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Morning Star and Catholic 'M 'ense*,
11W OBLUAIS. 87DPAY. SEPTEMBER d2 lt's THE ABIDING ONE. God is the rook of my heart and my portion forever - Psalm zxii, 26. Some hearts are like a quiet village street, yew and well known the passers to and fro, Some like a busy city's market place. And countssu flrms and faces come and go. Into my life unnumbered steps have trod, Though brief that lif and nearing now its close At fret the forms of phanDtasies and dreams. And then the varied tread of friends and foes. Coming and going-a-h I there lay the pare. That when my heart hse blossomed and unlocke Its wealth to greet the loved familiar step, Lo l it was gone, and only eochoes mooksd My listenig ear. But. ohi there came an- step, So soft and slow, which said I pus not by But eta with tbeh forever, if thou wilt, Amid this constant Instability." Then in El. eyes I saw the love I craved Love past my oraving--love that died for me. Be took my hand, and in its gentle strengthl I learnt the Joy of leaning utterly. He taught my heart to trust Him fearlessly (I rust oft betra ed. tut now mirplaved no mor, ) Mv kock ! my tock I my wavr-besieged tock ! Safe in thy colts 1 Inst forever more. All, all things cangoe. atn no't!est uma, ,a o erts Can ne'er be roots they are rut potter's clay. The Lord our God. He only is a lock I Who trusts in Him may trust in Hilm for ae ! Still do the countless footsteps oonts and go ; Still with a egh the echoes die away; But One abides, and ills the solitude With mutic and with beauty night and day MINIATURE LIVES OF THE SAINTS. September 23. ST. TIIECLA, VIRGIN, IMARTYR. St. Thecla is one of the most ancient, as she is one of the most illustrious, Sainte in the calendar of the Church. Even before she was a Christian she was in great repute for her skill in letters. "And why," says St. Methodius, "should we speak of her profciency in divine know ledge, since St. Paul himself instructed her in heavenly wisdom I" It was at Ico nium that the great Apostle met St. The cla, and kindled the love of virginity in her heart. She had been promised in mar riage to a yourg man who was rich aid generous. But at the Apostle's words she died to the thought of earthly espousals; she forgot her beanty ; she was deaf to her parents' threats, and at the first oppor tunity she fled from a luxurious homo and followed St. Paul. The rage of her parents and of her intended spouse followed hard upon her; and the Roman power did its worst against the virgin whom Christ had chosen for His own. She was stripped and placed in the public theatre; but her innocence shrouded her like a garment. Then the lions were let loose against her; they fell crouching at her feet, and licked them as if in veneration. Even fire could not harm her. Torment after torment was inflicted upon her without effect, till at last her Spouse spoke the word and called her to Himself, with the double crown of virginity and martyrdom on her head. St. Thecla's victory on earth was the prelude to her power in heaven. "If," said St. Jerome to Eustochium-"if you love virginity, then the Blessed Virgin will meet you accompanied by those who have imitated her purity, and St. Thecla will embrace you with joy." The altar where her body rested at Selenucia was covered by a cupola which was raised upon columns, and shone with silver, and this shrine was a favorite place of pilgrim age; and to this day the Church com mends the souls of her children in their last agony "to Him who delivered Thecla from three most cruel torments." September 24. ST. GERMANUS, BISHOP. --Inbnt routh--Germanous-gave- little sign of sanctity. He was of noble birth, and at first practised the law at Rome. After a time the emperor placed him high in the army. But his one passion was the chase. He was so carried away as even to re tain in his sports the superstitions of the pagan huntemen. Yet it was revealed to the Bishop of Auxerre that Germanus would be his successor, and he gave him the tonsure almost by main force. Forthwith Germanus became anot:her man, and mak ing over his lands to the Church, adopted a life of humble penance. At that tirn, the Pelagian here.ny was laying waste this country, nad Germanus was chosen by the reigning Pontiff to Iease the Britons from the snare of Satan. With St. Lupus he preached in tl.e fields and highways throughout t?.o land. At last rear Vern lam he met the heretics face to face, and overcame them utterly with the Catholic and Roman Faith. lie aicribed chis tri umph to the intercession of St. Alban, and offered public thanks at his thrine. To wards the end of his stay, his old skill in arms won over the Picts and Scots the complete but bloodless "alleluia" victory, so called because the r.owly-baptized Britons, led by t'ie Saint, routed the ene my with the Paschal cry. Germanus vis ited this country a second time with St. Severnu, and dealt the heresy its death blow. He died A. D. 448, while interced ing with the emperor for the people of Brittany. St. Germanus knew well that the beat means to Iprotect the British against here tical teachers wotld be a sound and care ful instruction in Catholic truth. On his second visit, therefore, hie stablished seminaries throughout the land. These schools soon became famouse; those of Ross and Hentlan on the Wye in Herefordehire alone containing one thousand scholars. Among the many Saints educated by them were SS. Magltorius, Malo and David. "By means of these schoole," says St. Bede, "'the Church continuid ever afterwards pure in the faith and free from heresy. September 25. ST. PACIFICUS OF SAN SEVERINO. The vocation of St. Pacificus was fore hadowed in his early infancy, when he sed to clothe himself in old and coarse ge, declaring that he intended to be a rancisan. At an early age he was con gned to the care of his uncle, a priest, he treated him with great sternness. This verity, however, rapidly matured his irtues, and while still a boy his reputa a for holiness was so great that his mere *ence was a check on sinful words and -' When he was old enough he en ed the Order of Franciscan observants San Beverioo his native place. As soon he was ordained priests he devoted his ife to gaining souls for God, and travelled about the country, preaching and admin istering the Sacraments. After some years of this active life God called him into re tirement by inflicting him with a painful malady in his legs, which almost totally deprived him of their muse. From hisb be , loved retreat he was summoned by his superiors to act as guardian of the convent . of San Severino. His countrymen re-< ceived him as a Saint, nor could all his humility prevent their homage. During the last thirty five years of his life he souf fered uninterruptedly; lameness, blind ness, and deafness successively hindering though they could not stop, the various works he undertook for God's glory. For this same end he worked untiringly until God called him to his peace at an advanc ed age, in 1653 Humble St. Pecificus has left no mark on the great events of his century, as have ad many Saints. His great perfection lay in doing perfectly the work, humble as it might be, which lay before him. Though there are few who attained to greater spir itual heights, or were more marked by a supernatural absorption in God, still the one means he took to that end was the closest observance of the Franciscan rule. While traversing the country, converting souls, this was the theme of his discourses and exhortations-a minute faithfulness to the daily duties of life, whether in or out of the world. Daring his whole life in religion he was never known to in'ringe any one precept of either poverty or obe dience, though Ile always interpreted the rule in the most severe and literal manner. SeptemLer cc. ST. JOSAPIIAT, IISHOP, MARTYR. St. Josaphat Kuncewicz was born in Poland, A D 1580, of Schismatic parents belonging the Ruttenian nation. In 1595 the Ruthenian church re-entered into com mounion with- the Holy See. Nine years later Josaphat embraced the Catholic a Faith, and became a monk in the Bazilian Order. Daiing three years he lived alone in a deserted monastery, but the fame of I of his virtues brought him companions e He was ordained priest, and many and wonderful miracles testified to the Spirit OI f God working in him. Our Lord, under the form of an infant, was seen to come from his chalice at Mase, while the most obstinate heretics yielded themselves sod denly to his arguments. In 1617 he was I appointed Archbishop of Polotek, rnd during six years labored for the restoration of discipline in the monasteries and of the sacerdotal spirit among tLe secular clergy, who were sunk in ignorance and vice. His success filled the schismatics with fury; they determined on his death. The Saint's palace at Vitebak was stormed by the pop nlace, his ataet.dants were cut down; lastly, the bishop himself was hacked to death by two men with hatchets, and his lifeless body was stript and thrown into the river. Supernatural signs revealed the spot whence, after six days, it was recovered incorrupt; and the glorious wounds of Josaphat appealing to the guilty Inhabitants caused the conversion of the entire city to Catholic unity. Among the conversions wrought by the martyrdom of St. Jhosaphat none is so wonderful as that of Meletius Smotricki. After long wavering he joined the scbism, was consecrated archbishop by another schismatical prelate, and, filled with fanatical hate, took part in the martyrdom of the Saint. After this he fled to the East; disgusted, however, with all he saw, he returned to Poland, and secretly made his submission to the Holy See. In an un guarded moment he was betrayed into signing a recantation; but he was speedily reconciled, and the penitential zeal of his remaining years testified to the sincerity of his conversion and his filial love of the Catholio Roman Church. He died A. v. 1633. S, ptember V7. SS. ELZEAR AND DELPIIINA. - o.iear Countof Arian, was betrothed at the age of ten, by order ou the ing, to Delphina, a virtuones damsel of twelve, Three years later they were married. Delphina begged to preserve her virginity, e a favor Elzear willingly granted and after wards ratified by vow. At fifteen Etzear received supernatural favors from God, d which led him to despise earth and live d for heaven alone, desiring no goods but a those of eternity. He fairthfully observed a three maximse; to avoid t.e smallest c things displeasing to God, to offer himself fervently to God every mininut, and to conceal in his heart all l. ave"ly3 favors. s' lie recited the Divice Uliice every day, fast-d often, and wore a hair shiit beneath his rich gaetr ts. his recreation was to c-vrrse wihi Ie-lphina on Jesus Christ, the excelle; co of virginity and the delights of paradice. Hie and his wife often passed thenight in prayer, ard received many divine revelations and vioions. E'zoar C declared himself the advocate ;f the poor, heard their complaints at all hours, plead ing their cause at court ; and he once cured by his kiss all the lepers in a hospi- pr tal. E z ar died in 1323, aged thirty-nine, and appeared to Delphina. saying he enjoyed the happiness of heaven. She then sold their large estates in Naples and Provence, reducing herself to live on alms. She was called the "eaint!y Countess," and angels sang :at her funeral, while all the sick who attended it were healed. A Elzear lived in such constant union with God that he was never without the desire for heaven. Whether he were at table or engaged in conversation, or wl;et his high a rank required it arslstirg at amusementse s and concerts of music, amidst all tire souuds pa of the instruments his mind was so occo- pr pied with thire harmonies of heaven that hie t would fall into a kind of ecstacy. He F assembled his household every evening to ti discourse to them of heaven and eternal r truths, and thus enkindled in his hearers b an ardent desire of perfection. T September 8. ST. WENCESLAS, MARTYR. m Wenceelas was the son of a Christian Duke of Bohemia, but his mother was a hard and cruel pagan. Through the care d of his holy grandmother, Ludmilla, herself a maytyr, Wenceslas was educated in the true faith, and imbibed a special devotion , to the Blessed Sacrament. On the death of his father, his mother, Drahomira, nsurped the government and passed a DI series of persecutint laws. In the inter- t ests of the faith, Wenceslae claimed and obtained, through the suopport of the peo ple, a large portion of the country as his S own kingdom. His mother never forgave this check to her plane. By her intrigues , she secured the apostacy and alliance of ha her second son, Boleslas, who became bn henceforth her ally against the Christians. L Wenceslas meanwhile ruled as a brave and pions king, provided for all the needs of ap his people, and when his kingdom was attacked overcame in single combat, by s: sign of the Cross, the leader of an invading army. In the service of God be was most as constant, and planted with his own haudsa the wheat and grapes for the Hloly Mass., at which he rover failed daily to acsist. HIis piety was the occasion of his death. Once, after a barquet at his brother's palace, to which he had been treacherously invited, he went, as was his wont at night, to pray before the tabernacle. There, at midnight on the feast of the Angels, A. D. 938, he received his crown of martyrdom, his brother dealing him the death-blow. When Wenceslas was summo.ed by the Emperor Otho to attend the diet at Worms, he stopped on his way to visit the Blessed Sacrament, and in consequence arrived after the assembly was opened. Some princes of the coart saw in his late entry a claim to superior rank and refused to salute him But the emperor, perceiving at his side two angels who were reverently guarding him, received him with tLe high est honor and placed him ntx himself. The servant who accompanied Wenceelsas in his visits to the Blessed Sacrament com plained of t:e cold which he suffered in the bitter winter nighlts. Wenceslas bade him tread in his footprints; he did so, and found his whole body aglow with warmth. 'eptomber t9 ST. MICHAEL, AItCIIANGi I. "Mi ca E!." or "Who: is Il.,e to G',d I" Such was rho cry of the great Archangel when he srmote the rebel. Lucifer in the contlict of the heavenly hosts, and from that hour lie has been known as "Michael" the captain of the armies of God, the type of Divine fortitude, the champion of every faithful soul in strife with the powers of evil. Thus he appears in Holy Scripture as the guardian of the children of Israel, their comfort and protector in times of sorrow and confl;ct. He it is who prepares for their return from the Persian captivity, who leads the valiant Machabeens to victory, and who rescues the body of Moses from the envious grasp of the Evil OLe. And since Christ's coming the Church has ever venerated St. Michael as her special patron and protector. She styles him "the chief of the angelic hosts set over paradise, whom the citizens of heaven de-iight to honor, the messenger of God to thj soula of the just." She Invokes him by name in her confession of ems, summons him to the side of her chi'dren in the agony of death, and chooses him as their escort from the, chastening flames of Pargatory t) the' realms of holy light. Lastly, when Anti christ shall have set up his kingdour on earth, it is Michael who will uniurl once more the standard of the Cross, sound the last trump, and binding together the false prophet and the beast hurl them for all eternity into the burning pool. Many apparitions of St. Michael are recorded in the first ages of the Church. One of the most celebrated took place at Ionte Gargano in Italy, A. D. 520, and is commemorated in a special office on May ith. The feast of Michaelmas is of still earlier origin and in Catholic times was nowhere observed with greater solemnity than in England. By the Saxon laws it was proceded by a three days' fast, and complete abstinence from all servile work, while on the day itself every man went )arefoot to the church to confess. St. Iichael, again, was the patron saint of our vorman kings, and the old English coin. he "angel," bore upon its face the winged igure of the great Archangel, the conquer wr of the powers of hell. A COMMUNIST CORNERED - lewitt's abor investigating committee in New fork has examined several labor agitators. tecently, Robert Barthoh meo, (hairman f a delegation from the "Socialistic Labor 'arty of America" was before the commit ee. The question was asked Bartholomee rhether if a-an -arned-10f0h uld ot be paid that amount. Tte answer rae "Certainly." "Then suppose a man amp .4,000, he is to be paid that amount." Certainly," again (said Bartholomree. Then supposing tlhat the man earns 10,000, spends bint $4 (ihO, wh.st is lie to o with the other :6G,000 7" "I.vide it uoi ith the different no operative societies," iswered Bartholouiie,. "Tl'en" said the ' immitteeman, "Itt ,e is to ~'ive up $); 0$(), hat is rhl uns (f his trying to carn 10d.(0 ' Whrent Barth,.om iub ded. EDUCATIONAL. Sr. MARY'S COLLEGE, MARION, COUNTY, K kL CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL. Clast'e resumetd on rbo First Mtnday in S.p 13m br. Hoard and Tuition, bdlIing. washing, etc . ycarly., $25 Pbysiciana' fter..... .......... . ........ . Payments ball-yearly in advance. REV DAVID FINNEPS. C. 7., Pr-odent uHAS. D.. ELDER. Agunt io Neow I'rI,eas. ante0 iX lv I MPORTANT TO PARENTS AND QUAI I[fANS. MOUNF DE CIIANTAL ACADEMY OF THE VISITATION, NEAPR WHEELING, WVEST VII:GINI.I. Parents in qnret of a first e'ass ,chcol for their daughters, will do well to ioveetigate the claims of this eelebrated Academy. For thorought.esa in every du partment of fema'e td ucation, Mount de Chantal ranks pre-eminently high. Great attention is given to perfe. t the pupils in writing ahd speaking French:with fluency. For those suflic;ently advanced, It is the ianguage of their recreation hours. The purity of sccent aea cor rectness of pronunciation acquired in this Inetitution have been a subjectof surprise to the native Parisian. The renown for the superiority of music is so widc spread as to have made the A cademy almost a national one. One feature, in particular, that should rocjm mend Mount de Chantil to the sensibhe parent, is the inluence exercised to form the pupils to views and hab its of economy, and to render them really practloal and useful women of society In after yeats. bimplicity in dress isenforced by roule. These facts, united by the exceedingly moderate rates of board and tuition (12 u rer annum) will, we trust, secnre to this school as large and desirable a patronage i. the future as it has erjoyed in the past. For further particulars apply for a prospectus to the Directress of Monntde Chantal Academy of the Visita tion, near Wheeling, West Virginia. sui I3m ST. SIMEON'S SCHOOL The E inters of Charity of St. Simeon'a School ars happy to inform their patrons and friends that, after having made scme repairs and improvements in their buildings, they are prepared to receive a few Young Lady Boarders. As only a limlttd number can be accommodatad applications should be made as early as possible. The Boarding School opened on the ad of Janary 1878. For terms, application should be male at St Simeon's Ichool, 131 Annunctation sttest. r1I3 tf it EDUCATIONAL. ' ST. CIIARLES COLLEGE, O GRAND COTEAV, PARISH OF ST. LANDRY LOUIOIiA\A. This College. inootporated by the State of Lonlen with the privilegeo ofterrnog ested lo l)egrees. is a conducteo by the Father, of the Society of Jesus. e The plan of instruction embraces the ordinary oeounrse. of eolenoe, Literature and Oommerce, the same as they are taught In steer Jesllt Colisges. e The next session will open October lst. Board, Tuition and Wih ing, per year............ S5~ Untrance Fee (fur the first year oniy........... to Medical Fees........................ . ..... Bed and Bedding.... . . ..".." to Payments must be made half.yearly in advance For further particulars aoply ti. P. IUI'rliN L CO.. Agents. ant I i v i (-l tIl V-aier street. New Orleans Y ST. MARY'S ACADEMY, NOT'I E: DAMtd, I1DIAN t, Under the Direction of the Siaters of Holy Crosn Z Ito conrseo of a ud!ts is thorough in the Classical Academical and Preparanory Departments. No extra charge for French or German. as those langunagi enter into the rgilar conree of studies. The Musical Dipartument is conducted on the plan "' of the best Conservatorius of Europe. In the Art I Dopartment the saut,, ti it.r'llpls which form the bsala e for anstruction in the g'eat Art Schoolsof Europe are n embhodled in the t'ulse of Painting and Drawing. " Pupils in the Fchocul of Music and Painting may pur. Ssaue a special coutae. Those who have passed credit y ably through the Acadelmic atid Classical course r, - if ceive the Graduating Gold Mo.lal1 othe Departments. to Graduating Gold Mldla: ue awarded to, the student, 1, who have pursued a sperina course in the Conservatory if of Music or in the Art Department. S Gold Modal for Ge. an., presented ty flight Rev. r, B:shop Dwenger. Fort WVayno r, Gold Medal for Dollestlc Economy, presented by II light Rev. Bishop (illhtour, Cleveland. Ohio. d Gold Medal fir Freti h presented by Very Rev: E. r Solin, Superior General of the Order(if the Holy Cross. n Gold Medal for 'ainting and Drawing, prtsunted by f Dr. Toner, Washingion, I). C +, Gold Medal for Cihistian Di-trine, p:eiented by SMrs M M. P'helan, Lar, lster, Ohlio Inmber of T'ea, llri engag'd in thll Pr lparatory, Acaditnical and Clas::ial Departcn It. t14, Mo.lert Languages, i6; Drawing and Painting 5; Inletrulenital euslc, I0; Vocal lMurict 2; Duosa .ukii,n llii oa:.d fancy Needlkwatk, 7 Simplic:ty ri drec erireftcid liy iii ' SFoir Catao!gues, a*dd.. e MI, 11U:. t tblPERIOR, b St. Mar 's Acadeh v. Notre Dame Poetollic', au42m St Joseph's (Counnty. Ind:aoa. I CHRISTIAN BROTHERS' E COMMERCIAL ACADEMY, Corner of Dryades and Clio Streets, jEW s uiLEANe, LA. F Through the kindness of Rev. T. J. Kenny, the t Christian Brothern have been enabled to establish themselves permanently in the above loecaton. The builoing is large and commodious, has been recently repaired and improved very extensively. It sontains every facility necessary for the edaca-tion Sof young men for the various duties and employ, ments of boulness life, whether as clerks, accountants. I merchants, bankers, professional men, or in any other calling where a knowledge of the epectal branches taught may be miade avai'abLe. TERMS. Fnitioi in Eerior Departient. per qlnarter of 21 mionths, parable in advarc . .................i15 sit Intermediate DIepartmenet .. .. . 12 0i Prepalratory Depaitmeent, for young boys . ... a to Boo-s and Stationery l~rnished the Students at cur rent rates. The Session Legine on the First Monday in Celo her, and clotes about the first of July foilowing. CHRISTIAN BROTHERS' COLLEGE, MEMPHIIS, TENNESSEE This II:stiution ill. rds atmilje ntrans for a thorough Clane!cal FcitLltile and Coemoeria Education. TERII:--PAYAOI.h ARTI I.s IN AllAANc : Ic'urd end TilaTon. per qrarter of '2n months .1 , 1Vachirg and Mertdng ... ....... llin: ailnd Linlear L'riw;rg frti extra h.ar .. Next Session will ocntmel ri Mni.tlly, i ,p1t , I For further part 'iltrs aplt,; to, at 4 2" I1RO. MA lF.hELIAN, l',, i'. JOIIN'S COLLEGE, FOLID.IIAl .1, N. , Under rho Dircc:io:1 cf the Janit ru'tl,: Is beautilul'y altuaed in a verv tictrtq te n r; hlealthy prt of Now Tu k CoXui y. 7h t Ce l, gn aords every It.lity for thie h.at ulau,"a. auO CoetcerCiol EOIIcaiO;:,. Studite will be rieumed Septomber ttl. I- r T'Yhb: : onard anid Toultitn, pri half session ..... . Fou iher pat ti. llaz a pply to ih:.V. F. WM. GOCILhi. . J. Ssl "201 'le siuent. I Nr" V NN T'S BOARDING SCIIHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES, DONALDSON.VlILLF, LA. CONDUCTE' D SIY THE SISTEES OF CI(ARIIY. rTh~e Institutiot it liatil in the ahove name di healtil fuillitileuillaii. .iti; l,-tii at tha i lcit.cnni lit ,-Sli slrileIll ricitreed the at)ou t.,lllt, Iih. It ia ic,:esible I at olloeaaonso Iheyrar noth by rnilwayuarid n ur. l'arens will find. f.ir tieir duuchteT. In itis |ritei. tl:ton, all the IsiSilitie* tor a Cltrintlau atid retined S educatlion; the ceure of iletriction belne the samne s I ilet pllrcued at it. Jopi't Acndewm'. elua.ttabiire M)layind. ef which it it a braecth. Tits bu:ldings end grotnids are sparluus and comiodious. In cosideration oi tdle charged condition of the South, the telrmUs have been reauced to nearly half lie academs!c year is divloldad into two seeions of 3 tnre months each, the first commenoing September slet, and the second February l1t. TERMS-Payable in Advacet: Iioard and Tuition, Including washing, muendling. bed end bedding, per soisoln ... ........... 75 rh Or, per annum................................... IY, o French lsngusg... ..................... "o no TMpestry, Plainting, etc., extra charges. Mns:c. Piano, at Proceeor's price. Books and Stationery, at current prices. Je:J tel CONVENT OF ST. SCHOLASTICA, COVINGTON LA. p The BENEgLIli1UtE SISTEltL hive opened a Day and Boarding School in Cevng:or, La. For details as to c.urise of sudies, cbharges, etc., addrres t.y mare, or call .n the S.iters at the IENEDICTINE CONVENT,r 610 Daupbhmne seet. Ti rd District, meem New Oria. lt EDUCATIONAL. COMMBRCIAL COLLEGE or HOLY OROSS, n NEW IBER.IA. ATTAKAPAS, LL is This Institution, under the special patronage of Eli ey Grace, the Most RIt. Arohbishop of New Ortleas. Is delightfully situated on the banks of the Bayou sones one of the most healthy and p!ctureoque localitIee of xS the State. In addition to the benefits of a Ubhriatl a education, it promites a thorough instruction in the different branches of commerce. TaRn I Board and Tnitinn, par annum ................ t t... , t Washing. per nnun .................... ... lui .it Entrance Fee. first year only............. . . it tIoctors teoes (ollrtlo nes colprisred) ............ I. oX For further information apply at the Morning itr O;tce or address tihe President at the Colege. a on, I S ST_. MAIMYS A m EIY ,. CONDUCTED Il 1' T ll K IITEIRN OF I.OiRETTO. MOT.YTOMRIKR', AL.A. Board and Tuition, per seston ...................i Ikl it 5o Apply for a Circular. Sly Go GEORGETOWN COLLEGE, L. C. Classical )Department opens i retembbr lth. Address ci ti he Presilent. Ire Medical School, N drpttstbor i. Adcdrerss ral . \ . ah;ford, M. I).. 'ean 13:i Now Yo it kAv, a. g" Washington, D) (I. or- Law School, Oct(ber 3.. Atddroes Wlliart ii. I It 16, it- Eeq .Ofltie ot Rlegisterof Wilt. Washlugton 11. i'. r an rt P. F. HIEALEY. 8. J , Pr, sider.t plO NONO COLLEGE, y MACON. (IEOROIA. sV. Session Opens Tuesday, September 24th, 1-'78. FULL CLASSICAL, SCIENTIFIC AND ('OMMEI. CIAL COUIRSE. by The Ilstitutlon is situated on the heights surround. Ing the city of Macon, at an elevation of nearly G0.i 1,( feet above the level of the eea. The snrroundings are beautiflll and plcturesque. Being below the snow line, tihe c!lmte is exceedingly mild and free fIom all ma!aria, it is eop, cally reclnmtentced for students of LrI lelica,,i cunstlitttioe, N ho may wishab to enjoy all tih a dvantas;e-s o Flr-:da ithontt ts distance antd incoi . venieoul es. Mecon iti t) II con onotthwest of Savannah,. and has direct rI~llrcad and telographic comorunicltion witllh all pj. i t tlihe counity. The various itranches of a omNpletl tcolOge edLcatlon are theroughly impart ie by a ctmoltent r et rtn of P'roferors and Tutres 'llo dolretleic deipartmlent Is notder the care of tihe Sisters of Mercy. Board and Tuition in all the College-branches. per e.ar .. .. ........ ... $.:It.1 ( WM. H, GROSS, I). D., llehop of Savannah, President. N. B.-Catalogues, wth full particulare, forwarded upon applications. eny'l dm ST. MARY'S DOMINICAN ACADEMY. he OREENVILLE, sh Corner St. Charles and Broadway Streete ]New Orlears. ), A- This Academy, under the charge of the Don,,: . san or nn.. occupies a beautlful n'lt near New Orloans The plan of Instruction untits ea ry advantage whiobh can contribute to an education at one mrld and refined. Board and Tuition, per onnem ..............tt20lo : Instrumental ard Viocal Manio, iaintnlog and Wlar work form extra charges. For partlculars apply to the Convent. mh24 if SOLLEGE - IMMACULATE CONCEPTION, Corner of Common and Barouno etroets. NEW ORLE.ANS. This Literary Instltutlono. Incorporated by the Sttao r fI Loolsiana, and emlowired to confer degrees, is enn duerted Iy the Fatlhers ,fr h, Sbo'ioty of Jesus. T'he bhtlti inge are well alapred for edncatlonal purposes. A oourtya: dnotir.ly '"ut off farn t!Ho street, is r,,erved , r rlocrretion, o that, frorm t ., Alrival of the ptupil! t " ts .. at..,I.ll hlle r d lnar'trtlr ~t it P. I., t~hoyar.' ,',,r""so • 1' lThe i(.. r litt: f ll;t -;:, t .t,, it thre tate : Llir,, .at.o. and . od, i c,I..r I . Il.: . .o: ' o ,, ie . 3".t, I a. '..( l]('., ,. ,,r "t ..,;: ,* o , .Lo ,,, ..: t :l . . r !i'1. , , yle 1t , ia " r i, t• b r," , ,, . o: . tv . on e.ed e W t*et ,lioyuno i Juay ,of (.l,.lt t. ed ', ... e . i :.,,l tl - .d of Ju ty E ,rtr nw oe. ....... .............................(. L sN L utlion,p t,a.l' !U .. .va-l., run i. United Stases curr,nlcy, IS'!,,y tr.o u not.ths .................. I '"I n3^ 77 v li )ey. rF lIAUTI1C(E.LT. Pre:.:Don COMM'11E I 'li L COLLEaGE, fl Y ;;?t. oi.t'In MYl'isin rrlI. has been In sureV .,; op,-- tor. Ilnce 15. beautlr' situteds on tie heres "i tLo L'y, - on.mandl-og -n el t. sioe vlew of the (1l01, and affr".lnlz all the advantXag of the sn a beroie and batrong in the hamrnler. Its sple:. d:d locatolr s a r at Inrllt«mrr l to healthf-l exe-mse atd amuofe.,rnt for the Iplatti. ",.0 ( 0,n,,e.:,.. o Plane vad is... ..................... ........... Wunof per rsomon............................. I 0ue Braseddin er strsenst,n per mothl)..... ......... ., (1o Spaninhand Germa lsnguages. per month, eos.. 5 O0 For further partlculars, apply to BRO. FLORIMONID myt '7t ty Direetor of the (uoilege ST JOSEPH'S ACADEMY i FOR YOUNO LADIES, OONDUCTED BY TIIE ISTERG OF CHARITY. NEAII EMMITSEURO. FIEI.RI:IK COUNTY MATYI.ANt. Tbhis Instltution Is pleasantlysituatod In sa healhy and plctureoque part of Frederlrh cuoty. -Maryland, half a mile from Emnmltbtrg. s, nd two stloe frtm Enusit So 0 ary.' Collegs. It was cirenlnenred in I-illJ, ad Idior. . D por-tod by the lgIetlature of Mory!aid In lll. The U blld.ngs are ooneonlae t aod spatous. V - Taea - The academlc year is didiled into two sualon of ive •onths each. , Board and Tuitlon per asdeec year. Including Bed and ooldiofg, Washing. Mending and Doctrr's f-e............---.............. se Z. L. -for ecb on .......................... AkLL PYABLLE IN ADVANCE. Is The Academie year tIs dllided Intotwo teseIon, of fIre months each, btonginin rrepectliely on the first M.day eIepmismber as the Srst of February. L~tters of Laquiry directed tor tSh MOTHle. eIPbrIgOA. neilfl17 y St.Jcaeph' Academy. Xsmmltabrg, Md. EDUCATIONAL. TIr E LOCQUET-LERtoy New Orleans Female Collegiate Institute DAY AND 4dOAlllINU SCHOOL, .0.........,Camp .tr.t.... ... gg Between Calliope and lP'oyfarre. La The eighth ohbolas Io year or this fllnt.cla . i well-known Intlunle, ww4it a nolpeos and able earlp ofl tacer., will openl on hIMO 1 Ul A, dh. h l elUlbo. C 1$'d. Tbe entire ra, e ofl eroty embranoe all brCeao f of a solid luntruetio,n, kngoleh iand French. is Particular aittetiln ,e laid to the lnatrlooapsr of C ristian t)ootrlye tulder the diregtione, of a Prist he dlinot by the Nmoa Ilt.. A rhblehop of New Oriel. hld oren are prepad for Firsat eommunmio wib aLbhe moat ootteoelile ironr ce Ihe semnnd e..siot of. Ih. KINDEIlARTI.. will opean on Honllola. ul-rr'tembr b ,th. where oheldrea of l both ioel tesarea ln lltet. ts Termsnhe ristt r or IIh d1o rmprtmenta. doroatalogeu of the Iletitlt o nd h ropnlar of the eKt ndergal ten., aply to 2.i,:ap etreet, to the prlnoeiai llooe ltorc or lei :'ee. lion irOnd l'ltolollce New ci h hnus r I upo. l d n a r at:5 a 8 Iv ' T. MARY'S ACAI)I:MY, AUt5.'IN. TfX1OI. Conducted boy the Siltere of the Holy Crro. WIL.L Ht-.)I'NN MODAL ,E v. tOI' M!IEhttI. I. . '1 r tir ito onsto eltnted in a logh and ALc. oil portion Iito' "liii" oli.owloed capital of Tean. T.o coireo of illclyt.tll'i thmbrere every branch .eInbt to the imollillott, edt, llloti t f jotng Itldies, with ektit Siattention to tlle rn moral end ioltes deporlmeoat. t oe v Ololtant and Frenchll lLrgagle are Il auht by lortil Sf the resreclce rhllntrle' and are fluenlly npok t SI tte Inlnatnl of tie Aut'ad.iny. l i lhy ol o.MpllaI Teahtll (anOt src1er but the Iteigellnel dlemo',: . dieprtmenrt of Inetrnllmenaland VTonal Ml.'. DI r, - lg. Palllnng ald every \'arly or Failcy W.ork, re also taugit. A. t1 art of Ilmoelat EKoi ..,,i. in Alt Its branchet, orLm. a moat important pla: of a 0lid oand linlahed eduocatlon, the pupils of thlinestb'inh onet ore taught io cel inL the nls elf the nredleaLd eowing machie, and ande requiredl to spend a parole of time each wetek In the lIundry anid lltcht , a. ir - IlTg a praetc rl hn.lnldge of the dutie en coana.e with there Importailt dejartomelntl. J'upiliol all dllen lnlltllns a:e rer ivel and while the Notm nlt tare Io gtlon to ti.o rellgiu. ,ralnlnt, at I thi chllllrt II t itf ('atiLole patea l, no ll liseli, Ia hexer cire o td evr lith rccilgi , o inltne of Itlcrla. r i.l i. s' stin llI nollt Al foltl-o i I watl Academy ow owin it thth g'.:ltr.ol IllilJ.O dh,'irrctil:ut h0 ho oboe-, a•1 a.l'.altotea l arc ,Ilo l at a lItw Iltnr to pirtiea of me r telr . an full lItit '".d ern wi 'O I,,, r,-, uler 4 cti0 itERS . ltti '.i J O A Stie . N I) A.i idlt:-, l' )p Itit it, rest; : l o,. Ad ,. ' tln ''exaa. 1t IJ't-'I.IN i: A;. .\):6MY, `' 1'. JliON BAP'I'IS I', lte 'it1'd' L0L'2A A LA. l 'I'lu mot health l nd dnllglltlul intuetion in tho South, with T atllalve glrounds. ri'tcis:cotL water, etc. Tllorlouh trreo of instlrulion. t1.e moderal mo r. sd For lfalthtr ll.rtiulorl appily to Aull t1 ly TIIH IIOTIOER lUI'rIOL. .. - tOULF'S COMMERCIAL COLLEGE AND Literary Istltute.-D-lay and eveninll oreInan the entire year; edoctive syel. no 3 braooben of otody ; daily lectures; gymonilum excrelne; speLial eoars given to nlative capacity. dlpolatlcn, nannero. healt aed moralr; non-aortarlan; ludents free to nollega, literary anid dneballng oclrtty. full faculty ;idiee ie. civedl in the tnIIlOllnrciel al clenllio DepartmoL IS, pFtrorlied bly the l.rogreelive, dlicernIg and reta, lot hIs Olatuil o0IIunIIotl, iugroLms . banig shipping n i tbuilnes f ,lliders i 1th all the hooks of account. coe cu oil iittrornlotnll. ioarls. el ; Iecture and dnly Lt " it ae IigE. welll enillated aoll the mlolt boanlle .; furaullhet in the oaltcry; hua Il n c oacy oe ! Ir e lca, hlong 1l.0l 0ipllhi°pPhW '0 apllaru.ll. epclale ta" t) I1 lartlcilar eaudiea , at Iroun, I to It per monlh. di (J, StO. LF Prreldmr* N Ri --R(,volotiln In nrlltlloer--sllti Ta'tlr1uona. -. "SOUL.'.i SERIKS Ot"' I'ItL(O-i)l'ptK i AILfll,. IM ETI.h," ''bihiserles ureeet the rare.t gotll of lbh Pcill0o of Nl:nlbr.. 'lTry toweh that a unew truth is better than ,ato iit urror. oall 'tat Irfacto ot l rason are better than fallacrhlue theolrien, how.ever ancient or re. now lnli. Svllottglle anelugocnl. sltd nlo1noatic roeason llg. ing, lto el alitri.rv rul.lo, i lOruOd throlughout thi seri'of tionka. l'est:her sIllllrhedl t:.I. percent dlia count Adolilore(iloot osfos re ll of111e'sCom1 i-- t. . -.... INSTITUITION SISTERS OF' ST'. JOSEPi. CJorner t. l'h;'lp null (;ilver, s:reetL. I 11,e . ,Il . . ht d It:.} 9S LeIntl, or the bnd e"m "c i TLe :,tverenmclt It.lrllilghl;il thio catatltlhmen, If Srnc i,i rlt part:itIl. 'r' puprtle sr l.ever pnarated frS " t;.:, iro nJtncLr'tcl , ter .iL:st' . t.,.lh!olo'rO l rte.ilo -aj r I th cani' for all. In iltort, nvorrlhlt,' tend, to pea I ,t.: eal,-, ,lo:,te r!on bOo t wrou L. It lot nr and the y : t', 'o',1 t :hLr , ', ,,rcy care. ' ';.Lu i0tr,. :.un In t'" ,r,"i. ani sgud lld in hSa monya ,/ -,', l t,.,o t',+ir , , t+:eI , . e. ,' elll lg. t in. 0 Orla ns. L I' " t l'*l :1l '"H I l.." I ticll , It . u . , , r ' • ' . , Ia ' . t. . I cr hoea ) tdi,, t'., wr' catt c ac m o ' Do t :r at f ' r ..,t.. ... ".ii ,n e ',. i no;.I.n . * i lin N'i, .-ltu. (l ,' ttl r l Iotlt ,, r -n, i ' r tLe r E hare bnn or Il',ani :................. of.......... ed evur to iIULl.O + l. ..... . ' l. .ty, r.. l..'. tme etl.l wen1il prolrlov . bnordn y tl tI it r dpoter t .pai l4 No io-w ll l nuoc rlo ro,,, r.et toa el'i tnorn eeridpry. N iA.-l rio ug tera. e bi t int ato.tnhe ; ta s ohaotd ,.ntrance, ........ . . . , .. ......... of N- Or Pdotel, oil p.lotd l, al'tor1t the It. ol her o papes . Need lOleork In all Is n' titltl lcr. "a oleberudory. tiltd flowers, is talght to the i;r.-ra wtNouwo poha thge. L ltnr orTL'E fUrtlye tr !ar wler rearJ. It i per.rd t dAect.nmy of the alest F'ther,, ho f~orm ", Na w Ot ,lo e:" or, ifmba tono t, sd retvui, Fp: rom y Pdable In U. I.. nocen balfaly tI. Ader'a t acud, itntean.wason aond etatlonJe, pee tar. o e'oM tees and medloine. iL ordinac ease. of Il-Me ness tfor alit. p te 0 t d........................ ho WaTsing, peroanom eve....... ) ..... U otrlane tlce to tee paed onl . Uo~ego Point ira4 Of - e , tre a iarg r - eOr oc panlsh.......U IP11111 f ieralwth........... ... .................. . 0 naee or blosbleal Appanatos and... hei.. ea...... ie vocal pusr. Imnu......at ..rofe....'. eneg Violin or Pano,wth .... o .. o ..nt .me.nt. per month Uee of [netrument ond monio Lseoons (ilBrs Baad) per asoum..................................... *** at oeuemot plr -eddloL wben provided by the Coliseo. per saun. 114 N. B.-AII munlo lesons ar to be plad for memuh Hls Oren. the Moet oey. Acobbisbop le ]of fw O, Tb. l-n. Clergy of Alolcise. eor tretherdetahl. app;7 to the Nov. PregUa*. the 0o0leg, or to MR. P. P URB0IR. a 477l I Ms. 1iO4 rlavtr etesotlew Oemall.