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This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. Aubert had three brothers—Alphonse, Louis and Camille—and the family was middle class and respectable. Because of this traumatic incident and the premature death of her disabled brother Louis, she developed an enduring empathy for people with disabilities. Aubert went on to study music, fine arts, needlework, languages and literature, she was an exceptional reader and read classical and devotional books.
Aubert later taught herself Spanish in order to read the writings of St. Teresa of Avila in the original text. Aubert also learned cooking and household skills at home. Clarice sought the support of the much-respected Jean-Marie-Baptiste Vianney , parish priest of Ars and later St Jean Vianney, who instead told Aubert that she had made the right decision. God had other designs for her, he said.
It was this encouragement she needed. Instead the ship sailed on to Auckland and the four Frenchwomen joined the English-speaking Sisters of Mercy. Aubert had been baptised by Bishop Pompallier in 1840, shortly before the Treaty of Waitangi was signed, and became a Sister of the holy family. His diocese was in total financial collapse and low on staff numbers.
Pompallier never returned and died in Paris in 1871. Aubert settled into the French household, helped on the farm, taught catechism , trained the local choir, played the harmonium, embroidered and prepared the church for religious festivals, and soon became well known for her skillful nursing capabilities.
Sisters Aloysious and Teresa from Whanganui. The two sisters from Whanganui were to teach in the school; their superior Mother Hyacinth arrived in Hiruharama to revive the Catholic Mission. In May 1884, and despite having impressed the locals with their dedication, the Sisters of St.
Joseph decided to leave Jerusalem. She recruited more teachers. The Sisters at Hiruharama, in addition to the usual customs of religious life, taught and nursed, farmed newly cleared bush, tended an orchard, made and marketed medicines, sold fruit to tourists and raised homeless children, as a result the community grew and thrived. John Ambulance Association course. The Sisters set up a soup kitchen that is still operating to this today. Unfortunately for Aubert, the unconditional admiration that the people of Wellington had shown her for her work was not shared by some of the hierarchy.
The Society of Mary in France, however, was not happy with the direction the Hiruharama community had taken. Rome[ edit ] Unable to carry out her plans, Aubert traveled to Rome to enlist the support she required. She hoped to be granted the Decree of Praise which would ultimately give her order independence from the church in New Zealand. It was the only Catholic congregation born and growing to maturity in New Zealand, and the smallest congregation in the world ever to have attained this status.
She arranged for extensive alterations to the Home to provide a complete surgical section, including an operating theatre and wards. In 1922 the sisters began training for the surgical work the new hospital would provide.
On 1 October 1926, aged 91, Aubert died. Her funeral was widely reported to be the largest funeral ever accorded a woman in New Zealand. Baxter , who founded a commune in Jerusalem. The Encyclopedia of New Zealand. Retrieved 14 February 2016. Archived from the original on 29 September 2011. Retrieved 24 April 2011.