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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, July 21, 1878, Morning, Image 7

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Jlling Star and Catholic tlessen oer
law ri AEsr s 3o1AT, JULY s1, iss.
July 22.
Of the earlier life of Mary Magdalen we
know only that she was 'a woman that was
a sinner.' From the depth of her degrada
tion she raised her eyes to Jesus with sor
row, hope, and love. All covered with
shame she came in where Jesus was at
meat, and kneltbehind Him. She said not
a word, but bathed His feet with her teats,
wiped them with the hair of her head,
kissed them in humility, and at their touch
her sins and her stain were gone. Then
hbe poured on them the costly unguent
mp-red foforfor other use ; and His own
divine lips rolled away her reproach, spoke
berabsolation, and bade her go in peace.
Theacelbrward she ministered to Jesus,
sat at His feet, and beard His words. She
was one of the family 'whom Jesus so
loved,' that He raised her brother Lazarus
from the dead. Once again, on the eve of
HisPassion; she brought the precious oint
ment, and, now purified and beloved,
poured it on His head, and the whole house
of God is still filled with the fragrance of
her anointing. She stood with our Lady
and St. John at the foot of the Cross, the
representative of the many who have had
moeh forgiven. To her first, after His
Blessed Mother, and through her to His
Apostles, our Lord gave the certainty of
Himself known, calling her by her name
beeause she was His.
When the faithful were scattered by per
seeotion, the family of Bethany found
refuge in Provence. The cave in which St.
Mary lived for thirty years is still seen;
and the chapel on the mountain-top, in
which she was caught up daily, like St.
Paul, 'to visions and revelations of the
Lord.' When her end drew near she was
borne to a spot still marked by a 'sacred
pillar,' where the holy Bishop Maximin I
awaited her; and when she had received I
her Lord, she peacefully fell asleep in
death. After the holy Sepulchre and the
Confession of St. Peter her tomb became
the pilgrimage of predilection. Bsfore the
relics of the holy penitent, kings, going to
the crusades, appointed to meet, and eight
Popes in one century knelt in veneration.
No woman, after our Blessed Lady, has
been so glorified and blessed through all
generations as 'the woman who had been a
July El.
Arsenius. as tutor to the sons of the
smperor Theodosius, filled the first place
-t the court of Constantinople, and lived I
n luxury, surrounded by one thousand
omestics richly clad. Possessed of all
he world esteems, he felt the vanity of
arthly goods, and feared to lose his soul.
king with prayers and tears to know
od's will, he heard a voice say, "Arseni- i
, fly the company of man, and thou t
nalt be saved." At once he abandoned h
I, and secretly taking ship for Alexan
nar, he entered the desert and became a
litary. He soon surpassed the most fer
eant hermits in penance, patience and ii
urage. Again he heard the mysterious '
nice say to him: "Arsenius, fly, be silent, o
e still; these are the beginnings of salva- i'
ion." Once more obeying, he made him- h
elf a cell thirteen leagues distant from 5
ny other, where he led a life of angelic h,
ontemplation. He hardly either ate or t!
lept, and his tears flowed incessantly. C
ever would he see any one nor speak
_less he was obliged, and those who A
eard him open his month. When Mela- n
is visited him and asked for prayers, he "i
lid: "I pray God to efface the remem- m
rance of you from my heart." In the A
ear 450at the of sixty-five, he was called at
- receive the crown he had merited by his tt
eroio self conquest. tc
When the holy Abbot Ammon visited m
-renius, who regarded him as a Saint, he Si
sked what he thought of him. Arsenicus
plied : '-I look upon you as an angel." hi
at when they had spoken together for ai
·e time, and Ammon repeated his ques- 01
-n Arseninus answered : "Now I look
on you as a tempter, for though all the
rds you utter may be good, they are to
-like so many blows from a knife."
July 24. L
Francis was born at Mansilia in Spain, di
D. 1549. As a boy be hated quarrels, is
d was always putting an end to disputes. hi
once threw himself between two fight- ti
g plafellows, and bore their blows till th
forced them to desist. Oa another at
-aion his earnest entreaties sheathed n.
e swords of older combattants. At the pc
- of twenty he entered the Ftanciscan th
rder in his native city. When the plague tic
oke out his devotion to the sufferers to
arly cost him his life: on recovering he as
caped the gratitude of the people by wi
iting for the American mission. His ship pi
wrecked at sea. During the disaster wi
nciets found time to instruct and baptise to
ny of the negroes on board. Some fi
ments after, their half of the ship sank ah
the waves, the rest were saved. in of
ru he was again an apostle of charity be
d peace; he stopped the duels and heal- TI
the feuds of the Spanish settlers, and Cr
ught them forbearance to the conquered he
re. With the gift of tongues he was in
derstood at once by different Indian of
bes, of whom thousands were baptized. lo
sermon of his so stirred the hearte of de
Sdlssolute inhabitants of Lima, that dii
y clad themselves in mourning and did pa
blie penance. His zeal renewed the face
the land, and warmed it with the charity th
Christ. But his own strength was worn i
-t. With his favorite ejaculation, "Blessed fl
God " he expired on the feast of his an
tron, St. Bonaventure, 1810. st
Some Indian tribes, yet unconverted, cr
aned a massacre of the Christians of ax
±oton while engaged in the ceremonies si
Holy Week. Hearing of their coming, he
raneia went forth filled with the Holy mt
host, and falling in with them preached
them with such moving words of
rist's Passion, and exhorted them so
-eatly to embrace His holy faith, that
that very day more than nine thousand
are baptized, and many the same night
ok a severe disoipline in honor of the
assion together with the Spanish Chria- hi
5?P. JANYs5 I n. h.
I from his father's ship, and when engaged
in mending his netes that he and his
younger brother St. John were called to
be fisers of men. Among the twelve
three were again chosen as the familiar com
panions of our Blessed Lord, and of these
James was one. He alone with Peter and
John was admitted to the house of Jairus
when the dead maiden was raised to life.
They alone were taken up to the high
monntain apart, and saw the face of Jesus
shining as the sun, and His garments
white as snow ; and these three alone wit
nessed the fearful agony in Gethsemane,
when his face was bowed down to earth
and His garments were dyed with blood.
What was it that won James a place among
the favorite three Faith, burning, im
petuous and outspoken, but which needed
purifying before the "Son of Thunder"
could proclaim the Gospel of peace. It was
James who demanded fire from Heaven to
consume the inhospitable Samaritans, and
who sought the place of honor by Christ
in His kingdom. Yet our Lord, in rebuk -
ing his presumption, prophesied his faith
fnlness to death. "My chalice," he said,
"indeed you shall drink, but to sit on My
right hand is not Mine but My Father's
to give." Both the one and the other were
his. First among the Apostles he drank
the chalice of his passion, and first again
entered into the kingdom, and took his
place on the Apostles' throne.
When 8t. James was brought before
King Herod Agrippa, his fearless confes
sion of Jesuans crucified so moved the public
rosecutor, that he declared himself a
Sm- spot . Aucued anuacnu
ser were hurried off together to execution,
and on the road the latter begged pardon
of the Saint. The Apoetle had long since
forgiven him, but hesitated for a moment
whether publicly to accept as a brother
one still unbaptized. God quickly re
called to him the Church's faith, that the
blood of martyrdom supplies for every
sacrament; and falling on his companion's
neck he embraced him, with the words,
"Peace be with thee." Together then they
knelt for the sword, and together received I
the crown.
July 26.
St. Anne was the spouse of St. Joachim,
and was chosen by God to be the mother
of Mary, his own Ble'sed Mother on earth.
They were both of the royal house of
David, and their lives were wholly occu
pied in prayer and good works. One thing
only was wanting to their union-they
were childless, and this was held as a bitter
misfortune among the Jews. For long
years Anne ceased not imploring the Di
vine mercy to grant her the joys of mater
nity : and at length when she was an aged
woman Mary was born, the fruit rather of
grace than of nature, and the child more of
God than of man. With the birth of Mary
the aged Anne began a new life; she
watched her every movement with rever
ent tenderness, and felt herself hourly
sanctified by the presence of her immacu
late child. But she had vowed her daugh
ter to God, to God Mary had consecrated
herself again, and to Him Anne gave her
back. Mary was but three years old when
Anne and Joachim led her up the Temple
steps, saw her pass by herself into the
inner sanctuary and then saw her no more.
Thus was Anne left childless in her lone
old age, and deprived of her purest earthly
joy just when she needed it most. She
humbly adored the Divine Will, and began
again to watch and pray, till God called
her to unending rest with the Father and
the Spouse of Mary in the home of Mary's
In the ages of faith the devotion to St.
Anne was nowhere greater than in England.
ness was crossing from France to England,
"he invoked," says his tiographer, "the
mother of the great Mother of God, St,
Anne, and the breeze which had died away
suddenly filled the sails. For all who cross
the sea look to Mary as the Star of the Sea,
to direct their course, and pray to Mary's
mother to obtain a favorable breeze. To
St. Anne next after her daughter, St. Hugh
was most devout, and she in turn repaid
him by speedy help." So does she still
assist her faithful clients to follow the calls
of God.
July 27.
From her birth in 1660, Veronica was
wonderfully devout to the Passion of our
Lord. In the cradle she refused food thrice
a week, on Wednesday, Friday and Satur
day; and when only three years old, in
imitation of the martyrs, she thrust her
hands into the fire, and kept them there
till the smell of the burning flesh brought
the inmates of the house to her side. After
she had taken the habit of St. Clare. she
underwent a mysterious ceremony of es
pousals with our Lord, and ever afterwards
there floated continually before her a mys
tical overflowing chalice, ef which she had
to drink, and which filled her with anguish
as she drank it. Our Lord crowned her
with a crown of thorns, which seemed to
pierce into her brain, but of which nought
was visible but the scars. Lastly, in His
love He stamned her with the marks of His
five blessed wounds. Often in an ecstacy
she went through and suffered the Agony
of the Cross, her body writhing and her
bones cracking with the fearful torments.
Through all the pain her only love was the
Cross. "Satiate me with the Cross," was
her cry ; and she embraced the very trees
in the garden because they reminded her
of it. An agony of three hours closed her
long but beloved martyrdom, her very
death being like our Lord's an act of obe
dience, for she could not die until her su
periors had given her leave.
Once, after the Saint bad carried more
than thirty pitchers full of water up two
flights of steep stairs, her feet were dread
fully galled, and she was quite exhausted
and ready to faint. Whilst she was in this
state our Lord appeared to her, bearing His
cross, and said, "Look at the cross which I
am bearing, see how heavy it is." At this
sight she felt her strength restored, and her
heart burned with eagerness to suffer yet
more for the love of Jesus.
July 2s.
Of royal birth but of a wild and adven
turous disposition, Guthlake at the age of
fifteen joined a robber band, and became
famous through the kingdom of Mercia for
his daring deeds. One night after nine
years of this life, as he lay awake in the
forest, new thoughts of death, the vanity
of earth, and the joys of heaven stirred his
heart; whereupon, waking his companions,
he bade them ebhoose another eabef, a he
v wA bhimsel fa th eatre of C hrist
Tearing himself from their entreaties and
embraces, he exchanged his arms for the
dress of a rude peasant, and humbly beg
ged admittance into the abbey of Repton.
There be did penance two years ; when,
moved by the example of the desert 8aints,
he withdrew to the marshes of Lincolnsbire
to lead a hermit's life. In this solitude he
suffered the most terrible assa'ta from the
evil spirits. They east him into foul
swamps, reproached him incessantly with
the auns of his youth, and once seemed to
have brought him to the month of hell
itself. But Guthlake was stronger in his
weakness than in the most brilliant days of
his youth. He prayed constantly, and
when quite worn out drove the devils of
by the name of Jesus, and made frequent
acts of hope. He died, in 714, in the odor
of sanctity, at the age of forty-seven, and
the famous abbey of Croyland rose over
his grave.
It was a dreary and fearful waste to
which God called Guthlake, but it became
a holy and refreshing sanctuary before be
died. Morning and night an angel visited
him, and whispered the secrete of heaven
to him as be knelt in prayer. The lower
creatures obeyed him. The birds and the
fishee came at his call and ate out of his
hand, while the swallows would peron on
his head and knees, and let him help them
to build their rsets. To one who expressed
serpi-e he said, 'Know ye not that all
created beings unite themselves with him
who unites himself with God T"
Never despair. It is a brave 'potto and
a brave man's armor. Bright, beautiful
t Hope; the antidote of all the et s which
r sprang from the fatal box of Pandora.
What a dreary, dark world this would be
without its smile. It springs eternal in the
heart, for it is the immortal longing of the
a soul which earth can never fill.
Man never is, but always to be blessed.
v Strike out of the hearts and lives of men
I this hope of future good and happiness,
and it would be the death of human efforts
and life. Hope! it is the mainspring of
every deed and effort of the world since
man came into it, and will be so until the
"crack of doom." Is there a life so hope
less and miserable as not to be warmed by
its smile? Is there a calamity so great
i hope will not rise from its ashes? Is there
a crime so dark and heinous that L ode wi 1
not lighten or color ? Is there poverty so
bleak that hope will not transform into
affluence and ease T Is there a misfortune,
sickness, poverty or death that the light of
hope does not illumine? As the rainbow,
it spans the heaven of man with its eternal
faith, and gilds the world with its heaven
born joy. Hope gilds all of earth, and
brightens even the portals of the tomb.
Hope on, hope ever, and if the reality
never comes, the joy of hoping will have
cheered and lightened our lives, and will
find its fruition in the heaven from which
it sprang.
This ever longing, hoping for the future
is the imprint of immortality, and the
impulse of man. All nature teaches the
same lesson of hopefulness. Winter thaws
into spring, and spring glides into smiling,
fruitful summer, and the land is teeming
with the fatness of man's toil and nature's
bounty. Let us, therefore, be hopeful
and act, as well as feel so, and the cloud
now hanging as a pall about us will be
rent asunder, and the bright sky of pros
perity will shine again upon our path.
With this hopeful spirit, and the energy I
inspired by it, every rivulet and spring of a
industry will open, and the land be filled I
with prosperity and wealth. We have been I
acting the part of the man in the fable, cry- I
ingly by. We must put our shoulders to a
the wheel, and if we do it manfully and
hopefully at will surely turn. Heaven helps
those who help themselves; and while
heaven has been smiling and opening op
portunities for us, we seem to have lost all e
energy and manhood, and simply called
upon Hercules to do the work our own a
hands should have accomplished. -Is it a a
wonder that the wheel does not turn, and
that business is stagnant, money scarce and
industry idle.
To the determined will there is no fail
ure; it overleaps every obstac'e and
turns defeat into victory. Before the
determined will even Nature's obstacles
melt away; the sea is bridled, and the
lightning of heaven speaks its thoughts.
Look at the dykes of Holland; the Alps
girdled, and oceans united; and then say
what is possible for the energy and will of
man. It has made the cold and sterile soil
of New England the laboratory of wealth,
and its capital city the rival df ancient
Athens in its best and palmiest day. Is
the energy of the past palzied and the
blood that once danced so bravely to gallant
deeds curdled in peace by the frostof adver
sity ? Impossible. If misfortune is upon us, a
let as meet it bravely, and like all dangers
it will seem less by looking it squarely in the
face. Is confidence wanting between man
and man ? Let us set the example and trust
one another. Is money scarce and indus- c
try standing idle in the market placeT ?
Let us unlock the spring, circulate the
money now idle in bonds and securities, and
labo: will smile in plenty, and a rich bar
vest will be gathered by the brave will
which has brought it into'life. If we suf
fer let us examine into the cause, and with
intelligence, hope and energy we shall find
the remedy and be brave enough to apply
So far we have taken counsel of our fears.
let us henceforth take counsel of our hopes,
our manbood, and the indomitable will
which in the past has conquered the forest,
man and nature, will conquer all our il!s,
and peace and prosperity will blees our
children and ourselves. It is a shame to
our manhood to despond. With such a
nation, its industry scarce touched; its
resources of wealth illimitable ; its terri
tory rolling from sea to sea; with any
shade of climate and every production of
nature; with room and opportunity for
a hundred millions of people; with nlosti
totions of learning and liberty; with free
dom in speech and action, and a broad and
fair field for each and all, there is no room
or place for despondency or despair. We
should blush for our intelligence and man
hood in allowing the present condition of
affairs to exist. It is flying in the face of
heaven, and making little of its glorious
gifts, to thus hide them in our coward
life. Never despair, but let us each and
all gather the lesson before us; and with
hope animating us with a new and higher
trust in man and heaven, bend our shoul
ders to the wheel, and it will turn the
stream ofprosperity upon us, and we shall
go on to fill the deetiny whieb Ood and
aat Ihvealsut dsl.d uas. sad seasstltioe to
• '. "i, ,t '; ;-3.:.: ";a ii,,  , ..., ' ;,,j, -,  
. 4 d am II n II II
e Come will st beneath the preadin
brancheat the tree we have planted in
faith andliope.
Exzascrses I Anrscu.Arnow ron THa Jn.
Vaitnas -The followihn examples in artlo-.
Iation (whiob, by the way. should be repeated
rapidly) we clip from an old paper. Although
manty of them are old, they are still not al-o.
gether worn out. Some of our younger read.
ere may amuse and perhaps benefit themselve
by playing "twist the tongue" with them
doring the bholida :
Of all the sarS I ever sew saw, I never saw a saw
saw &e this saw saws.
Orasy CrayereIt caht a orate of rlokiled erasbes
A erae oe crlc.led crabs Crazy Ursyoroft caught;
If aeay Oraycreft rauglt e orateeof crickled crabs.
Where's the crate of crinkled crabs Crazy Cr roftre
Thoue wrath'd aend uouzl'd'et the fsr-.feth'd oa,
and Aiprlson'dst him In the volcaics Mexican mountaih
of Pop-.e.cate pet-l, in ho-lto-px.l.
Peter Piper picked a peek of pickled peppers. a peek
or piokled peppere Peter Piper picked f Peter Piper
picked ap eck of pickled peppese, where's the peck of
pickied peppers Peter Piper plaeked t
When a twister, twitling, would twist him a twist
For to istling a twist three times he will twist ;
Bit If one of bthe twist untwist from the twist,
The twilt. unota istog. uneiwiate the twist.
Robert Howley rolled s round roll round;
A round roll Robert tow lev rolled round.
Where rolled the round roll tRobert Rowley rolled
round t
'heophbiluas Thistle. the uccessulnt thistle sifter, in
sifting a sieve fall of ibhistll. thrust three thousand
thistles through the thick oa his thumb.
Amid the nmoiet and coldeet froe's.
With barest wrists and stoutest bosts,
He thrusts his rlute seainst tie preus,
And still insists he snes the ghosete.
Peter Prangler, the prickly pear packer, pinked three
peks of prickly prauJiey pears trom the prangley
pear trees on the pleasant prairies.
w Trea h"e nrla Rate W
The feat is. eall three sew;
Ielw xasa hesaw me.
Lad ahe saw I saw EsaU.
le sawed six eloek slim saplingse in twain.
For particulars regarding Electrlic Belts, ad
dress "Pulvermesher OGalvanio Co'empany," Cmocnnatl.
0 - - - - . . _ _
CThis Institutlon is located in the above.namcei health
Iful little village, asltuaod at the junction ot the Mis.
sissippi river and the layou Lafenurhe. It is accesslble
1 at llseasone of be year bt h by railway and water.
3 Parents will find. for their daughters. in thiaJnst.l
toullos all Me lacillties for a Christan and refined
educalion; the course of ijstiuction being the.sme as
that pursued at lit. Joseph's Academy, Emmettibnrg
f Maryland. of which it is a branch. The buildings and
grounds are spacious and commodious.
SIn consideratlon of the changed condition of the
I South, the terms have been reouoed to nearly half.
The academic year is divided into two sessilons of
five months each the first commencing September slt,
and the second February 1st.
S TElRMS-Payable In Advance s
Beard and Tuition. including washing, mending,
bed and bedding, per session............... 75 00
Or. per annum.............................. 150 s
French nsoguage ................................ o 00
Tnpestle, ietiring seta., extra charges.
Mosic. Piano, at Professor's price.
Books and Stationery. at current prices. Je3o 4u
esson Opens Tuesday, September B 4th, 1878.
The Institution is situated on lhe heights surround.
lag the city of Macon, at an elevation of nearly 500
feet above the level of the ea. The surroundings are
beautiful and picturesque. Being below the snow
line, the climate Is exceedingly mild and free fromnll
malaria ; it is especially recommended for students of
advantages of Florida without its distance and Inoon
veniencee. Macon Ws200 miles northwest of Savannah,
and has direct railroad and telegraphic communication
with allparts of the country. The various, branches
of a complete college education are thoroughly impart.
ed by a competent staff of Profe and Tutors.
The domestic department is nuder the care of the
Sisters of Mercy.
Board and Tuition in all the College branches
per year ................ ..............D..... 00
WM. H, GROSS. D. D.,
B:ehop of Savannah, President.
N. B.-Catalogues, with full particulars, forwarded
spon application. my6 e4m
Day and Boarding School
in CCv ng'on. La.
For details ae to course cf sndie, charges, etc.,
address by mail, or call on the Sisters at the
iCii; I)anlhic street, Third District,
ml 2 i t New Orleans.
Coroor Sr. CLhr!ee and Broadway Streets
New Orlean .
Thse academy. under the charge of the Dominican (
Nuns. occopies a bPntlfol site near New Orleans.
The plan of instruction unites every advantage
which can contribute to an education at once solid i
and refined.
Board and Tultlon, per annam..............2t 00 i
Instrumental and Vocal Music, Painting and Wax- h
work form extra charges.
For particulars apply to the Convent. mh94 tf
New Orleans Female Collegiate Institute a
280.-..........Camp Street.............8
Between Calilope end Poeyfarre.
The seventh seholaslletic year of this rstlass Sr,
wellknown Institute. with a empiote and able col t
of teachers, will epe on MONDAY 3 of iontmtet
1t7. The entire course of study emreeeallU hLt i.
of a solid instruetion, English nd Free N
Particular attention tis paid to the Wereetle ci
Christian Doetrine, under the direetion of a PrIcen
desligaced by the Meet Rew. Arebblehop efJew Ouins.
Children are prepared fe First (lemmalee with tti
meet cnneei,t.en. ,ars
A KINDKRGARTEN (Prosbel system) is added to I
the ether departments of the Iaslotst, wherechildetc
obot b se e, frone 4 teo yer a re ealMs.
--r astalfses of he lnsehite sad de9t0e0l0 sr ere.A
e..,," "" ,++ . ,.
I _
L terary I~timluto-Day and ovoe s seseeos
Ju no e rs eleotive sysk in I 31 brsa hesOI tdy
oJt d tr gymnasium eeI1 ,toel Y .ear.
ug se h an debhang nIGmti baU n olty kls re.
=y e .= by the esone so, treeo hlns appiage a
na o Itumemn, wi all the oaeetrf s l ead stdy re
ar fg. wenl vellat te mee L e fgill
fhrnihad In t conty el nel sadtr obl jje
saw n O r a teem is ermath. laniet
DIV OULST PresideIat
N B -Rovolotien in enmbore-iaoo Pestlmoia's· -
S h TICie This seroel redsat the rarest gems of the
nfl nctee of Number. They a bl that a ew irateh is
better than an old error, nsad that es ad roeso are
o r, bettr tha fllous theories however aIlet or r
rimownd 8$tl. Phlt,ooal ana d l lomatla roso.
tu, nla°e of ablitrare rules ia need throughout Lthi
o eerie. of bookh. Teoaher e Milrds at 0 or enst di
coun t. Addr.eeo G oal. o siFldest of ýoulh'' o .
Id merotae sud Literary Callone. ew Urleanh, La.
fle ti
Corner of Commnon and lronne streets.
In Thlis ,iterary lnOrtitut orated by the Ute t f
ad Louisiana, and empowered to ouofg degree 1is cn.
duoted by the Feathers ofthslolety of Jseinno. The buid.
lags are we ll adaped for doucattonal purposes A
ortyard. entirly caut oa fro the dtree, asrssrd tce
recreation, so that, from the arrlval of the pnpiL t t7,7
A.Ui., till their departure at 4 P. e., theyare roar.e.,
Sesoluded and snpsrint4ded,
S The Course of lnstrnction is threeoold, Prep.rtoi,
°y Commercial nd Classical.
'Tthe Com rc Core for thws students who a]
not wish to learn Latin and Greek.
The Classao l Course I for thoos who desir, to have s
conmplIte education.
Frenach i taught in the three courseo.
Stndent are notadmitted, unless they know saw to
readand write.
d- The moral sad rlgieus training of the studnets to the
II leading object of the innrnotors.
Every moath a report Is east to pareas, isatIng eon.
duet, pregress, rank in olass and atlastdenco.
Tho academicl year begins oa ho VIret Monday I
of Gotober nd closes towrd thei ad of July.
L EntrOance Fee................... ......O$ 00 -
Tuition, payable in advane, and I Unoited State.
currency, eovery two months.................. 1 00
myt 7Il ly Rn,. OGAUTRLET. Presides. '
BAr LS. Lous, Mlsilnurl,
. Thbls Institution, oharteredby the Stats Legtelatare,
le and conducoted by the Brothrs of the Sacred Hgrt,
r, ba been in eucesful operation nince 1350. osu1ti la
i. situated on the ohores of the Ba y, commanding as els.
rd ive view of the Gulf and aeording all the adavanag
ois of the sea bree and bathing in the Summar, its apeson
dd location ois a great incitemen tohealthful mease
Sand amusement for the puplls. The Commereial COoures
oomprisee all the breahes of a good Engllsh eduecatis
ae T3Une ,
f. Board and Tuition, per session, payable helt yearIy In
d ancei, ape o .....................o........... 00
Doto. dss .o.......................'... 00
Ue of Piano, per month ................ ..... o
0 Brass tr.numentpOr month ............. I 00 ts
Spanish and Germanlanguags, permonth, each.. i 0
nor frther particulars, apply to
mylO s'78 ly Director of the Collge
Corner St. Philip and Galves tremts,
New Orleane.
And Bay St. Louis, on the eae Shore. m
The government throughout thin estabhlshnma s oin
mild and parental. The pupils are sr e paranoun
thoeir ntruotreess. Lecreatlon. tabl,.dormitcri, ae
the sam for all. In short, overythi l enids to pre
mot affectionate anion htwen he h isr ud /b
young ladIes intrustsd to theIr mohsrly cae,. Or
Th lnusruction i thorough and solid, ad iha ole
with the requirements of cock. The couarse sof an
ig cultivated at the present day. Bach language Ii
taught by natives l of repeotiv countrlies, e o i. th
sure correct pronunciatIon. ph
The academical ar olooes with apublie shblitiea .
nd distribuhtIon of premiums, to whlob perate are jI.
Vted. em°
Idunoeion Ito here the object of spoelal anSlomol and s
solicitude. Governing thee plaoec under theirtoht g the
by moral eseon alone, he Sisteroo of St.Jopbh nude Sit
vor to Inculate principles of solid poety rlqniro te Ch
strictobservanoe of polito and amiable deponrmant, sad
instil feelings of respect and aotlon towards pa an
Pupils of all denominations eeare admitted. re
Nova-During the bathing season the Bosnia
chool is moved to the Bay St Louis where the Siters nr
of St. Joeeph have a Olorishinl ecademy. Bo
TLRLS-To ho ald In ad vance, an follows
Boarding, per three monthsb.. .....................8. 54 Me
Washing, ........... . 0- JI
ntranOe. ,. .. ...... . .. I
Mnlo Lesson. and tee of Instrument........... I00
Singing Leseone ............................... so
Drawing Lesson .................................. e00
Pastel o11 painting, according to the number of pupls,
eedle.work in all Ie vrarletlas, golden embroidery,
Warticial fowers, I taughtto the boarder witheottr. e a
!or further pmolnlars adre.s, "Superi of l e
Acadenmy of the lters of St. Joseph, Bo 1511, NOw (fI 1
leans " or, If morn onveulontýa pplye to
de2377 ly or C. D. ELDER. A.et.
47... ....Carondalet Street..........47
(LIhIITED) var vg Lzed the price of the celebrated
at 2 50 per bundle. lces T per cent disoount for cahb.
the General y enta hereby authortle tlher Lub-Agent.
In this city (dealers Ia ts lllg Stnffs) to sell to and
contract with aectors and Country Mechants, for
future delivery on the abhvenamed proie and term.s,
In quantities., rom time to timea, u m be requrd,
settlemant. being made on delivery.
The Company having a large nteck nownm band, I nd
hnving contracted foram abundant supply to meeoot the
entire demand for Cotton TiCe throughout the Cottee
State.. the celebrated ARROW TIE will be placed
npon th market gsnerally, d eoid by their eameren
Agent at the price and terms above stated. it being
the object and purpoeo of the Company to merit the
cotlnuoed patronage of the plaating community.
B. W. RAYNE k CO..
sul9 77 ly OLEERAL AOGNTS.
103............ Carol Street ............. 102
All l1. . take. at tkIe GelLr7 sfull gruemteed Z
fee aMneneyr endmW
- -- lI l
i The letr o Chariy--t S 1m.Sr, e'leet ae
h happy to lerm their peteam ad friendes ,at ti e
I havItg made some rapaL and imprvemens tn Ihe
bi bldi8n. they o a p met tso s u1ael a yw T .o
Lady Beardem.
As only a limited nmmber cac be aoemaed~sat
a~pileatea oekasid b ade as adrly s . paible.
Ihe Beardiag Sbhel epead an the Y of Jammary
or terms, appi~eateo shuld be map at sha.meesa
Sohool,. al Amsancate streoot. lot V
iae Institutiee I, e=====tiyeltsned tee .  ae
miae tm mn ElbarnI g and SW la lro atn S
yaOOle..o It waa cmmecd La lt80 aad ee.
porere by l$1UgyLieatseef Marylad In IlN Ttoth
builldtng are oavaa.enad apar .
Thie eaodemlot y L div ma dd late Sw e ai.Sent ln
orated b the eac, nd eh.
Board and Tuitiob r academir year. It to ud
veldind Beonvnnt and eaula t. H ad n ae
for te'mb.te o.g to d .... tul........ from
ai or epaanal.. ...................... S. S
eThe Acadlemic year .di.lded b atehelo. ee. of
Smooth each. to befgipardnningop cl .Y ere.
S embe and the irest o bruar
rr oe of lntnjzrdirect•d h. She
colt?? i. S tJceepbe Academy. Emmiýabe;H, d.
a (sr. JoaraB,)
BItonaend n e the M pi oUalpp e, R ti a ll o
Thin anieAU t and magons anSo b e tnllehec L 1Mw
Lr oaed y a aw o the Legi lashr Orlsa e
great dipoma ad degree. . opnrrn Ihe 1
TUESDAY of October every year. It a o nda tes
Sdiraclon of She Marit ether ., whoe OM a seIt
epecinily devoted to education. ColIege Pain end Gm.
vealanding areconvenlent end regnlartasdingplwa
for steambomtn going to and returnIng (rem New
Payable I' U. S. currency half-yeaurly o Ino.ede
Board, tuition, wahitng and osttloery, per Seem of
Sve month.. ....... .. . .
Dooc or'. f. nd medlolne, In ordinary caae allI ,
n ds(forall), per annrum......................_ 1
Waehlog, percannm...........................
ntrane fe. to bhe paid onl onac................. l
- tm,ma e hargee -
German or Span..... -.......................... -
ses of .-hllocophicnl Apparatus and Chemlenl.... 10
SVocal u_n ..... ........ ...atv Proleme"r Imeto
Violin aor PIano, with u. of t menw, per meonb
Use of ostrument and music leeonse (Bra.eatn .
1cooi Boobs. ,tamp., and otherechl neeasaries,
Bedding. wheno provided by the ollege, per oanam ld
N. 3.-AU o motic leneon axe to he paid fer moat"
H BI G race, the Moat Itev. Arohbbnhop ofNow Orlewsri
The Rev. Clergy of Ahe -.
For frther detail, apply to the mmev. Pre r damsl.,
the Collage, or to
S7? ly No. 340 Greee etret.Nw Orween.
('r. JOwr's.)
This longeastabllnhed Institution. se bvorabty nely
b the people of the South, will eater apon te. Nra.
seventh Soholactle year on
OCTOBER 3, 1877.
The Plan of Instruotion conitete of thre p I
Conurse. the Preparatory, the CMorla and the .
mrolel. The Preparatory re lasta owe yea. el n
te Intended ao prepare the yourger .tude.te..ah0Bh
ole, eitber In the C.. ..ealc or Commre.el Iem..
The CLASSICAL Coure sea etix years, ad em.
Sbraces  ll the branchod of a thorough Coioeu ed
University Edoaetion. AS the end of the Iitatym
hoese whoý dve proofs of the requiitel ow gi.
Greek and Latin lee h ,asd ow edge
oleody In Mental and NPfataat Ph io 0hlebr o
and the higher braoohe. of Mathew a:Core eael
The Degree of Mactet of Aria (A. MJ Iseemiadge
theoe whe devote a saeond year to She etudy ef Phlene.
phy end Scienee La the Callege, or whe have peoee we
arsor the yyrone al ofoa learned [oetlea.
Th COMMEBCIAL C or. la2.C n.. le , ed
mnbereeall the brenche ueually teoght in t ma +
OoCaes The third year of thki cooree c
She end sixth year. of the CLesical e
Studante attend lecture. In Natural P· hee
Chemistry wIth the mambers of the GiatIOn.
The age of admislson I. from nlne to litaeenyeie
end to be admitled one mont previously know Sew S1
read and write.
Tnee tar eneatIOn Or Tan BOrytn.
Entrance lee, Are year only........... S I lU
Beard, Tultico and Washing, payable hnI1yearly,
ane tn advance............................ 00111
Medical Fee ...........................Id
Bedand Bedding..............................« IdE
Circulare can be obtained by addreseag tShe
(oruet Baronne and Oommon etreets. New Orleee,
et)l7 v ti 0Iravier etreet. ew O rltoane,
This College. inoorporntd by the State of Loaunae.
with t e prlvleges of conferring Aoademio Degrees, s
condcted by the Fathers of the Society of JoaM.
The plean of eiltructon embrace thu ordhiary eoonee
of Sceanoe Literature and Commerce, the ame au they
are taught In oIber Jesult Colleges.
The nwet sesslon will open Oclober let.
Board, Tultion and Washinl, perar ............. erS
Entrance Fio (ot the rst J ear nly) ............ 0
Medical Fee .................................... 10
Bed and Bedding..................................... 0
Payments muat be moad half.yerly In advance.
For further particularL apply to
P. POUtRINg & CO.. Agets,
anll 77 r 140 Oravier street. New Oreealr.
The most healthy and delightful situation tn de
South, with extensive grounds, exerllont water. eta.
Thorough course of InEtruetion. Tertm moderte
For farther particulars apply to
This Instltution. under chle epoeoi ptreoaoge of HMI
Graoe, the Meat BRe. Arhbishop of New Oriss, Is
dellghtfuly ettuated os the beaek of te Sayes S'e,
one of tbhe mest healthy aed pctrieque lssltlMes
the bState. Ia aiditle is the b asolis ef ta lr( S
educeatou. it promees a thorough lsetu utleut i e~
dlferent bruache of aommerc
ed aJ TultiL. per manum .................. 1SI
a'te s g. per n ...um-e·................... Il *
tDefor'ewe ee(meiele.e empc..ll ........ ... ..
e further lnformatie apply eM the M md UO
Obes, or eddree. the Preideet as the Osle.. sm Ig
ssed a Tedtl. pi*ee Nde...........
•1y~a !r ý .r ,...*:;;,,. .,,. ;..,-; 'l

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