTITU ION 01 T05. SISTERS OF ST. JOSEPB, Coruer St. Philip and Gaves etreeto. New Orleans. nd Bay St. Loluts, on the Sea Shore. The m ýrsanen$t throughout this oeetabllohme. i mild and parental. Thopuple are seveobspers/td from theirinutructreweue. oreaioat, inble,dosmlltieusts, e the same for all. Insehort eerything teade in pe. met of.at.tnato uonin be!weao the ito aad She youngladies intretd to their motheorly oare. The instructionis tthorough and solid, and in hamrp wTo,-th eulrmenn o U eoo-isy. . The- oe- aoNr flu both hbglhnand Preaoh) Tl h braneohe. of ) e ledge oulilvated at the present dal lach languo. i tught by nativeos of reeotv outrie,o or , ia. our. orrect pronanouss. The aademlcal year losoe with a publi exhibitioei and diLtributlon of premiums, to which paroent are in. vltod. duswtion Is here the objooet of epotsal arsoentlo aod solioitude. Governing those paced under their charge by moralsounon alono, the iotore.of Srt. .eaph sede. vor to tnouloan prlnlpeo of omu.p.y, requlre the sot obervaMce of polite and amiable deportmeut, aite intil feellngs of reepeot and aReotion towards perete. Pupal of all deonomlntionse are adnmitted. NOTA.-Drlun the bathing seemos the Beardli School it moved to the Nay St.Loun, wlere the aterso of Bt. J.eepb have oeuirshI g aAomy TRMYS-To be pld in advance, asm follows, t Boarding, per three montbes ....................... 4 e Ent , " " ..................... 10 0I Bnranaoe, " ..................... 10 041 -uoo oLessn and use of Instrument............. s 4 I Drawin Leseon.................................. s 00 Pastel oil painting, sccording to the number of .pupl 1 Needlo-work in all is varietieg, golden embroidry, 1 uLartidial ower., is inught to the boarder without etra I charge. ore. frtherpartiouiar addre., "upertoree of tin Academy of the Sistere of St. Joeph, Box 1I511, Nrow Cr 5 l ,ai" or, fmore onvenien aJlte Y~FO..TOf OPFFvC or ran E AMERICAN COTTON TIE- CO., LIMITED, 47_.. ....Carondelet Street.... _.47 IMPORTANT SPECIAL NOTICE. The AMERIC, AN (COTTON TIE COMPANY (LIMITED) baving fied the priee of the celebrated ARROW COTTON TIE *I no per bundle, ]ee rI Ier cent dlcoaunt for Clash, the Oeneral Agents hereby athornie their Bub-Agents in this clty (doalars in I ling tSnu) to sell to end eontract with Factors and COontry Merchanuts for future delivery on the above-named prin and terms. In aquntitlee. irom time to time, a may e required, settlemente being mede on delivery. The Oompany having a large stock nowon band, and Laving oontracted for n abundant supply to mee the entlre demand frr Cotton Ties tbrouehout the Cotton Statee. the oelebratrd ARRIOW TIE will be planed upon the emarket generally, and sold by their numerone Aglnt at the price and t-nrin abovae tated it being the obJect and purpo-e ni the Compaey to erit the contnnued patronage of the plantlngoommunity. R. W. RAYNE & CO., anl9 77 ly G$NERAL AGEO TS. J. H. KELLER. KANUIAcruuS or ALL XINDS or LAUDDRY AND TO .*T SOAP 1AD KUILER'. FAMOUS CARROLIO IAP 1J14 ly Fer Cleazsing and Dmultfeestsg Y . SEND 9O A ALO III OF THE S N OSTEC NOMICAL ACSINES. 44.000 S O. AWARODE FIRt YPCMIm AT IR STATE FAIRS 2RAN MEOAL CENTENNIAL EXNIsm 0O%1HtE CUL<IURLEeM ANUV STIYIE Or STASRGO AND IMPsE4CST SEMTE STEAM ENGINESTHE [RS . LS: f" ,. myS 9 , "% I UCATIONAL. ST. SIMEON' 8C00OOL . .: The seiee of Chrj of at Slmeoa Shappy to inform their patrons and friends h ~ ;. having made soame repaire and laprevemea batUdlding they are prepared to renlve a h Lady Beardqp. 1 As eoly a limited number sas be usoommoedsat, applleatio asheaould be made an eeAjy am selble. a A Th Boarding fehool opened an the of Jauary, a For terms, appllaUtlon ea ld be made at 8t.imeena' o lool. I31 A alunciatiou etre"e. al3 it ST JOSEPH'S ACADEMY , de OBR YOUNO LADIZB, a OOND TCD SB TrI /Igiarr Ofr CNA T.r NEAR EMMITSBURO. FRaEjRICX COUTrr Thin l Uituont· Iapleasastarynltedt in a healthsat . _leturwenq ae p r neetf nich oonnt. Maryland, Bati n mile flrm mmltburg and two mslne from eunst K Maryra Colege. It we. commanced in iUg and taes Ltxteds oe oL eIal atue ton o ae n i. '.The 0,_~ ,.- --into_".-. . The aacademlo yw In divided into two neeian ef aL Beoard and Tetih par awadom ye>w. alen udingd a Bed a Wdig, Wadi, M digand - Dctor' ne........... ........ ......NO N Aa. f PA.eBL IN A M ..K.. The Academia year i divided tait we 8sesesni of montha n egh Uning repeelviy en tm he riMea ~ )1 "sptembec and othe rast ef hrary. Lertte, of ia¶ airy tdlZeisd tae rol ea l ly St Jaseph's Aadey. E mmttabae. Md J FFER8ON COLLEGE, - D6 " raobh. mr ears, a i BARIUH OF iT. JANiS LA.L, I Qltnatsd oe the Mlrintdpl iver, lhot Miles a&boy a Now Orian. , a P Thil ancient and mragualolnt oiablllmemr ,aNs p poratd by a law at the Leginita, and empowod to o grt diploma and degnte, opens en the !EAM TUISDAY of October eery year. It is andos CM Sdirectio of tha Marist lathers, who form a Neod pecially devoted to educatn. College Point nd a 4 vent Ladl~lg sreconvoient ad regular inndinlgpiaon for teammbsats going edo a" returnlng from New Orleans. Tsang, Payable in U. S. currnocy halfyearly in tvaaON , Board, tuition, washlng and stataonary. per term of firve months ...................................0 Dooaor's fee ud medicine, In ordinary cads of ill. e (for allc per um m.......................... to Washing, per annu .............................. . Entranoe fne, to be paid only once.. ............is - Extr ChLrgeG - German or Spaih................................. i Drwlwing...-.-- .... .......... ....--.-...... o Uns of Pnieeeioal Apparatus and Chomloae.... 1 Vocal Munt.... ............. at Protfesors harges Violin or Pauno , with nuse of nntrumen t, per math Use of inntrument and muslo lessoan (LBran Bad) s pe r anno.au -... .... O l Tno nBR, 1Btmpi and othernohool enoe.saai t a ourrent prime Btdding when provided by the aodlr, pe e aun Ol 1 hN. B.-A I music leons ar to be paid feo mer nn ndan.s t I s Grace, the Met Rev. Areobinop of New Orieaaa The Rev. olerd of A ten. n;71 y Nro. !d 4O GravlI treet.wOrleaa r SPRING HILL COLLEGE, ($T. JOeurn.) IB EAR MOBILE, ALA. Tlhis long-established Inttlution, no favorablyuknow ho the people oa the Souh. will euler upon lie BotlW. I seventh Scholntio year on er OCTOBER 3, I877. I The Plan of Instructlon consiste of three priacipao I Coureees the Preparatory, thue Clasical and the Odm morclal. The Preparatory course la on, year nd in Intended to prepare the younger studente orahigh Iola. either in the Cnlasscal or Comerocal cooe. I TM CLAlSIOAL Couge latactne year, ad am. naos all the branchns of a thorough Colies ed Universty Education. At the ad or tLhe eth yeas thon who give proofs of the roequtdite rowledge t the Greek ad Latin languages, and show surlient pelr lenoy In Mantel and Nlural PhiloopAhy. o and the higher bo of MaLthemutloa, uan hIde to the degree of A od. chel elobr of Amt). The Doeon of an of Arts A. lr ins wmode e phy and BScience in the ollege. ~or who have pased two ear ntrthe pr·artle of aleaned oeels Tho 00CMERCIAL Courne lEnmuG ' ombracne all tho branch anuanly taugoht i om d Colleges The third year of thin our atresead the fifth and sixth yeao of the C s n nure Students attend lecture in Natural Phioeply hemitry with the membere or the Graduating e The ag. of admisllon is from nine to fifteen e and It e eadmitteLme most pretlourly know to read an d rbre Tnus ran brebh o etan ooama. Entrance le firt year n. only..............$ 0 Beard, TultI and Washing, payable ha f-yerly. and in advance.......................n. e0 Medical a s.Ae. ....... ..................... Bed and Bedding................................ iracrula cp hoe obtained addresning the PRESIDENT OF SPI~I~O HILL LOLLUSS. Near Meºbi e .. A TIlE JESUTIT FATHEI . " (aomer Baronne on I ommon strets, New Otna a P. POUZLSIN, College Ap , nOe 71 144) Grivler street. New t PT. CIIARLES COLLEGE, GRAND COTEAU. PArtlIII OF T LANDRY vLOUISIAxA. This (oile, incorporated by the tutae of Lomntana with the privilege of conferring AcLademio Degree is oondclted by the Patlhen of the Society of Jesus. The plan of instrruction embraces the ordlinary oeures of Solenoe, Literatoure and Commerce, the name as they are taught In etor Jedit Collegre. The neat sessilon will open October Jat. Board, Tuition and Wahlng, par year............. SiL Entran-ele for the drst year only ............. 10 Medlcal Peo ........................ .............. BdBed Bndding .......................... ..... 10 Print matn be nmade half.yearly in avance. or furtbher particular. apply to P. POUiIWLE & CO.. Agents, aOnlt 77 ly 140 raver street. New Orlana. URULINr AOAD..MY, ST. JOHN BAPTIST, TUSCALOOSA. ALA. The moat healthy and delightful situatlons In South, with eotennilv groands, excellent water, ete Thorough oounre of Instruction. Terms moderate. For farther partlcalae apply to aol tf TIlE MOTHER StUPEIOE COMMRCIAL COILLEGE 0u HOLY OROS. Thin Intltotuon, under ILheeln e treg of RI. Grace the jienf Rev. Arehbteep ef New OraIne*. I doe·sighe etuated on the anu e ok the B yna "iu. one ef'3e mtP healthy rad plebreque iebinen/ sf tne State. Ii addlUo to the beuri- of' a Chrl oedectiea, it Prlene a thorough inntaouotie ia the lforent brauean of comierse beard end Tuitien. per annul............ ...... ona) 0 Wanhla n per annum....r.............. ... i0 e entrUrls Fee, aIrea ynolky ........ . .. a BaotMoe/rose(medl~e ounOiplet .........l. a b trther information aply at the Mncina Uit oaoe, er addrses the Prendeni astthe College. d ly S-T. ARY'S ACADEMY. CONDUCTED BY THE LITIHBC OP LOBPIO0, MONlroOkZZ, ALA. Boerd uad Titin. poer emin........... .... an Apply foaC Ircular. N V