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W OsrL puANor. NU Y to the clergy an
T ader a of general application. The
The Rt. whichev. Jit will never ooevelt Band ey,ital
Bishop o Ne laity, Newith Jersey, halacrty veal
insued a prstoral letter to the clergy and in al
people of his diocese. We gie'entre the tehe
portion of it relatings sure to edfollow; and, that labe
ordeal through which the country haste
spabject being of paramount interest to nr t
readers, and of general apption iction. The
Churcnteh has taken a position on this poit lheu
from which it wenill never ecnd; ancensit
behooves the aity, with becoming alacrity od
and cheerfitlnes5,,,t9 co-operate in every conI
method pres wribd bat the spiritual corrauthor- p
itory--aruptiove all, in suhigh places, taining private
schools. No true-Cat obsoliccan, withimpun- ak of
ity, be indifferent on this subject. Retribu- tier
tion, thongh slow, is sure tound inollow; ndthe ristiand
ordeal throughr parowhichial the counootrlsy and col-e
passed and is now passing langy be justly thi
reerred to te-maternd pealiople upervadonin theter the
populCh r mode of education in vogue. The epa
philosophy of "a Poor Richard" has sup- ant
planted the precepts of the Gospel-the hui
factory and counting-house are the altars J
on which mn scrificnt. Expaner incense to has
Mammond dis tare most acceptable worsip.andi
Need we wonder at the natural corrollary-e, it exi
corruption in high places, nothd private l
integrity alfrost obsolete idea of revelation
safety can alone be found in tcie . Chrivilization than thef
tselacf ingand of our parochidel stiniehos nd counl- to
leges.ay regret the injustice of this system
uoiI001 - AND CATHOI.C ItEDUCATION. g
oward cannot urselves, too troe tg langxed toge tosupport
both clergy annot cod peopnscientle ouslypon te atter of
Christian education TChristimansbelieving has ass tiohat
when there cary be any difference of opinion tin
amongst us on this poi nt. Experience has
prve tat uless Cmu ristiau instructionlly of
and discipline are madeto -acompany nto do
regulte intellectuup a magnifal culture, it would be o
better, in the mjority of cases, for te it,
individual and for-society, if he had been chi
left whichn ignorestsce. There is nothingabsurd that ti
morality as separted from the true idea of revelation andi
anpositiv real Christian civilization thar the to
absolute manner in which it has committed de
itself and the future destinies of this cour- sU
try to the theory of mere secular education. of
We may regret the injustice of this system "'
toward ourselves, who are taed to support kcial
it and yet cannot consmbcinatiously take any of
part in it; wholebut as Christians, believing tat uch
tmore doctronglyes and principles of Christianity ye
are the necestian cry basis of any permanent to
greatnesings, we andst religiourn slyver te folly of w
ar people who, whils thes are laboring to
build up a magildrficent edfice, are, at te nof
salonge time, destroying tor reverene ounlatiosr hon ca
which it rests. It is absurd to talk of itt
morality as separdeparted from religion and bt
positive neiogmthe. Christian virtue rencuies 8e
constant self-denial, andi no person or lit
people will practice self-denial merely to 01
satisfy a sentiment. No one who dwells
not point out the result of tse popular education of t
this country, as exhibited in commnercial *fr
and business transactiot. Is, in alls fver wlegis- to
lation and political combinations, can deny di
that the wthole American mind is muchphere and
more strongly imbued with the principles at
of Bsphere, njamin Franklin than with those of
the Christian catecouism; and wreilst all rectly
reflecting and religiously disposed persons N'
are lamenting over theseraining of things, declaring
that it few xceptiosatio there is no longer educa
. any family with its sacred influences; no 01
longer anyll obedience or reverence or hon- itsl
esty; that our youst imperfec women think only ofa
dress and anmusemventt and are unfit to be most
wives or motanners; that our public en are
seeking only their own interests; that real g
witatesmh facts, insteas departed from amongst ad
s;on. The great nejoriter teve men nor tofe princithopes
of twhe olden tie exisubject any longer thighe do
not poiew.t out theye real cause of all this, nor
attetmpt to correct it. It is all very well to t
education, in this proper se onsf te of the word,
tIhe spirit of time coiniitty result directly
fromust take into account the whole training of tofe Aerican
mand antid character.nal as well as temporalk
about edcati, te advagints th almost theduc
tionning tofe lifecesity of education, and et
feost aluponl havthe cfutonure, to use the word in its
narrowuth, and thaost imperfect meaning, asbe not
implyinedg with tree ultiove and tiofear of tGode itellectul
faculties, truths even this is done i theye probabostly
superficial manler, by cramlning the mind
witer facts, instead of a ndking it reflect and
reaso. eliminatihe grat of all ority even of trutos
who write upon the suof instrject have no ig ther
view. They seem to have forgotten that
education, in any proper sense of the word,
must take into account thie whole nature of
man? and his eternal as well as temporal
destin of that it begins with almost the
beginning of life- that its most important
nfect umportane future, areThe real ini early
iyou, and that tie f t ether art and ns of the one-t
try are not doingth their love and fear of rsct ;
thatd the spiritual guthdes of religion, the probabl, iy
tea:fct f inculcating revcntmaY d dogmatict
sujteieaid ... . . •iis ptmt•pOc, especially irien
fromt timt~ cot·sC of imstrtctiof tl turiu Ilthe
truths as thes only te baki -ofristcete nCil
drelty, are pIreacling politics and ra dicalinu
fve kese tile forma tion of thre mtrends tl
the o g out of iE j thc thpands alike of parnt, o
tryand miare ters, arei terainingr d them upi to be
sharp boystie sharp mentu guides cn nig, unilerpu
ralousit, are prig politicians, without religions and atcon-is,
aqneuntly, without morality.
It needs no prophet to tell us the .oase- TIN]
auennes of all ths; nor .ould we as Chris- -
as and Catholes need say one to teach aus is
our duty under such circumstances, living (Y0
as we do in a eouny, where naturalism,
and its ofkspring, indiiferentism, are grdau
ally taking the place of religion.
We believe in our holy religion as the re
vealed will of God, as our infallible gaide.
in all matters of truth and morals, and tha
the first and chief duty of every man is era, c
labor to secure the salvation of his imjaor- t
tal soul. ne
We know that the great majority of-the stan
people in every coiantry are obliged to earn o
their- daily bread by the sweat of their teed
brows, and this, not owing to any bad so- 8 ph
cial organization, but by the very order of cun.
God's providence in this world, and that,
consequently, they have neither time nor D.
opportunity to become solidly learned. We nor
are convinced that the best and. only real 4o
education is that which fits men to dis
charge their duties in the various condi- E
tions of life in which God has placed them, c,
and to prepare them for another and a bet- b,1
ter world, that " an humble peasant is bet- ng a
ter than a proud philosopher," and that all sand
f this forced, superficial education in which
the pupil studies a little of everything, and
learns nothing, is an evil rather than an ad
vantage, as it only tends to puff him up,
a- and make him discontented with the more
e humble and ordinary occupations of life. WA
s As to the pastors and spiritual guides of
our people, it is our duty to keep these im
portant truths in regard to man's true con
- dition in this world, and the real end of his
- existence ever before them, as their only
p~reservative from the false humanitarian
systems which are so-prevalent in our days,
f and which tend to pervert the whole order
u of society. Fortunately, we are not obliged
to lose any time in findinga out what we are -
to teach, or what we are to do. God in lis Jlon
goodness has made all this very clear and Nj
o plain to us. In matters of doctrine, of
f course, there can be no doubt; and in matters
dof practical duty as bearing upon the ques- Do
tionsof the day, competent authority hasdis
t tinctly marked out the path we are to fo:low.
n On this all important question of educa- 1s
d tion, for instance, to say nothing of the
principles of our religion as applicable to a
1e it, which are so clear that an intelligent ri
:n child may form an accurate judgment in ne
Lt the matter, we have the repeated exhorta
is tion of the Sovereign Pontiff, and especially
an his letter of the 14th of July, 1864, addressed
1e to the brave old Bishop of Freiburg in Ba
d den, which makes our duty as clear as the
. sun in the heavens. LL
S"An educatbn," says the IIoly Father,
m " which has reference exclusively to the
rt knowledge of natural things, and the aims 1
of social life upon this earth, an education L
at which ever turns away from the truth re- ar
ty vealed by God, must, of necessity, sink in
nt to a spirit of error and vice; a training 3.
of which puts knowledge apart from Christian 41
to doctrine and moral discipline into the minds w,
le of the young, those minds so flexible, and
, easily perverted to evil, cannot but have as t
of its result a rising generation impelled only u
d by vicious' inclinations, actuated only by
es selfish motives, and certain to bring the in
or heaviest calamities upon their families and y
to their country; tia
lls "But if this most pernicious system of or
of education, that namely which is estranged tl'
ial from the Catholic faith, and the Church's ,y
is- nfluence, is most mischievous to indivi- co
duals and to society, when concerned about m
el the higher walks of literature and science, thm
and about the education of the respectable cr.
of classes of society in schools and public in- foi
all stitutes, it is obvious that even much more b
,n grievous evils must flow from such a system
when introduced into schools for the com
mon people. In these schools especially
no ought the children of the humbler ranks to A
no be instructed from their earliest years in
n the mysteries and precepts of our holy. reli
of gion, and to be carefully trained in piety
be and good morals, in religion and their duty
to the State. And in these schools the reli
eal gious teachings ought to be made of such s+
st primary importance, and hold so predom
s inant a position, as that the other branches
do of knowledge which are taught there should
nor appear to be only secondary and adventi
to tious. Whlerefore the young are exposed to c
nd the greatest dangers, unless in the aforesaid
sehools education be closely conjoined with
I religious teaching. And most rightly has
the Church's care, solicitude and vigilance
tly always been engrossed by these schools
i1 above all other institutes, because they
a were especially established for the purpose a
of giving to the people a religious trauiniimg,
its anti keepling alive in thdlifthe discipline of
as piety and Christian knowledge.
tual "And certainly in all countries where
st this most mischievous design is attempted
iid or carried out,- of eliminating from the
and schools the Church's authority, and the
n young unhappily become thereby exposed a
her to the danger of losing their faith, thec the
that Church ought not only with the most ener
ord getic zeal to use every effort and to. spare
Sof no endeavor that the youth may have need
ora ful Christian instruction and education,ibut
the it is also her duty to admonish all the faith
tant ful, and to declare to them they cannot, in
of- mnscienc, frequent such schools, which are
arly in opposition to the Catholic Church."
not Feeling as we all must, and all do, alike on
God this subject; convinced, as we daWare~t at
ably the future of our holy religion in this £Oun
im- try, and the eslvation of innumerable sonuls
notdepend on the training of the young, it is
rhen hardly necessary for us to urge upon you,
ruth dear and revere'nd brethrem) as in one sense
lte the most important duty of your charge, as
ch-il being one without which all thile others will
aton come to naught, that you use all your en
thfle deavors to make your parochial schools
gioln nurseries of sound instructioV, and Chris
et, of tial virtue; and to do this, we nieed not
nlty point out to you the obligation not only of
o·no- provitding capable land religious teachers,
aect ; Ibut also of unTremitting personal supervision
i, in and examiinatioan, especially in regard to
ratic tile Christian doctrine. And whilst we in
n Io- I sist upon having C'atholic schools, we must
lisin, do everything ill our power to make them
rhich good schools, andt for this purpose exert
is of every influence we have, to foster and en
rents ourage voc:ations to the religious life, and
to be increase the mnembers of thre religious com
rupn- munities who devote themselves with so
con- much zeal to this most holy and important
TIMMERS-PL ERS-IRON0 WALKERS. 0101
itmwAn oho J lA manranw F. 1
B0OIC= xANPIlIACTUERS Net
-e. 183 add 185 daton. and 913 New Levee sret,
between St osoepb and Julia -treet.
Lewhi looo1 o b Pined and CyldeOr -l No. a94
eFrom twe tyears' ratJulceBoxsr maden the abort- s_
wil muae'teo ntractfor Boilers, and e negeeseepsn Bur
nectioue.snch a Fire Fronts, Grate Bare, Stemand
Stand Pipes Valves, et.Chimneys and Breeching.al ......L
of hic wil e fmisedat the lowstfouadryprios. A
All work done at this entablishmen i ll be ar l .
teed equal n point of workmaenhip and mr aterlton ay n
in the city or elewher te e.
Plantetr and uohantsa are repetll in d to
call and eamine our work and priee mnh IV
D hc EoDg CKb
HOUSE AND SHIP PLUMBER. GAS FITTER, Eve.
44............MA AZINE BSTREET............64
Between Race and Robin,
From twenty years' plractical experience in the buines
can warrant all work entrusted to him. No pains shall T.
be spared to merit the confidence of his patrons, by hayv.
ing all orders promptly executed with the best materlals
and latest improvement, on the most moderate terms.
DWELLINGS, OFFICES, STORES, ete.,
Fitted up with Water and Gas Pipe. Boo
HOT, COLD, PLUNGE, Jel
- And Shower Bathing Apparatus. Cirbt
WATER CLOSETS, c
SHEET LEAD, 'FAUCETS,
GAILVANIZED IRON. pI
GAS.FIXTUE ES.-O CIIANDELIET.S, etc.,
AND TIlE No.
CHALLENGE COOKING RANGES, Keel
mhl ly For hot water pipe att: chments. Bibb
JOIIS 'INTYITI. M. II. AADI'LEUATR. C
1cINSTYRE & APPLEGALT., anl
Dealers in Cooking Ranges and Boilers, Bath Tube. Al
Water Closets, Wnsl Stands..KitcLhe Sinks, Lift
sand Force Pumps, Alte Pulps, Sheet and Lead Pipe,
irase and Plated Cocks of all patterns,
146 ................tIPOYDRAS STREET............14610
NEW ORLEANS, A
1 N B.-Agent for Colwell's Shaw & Willard's Patent
Tin Lined 6 ipe. VII
Hydrants put up, extended, and repaired. Repairing
neatly done. fe3 ly S
ISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. The
A The plan proposed y the Mutual Aid and renevolent
Life Insurance As ioD is as BENEVOLENTo
9 The plan proposed Py tihe utual Aid and Benevolent
lst.-Each person upon enrolling himself or herselfn Ioae
a member, shall pay lnte the Treasury a membership
- ee. if between the ages of dr
16 to 30, nclusive, the sum f .........................$10 m
3 lto 40, .. .. ............. . ........... 15
1 41 to 50, ....... . ..., Burs
51 to 66', .. .. ......................... 2 I
which payment constitutes him or her a life_memher. a t
S2l.-aLife Insurance Policy is assued for a slm equal
g to one dollar for each enrulled moember appearlng on the has
books of the AsMciaetiun at the decease ofaid member. pr
SliBt in no event shall the uamount be paid, on said policy, m
y exceed V00.
3d.-On the death of any member, an assessment Is T
Smade upon each poliecy-houler, for one dollar and twen- di
l ty-lve cents, inyable at the office of tie AssociatIon,
within tmlirtyy days after uotifcatiou thereof, by publica- dia
otio in uone lally newspaper published in the city of New
Orleans, in English and one In Freneh, for five consecu
d 4th.-Sithould the number of members exoeed five con
thousand the assessment of one dollar and twenty-five
cents will be reduced in proportion to the number of
members exceedling five thousand. leg
5th-Should any member fail to pay the assessment in -
i% the time specified, he forfeits all previous payments or
6th.-AU accumulations frtom whatever source, such as
forfeitures, interest, etc.. shall be credIted upon the
Sbooks of the Association, to the members pro rat, to be
withdrawn In lieu of a ssmementmts. p u 3m Umý
S(1ARPET WAREHOUSE, Ce
Y 19........... ART STREET I .......... 19
SA. BROUSSEAU & CO., Importers, offer at low prices
D CARI'ETINGS, English and American . of r kinds, in
, FLOOR, Furniture and Enaumel OIL CLOTHS. . cit
MATTING-500U rolls China, 100 pieces Cocoa cos
y WINDOW SHADES, Table and-Plano Covers. ad
CRUMB CLOTHS, Drugget, Linen, Felt. of
CURTAINS, Laces, Repa, Worsted, Damask, et.
FURNITURE COVERING, Linen and Cotton,
CORNICES. Bands. Pins. etc. anl7 3m by
es JAMES J. JONES,
PAVER, FLAGGER, AND GRATE SETTER, e
Pays particular attention to Edging and Concreting ne
to Gari0rnWalks. in
i It.oidence--Corner St. Andrew andl Laurel streets. no
Orilrs left at the office of the MoaNtNo STARL will be It
tl prolptly atttenlld to. n"17 ly p
ILNDOW GLASS, PAINTS, WALL PAPER, l
s WINDOWV SHADES, ETC. Ir
y A large and well selected stock of the above goods
S always oil haind and for sale at greatly reduced prices at
the paint stire ot Si
ig. M. WHEELAHAN, Ito
.f fe9 Iv No. 115 Canal street. it
1MATTHIEW WARD FURNITURE AND BAG-.
rme .gage Wagon, No. 371 lelpomene street. New Orleans. I
Furniture taken down and put up,and Planosremoved ci
ed carefully, on mut resonable terms. m
e Ordnlers may be left at the Msie Store of Messrs. Zorn ir
ie R&remer, No. 98 Camp street. -
The Car stands at the corner of Camp and Poydras
ed streets. mhi y
he pEET, WILLIAMSON & BOWLING, B
re (Formerly Peet, Simms & Co.)
d_ IPORTas AND WHIOLESALE DEALUS INU
sat DRY GOODS,
thNe Ns. 23 and 25 Magazine treet:
teta ly Ner Orleans.
HENRY E. bRARP,
hat Noe. 147 and 149 EAST TWENES-ECON D STREET
Between Third and Lexington A vens, o
is J T. GIBBONS & CO.,
lee GRAIN, CORN MEAL. AND HAY, 1
as 35............... Poydras street ............-...... - -
ivill my7 ly N'ew Orleans
em- & llOYD, COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
And Dealers In
not rigging, Rope and Tine: Iron Ties, Hay. Corn, and
I o So. 82 PosjitElc . Street, New Orleans.
Blo 1\1S·. DIt SAMUEL REYSOLDS,
- o. 114 WVashington street, oerner Constence,
inst Oif,.rs h't services to the publif for the Cure of Cancers.
ieU Ulcers, Bone Felon, Catharrh, Carhunoles White Sweli
enrt legs. 'tl Iloads, and DImrpa. pOS Li
en- 0NLY GOLD.M.EDAL 1ie-.
nd GOUSTAVE TOM HOPE,
om- aLmnuacturer of UPRIGHT PIANOS, 80/ Mlnagasn
i s street, New Orleans.
tint v new Piao sold, is warranted fee Ave years.
F. JoB0 oifN DE]€RTAE l" -T
Metalie, Mahogany, Walnut aed Plain O l
always on band. C
All ord for Carlrages promptly tend to.
UNDRTAKR, ma mae
No. 4S Magazine street, erner of Delord, New Or
Keep constantly onhband a assortmentof talbe o
BrialCaes and Cakets.: also, .a y, Walnut, and
y shipped. Carriages to hire. mbla -y
No. 805 Tohoupitouls a treet, between First and Second.
JHearses and Carriages for hire. Us
Funerals attended to in person by the proprietor I and Th
he hopes, by strict attention, to obtain a share of the
public patronage. apl ly Corp
BOOKS AND STATIONERY. atth
. FITZWILLIM CO., Sche
DEALERS IN will
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC STATIONEBYT Pa
BLANK BOOKS. ii
No. 76 CAMP STREET, NEW ORLEANS.
Blank Books of every size asd style made to order, and pi
Books neatly bound.
Job Printing, such as Cards, Bill Heads, Letter Heads. Ti
Circulars, Bill of Lading, etc., neatly and promptly exe tabl
outed at the lowest market rates. at ti
WE HAVE OUR OWN PRINTLNG OFFICE AND -
Orders respectfully solicited and carefully attended to,
pHILIP ANTONI, T
BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER, Bro
No. 193 Josephine Street, next door to St. Mary's T
Gentian Chur-ch. inel
Ke.-pson handsalt general stock of Catholic Prayer Books ai
SIlels,l. Livets of S;ailnts. .Asntirtal, Cuontroversial, an
llistornral works. Also Missals, Il'eviaries, Altar cards, to t
C Cruets, Sanctuary Lannlpa, Oil-stocks, Pixes, Ciboriums,
and Chalices; a large awnnnrtinon-t of Ieads and Medals.
Crucifxes. Holy-water otulents, Statues, and all kinds of T
religious Pictures. Also, tIie only pure Wax Candies for dijv
First Comnuioun, at tile lowest prices. me.
Pictures framed and made to order.
Also, Counter Show-cases for sale. apl9 em wIn,
VISITATION, FOlR YOUNG LADIES. C
SUMMERVILLE, NEAR MOBILE, ALABAMA. met
The Scholastic Exercises of this Institution will be
resumed on tihe
FIRST DAY 01 OCTOBER NEXT. I.oi
anug3 St me
T. MARY'S COLLEGE. . oc
DIRECTED BY TIlE CIIIHISTIAN BRIOTIIERS.
Studies will be Resumed on the 31st of August. ma
The various arts and sciences usually taught in col- '
i leges find here an appropriate place in a system of tic
education established by experience, conducted on the 1
to most approved plan, and with a devotedness commen- be
surato with the work engaged in. p
15 In view of the great number of classes in the college, o
a thorough gradation for all capacities and requirements an
he has been attained; and the frequent examinations andti sa
r. promotions beget emulation, the soul of advancement,
making labor a pleasure and success a certainty. Pr
is The course of instruction pursuned in the college is
divided into three departments: preparatory, interme. Cu
diate, and collegiate. There is, besides, an exclusively SP
B commercial course for students not wishing ornot having
saullclent time to go through the whole of the collegiate
e course. T.
- For further particulars, terms, etc., apply at the col. st
lege. corner of Poeyfarre andt Foucher streets. ansg 30 -
or YOUNG LADIES' ACADEMY S
as --OF rIIl-- ,
he HOLY ANGELS. Ba
e - all
Under the Direction of the Sisters of the Holy Cross
Cornerof Rampart and Congress streets, Third District,
NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA.
nePosgrus -This magnificent Institution is situated ty
in a quiet and healthy locality, on the suourbs of the w
city, and at a short distance from the river. It Is very ta
commodious, thorppghly ventilated, and affords all those
advantages which contribute to the health and security
of its inmates. '
MORAL AND RELIGIOUS EDUCATION:
The aim of tie Institutiox being to fit young ladies, ti
n by a course of instruction, intellectual, moral, and relt- as
gious, for their respective positions in social life, care is ti
taken to seleet-for.this purpose the most efficient teach- hi
er±. The most unremitting pains are also token to
eeutre the preservation of morals by a vigilant but a
ing maternal superintendencetOf the pupils. at all times and at
in all places. They are trained to habits of order, neat
beus, and cleanliness; while strict attention is paid to oh
be the cultivation of polite an engaging mannars. The
y puhlie worshin of tihe Institution l the Roman Catnholic c
religion. Pupils of other dlenominantions are admuitted E
ER, rI. for the sake of order annd regularity. all are obliged B
io attend the exercis. and conform to the rules of the
ods l'IIYSICAI. EDUCATION :
s at To secure and plreserv tihe health of thie punpils. tillh
Sisters pay particularlattentionll to tihe qnality of the diet. II
anring thems.tlves that it ins otit whnolesme ani D
n. nutrnitious; while nbundaner leaves no ronom fr those V
nnnrtnursanld discontents so natural toyontlh. Thelnhonrs
A0- nf relaxation are so distribhnttn that neither mind nor
st. ho l- should snber fromn too cnntinued an applliclatignyu toU
e study. In sickness, they are counstntly attended by.
one of the Sisters, and when neesscary the Ihysician is
torn in immediate attUendance. When possnble, tinmely notice
Is given to parents annl guardians.
- The system of education embraces the French and e
English languages. The brances of tihe course are:
Reading, Writing. French and English Grammar.
Arithmetic, Ancient an Modea ern eography, the use of t
the Olbbes, Prose and Poetieal Compositions, Hintoory
Anelent and Modern, Sacred and Prof.an--Chronology, I
French and English Literature, Mythology, Rhetonc, t
Natural Philosophy Chemistry, Astronomy, Botany,
as. Book-keeping. Mathemati. . etc. MusIc. Drawing,
Plain annd Ornamental Needle-work, Tapestry, Emnbrold -
ery, Artificial Flowers, etc.
TERMS--PAYMENTS TO BE MADE QUARTERLY,
lET Board and Tuition In French and English, per
month-................................. .0 c
" per quarter 00 00
Entrance Fee for the irs't year only ......... 10 00.
Music on the Piano, per quarter.................. 63O0 cc
VocailMusic 1. 1.1
,,35 tstttnnery ..- - - - - 200
Washing . ...... 120
Tapestry anti Embroidery ......3 00
NTS. ArtlicIal Flowers "" - - - --) .001
Drawing .2.................. 12
IPaintiing "" - - - -. 00
dIlathns fur tine nummner sean,e...-----... t..........
Iinnks fnr thle nunnnrse may Ibe sIplpnlin.d hy tine parcelns
er 'lt;nUdilalnns or nprnunnrn-d n t the lnnstit ninn st Itn nnl-rPnllte
irics. (Qnuarrlte, rXI e nnitnjnllotts nrc Ile-mi, thne re.unnlt onf
- which nlne transmnitted I~y balietin to the pnarents ann
gnnsrnlianns. lteslides, montinly rednnurts of endnent ainlni
stnnulins are read in tine presenne of teacmere and Pulnis,
in srllorr to excite a launLale eonnnnlnatnnn. annl maedasi are
asarnde-td nacnrniinng to nnnrit. At tine n-lome of the annual
ucers. nounrse, alsannt tine end of Jnly, tine diatribution of pro
Swell. ninnms tnnkes lace. Letters of Invitatio are sent to
0 the parents, guarnians, and relatives of the puplis, also
to the friends of the Institutlon, who alone are permitted
to attend. Studi*s-sre resanmel on the first of Octanber.
No denluction of quarteriy pa.yents is mande, even for
esart charges, unless in case of illness, or the expulsion
amine ofthe pnpl. Pupils are received at any time durinn the
year, and the charge in eetmntet from the date of en
SBoard uad Washing dnring vacation.............. 48 00
T. JOSB PH SELECT SCHOOL.
NAOLON O AVErUE.
CONDUCTED BY THIm 8rnES or CHaIrrY.
The counrse of nlstruetir Ia this Institution includes
all the breaches of a 1astt educeatn i and eway eort
is made to give a shw bad@ tohe youthful id. and
make the Itien at rligsem sit literary knowli
aur8arrtl a.tienln apply at the Institon.
ST. PETE S SCHOOL,
SECOND AND THIRD DISTIbUCTS.
Under the Direction of the Rev. C. MOYNIHAN.
This School will be opened on TUESDAY, September
1, 1868, under the above direction, assisted by a ful.
corpe of teachers.
Promotions will then take place in all the classes, and
at the same times graduating class will be formed.
In addition to the braneches hitherto taught in this
School, French and Music-Vocal and Instrumental
will be added.
Parents and guardians would do well to have their
children and wards present at the opening of the school,
in order that they may retain their positions in their re
spective clases throughout the scholastice year.
Payments are to be made invariably in advance.
M. JOVIAN, Superintendent.
The Crescent Night School, attached to the above es
tablishment, for young ladles and gentlemen. will open
at the same time. anuS
ST. JOSEPH'S SCHOOL,
NEAR COIt.Ell OF COMMON AND MAIIRIS STREETs,
New Orleans, Louisiana.
This Parochial Sclhool, under the direction of the
Brothers of the ('hristian .Schin., will reopen on
TL- IESIAY, SEPTEMBER I, Is8
The remarkable suc,.css of this Institution, its steady
ilncrease in the Iunluher ot its pupils, asud the largo
atlnucnt of public uon|tdlt'eo with which it has Ihcen fl
vored, especially during the past si-sion recommend it
to the attention of parents and guardians.
COURISE OF INSTRUCTION.
The course of instruction pursued in this School is
r divided into three departluenlsle: The Primary, theInter
imedliate. and the Cuommercial.
There is also ae dlnpamrcot t exclusively for young men
who intend t. devote themselves to the mercantile pro
I'ItlttltIY CLASSES. /
Religions Instructlon, Spelling, Reading. Writing.
Vocal Drill. Itljict LeSsons. First N'otlons Aof Arihnme
tic, Geography, French Reading, and Vocal Music.
Orthography, Reading, Writing, Exercslnes In Elo
cution, Eglisih Grammar, Geography, History. Arith
meti--(Mental and iVtitten,) French Grammar, and
a COMMERCIAL CLASS.
Rhetoric. English Literature, Mental Philosophy,
Logic, History--(Ancient and Modern,) Higher Arith
metic, Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry. Business
Forms, Epistolary Correspondence, Penmanship. an
Book-Keeping in the most thorough form.
On the completion of the Commercial Course, Diplo.
mas will be ronferred on those who, on examination,
are found worthy of that distinction.
a1 Thirty of the most prominent panila will be selected
to compess a lrasn Ituand.. For this purpose two dis
Stinulshedi professaors are already engPgad.
to ch student will be xamlined on etering, and will
Sheassigned to the clas best suited to his capacity. 1De
oung mon intonding to enter the Commercial e
partment would do well to make early application, as
, uty a limitel number can be receiyed.
I unnctuality in attendance, order during class hours,
s anti method i all the studies are deleed so essential to
Id ceesnu , that no olpportunity to form the pupils to these
habits will be neglected.
TERMS PER MONTII--PAYAILE IN ADVANCE.
Is ri ary Department ............................... 1 00
Intermediate Department........-.........--- .........00
- Commercial Department ..................- -...- 300
ly Special Lessns i the ScIence of Acounts........ 5 00
School nours-From 8j A. M. to 12 M.; and from Y
For further particulars, apply at the School or to Rev.
T. J. SMITH, Pastor of St. Joseph's Church, Common
street, opposite the Charity liosoital.
aul6 BROTHER JUSTINIAN. Director.
QT. STANISLAUS ACADEMY, BAY ST. LOUIS.
SMuism.-This institution, conducted by the Brothers
of the Sacred Heart, has been in successful operation
since 185. It is beatitifully situated on the shore, of the
Bay, commanding an extensive view of the Gulf, and
affording all tle advantages of the sea breeze.
s The spacious recreation grounds, well shaded by over.
greens - the holiday walks it the neighboring woods, and
:t, se-bathing In summer, are for the pupils great incite
ments to healthful amusement. - -
The delightful situation of Bay St. Louis and the facill
ed tyof access totheplsae, at all seasonsof the year, are so
he well known that only a passaing notice of these advan
O hesytemo g .tin this institution is strictly
ty mild and patersal. Infractions of the established rules
being prevented by a constant watching over the con.
et of the pupils.
The religious andl moral Instruction of the pupils and
s, their domestic comfort areb attended to with the utmost
li- solicitude, and constant attention is given to the forma
is tion of character by inculcating principles of virtue, and
-h- habits of politeness, order, neatness, ant industry.
to The scholastic year conmmenceson the 15th ofJanuary,
t and ends on the last Thursdlay of November, thus the
ad annual vacatiLn aits albout six weeks.
at Puptls are reeeiv ot at any time of the yedr. The age
to of sat,,ission is fromn seven to sixteen years.
he The course of educlation coml,rises all that Is taught in
lie coommercial ntisuttions, namely: IReading, Penumanship,
S- Eglllish and Freltch II rilmar, CoImIpUsition, Arithmetic,
i Book-keeping, Algebra, Geometry, etc.
Board and Tutlion, per session, payable half yearly in
dvano .......................................... '20-------l
d Washing per session .............................---- 10 00
;. Iedding, per session, toptional) .. . .. it........ 10 00
l Doctor's ees ..................................... 5 o00
ine Vacation, if spent at the institution.............. 50 00
irs EXTRA CHlARGES:
our Piano and Violin, per imonth, each................ 6 00
Uto se of Piano, per mouth...... ...1...... . 50
n t Flute, r month.................. . 4 00
5e Bras Instruument. per month... ......... . 1 00
Spnish and (Glernman languages, per month, each. 5 00
Each boarder should be rovndled with twelve shirts,
twelve pocket handkerchiefs, twelve pair stockings, mix
d cravats, four pair of drawers, six towels, mix table nap.
.r: kins, four summer frock coats, six pair summer penia
ir, loons, two winter coats, two pair winter pantaloons
Soi three pair shoes, one ca , one matres, (5 feet long and
y brld,) one double woolen blanket, one pillow, four p
Slow oases, three pair sheets, one mosquito bar, combs,
nc brushes, etac., all marked with the name In full.
y, No advanoces are made by the institution for clothbng
, travelin, pocket money, etc., unless a sum of money Db
o.'de- itod t cover these expenses.
e honumber of pupils is limited. Parents and gnar'
diane will find it advantegeous to enter their sons or
LY, wards In the beginningof the sesiLon.
For further partienlas, apply by letter to Brother
Odon, Director of the Academy. adtremma to Bay St
Louis, (Shieldsboro',) Miss.
ltaRaltecxs--Mr. Thomas Laytos, PreMent ofthe
0 Southern Bank, Now Orleans; 1ev. Father Jourdon,
000 Superior of the Jesuits' College ew .Orleans it ev,
Father Durier, Pastor of the Annunciatlon Church,
Third District, New Orleans; Brother Athanasius, ore
0n00 nr of Lawrence and Massachusetts streets, Mobile;
VeryRev Pellic.r,. t theCatliederl, Mobis; Rev. Father
2 00 Cule. St. Vincent Church. Mobile. leES
20) ROSPETUS OF THE COLLEGE OF THE IM.
3 s0u0late Conieptlon, New Orleanns.
300 Thlis Literary Inistitution incorloirated by the State
1 00 Lotisiana, and elopowerei to confer degrees, is coni
5 dt(t dcted by the Fathers ef the Society of Jesuse.
i The btihitings are well adlapteid for the purpose. A
cnllrtvllll. eilti-lV ell tt tlf rolll the street. isre ri-e-rre for
cole ri-eri-utiol" i. thi leu, froili the arrival .if thlea pupils, at 7:30
role. AM till their ldeparture at 4 I. N., they are constantly
i seehldeal and 1lp,-l.lltclnteite.
uli, The course of Iiastructiiu embraces Greek, Latin,
aEl Ruaglish, Frlnch iPetry, Ibetrili, lHistory, Geoerapby
tllS, M-t-"en.atle.. uiAstrlomy, Natural aniialnial Ph1o
Shv. wflth he alhlition of Bookkeeping and the usual
pre- Stodents are not asdmitted, unless they know how
:1 to read and write.
als The moral and religions training of the students Is th
Ittet lead ng objects of the i srlor. . ....
ber. Every month a rep.rts eut to parents, stating con
nfor duct, p-olre, ranLukh-5 and attendance.
Isbn Theeademicel ye'be_/ns on the Srct Monday el
the October, and anitat the 31st of July.
Praepratory Course @15.