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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, August 18, 1878, Morning, Image 7

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Morning Star and -Gatholek 'sssen or.
Augeast 19.
B. Mary was born near Liege in 1180.
She married at fourteen, after a childhood
of remarkable santity. Her holy example
induced her husband also to devote him
self to good works, to live in chastity, and
distribute his riches to the poor, and
together they served a hospital of lepers.
Neither the mockery of the wprld nor the
artifices of the devil induced them to
abandon their holy purposes; and this con
stancy drew down upon them abundant
celestial benedictions. Mary was con
stastly rapt in ecstacy. Sbe worked many
'ltraeles, read the secrets of hearts, and
_toho saw:our Lord Himself in the Sacred
BH-er spirit was so occupied with
Sthekesence of God that nothing could
-distract her ; and she passed many days
without speaking, except to say, '1 desire
to receive the Body of our Lord Jesus
Christ," and after Communion she relapsed
again into total silence. Her tender love
and compassion for the sufferings of Jeansus
were so great that she conceived as ardent
desire for crosses. She never ate until
evening, and then only black bread.; but
the angels appeared to her at table, and
their heavenly convelsstion overwhelmed
her soul with delights. Being fl led with
humility and compunction, she had an ex
treme horror of the smallest sin, and,
although her life was so innocent, the
rigour of her penance was indescribable.
She died at the age of thirty-turee, in a
hermitage near Omgnies.
B. Mary could not behold a crucifix with
out being dissolved in tears. To stop
them she contemplated the majesty and
impassibility of God, but the remembrance
of what this God of Majesty had suffered
for her made them flow faster than before.
A priest once begged her to moderate her
tears and sighs, and pray in silence. Un
able to do this, she left the church; but
she prayed God to show the priest the
impossibility of a creature resisting the
operation of the Holy G:,ost. The same
day at Mass this priest was so filled with
tenderness that he was utterly unable to
restrain his tears, and he shed them so
copiously that his vestments, and even the
altar-cloths, were batht d with them.
Bernard was born at the castle of Fon
taines in Burgurdy. The grace of his
person and tl.e vigor of his intellect filled
his parents with the highest hopes, and the
world lay bright and smiling before him,
when he renounced it for ever and joined
the monks of Citeaux. Here his holy ex
ample attracted so many novices that
other monasteries were erected, and Ber
nard was appointed abbot of that of Clair- I
vaux. Unsparing with himself, he at first
expected too much of his brethren, who
were disheartened at his severity ; but
soon perceiving his error, he led them for- I
ward by the sweetness of his correction
and the mildness of his rule to wonderful
perfection. In spite of his desire to lie hid,
the fame of'his sanctity spread far and
wide, and many churches asked for him as
their bishop. Through the help of B.
Eugenius III, his former subject, he es
caped this dignity : yet his retirement was
continually invaded ; the poor and the
weak sought his protection; bishops, I
kings, and Popes applied to him for advice;
and at length Eugenius himself charged I
him to preach the Crusade. By his fervour, I
eloquence, an miracles Bernar kiudlea
the enthusiasm of Christendom, and two *
splendid armies were despatched against 1
the infidel. Their defeat was only due,
said the Saint. to their own sins. Bernard
died A. D. 1153. His most precious writ- a
ings have earned for him the titles of the
last of the Fathers and a Doctor of Holy
All his'brothers followed Barnard to Ci
teaux except Nevard the youngest, who
was left to be the stay of his father in his
old age. "You will now be heir of every
thing," said they to him, as they departed.
"Yes," said the boy ; "you leave me earth,
and keep heaven for yourselves. Do you
call that fair T.' And he too left the world.
At length their aged lather came to
exchange wealth and honor for the pov
erty of a monk of Clairvaux. One only
sister remained behind : she was married,
and loved the world and its pleasures.
Magnificently dressed she visited Bernard;
he refused to see her, and only at last con
sented to do so, not as her brother, but as
the minister of Christ. The words he then
spoke moved her s: much that two yea:rs
later she retired to a convent with her
husband's consent, ar:d died in the reputa
tion of sanctity.
Autust I1.
At the age of sixteen Jane Francer do
Fremyot, already a motherless child, was
placed nuder the care ofa worldly-minded
governess. In this crisis she offered her
self to the Mother of God, and secired
Mary's protection for life. WLen a Pro
testant sought her hand, s!:e steadily re
fused to marry "an enemy of God and His
Church," and shortly arterwards, as the
loving and beloved wife of the Baron de
Chantal, made her house the pattern of
a Christian home. But God had marked
her for something higher than domestic
sanctity. Twochildren and a dearly loved
sister died; and in the full tide of pros
perity her husband's life was taken by the
Innocent hand of a friend. For seven
years the sorrows of her widowhood wer
increased by ill-usage from servants and
inferiors, and the cruel Importunities of
friends, who urged her to marry again.
Harassed almost to despair by their en
treaties she branded on her heart the name
of Jesus, and in the end left her beloved
home and children to live for God alone.
She was to found with St. Francis de Sales
a great order. Sickness, opposition, want.
boset her, and the death of children,
friends, and of St. Francis himself follow
ed, while eighty seven bouses of the Visi
tation rose under her hand. Nine long
years of interior desolation completed the
work of God's arace ; and in her seven
tieth year, St. Vincent of Paul saw at the
moment of her death her soul ascend, as a
ball of fire, to heaven.
It was on the 192h of March, 1609, that
Madame de Chantal bade farewell to her
family and relations. Pale and with tears
in her eyes she passed round the large
room, sweetly and humbly taking leave of
eash. He sen, a boy of Afteen, used
m, ,to in '
duce his mother not to leave them, and at
iaut passionately Song himself across the
door of the room. In an agony of distrees
bshe passed on over the body of her son to
the embrace of her aged and disconsolate i
fatbher The anguish of that parting
reached its height when, kneeling at the
feet of the venerable old man, she sought
and obtained his last bleasing, promising
to repay in her new home hi sacrifioe by
her prayers. Well might St. Francis call
her "The valiant woman."
August 29
About the year 180 there was a great
procession of the heathen goddess Ceres
at Anton in France. Amongst the crowd
was one who refused to pay the ordinary
marks of worship. He was therefore
dragged before the magistrate and accused
of sacrilege and sedition.
When asked his name and condition he
replied, "My name is Symphorian ; I am
a Christian." He came of a noble and
Christian family. He was still young and
so innocent, that he was said to converse
with the holy angels.
The Christians of Anton were few,
and little known, and the judge could not
believe that the youth was serious in his
purpose. He caused the laws enforcing
heathen worship to be read, and looked
for a speedy compliance. Sympborian
replied that be must obey the laws of the
King of kings. "Give me a hammer," he
said, "and I will break your idol in
pieces." He was scourged and thrown into
a dungeon. Some days later this son of
light came forth from the darkness of his
prison, haggard and worn, but full of joy.
He despised the riches and honors a ffred
to him, as he had despised torments. He
died by the sword, and went to the court
of the heavenly King. Little more than a
century later the Roman empire bowed
before the faith of Christ. Many miracles
spread the slory of St. Symphorian and of
Christ the King of Saints.
The mother of St. Symphorian stood on
the city walls and saw her son led out to
die. She knew the honors he had refused
and the dishonor of his death; but she
esteemed the reproach of Christ better
than all the riches of Egypt, and she cried
out to him, "My son, my son, keep the
living God in your heart; look up to him
who reigns in heaven." Thus she shared
in the'glory of his passion, and her name
lives with his in the records of the Church.
August 23.
St. Philip Benizi was born in Florence
on the Feast of the Assumption, 1233. That
same day the Order of Servites was found
ed by the Mother of God. As an infant
at the breast Philip broke out into speech
at the sight of these new religious, and beg
ged his mother to give them alms. Amidst
all the temptations of his youth he longed
to become himself a servant of Mary; and
it was only the fear of his own unworthi
ness which made him yield to his father's
wish and begin to practise medicine. After
long and weary waiting his doubts were
solved by our Lady herself, who in a vis
ion bade him enter her Order. Still Philip
dared only offer himself as a laybrother,
and in this humble state he strove to do
penance for his sins. In spite of his reluc
tance he was promoted to the post of mas
ter of novices; and as his rare abilities
were daily discovered he was bidden to
prepare for the priesthood. Thenceforth
honors were heaped upon him: he became
general of the Order, and only escaped by
fight elevation to the papal throne. His
preaching restored peace to Italy, which
was- wated by civil wars, ;,anat the
Council of Lyons he spoke to the assem
bled prelates with the gift of tongues.
Amid all these favors Philip lived in ex
treme penitence, constantly examining his
soul before the judgment seat of God, and i
condemning himself as only fit for hell.
He died, a true child of Mary, at the Arde
Maria, on the Octave of the Assumption i
St. Philip, though he was free from the
stain of mortal sin, was never weary of
beseeching God's mercy. From the time
he was ten years old be said daily the
Penitential Psalms. Oa his deathbed he
kept reciting the verses of the Miscrere
with his cheeks streaming with tears; and
during his agony he went through a terri
ble contest to overcome the fear of damona
tioc. Bit a few minutes before he died
all his doubts disappeared, and were suc
ceeded by a holy trust. He uttered the
responses in a low but audible voice; and
when at last the Mothor of God appeared
before him, he lifted up his arms with joy
and breathed a gentle Eigh, as if placing
hie soul in ,er hand.
August 21.
The sanctity of St. Pee Ben was so
eminent that he has been called the fellow
citizen of the angels, the chief of solitaries,
and the prince of the desert. He was an
Egyptian, and about the age of fifteen he
entered the desert, and persuaded his six
young brothers to do the same. They em
braced a life of prayer, labor and extreme
mortification, ofte:, passing many days
without tasting food. Although so severe
towards himself, PI'nlen's spirit was one
of marvelous gentitness towards others.
Ho would say, "If a monk wishes to taste
true peace, hie muost learn never to judge
another, and oe convinced of his own
nothingneee." Aultary once said to him,
"My father, wen I receive a visit from
one of !bet rethren whom I know to be
guilyf a considerable fault, I refuse to
-dmit him; but if I know him to be a good
religious, I receive him with joy." St.
Poemen answered, "If you are kind to him
who is good, yon should be doubly so to
him who is ailing." He also said: 'God
came down to earth to see the guilt of
Sodom before punishing it, to teach us
never to believe the evil we hear of an
other." And again: "A jaust man who
subdues his passions may give lessons to
others; but if he is subject to them he is
like one who pulls down his own house to
build that of another."
Framen died at a great age, about the
year 451.
St. Pcasen greatly disapproved that bit
ter zeal which blames every little fault
without consideration for the weakness of
human nature, and which is ever prone to
judge and condemn our neighbor. Some
solitaries said to him, "My father, when we
see any of the brethren asleep at the hour
of prayer, ought we not to awaken them 7"
But Ptmen answered, "When I see a
brother thus overcome by sleep, I only
wish I could pillow his head upon my
kniLs, that be might rest the better."
The mother of Louis told him she had
rather see him die than commit a mortal
sin, and he never forgot her words. King
of France at the age at the age af twelve,
he made the defence of God's honor the
aim of his life. Before two years be had
erushed the Albigensian heretics, and
forced them by stringent penalties to
respect the Catholic Faith. Amidst the
Bares of Government be daily recited the
Divine Office and beard two Masses, and
the most glorious churches in France are
still monuments of his piety. The fearless
protector of the weak and the oppressed,
he was chosen to arbitrate in all the great
feuds of this age between the Pope and the
Emperor, between Henry III. and the
English barons. In 1248, to rescue the
land which Christ had trod, he gathered
round him the chivalry of France, and
embarked for the East. There, before the
infidel, in victory or defeat, on the bed of
sickness or a captive in chains, Louis
showed himsilf ever the same, the first,
the best, and the bravest of Christian
knights. The death of his mother recall
ed him to France; but when order was
re-established, he again set forth on a
second crusade. In August, 1270, his army
landed at Tunis, and though victorious
over the e: emy, succumbed to a malignant
fever. L uis was one of the victims He
received the viaticum kneeling by his
camp-bed, and gave up his life with the
same joy tlat be had given all else for the
honor of God.
When Louis was a captive at Damiletta,
an Emir rusbed into his tent brandishing a
dagger red with the blood of the Sultan,
and threatened to stab him also unless he
would make him a knight as the Emperor
Frederick had Facardin. L,nis calmly
replied that no unbeliever could perform
the duties of a Christian knight. In the
same captivity he was offered his liberty on
terms lawful in themselves, but enforced
by an oath which implied a blasphemy,
and though the infidels held their sworda'
points at his throat, and threatened a mas
sacre of the Christians, Louis inflexibly
refused. His dying words to his son were,
"'Pnish all who speak evil of God or of
His Saints."
If anybody had told the poor people who
were massacred up in Wyoming-Ger
trnde's family and the rest of them-a
hundred years ago, if anybody had told
them that their most miserable deaths at
any time in the fature would be made the
foundation for a country-side junketing.
they would have died all the harder and
would have felt that posterity was sitting
down upon them, hard. And yet the
fierce and unreasonable longing on the
part of the average American for centen
nial exhibitiocs has ended in bringing
about precisely this disordered condition
of things, in making the massacre thelbasis
of the jolliest frolic that the vale of Wyo
ming has ever known.
Overtasking the Energies.
It is not advisable for any of us to overtaak
our energies, corporeal or mental, but in the eager pur
suit of wealth or fame or knowledge, how many trans
gress this salutary rule. It mustbe a matter of great
importance to all who do so to know how they can
regain the vigor so iecklessly expended. The remedy
is neither costly nor difficult to obtain. Hostetter'a
Stomach Bitters is procurable in every city, town and
settlement in America, and it cmpenssates for a drain
of bodily or mental energy more effectually than any
invigerant ever prescribed or advgrtiaed. Laboring
men, athletes students. journa'is. lawyers, clergy
men, physicians, all bear testimony to its wondrously
renovatin powers. It increases the cspabilities for
undergoing fatigue, and counteracts rte injurious
effects upon the system of exposure, edentary habits,
unhealthy or wearying evocatlons, or an insalubrious
llimate. and is a prime ahlerative, diuretic and blood
.,FUNERAL5, MARRiAGIOs, uTc.-Attention is
called to the card of Coroner J. G. Roobe, which we
publlish In our advertising columns He will take
charge of innerals and theembatlming otbodis. Having
been raiced in the business and having studied it
thoroughly, the Coroner never ftiis to give perfect sat
isfactiun. le has carriageenqual in all re'pects to any
In the laud, and employs none but experienced and
polite drivers. Hi- charges as invariably low. Call on
him at .5 '-and 22 Magazitne street.
Parents in qucst of a first-class chcol for their
daughters, will do well to investigate the claims of this
celebrated Academy. For thoroughness in every do
partmentof fema'e tducrtion, Mount deChantal ranks
pre-eminently high. Great attention is given to perfect
th pnpilsln writing and speaking French;with fluency.
For those sntlic;ently advanced, it is the language of
the'r recreatioo hours The purity of accent aed cor.
rectness of procunciation acquired in this Institution
have been a sulbject of surprise to the native lari,ian.
The r nown for the lenloelrity of mneic ia so w.d -
spread as to have made the Academy a'moet a national
one. One feature in partt!cular that shou!d recap:
mend Mount de Clantol to the senrib:e parent, is t.%"
ionluecce exercised to form the pupyls to views and bah
Its of conormy, and to render them really practioal and
nsefnlt women f society in a'tcr yeats. leropl tly in
dress is oriIceed by rule.
'1 hIse facts, :~s.ted by the exc; edllg!y moderate ratsi
of board and tuition (12. 0 i.pr annum) wll', we trust,
secuore to this school as large anod desirable a pateouage
i.t the fatoteas it has erjoy)e in the past.
For further particulars apply for aprospectus to the
Dlrectrors of Monnt de Cbantal Academy of the Visita
tion, near Wheeling. W'et Virginia. anli 3m
The f ters of Charity of St. Simeon's School are
happy to inform their patrons and friends that, after
having made some repairs and Improvements in their
buildings, they are prepared to receive a few Young
Lady Boarders.
As only a limited number can be accommodated
applcations should be made as early uas possible.
The Boarding Echool opened on the 2d of January
For terms, application should be made at St 8mneon's
School. 131 Annonctation street. IaI3 tf
New Orleans Female Collegiate Institute
23............Camp Street............
Between Callope end Poeyfarr.
The seventh scholastio year of this frst-class rt
well.known Institute, with a oomplete and able eciot
of Yacher., will epen on MONDA 3d of Setemit e
te187. The etire course of estudy emoraoesahll breaths.
of a solid inlatrnetion. ngliah and Frencoh.
Particular attention Is paid to the inanetrute ci
I Claitian Doctrine, under the direction of a Pulcet
designalted by thee Mt Rv. Arohbblaop of Ns OrlU r
Children are prepared for First (Communaion with te
moot consctentits care
A KINDIERGARTEN ifroebel systemi Is sddcs ti
the other departments of the Institute, wberechiltIs r
Sof both ssese from 4 to 7 yea are received.
o]r oaatletnee of the Institute and desOritplve mcru.
tIT 5lS
Under the Direetion of the listers of Holy Croe.
The oerse of stuadle is thorough In the Classlcal
Aademictal ad Prepatatory Departments.
No extra charge for Freach or German, as those
lamngages enter into the regular ucsreeof studies.
The Musical Department is oondcrted en the plea
of the best Oonservatortes of Europe. In the Art
Department the same princilples which form the bealt
for instruction in the great Art Schools of Europe are
embodled in the course of Painting and Drawing.
Pupils In the Schools of Musio sand Painting may pur
se special course. Thse who have passed credit
ably through the Academlo and Classical coarse rc
oalve the Graduatiug Gold Medals of the Departments.
Graduating Gold Medals ate awarded to the students
who have pursued a special course in the Conservatory
of Music or in the Art Department.
Gold Medal for Get san, presented by pight Rev.
B!shop Dweager, Fort Wa3ne.
Gold Medal for Domestec Economy, presenated by
Right Rev. Bishop Gilmour, Cleveland. Ohio.
Gold Medal for French, presented by Very Rev: E.
Boria. Superior General of the Orderef the Holy Cross.
Gold Medal for Painting and Drawing, presented by
Dr. Toner, Washington, D. C.
Gold Medal for Christian Dootrine. presented by
Mrs M. M. Phelan, larenster. Ohio.
Number of Teachers engaged in the Preparatory,
Academical and Clesl!cal Departments. 14; Modern
Languages, 6; Drawing and Paintnllg a Instrumental
Music, 10; Vocal Muatlc,; Dress.making. plain and
fancy Needlewark. 7.
Simplicity ot dre,senforced by rule
For Catalogues. add:ess
St. Mar3's Academy, Notre Dame Postfelic,,
aen Om Ft Joseph'sa County, Indlata.
Corner ef Dryades and Clio Streets,
Through the kindness of Rev. T. J. Kenny, the
Christian Brothers have been enabled to establish
themselves permanently in the above location.
The building is large and commodious, has been
recently repaired and Improved very extensively. It
contains every facility necessary for the education
of 3oung men for the various duties and employ,.
meats of business life, whether so clerks, accountants.
merchants, bankers, professional men, or In any other
calling where a knowledge of the special branches
taught may be made available.
Tuition in Eenior Department, per quarter of St
months, paable in adva.ce.......-.....$s 00
Intermediate Department ...................... 12 00
Preparatory Depaotnient, fur young boys....... t 00
Books and Stationery furnished the Students at cur
rent rates.
The Session begins on the First Monday in Septem
ber, and clobes about the first of July following.
an4 tf BRO. OLIVER, Director.
This Institution affords ample means for a thorough
Classical. Sclentiflo and Commercial Education.
Roard and Tuition, per quarter of 2i montbh...si5 50
Vashling and Mending ........... .... 5 c0o
Music and Llnear Drwing form extra charges.
Next Session will commences Monday, Sept. 2, It :.
For further particulars apply to
an4 2m BRO. MAURELIAN, President.
Classical Department opens Saptember 5th. Address
the Prolident.
Medical School, September d. Address rancis A.
Abetfod, t. D . r ean. 1330 ew York Avenue.
Washington, D.C.
Law School, Oct ber :,t. Address William H. Dennis,
heq , Office of gtlter of WIlls. Washington, D. C.
an4 St P. F. HEALEY, S. J. President
Studies will be resumed Septoember 4th, I'r.
Board and Tuitien. per halfeeslsion.......... $150 '
For farther paiticuols apply to
jyr2 2m Presiceut.
TI eautftuty sloit is bratl n the above eamel health
fill;gi.le villageo. eit, r'e lt at. the Juec Con ol the Ili;.
reil r and trhe cuoon Lafonrche. It is o ecessible
at c' oeaaols .t lio year both by railway and watefr.
'areonls waill fled. .r their daobhters, in thie Inali
tnto'. ail the e c.liTios feer a Crlhtoan and refined
,dcat ion ; the o Paorae of irtt , tion bodgc the sane as
Ohot puroued at fit. Jl eu-pb' Acadecy. Emmeotsburg
Maryland. iT whioh it ls ai wasch. ls buildings and
brouudd aore p.cuu and per n dion .. ...
In conaidetatior of the chunged cor.dition 0f the
Ionth. the tnrmC have been teuced to nearly hull
nnd the eond ebtiuardsy l St.
TE IM-PaIm i rn dv ane
Bord end Tustion includisng asluie, Aending.
bed end bedaing, po r scaeson.h . . Betrsah 15 CO
Mus0. Picas, at Drofesor' se price.
Book amnd Stationsry, at current pres O. jo0 4
The BEL1dEtICTICIE o ISTER haove opened a
For detaailas, erto coee . of dh . charges. ste. Me
Addre by r all, or cll e the Sisters at thei
tt pBurd ud Talt u-. pJpr A domy. sesice. . .tebu oe
ee0loa Opens 01 Tueay, September 4th, 1878.
The Instlnitioa ts eituated oe the height easurroad.
lag the city of Maen., at as elevatlen of nearly 00
feet above the level of the sea. The surrmundingu are e
beautiful and pietureequo. Bolag below the Meow
lae. the ellmtte is exoeediagly mild and free from all I
malaria; it Is espeelally reommeded tr studente of d
delclate oeontitltioue, who may wish to eme all the I
advantagee of Florida without I:e distance and looe. ae
vealeneos. Macon is,10 miles northwest of savannah. ii
cad has direct railrcad and telegraphIo eemmunm eatio i
with all pltte of the country. The wantios branehke
of a com plete colleg edncation are thoroghly Impart
ed by a oempoktt staff of Professor and Taters. e
The dometic drepartment is under the eare of the It
Bleters of Mercy. .
Board and Tuition l afll the College branches.
per year.................................... 3s 00 1
WM. H, GOROE . D. D...
Bishop of Savannah, President.
N. B.-Catalogueo, with full particulare, forwarded
upon application,. m__ my1 _
Cornor St. Charles and Broadway btreete
New Orleanse.
This Academy, under the charge of the Dominican
Nuiu occupies a beautif site near New Orleans.
The plan of instruction untes every advantage
which can contribute to an education at once solid
end refined.
Board and Tuition, per annum.............. o00 00
Instrumental and Vocal Muslo, Painting and Wax
work form extra charges.
For particulars apply to the Convent. mhbt4 if
or Tax
Corner of Common and Baronne streets.
This Literary InsitnUtion. incorperated by the Statle f
Loulsina, and empowered to confer degrees is ca.
duoted by the Father of the Society of Jesns. Tie balld.
tInge ar well aispted for educational nurpoeee. A
courtyard, entirely cut of from the street, b reserved toe
recreation so that, from the arrival of the pupil. at ieM
A. r., till their departure at P. E., theycre ooatsatly
Te Corur i of Instrnotlon is threefold Preparatory,
Commercial and Olalcal.
The Prepartory Couree ie for beginners.
hoCommerial Couree is for those students who de
not wish to learn Latin and Greet.
The Claesical Course is for those who desire to have a
complete education.
French Is taught in the three courees.
Etudent arenot admitted, unlesu they know mow ls
readand write.
The moral and reiiloustraining of the studente i the
leading ob)eot of the Inetruotoro.
Every month a reporiteset to prento, stating eea.
duct, progres, rank in clam and attridance.
The nodemlIel year begine o ;be First Monday
of October and oloees toward. the .Ad of July.
Entrance ee.... ...-......................0...S.... 00
unition. paytble in uadvance. d tin United State
currency, every two months.................... 1 00
myf670 Iv Rav. OGAUTRET.ET. Preude. 1
Bar ST. Lotsia, MlnaeastrrL
This Institution, ehartered by the State Legcialtnrto
and oonducted by the Brothers of the Seared Heart,
has been in suocessful operation since 18t5. BeauMHtllly
situated on the shores of the Bay, commanding an emus.
sive view of the Gulf and affordlng all the advangse
did location isa reet ihoitement to healthl m ardfee
uand nmusement for the pupils. The Commercial Course
comprises all the banches of a good English edoatSe
Board and Tution. per seesion, payable half yearly in
advance ............................ ........ 00
Washlng, per s lon.......................... 00
Beddinper session, (optional)................. o 00
Doetor' Fere ................................0.... 51
Vacatiou, tfspent at thelnstitution .............. n t
UTRA ClAnoe l
Planoand Violin,per month.eeh ............... 0 4e
Use of Piano, per month......................... I be
Flute, er month................. ..... . 4.. i
frasslnstrument, per month b............... .-- I . I
Spaniseh end German lnngnagea, per month. racn. I 0
For further particulare. apply to
,,,-. D" lireotor of the Collere.
S-r:IT t or TION
CIorner St. Philip and (Ialvtr streets,
New Orleans.
And Bay bt. Louie, on the Sea Bhore.
loe g.tovrnen trou ut this eetablibhment Is
mId and parenlatl. lhe ptupil are never separated froe
their instrnotresle. lncreation. table, dormltorlie, am
the seme for all. In short, everything tends to pr.
mote affectionate union between the Slsters and use
young ladle Intrneterd to their motherly care.
The lnstruction is t'oronub and solid. and In harmony
with tile requirements of si.lettl. T'to course comeprie
(in both English sud YFrencrh) all the braneoh of know.
leade cultivated at the prevent dly. EaBh language I
taught by natives of renpertive c tontrie., so as o In.
iure corrrect pronunctiation.
The arr.dewli'agl year nc!ira s with a pubicl exhibition
and listributnon of preltu0nla. to which parote are in.
odnucn ion a thven the otrot of special attention end
sollcItude. (l.errline tb.ne placeo ouler tleir eharsge
by m,.-elslaslon + roe, the rihnt.ro of it. Joseph oedru
vor to nlculsa. print-!ples of solid piety, reqlire the
strict obiorra'e of puolit., and amiable deportment. a..
instil felings of rp,,rt aid affectlon towards paresnts
IPu pils of all eo:.,mlnsEtIono are allt Letod.
NoTA.--]orInRg the bathing slason the loardlo
sIoardnog, per thi.re montB. ....3...4 ...0.........
Washing, . . . . ..... I t
Entrane. "e ...........
Misic Leecono and nse or Insrtument ........... N4
Singing Leeuos.. . ...... ..... ICt
Drawing Lessons. ...... - 0
Pstel, oil painting, aoordlna to the number of pepic
leeedleworh in cii is varmetles, golden embroidory,
rtidlrl Lowere, Is taukht to the berdr aithoautetle
For forther partlrnuiara addreec, 'Superior.. of the
Academy of the Sistere of St. Josph. Box 11 I, New (r
inanel" or, If more eonenlont. la8 LAYTON
de23 77 ly or O. D IDE. A at
mile from Emmitaburl. and two mie from Meat ht.
toratd by the Legitlature of Maryland i 1i ie. The
builns are oonvenent and spaoloun.
The nademlo year i divided into two eseele of Eve
montha each.
Board and Tuition per academl cyear. Ineluding
Bed cod Bedding, Washing. Mendgre cad
Dotor's fee .. ................................. 0
I . ,-for each .on .... . ...
The Aademic yer is divideL tetetw 8 Wec of 3w.
mocthc each. heoianlcn r _eeetfvel c n theirstM
of Seputmber aid the t o Peebruar.
tlerta do in L d eted t
eel I 77 ly St. Jeeebe Academy. Emmileberg. Md.
AUUrIN. T·xla
Ocmaduted by the ates of the Rely Cress..
This lastitulene is sItuated is a high •ad tei
portia. if the "Bill" reaewaed capital of Teas On
course of Instruotin embesoes every braeh sI Jhgp
oC the eompleto eduestlo eof jeug ladlsel wilthe
atoentsem to their morst ad pe1ew depersmers. T
Oet man sad French Icagoagee aIre taest by eiWta
of the rspective conustrle and are dontly spelby
the lmate of the Academy. Highly aeeempbehg
Tesbeota tact eeouler but the ellgie) dant
depertm.ats of Instrumental .ad Yest M* s. D .S
taL, Palating and every variety of FpoeyF Wark se
also taught. As the art of Dometiet 3sesemyy i all
its braashes, form& a moot lapertant parst saI
sad Gulbed educatite, the pupilI of this estebig.
meot rset tught to exc the in te needlea at
owtang machi , and are required to speoed pactis
of time wac week in the laundry and hitheb, aesa
lag a praticeal hnowledge of the date oeemaet
with these Important departments.
Pupilo of all denomiatilons ate received, and while
the utmost are to gives ai the religious teralag o
the children of Cathelle parents, no Inldaeno l e~o
clsed over the religio epillons of oothers.
Great expense is not a feature cf mid Academy
owing to the general business deprmelao the above
advantages are ofered at a low figure to partiest
respectable standing and references.
For terms and fall partlculars, write fbreircalr,
onll at the lestitution.
t. Mary' Academy. P. 0 Box 143,
sil Ito Anaot'. Tries.
The most healthy and delightful elastlo j the
Booth, witb extensvre grounds, exoelles w=e 1"e.
Thorough course of instreotloa. Terms mowdrate.
For further particulars apply to
snll 78 ly THU MOTH R SUPI RIRU.
Literary ontlitute.-Day end eveone seestson the
utlse yeurl elective eyoetm; 4 bhrc of tudyl
dilyt I ntr olm e u'eemnm speclll o
given to ontive capacity. disposiltion, inaraes.: ue
ead moralsa n•oueutarlen rmodets freo toeaolea
literary and debatiog slelety full .oltyt ladslees
eoived in the Oomlmerrinl and tlleoattl Dopsrtmeeest
patrolsSed by the progresive, diooernng a.d -ereoJ
h ctua counting room, bankingl. Jshpping t
boetnes obee., with all the booke aot aoou oo a ia.
clo s lstrument., papers. et lecture cad Lstudy n&e .1
are 1-ge., well ventilated and the •mos bektilti l``
furnisehed In the country ip ha all uecamsry odl ea
teaching and phaloeophleol apparat; apealel Is
In particular soldies, at Irom i to 5 r moath.
G0O, SOU- Pred, A
N. B -Revointlon In onnmhre---o0 Tecl
METICS" Thie m series aeost the rarest gem
Science of Numbers. They teaoh that a neaw tuts Is
better than an old error, and that fet aad treem a
better than fallenloua theonte. however r nteass  es. :
nowned. it logistc. . analotoie. ad apomrdo roses.
In inetesod of anbrhtrer riuls, is uend troaghout hf i
Urise of books. Teacher supoplled at1 pe ceast
cofut. Address Geo. Sola. Prsldest of Seui'aO.em
meroll had Literary Cole New Orlean, Ls.
(oF. MARTbe.)
Situated on the Mlstelslpp. River, Sloty I lee) rLes
New Orleans.
This aneient and magtnifenr t establtsmeat, Imie
poretd by a law of the Legislature, ad empremenatd
grant dipiemae and degree. POe s em tn WrIT
TUESDAY of October every jear. It h r aeda So
direction of the Marlsa FLather., who forma aeeie
epeclally devoed to edocatlon. College Point ad Ue.
vent Leading are eonvenint and regular Ladlngplise
for salaobstat going to atd returning lorl Nlew
Payahle In U. S. currency half-yearly to advameeg
Board, tuition, weaning and stationery, per term of
Doe 'e feeAd mediine, In ordlnay ee of Illg
ne (for ), per annum .........................
Wahlngr, per anuom ............... ........
Untrane fes, to he paid only one ................. U
- Itra Charges -
German or Spanih............. ..... ...... -o N
Use of Philosophical Apparatls and Ch.mloalas.... u
Vocal Msic...................a.t Profe-- rse b e
Violin or Plano. with use of Instrument, pet meInt "
Use of instrument and music leseon (Brace B a)
per annum ....d.....................3......... .
Bhooi Books. Staepe, and other esool neoeeatis.
at ourret preees
Bedding, when provided by the College, pew anam p1d
t. .--Aul music leoooearo to he paid Sfo men"h
in edvanco.
Hs OGres,. the Most ler. Arohblshop of New Oineaw4 I
The Rev. (Clergy of AI ter.
for furtherdetalis, tpply tb the aev. Pr.aideh,5 s .
the Collte., or to
477 Tly No. 140 Orape er etre.h.NePw OrlMeaa -,e
NsEARc t h iILE, ALA.
This longeeTatablhed ler tittl.en so f.vorblykIaew
to the people of the Mtouth, will enter upon it. FWae
tosen oth t~holastic year on
OCTOBiIEI 3, 1877.
The Plan of Instrouction consltot of three oa ual
Ioorce., thu Preparatory. the Clnlonl and the ..
morclal. The Preparatory course Itat Own year d ad
Is intended to prepare the younrrr student forwog .
ctia, either In the Ciaslical or Commercial 0 .eure.
The CLARSICAL Coore itae six years, and s
braces ell the branches 't a thorough iobiatote
Cniverelty Education. At the and of the soith y ".
tbhoee who give proofs of the requisite khowiedwge l t
Greek anud lation Langadae, nad show seefctoe p -
cleocty in Mental and Natural IPhbllosophy, oCh
and the higher branches of hLathetotlcoe, are oes -
to tlie degree of A. t. (IIn:ltelor of Art,.
lbe Degree of oMater of Ar (A. Mi.) it award" ft
tboas who devote a erconl a.r to tile study of Pis
phy and Soleioe In the (C!o.aye, or who have paeeO ra
years In the rctlice of a loamr od professia.
The COM RCIA 1, (.Course ltoe Tna ea le,
embrace. all the branchrbee unually taught in (t mnm
Coliteice. The third year of this course correepem _
the IIfthI nd eslth yoars or Ito (.,laol coeoe ,
themletry with the me obers ofthtio Orduatte .,
The ago of admoisloo Is from nine to Sfteeu ur.
and tLo Ii adoitLrd one maut previusaly hnew 5e
road and write.
Beard. Tuition and Washing, payble half yorlty,
and in advavce4.... ... ... 0 mU w
Mediral uee 14.......... ........ Cd -
Bed and Beddlng.............................. - 14W
ircolr can he obhtalnd by oddreei•a Ohs
torner Baronne ral Ooenaoo etrees New )urea
P. PoUOBINU, Oei _ ,
seolg* lv l ii) Grovetr st8ree Owr "Yr -
Thin Iaalttntoa, uudor the epecLal petrenageo .
Gra, to Meet Fey. Archbishop or New i teI ;
wue the mot hlthy ad picturesque sltlmo e
I theState. In •ddltloc to the beoeto.rOS s Q
educntlos. it prom u a thorog iruaw  oIb *,
dirmet brmheh. OS m ge-rce
busd and Tutiepr par . .. -- .... .....o.. -- N
SWauhieg. pr nsr amu. ...... . .........o. SO
o0e, t addriem the Ptroddet aS So ellqs. .

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