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(Christian Brothers)
1321 FILBERT STREET,

PHILADELPHIA, PENNA.
A DAY COLLEGE FOR BOYS.

TERMS :

COLLEGIATE AND COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT, per

quarter of eleven weeks, ......... $20 00 PREPARATORY, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 00

BROTHER STEPHEN, President,

1321 Filbert St., Philadelphia.

Rock Hill College,

MARYLAND.

This Institution, under the care and management of the Christian Brothers, is located in one of the most picturesque portions of the State, and affords rare opportunities to the student desirous of fitting himself for Civil Engineering, Mercantile, or Literary pursuits.

While proper care is bestowed on every subject taught in the College, our own language receives special attention. The daily exercises of the students in Grammar, Composition, and Rhetoric, are publicly discussed and corrected in the class-room. The English classics are read with all the attention bestowed on a Latin or Greek author; words, idioms, striking expressions and historical allusions are dwelt upon in the spirit of sound criticism and philology. For particulars see Catalogue.

TERMS:
Board, Washing, and Tuition, . . . . . $260 00
Entrance Fee, . . . . . . . . 10 00
Physician's Fee, . . . . . . . . 6 00
Graduating Fee, . . . . . . . . 5 00
Vacation at College, . . . . . . . 40 00
Piano, $60; Guitar, Violin, and Flute, each, . . 40 00
Drawing, . . . .

. . . 30 00
Books and Stationery at current prices.

BRO, BETTELIN, President.

Robert Wood & Co.,

1136 RIDGE AVENUE, PHILADELPHIA,

MANUFACTURERS OF

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in elaborate and simple designs.
Seats, of Gas Tubing or Wrought Iron, both Single and Double,
For Entrance to Cemeteries, Public Squares, and Gentlemen's Country

GATES

Roof Crostings, etc., in great variety of patterns,
For Public Buildings and Squares, Cemetery Lots, Garden Fences, Balconies,

CAST AND WROUGHT IRON RAILING,

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Railings for Offices, Banks, Counter Railings,

Balconies, Lawn and Farm Fences, &c.

ALSO AGENTS FOR Hyatt's Patent Sidewalk and Vault Lights,

Made by BROWN BROTHERS, Chicago. Estimates and Designs sent on application, STATING THE CLASS OF WORK DESIRED. en Purchasers may rely on having all articles carefully boxed and shippod to the place of destination

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WATCHES, DIAMONDS,
JEWELRY, AND SILVERWARE.

Watches Repaired and Warranted.
All goods sold at extremely low prices.

18 KARAT PLAIN RINGS.

Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, and Silverware, in great

variety, at exceedingly low prices. 7 Watches repaired by competent workmen. Wa

JOHN J. BYRNES, 35 South Second St., Philadelphia,

BETWEEN MARKET AND CHESTNUT, SECOND CARPET STORE, EAST SIDE,

Invites special attention to an unusually large variety of NEW AND EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS in every description of CARPETINGS, at the lowest prices in the city. A liberal reduction made to Churches, Academies, &c.

CARPETS,

CARPETS.
JOSEPH GILLOTT'S
ST EELP EN S.

Sold by dealers throughout the world.

CELEBRATED

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Botered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1871, by W. COLLENDAE, 1o the Omco of the Librarian

of Congress, at Washington.

NEW AND ELEGANT DESIGNS, VARIOUS SIZES. PARLOR BAGATELLE BOARDS, AND EVERYTHING APPERTAINING TO BILLIARDS

AT TIE LOWEST PRICES. IG Illustrated Catalogues sent by mail.

H. W. COLLENDER, 738 Broadway, New York, P.O. BOX, 1847.

Successor to PHELAN & COLLENDER.

HOUSEKEEPING and BUILDERS'HARDWARE,

COFFEE MILLS, HOLLOW WARE, TEA TRAYS, &c., &c.
Convents and religious institutions dealt with liberally.

1921 Market Street, Philadelphia. JAMES W. QUEEN & CO.,

OPTICIANS, AND MANUFACTURERS, IMPORTERS, AND DEALERS IN Mathematical and Philosophical Instruments,

No. 924 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.

ISSUE PRICED AND ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUES AS FOLLOWS:- Part 1. Mathematical Instruments, 153 pages. Part 2. Optical Instruments, 120 pages. Part 3. Magic Lanterns and Stereopticons, 88 pages. Part 4. Philosophical Instruments, 150 pages. Either of which will be mailed to any address on receipt of ten cents.

SCHOOL FURNITURE.

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And those desiring to purchase Furniture, will find it to their advantage to examine our stock before purchasing elsewhere.

TWENTY-FIVE YEARS' EXPERIENCE in this branch of industry has given us the advantage over the many houses in this line that are springing up throughout the country: and we are enabled by the aid of machinery and the use of several valuable patents, which we control, to offer all the modern improve. ments, at PRICES THAT DEFY COMPETITION.

ART Samples sent to reliable parties. For particulars and catalogue, address

THE

THE CATHOLIC RECORD.

Vol. XII.=JANUARY, 1877.No. 89.

A PRESENT NEED.*

LET us turn from the turmoil of dependents, was an inducement to our day, its failures and sins, and ex- piety, modesty, and temperance, so cessive nervous excitement, to con- that not one of our numerous sersider for awhile a boy's brief life in vants might have cause of complaint the latter half of the sixteenth cen- against us. Every one had as much tury. Of all the volumes put forth liberty as our parents to instruct us in the admirable“ Quarterly Series," in our duty, and to administer corconducted by the managers of the rection. The result was that we Month, we have chosen The Story showed respect to every one as to of St. Stanislaus Kostka, because of our parents, and were loved by all.." its marked bearing upon our own In 1564 the two brothers were sent time and country.

to Vienna to study in a school conStanislaus Kostka was born in the ducted by Jesuit Fathers, whose month of September, 1550. His order had then been but twenty-four parents were of the high nobility of years in existence. In this city Poland, and to his father's house be- Stanislaus pursued his studies for two longed an honor higher than that of or three years, and then, in the Denoble birth, it had never been cember of 1566, a severe illness tainted by heresy or schism. Stan- brought him to the doors of death. islaus was the second of five children, Marvellously restored to life again, the manner of whose home training a great longing, which for some is given in the words of Paul, the time had possessed his soul, ineldest son. “They were resolved,” creased to such a degree that he he says of his parents, "to train us could not resist it, a desire to give in the true faith, to have us well in- himself to his Lord's service in the structed in Catholic doctrine, and company of Jesus. In vain did he to keep us from all luxury and self- apply to the Fathers at Vienna. indulgence. They were rather se- John Kostka had intrusted his son vere and strict with us, and their to them; Stanislaus declared that it own example, as well as that of their was useless to ask permission in re

* The Story of St. Stanislaus Kostka. Edited gard to the step he wished to take, by Henry James Coleridge, of the Society of Jesus. for he was sure it would not be

VOL. XII. -9

London: Burns & Oates. 1875.

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