Newspaper Page Text
Rabbis was held in Casel;, Hense, on the 11th
nlt. The old and new Uight. ae at issue, and
schism, the modern remedy, is threateled in the
New Hampshire prohibits' police courts from
issuing naturalization papers.
No light is allowed in the Brtish Museum,-
This may be all right, but it sounds odd com
ng fr6m a centre of intelligence.
East Tennessee marble is becoming an im
ant item. Brownlow furnishes some items
- m he same State.
It is proposed to mount the Paris police on
locipedes. Our police are content to do duty
conspicuously if their bills were regularly
There is a hole in the sun five hundred miles
long. Is this a radical defect !
"The best telegraphic operator in St. Louis is
a. deaf mute.
The great Cathedral at Leavenworth will be
finished in December.
Canada has raised a cucumber upwards of
five feet long. It is likewise very prolific in 1
", < scares."
Texas mustang grape wine is pronounced
superior to claret.
The water power of Maine is equal to that
of one million horses.
The Viceroy of Egypt spent $12,000,000 in a
ten week's tour.
Mankato, Minnesota, is to have a Catholic
church to cost $100,090.
Emerson has written or studied six hours a
day for thirty-five years. Nobody can under- E
stand half of his writings.
There are 33,000 gallons of Bourbon whiskey
in bond in one district in Kentucky. It would
be a better idea to make the drinkers give
bond to keep the peace.
A suit in Chicago is to decide whether one
Bateman has three wives or none.
A Catholic priest, it is said, inherits the co
pyrights of the " Wandering Jew" and the 1
"Mysteriese." If so, they will meet the fate 5
which probably has been meted to their infa- c
A Cincinnati minister has been converted-t
from politics to religion.
One of the finest plantations on the Arkan
Sas river was recently sold for five cents per
ThI new St.Louis waterworks will cost three
and a half million dollars.
A farmer in Derbyshire, England, recently
took a prize at a fair on three cabbages that
averaged seventy-two pounds.
The Parispost office has fifty-five branch offi
ces and 543 boxes. There are seven deliveries I
The chief restaurants of Homburg, Germany,
employs 215 persons, among which figure thirty
cooks and seventy-five waiters.
A tire lately occurred in the Lisbon custom
house, by which $100,000 worth of cotton and
tobacco was consumed.
Two storied cars have been put on the rail- I
road from Copenhagen to Klompenburg that
can accommodate one hundred passengers t
Large baskets fall of plums sell in Holland
for fitteen cents, or about one cent for two hun
dred and ifty plums.
Three stock exchange brokers lately sold out
in Paris for one millioa dollars.
The Mailroad over'Mount Cenis, Italy, was re
cetty partially destroyed by a storm. a
S'.i*o burglars were recently run down in Pa
ris by velocipedes. They would be useful ap
pendages to use when escaping from the bar
barlam. which are apprehepded on nights when 1
Radical processions make all around hideous.
The Emperor of Rueaia is to review 100,000 1
men at the camp of Tearkoe-Selo, and has in- I
vited many exalted, personages to witness the i
A young English lady while climbing up the I
mountain at Chamounix, recently, was crushed
by a huge block of-st erolling down.
A curious disease has broken out in some of
the French towns; it is called inflammatory
The consumption of cigars in France last
year was 700,0(00100.
At a recent London fire a collection of Sev
res'vases, given to the Northumberland family
by Charles X. of France, was consumed.
The latest seinsation in Paris is jewelry of lan
tern shape-of course after the witty paper so
Three titled personages while dining recently
at a Hotel in Ostende, took prussic acid, and
were found by the waiters lying dead on the
Napoleon reviewed the troops at Chalons on
the 10th instant. The attendance is said to
have been immense.
Queen lyictoria returned to Paris on the 10th 1
-She wdlthe guest af Lord Lyons--leaves for
Cherbourg the same evening. t
Italy modestly asks France to withdraw her I
troope from Bulgaria.
The Radicals of Galveston had a row among 1
thenmselves last Thursday.
BooTs, Sno4s, &c.--What can be more com
fortable than a well-fitting boot or shoe! What
ciai set off the understanding to mnore advan
tage Glynn & Wiintz, No. 9 Camp street, are
the persons to suit every requirement in this
CoAi--Provident persons always look ahead.
Any head but a block-head can see by reading
J. J. Clarke's advertishment in another part of
this paper, how advantage can be taken of the
present opportunity to lay in a stock of wood
and coal at rates to suit the times. His yard
and office are at the corner of Julia and Dry- I
S- - iCmmecstasd.
I " IVWN AND rIT aMlis a1 9Yr UNTO rev."
When we are called upon for charitable
contributions, how often it happens that
we hesitate, murmur, give with a bad grace,
or absolutely refuse, forgetful of the 'word
of our divine Lord, " Give aud'it shall be
giyjyn into you." . And indeed there is no
doctrine more conspnant with right reason
and Revelation than that as we give to
God, God will give to us-with this differ
ence, that he far excels us in granting fa
Such is generally the rule among men.
Amongst political precepts there is none
considered more. useful or excellent than
that which on a certain day Philip of Ma
cedon delivered to his son Alexander,
namely,-that the Prince should act towards
the subject as the subject acts towards the
prince; And hence Plutarch said that "the
best government consists in a certain har
mony in which the other voices corres
ponded to the king's, as the different voices
in singing must harmonize in order to re
create the ears of the hearers;" and St.
Athanasius says that David was elected
king because he knew how to play on the
harp: "l.David cytharodues-fuit" th" me.
ly, he would observe the same rules in go
vernment as he did in the use of that in
And thl is doctrine may be more clearly
understood in practice, let us examine some
of fhe many cases recorded in history.
Alexander the Great had adverted one day
to the affection of his soldiers as being so
intehee towards himself that they did not
hesitate not only to shed their blood for
him, but also they were prepared to con
struct bulwarks of their own bodies in his
defense; hence he, in return, in order to
show his affection for them, opened his
treasure and ordered the spoils of the ene
.my to be distributed and given to each ac
cording to his merit, wishing thereby to
connect and bind to himself the minds of
those who were ready to shed their blood
for him. Agesilaus donated to a certain
soldier, who received on his shield a deadly
blow aimed at his heady, a shield worth
more than a hundred talents of gold, which
would always serve as a memorial of his
preserving the life of his Prince. Epami
nondas, the Theban, on hearing a certain
friend of his defanied, who one time stren
uously fought in defence of his honor and
received wounds in the conflict, in order
to compensate the kindness.by a like kind
ness, pierced the breast of the defamer with
All these things happen in the courts of
this world; but much more accurately in
the house of God is the record kept. Joab
was the first to take the field in the service
of David, chosen king by God himself;
and as a consequence, by divine ordina
tion he is created Prince and General.
"And Joab the son of Sarvia went up first
and was made the General." 1 Parl. ii. 16.
EliasaJeated with the zeal of God, burnt
like a torch in preaching the divine word,
and behold, God corresponds with this
burning heart and takes him from this
world in a fiery chariot. Hence St. Augus
tine says, "It was congruous or fit that as
Elias burnt with fiery ardor of divine love
in his soul, and through fire wrought many
wonderful signs, the Lord would elevate
him to a more sublime state by a fiery cha
Abraham offers his son for God, and God
offers his Son for man. In a word, we are
dealing with God, who is most accurate ;
who proceeds with us as we proceed with
Him, with this difference, as I observed be
fore, tlifittI-e farFexcels us in the commu
,)ication of graces.
I need not refer to the evangelical wid
ow's mite, nor to the eulogy pronounced
relative thereto by our Saviour himselt.
He could, as he created the world by His
word only, supply all the wants of his dis
ciples by an easy effort of Omnipotence.
But no ; he proceeds according to the hu
man mode of acting. He has a treasury and
has recourse to the liberality of his believ
ers to sustain it. And in order to show the
great importance he attaches to such con
tributions, when he sees a poor widow con
tributing her mite, he returns the favor by
proclaiming that wherever his Gospel
should be preached, this incident should
be proclaimed and recorded to her credit,
and as an example to others.
Now in our day, although God observes
the same rule-while he could build
churches to his honor and glory without
the aid of man--he-is not pleased to do so,
and that in order to give to man an occa
sion of merit. Would that these truths
were suficiently impressed on the minds
of Christians. How much trouble and pain
it would spare the laborious priest in en
deavoring to build up the house of God.
When you are called upon therefore for
contributions by the priest of God-as I
see from the Mornsing Star of the 23d inst.,
you may be at any moment, as the Rev.
Father Sootltarf alg hel- ett t- in tteam e
e thait aiyat deid wtri mset: accurate Go~l
,t -the same God will deal with you.'
e - -
E DUCATI:O- .
a Among the many schools now open to the
patronage of the, public, there is not one
more deserving of success than St. Joseph's
Academy at Bouligny, under the charge
and direction of the Sisterp ot Charity.
For those parents who desire to send
their children from home, it offers every
B indueement, not only in point of a good
i eduction, but also in purity of air, oppor
tunities for healthful exercise, and the con
stant watchfulness and care of the devoted
Sisters, either in sickness or health.
s The English department is in charge of
Sa lady, who is a niece of one ofthe most dis
tinguished statesmen and orators of the
United States, and -upon whose education
and accomplishments neither pains or means
were spared, to fit her for the high social
position it was presumed that she would
fill. But she felt called to a higher voca
tion, and now dexatesher time and talents
to the development of the youthful minds
entrusted to her charge. The French
classes are under the direction of -a lady
who is a native of France, and the musical
deprtmient is in charge of a young lady
who has been favorably known for several
years as a conscientious and successful
A visit to this institution, and an inter
view with the amiable Superior, will con
vince those who are still undecided as to
the settlement of their daughters, that the
Academy of St. Joseph combines every ad
vantage most desirable for the parent and
beneficial to the pupil. H. J. R.
Archbishop Manning on Thomas A'Beckett.
In a speech delivered in Leeds on
Wednesday-week, for the purpose of raising
subscriptions toward the restoration of the
Church of Saint Thomas of Canterbury in
Rome, Archbishop Manning said that he
believed that the principles which -St.
Thomas of Canterbury vindicated by his
death would not be found to owe their
existence to an Established Church. He
would not enter, however upon what would,
perhaps, be a painful and needless digres
sion, but he would make certain references,
so that those who had affirmed to the con
trary might consider them at their leisure.
He wished any one who had that opinion
to read a work entitled "The Penal Laws
Against the Catholic Church," and Dr.
Moran's work on the penal laws applied to
Ireland, and he thought so doing would
satisfy any impartial mind that it was not
the legal establishment of a religion which
had produced civil and religious liberty in
Englandl either to those who were Non
conformists or Catholics, or in Ireland. If
that was not enough, he commended them
to the book by Mr. Skeats, the barrister,
he believed a Noneomformltt, under the
title of " History of the Free- Churches."
In one word, the last mentioned book
traced the history of Nonconiormity from
the time of Queen Elizabeth to the time of
Queen Victoria, showing how one-half of
the English people unable to endure the
intolerable yoke of a State religion, had re
leased themselves from it, and had obtained
religious freedom by rejecting that which
had been said to be-the guarantee for civil
and religious liberty.. (Cheera.) He would
not refer to Scotland, but as some people
might say the first two books were written.
by the Roman Catholics, and the last by a
Nonconformist, he would add' that they
should read MIacaulay's history. Let any
B one read his account of thi Star Chamber,
r and of the Court of High Commission, and,
finally, of the attempt to establish episco
-pacy in Scotland. If these references were
not sufficient to show-that our civil and re
ligious liberties had not been guaranteed
by the establishment of a religion, but been
vindicated and obtained only in proportion
as that legalized establishmeit had been
undone, he would give up the attempt to
prove anything from history. (Cheers.) So
i much for the first circumstance, as he would
call it. It was said a day or two ago, in an
exceedingly temperate, and he must say
just and respectable letter, signed "Free
Kirk," that - he had said St. Thomas of
Canterbury died because lie had refused to
allow the temporal power to nominate
bishops, and it was to deceive the English
people to say that what he died for was
what English people held sacred.
What he had said was that the Free Kirk
would not allow the civil power to nominate
their bishops; but substantially his argu
I ment was, that St. Thomas died for the lib
erty of the Church, which meant the liberty
of the clergy; but the liberty of the laity
was eontained in the liberty of the clergy.
God had ordained that they should be pas
tors and leaders of the flocks, to go first
into the conflict, and to lay down their
lives, as St. Thomas did, for the liberty-of
the flock. When you speak of an army,
you speak of the rank and file, and bot of
the officers only; but he was a bad oileer
who did not lead his men. They had heard
of the old officer who ran away, but told
-his men to keep on fighting. Catholics
held, however, that those who should lead
the laity in the conflicts where liberty of
conscience and religion were at stake, were
those whom God had appointed to be pas
tors, and those pastors were unworthy who
did not expose their lives to peril and death
before any layman came into conflict.
(Hear.) Not to lay down their lives for
thie sake of such liberty, was a thing im
possible in the Catholic Church. Possible
It was in those bodies separated from her
unity. Quite possible, he thought, in Scot
land-impossible in Ireland. Impossible in
Ireland because she was Catholic. Impos
sible among the Catholics of England, and
Simpsible throughout the Church in all
the * -l. Thlere was a most rehtarkable
proof o e truth of this in the Times of
Tuesday. In that paper there was an ex
cellent article, e6mmenting upon the pain
ful uncertainty in which certain munificent
persons were placed, from the fact that
when -- hi ` f e hurches
ki they had m 5we t 5tr arto whab ritual
or doctrines would-prevail in ,those
¶ churches and t:he :$rtelesaid With g reat
truth that that dniertaitty was havig *
p rsyyInggteeet 'upon the. manieetiee: of
good' people? becanasd when the.chcli whrb
built there might be praetltedeI ain the ex
tre0e4.& i: .ts~ isoraughte the extremie
of rationalism. These was no poesibilityp
of "s doing among Catholies. The Cathqllo
laity always knoew what doctrines would be
0 preached in their chprehes. (Hear.) The
e Archbishop here almost abruptly reverted
Sto, the cause for which St. Thomas of Can=
e terbury died, and ho showed that it was in
resistance to infractions of the law, such,
for instance, as allowing any but ecclesias
Sticsl dges totry a clergyman accused of
anyo nse. It may have been unfortunate
that there was such a lawt but St. Thomas
Swas-bound to defend it, and he stood forth
in maintenance of that law, and resisted
the royal power when that power was used
in violation of the royal oath. Dr. Man
ning defended the charagter of St. Thomas
against the charge of covetousness, and al
leged that his alms far exceeded those of
his predecessors. In conclusion, the Arch
bishop contended that St. Thomas died for
the liberty of believing the truth, and pre
dicted that it would yet be acknowledged
that he was a noble Christian martyr, who
stood out for that which the people of his
day held to be the most sacred, and would
build for him a shrine nobler than that of
Canterbury, nobler than the Church of St.
Thomas at Rome-a love and veneration
for the name of St. Thomas of Canterbury
in the hearts of English people. (Loud
SLANDER RFUTED.-CIharges derogatory
to the Catholic priesthood of Lower Can
ada having been widely circulated by un
principled parties, to the effect that they
were hostile to Englishmen and Protest
ants, the Hon. John Rose, a member of the
Dominion Cabinet, thus meets and refutes
the calumny :
It, isfperhaps, unnecessary to notice the
charge made against the French Canadian
priesthood, "that they are openly-hostile to
any accession to the British population, and to
any introduction of the Protestant element,"
the testimony of a Protestant and an English
man who has lived amongst them for thirty
years, will, however, I trust, satisfy you that
you have been misinformed as to the state of
feeling there. I believe that there is no coun
try in the world where there is less religious
bigotry and prejudice, or more liberal views
and good feeling both as regards race and re
ligion, than in Lower Canada. The English
Protestants there are in a minority of one to
five, and whether as regards their respective
churches, their educational institutions, the
management of charities, their political air
rangements, or other kindred sutbjicts where
autagonism might be looked for, the most per
feet good feeling prevails. Instances, indeed,
are not infrequent where French cinrstituen
cies have returned English and Proteetant
nimembers of Parliament iu opposition to Cath
lie and French candidates. In years when
there is unusual sickness and destitution
among emigrants, the foremost in acts of beone
volence are the French Staters of-Charity, who,
regardless of contagion, minister as nurses with
untiring devotion to Catholics and Protestants
FATHER SMARIUs.-This- indefatigable
and zealous missionary, as we see by the
Montreal True IVitales of the 4th instant,
is pursuing his labor of love in that region
with his wonted success-large crowds
attending his ministrations. That paper
i distinguished Jesuit missionary, who
last year drew together very large audienees
in Montreals, and who is so well known all over
the United States as a pulpit orator and con
troversial eecturer, preached a -hbrity sermon
in St. Mary's Cathedral at High Mass on Sun
day morniag last, in aid of the Roman Catho
lic charitable societies of the city. The same
evening he delivered one of his controversial
lectures. On both occasions the large edifice
was well filled, particularly during the lecture
as an invitation was extended to persons of adl
creeds, of which numbers availed themselves
to hear a truly able expression of the claims
of the Roman Catholic Church to be the living
church and the only way of salvation.
Mr. George Ellis, bookseller, stationer,
and news dealer, No. 7 Old Levee street,
opposite the Post-Office, with his usual
courtesy, has sent us the Watmerly Maga
zine, Our Flag, Harper's Bfazar and
We'ekly, and lW'cekly lkrald.
Want less than you have, and you will
always have more than you want. 0
SPECI ATL.OTICE--YOtCG MEN'S CATHOLIC
UNION AND LIBRARY ASSOCIATION. - The
Delegates from the various Societies represented in the
Union are requested to attend a called meeting, at the
room of the St. Patrick's Catholic Friends Society, on
TUESDAY, September 15th, s18, at seven o'clock P.M.
Punctual attendance is requested.
By order of A. J. BIGLEY, President.
SM. D. GAo eR. Secretary. sell It
AT A SPECIAL MEETING OF THE iIBERNIAN
BENEVOLENT ASSOCIATION, held at the Hall of the
Christian Brothers. cn Foecher street, on Monday
evening, September 7th, for the purpose of electaing
ofcers for the ensaing year, the following oficers were
Vice President-Josgre IIANLoX.
Tressurer-Jons C. COLa&ix.
Recording Secretiary-MiclluzL O'Coxion.
Financial Becretary-Joaxn McPasoLt.
After the above election, a resolution was offered and
unanimously adlopted, that tile tlsnks of the association
are due and hereby-tenderedl to the former President, 1
Gen. I)enis Cronun. anres-rceurr. Marth, Carey, Esq.,
who dlerlin.dl re election, for the able and for the abie
and efficieut manner in which they perform5,dfthir re
spective duties and the interest which they hate taken
in the welfare and succes of the asseociatiUon.
On motion, the meeting adjourned to first Monday in
October next. MICHAEL O'('O.NOR.
sel13 Re-mording Secretary.
GLYN' & WXNTZ.
Manufacturelrs of and Dealers in
TRUNKS, VA.,LISES, AND BAGS,
- N. S CAMP STREET,
set3 NEW ORLEANS.
.t 7S II I C 8 - M..., "ý
PIANO TORTI WARBROOMS,
No. i4.CAgAr. LrarM, 10w 11 i
S .r soleA -frto mf-1s.e,lmh - ...
, STEIN WA. 8 'SO '& 1AUOS,
I MAso' a6 1It ts Oe.H ,
Both of which houses have leeived s.tpgluis
d late Paris Exhibition.
Theose iaOttonnt are sona1teod tie th ever ma
n nfaomtured, snamihe public is respectfully invtiod to
amlu the ome belorur pUrclnng.
t, Also em baod, a large tack of Floyel and ether low.
iriled Pianos, n hich will om sold at priceso soit the
S~VxINTER IS COMING!
NOW IS T .THIME TO LAY IN
YOUR STOCK OF.WOOD. AND COALZ
A -K I A 3 G -
OAK, ASH, AND INEr WOOD,
8 COAL AND CHARCOAL,
- AT RATES TO SUIT THE TIMES.
CALL AND EXAMINE FOR YOUBRLVEB.
r Ofce a nd Yarn, corner Jlia and Dryados; Er noh
-Oih, 09 Julia street, New Bsin. .513 I'm
Just issuod, a boeautiful and life-lke
CIIIROGtRAPi'C MEDALLION PIORERAIT
HIS HOLINESS, POPE PIUS IX,
S(sioe 24 32 Inches.) approved by the Reverend Clergy
of the Cthol Catholic Church. The design Is new, is executed
1 in the highest style of th) art, iso a handsome parlor
olnament, and t rmlll c'unldod to Canvassers as a most
desirable and reunueratinve enterpriae.
V Territorial right guaranteedeach agent withoutbonus.
Address, for terms,
THE CHIIROGAPHIC PUBLISHINJf COMPANY,
se3I It No. 705 8ansom street- Philadelphia, Pa.
R. MALONEY, Dontist,
003 St. Andrew, near Magazine,
BWould rWspeethuly lnfnrm tho i t
dental ouperatlonl that he aose reeletrin l firs,t class
t i lo within the meakns of all. Teeth inserted on gold.
allnmlnlun.m robber and silver, with or without extract.
lug the roots, bsy a now prucsais A I at guaantoed. or
the money refunded. The doctor was awarded the first
primea gld medal-for the best sets of artifical teeth.
'eeth extracted without pain, by the use of nltrous
oxide gas. sel3'8 ly
FOR SALE.-.A SMALL TRACT OF LAND, sITU.
o altt one snoda half mile west of Anmito City, La.,
containiung one hundred and twenty ores; about forty
acres cleared, anud under fene ; some four or ive pick
eted in; abot out sare plated in strawberrles and
rsome three or four hundre young peach and pear tres
doing well; rough-4 ard Lhouse with six rooms.; gne
water, healthy location, and convonient to railroad as.
g tIon. Will either eull the place soi is or, if desired, all
the stock, farming utensils, et on the place with it.
For particulars, ruquire of (. W'. orham, on the place.
ee 13 It + "
SOUISIANA HAT MANUF.ACTOItY.
S(Sucersuor to A. unagior,)
1ou............ST. CHARLES STtEET...........100o
Under Murphy's lootel, New Orleans.
Personal attentluu paid to all orders. Keeps onstant. _
ly on hand a t chol,e a1 srtment of lsats. selI -
OaW LANDINS FROG SHIP JOCIN I.
11dy. and for sile by the nodtignd:
4I28 pipes ILtl) VINE, Cote do Uleirae
32 p spe v WHITE WINE Chatcea de CMous
358 mtrreIs WRHITE WINk, Chateau de Crsanui '
2u1 bhoxes $EDr W1itslt Jultan,
40 gIv fItparL , WINE Coters do Bourg;
s 40 boxes LtElD) WINbl Sainle Enlalle;
50 baskets CIAMPAhCion J. n toslElon & Co.;
5 half-pipes Montferraud t S,
t C. CAAROC,
s St Exchange Alley, near Canal stre t.
i YOUNG LADIES' ACADEMY
I -or Tsit
Under the Direction of the Slsts of the Holy Cros.
Cornerof RIammpart and Congress streeis, Third Dstriet,
SNEW ORLEANS, LOUIrSINA.
Paoes crus -Thi tloagnOient Inotlotntinl t
in a quiet and healthy loeal aty, on. a
ole, and at a~~ 1 ort ls fie the r. It is Very
Seomodoas, roughly ventilated, and a all
advants Bedwhchnootrbut to the heath and soorith
MORAL ANA EEL.GIOLU EDUCATIONI
Theo aim of he Iautitoia holgut t ltya les.
i faom ol Iatsut ion, iato: e ,e-no l, o, oad and rll.
taken" to select for thisprposete . e·i.
er. The melt Unremittnisg,-p
saaue the prservaio-efr Ms ofi: io r saut
maternal asnperintenademe of maut
in all places. They are tralnsa . stdat
.nesss, ndlea. ,i .hlest t whb it . r ner
the cultivation of polite and b Psd Is
religion. Pupils of other denominltgtm f
hut, for tie vake of order and rsmgnuWl al Ire obligj "
to atten the exercise, and confourm to the rules of ~ho
I PIIYICAL EDUCATION:
To secure and lpreservtho health of the pupils, theio
Sistr,lts pay parlticulralterauu tion to the qualit. or the dieto
I asUrlllg th,',nselv-.s lint it Is both wholesom.e --l
notnrituou; while abrrduncil, leaves no roon for thuen
louruurs nhal ,liteontent, so natural toyOuth. The bhol
of re-laxation are nso dinrllsGnti- thmtL neither lind nor
Iol-y shouId a.ltlir lfonm too cttinned an spplcution to
Istudy. II sicnst.U, theyaro (alstltl " sttendehd lr
one of t,.e Sisters, andt wn.u. net,-eary til' P'hysician &t
in tm tlll"elllfll at tendace. When lrblnble, timely noti.t
Is given to pasrenta and guardalns.
The system of edueration embrace,, the Frnoeh ail
SFngliah n, ousgues. The bran,-'. of tihe cenurse are
reuladngrit FEnllish Grammasr
Aritlmetirc, A e:lnt and Modern Gogrlshy, im use o
the Globe, Pr.se antd Poetical Compoeltuns. rit A e ory
ancient i Modl 0dern, Ciarll, ad Pfane--hr
French alnd English Literature, Mytholoy. Re y'
Natural Phkloe, hy Chemiatr,, Astronomy. Botany;
Bookkping, atwmatise, etc. D
Plain anIl Ornamental Neele-work, Tapestry Emboil ;
cry, Artificial Flowers, etc.
I TEtMS-ia-'AY.MNT2 TO liKE 1tA!D. QUArTRpLy,
Board and Tulon in French and Engi h, er
month ....................... . ' O0
Entrance Fee forth ret d yearol- pertimorter so o
EXTRIA CIlAtIYl u:
slcutoa the Piano, per quarter.......... so 00
Use of Piano . ".. ... .12 n
Stationery . . "............... 80
Washing .. "................ .
Ta Ietr- anmi Embro)idery .............. I" isi
Arificil YFlower "s. .... ... 3 to
Ilrnwing ....-.--...-12. 3 0
Painting " "-- - -i........ !' 00
Iltath for the summer season- - - --"........ 15 10
Itokas for the course may Ibe supplli.mt I tlhe porentn
or guardians or procured st the Institution st moderate
prices. Qnurterly exominatlona or,' IsI-t,. the rslmJti of
which are tralsmitted by hul,,tIn 1., the Porents and
guardtans. liaides, monthly n·Flrt' of eonduet and
studns are re-ad ill the Itre.n-m.- fte or chon udo anudl
in order to ex,-lt a a Iuslal,lh,,.m-elat,,on. and medial0 ar(
awar-led accordfnigT, o,.rit. At tihe clse of the sannua
course, shout the. rod of July the distribution of pre
miuma tekes pla.e. l.tte, e.f invitationare sent pi
the parents. Igtardiollmm. anm reltive. of the pupils alo
to the fiend. of tlne lontitutiont who slo ar n a.. .. ated
to atteind. Stlti, flare resumesi on the irst ofneither.
No dedc~tion of quarterly pa-mento is made, evsn for
eNtro dehni. lia... s to cae ot ilinera or the i opbe.na
ofthe pp'l: Pupils ar reeived at any rlms o ~ntg-- he
year. inn tfe -nr e estlnmaed from the date of en
Srd3 and WashnI g during vacaton.............. (