Newspaper Page Text
MOSINWe EnR ALD A rUO mm Mr .
33W ORLENAZ. SUrDAYT. BPTZMBB 13. IB5IS
WI AID WaIDO.
An Old Salt-Lot's Wife. -
AWoman of Metal-ASelle.
The Greatest Cause-Be-cause.
The best stakes to hold-Beef-steaks.
Easy Shaving-Taking the beard off an
The Best Stimulant for the Hare-The
What was the fist bow used by man i
-What maintains ong vice would bring up
What is better for being in many pieces?
A brass band.
Book-Keeping Taught in One Lesson
Don't lend them.
He who would make a name in life must
have aniaim ifflife. -
Affectionate Times-When everything is
as dear as-it can be.
A 'false friend and a shadow attend-only
w'hile the sun shines.
A Hindrance to Marriage-The govern
ment tax on matches.
A Practical Artist-A man who can al
ways draw his salary.
An Aching Void-The socket from which
a tooth has been drawn.
The honeymoon is as often obscured by
clouds as any other moon.
Good Men to Attend Auctions-Men
whose faces are for-bidding.
Some ladies use paint as fiddlers do resin,
-- to aid them in drawing a bow.
To go slow is to go sure-except when
you are running from a mad bull.
Old ladies dress very young this summer,
and young boys remarkably-old.
What is the only thing that can live in
the midst of fire I A piece of coal.
Taxidermy For Parents-If you want to
preserve your children, do not stuff them.
-Making ox-head cheese and ox-tail soup
may-properly be considered making both
The man who has a stake in the country
writes to say that he is longing to get back
to a chop in town.
Marriages by parental authority, instead
of deserving the name of mating are often
only a game of check-mating.
A young woman was made the happy
mother of four bright children, the other
day, and is doing well-a step-mother.
It is a fine thing to rapen without shrivel
ing, to reach the calmness of age and yet
keep the warm heart and ready sympathy
"Electricity," said a scientific doctor
"travels faster than light." " Yes," said
his reflective listener, "it is easier to shock
than to instruct."
When his cousin Charlotte Dunne w
married, Jones said : "It was Dunn before
it was begun, Dunne whilst it was doing,
and it-was not Dunne when it was done."
"Is pig iron petrified pork or concreted
'bacon " asked a would-be wit of a member
of an eminent manufacturing firm. " If
you smelt it, you'll find out," was the reply.
" Did you know," said a cunning Gentile
to aJew, "that they hang Jews and jack
asses together in Portland 1" "Indeed."
retorted Solomon, "den it ish veil dat you
and-I ish not dere."
A hardy seaman who had escaped one of
the recent shipwrecks upon our coast, was
asked by an old-lady how he felt when the
waves broke over him. " Wet, ma'am,
very wet," he replied.
"How tall are you " "I stand six feet
in my shoes." "Six feet in your shoes
Why, no man living can stand more nor two
feet in hi shoes; you might as well say you
stood six heads in your hat."
. A man with one eye laid a wager that-he
(the one-eyed) saw more than the other.
The wagerwasaccepted. ' You havelost,"- -
says the first; " I can see two eyes in your
bead, and you can only see one in mine."
Tom presented his bill to his neighbor
Joe. "Why, Tom, it strikes me that you
made out a pretty round bill here, eh 7"
"I am sensible it is a round one," quoth
Tom, " and I have come for the purpose of
getting it squared."
"John, I saw your cousin Isaac a few
weeks ago, and he had just received a fall
which cut a most horrible gash in his arm."
S"Ah, poor fellow, what did he fall on I"
\" Well, really, I forget now; but it rather
strikes me he fell on Tuesday morning."
A man asked another, "Which is the I
heavier, a quart of gin or a quart of water '"
"Gin, most assuredly; for I saw a man 4
who weighs two hundred pounds staggering
under a quart of gin, when he would have 1
carried a gallon of water with ease." i
"My friend," said a seedy person to an
acquaintange at the ferry, "I wish you
would lend ne twopence to cross the ferry.
I ain't got a penny in the world." " Well,
I woultl like to know," was the reply,
" wlhat dittereire it makes to a manu w-ho
hasn't got a: penny in the world which side
of the river hie is on."
A story is told by Mr. Alfred Taylor, of t
a youth, whose case is like that of many
others, lured to the lchurch and Sunday t
schools by the vision of pie-uie. :nlid sweet
mlleats. In answer to the ( llluestioll, " where I
do you go to Sunlday school, Jimmynv
the little fellow replieod : "' Wh. uruarn, I
go to lptiss, and Methodiss, ald the l'res
byteriumus. but I've been-trying the 'P'isco
I)als fur two or three weeks." " You alon't
seem to belong anywhere, then. Jinully."'
" Why, yes, irarm; don't you see T 1 bc
longs to 'cm all exceptin' the ''iscopals,
but Il'm going to jine them, too, now." 1
" Now, Jimmy, what's your ideaiq goin'
to so manyl " "Why, yon see, I gets a
little of what's going on at 'em all, ltirm.
1 gets liberies, and hymIna-books, andiall
that, and where they have pic-nics, I goes
to evry one of 'ema."
BtrramPe TODD:.-Mix. as of run
grog pretty strong and. -hot sweeten to
tst with honey B -oonutne
lemon juice, ans d a piece of feh
butter. Excellent fp ra eol.d
PLAIN PUDDIN -Tilts kthe Inside of two
penny rowl gsatedl then pour ove.tbeaa
one pint eo;new mil made hot; -add about
five tablespoonfhls of suet, ut very ine;
Ladd the rind 'iof half a good-sized lemon,
six eggs, leaving out one white, and loaf
sugar to your taste. Boil one hour and a
GooD BLACKINx.--To make good black
ingtake of ivory black, twelve ounces;
ole oil, one ounce; treacle, eight ounces;
gam arabic, in powder, half an ounce;
vinegar two quarts; sulphugio acid, one
ounce and a-lha. Mix the first four ingre
dientsinto a paste; then add gradually the
vinegar, stirring the whole well together.
Lastly, add the sulphuric acid. -
SousE.-Take pigs' ears and feet, clean
these thoroughly, and then soak them.. in
salt and water for several days. Boil them
tender and split them; they -are then
good fried. If you, wish to souse them
when cold, turn boiling vinegar on
them, and spice with peppercorns and
mace. Cloves improve the-taste, but turn
them a dark color. Add a little salt. They
will keep- good pickled five or six weeks.
Fry themrin lard.
WHITE HARD SOAP.-Put a box of" con
centrated lye" into two quarts of boiling
water; when dissolved, take three pounds
of soft fat or lard, and two pounds of
tallow; melt it; strain if necessary, and
then stir the lye in the fat gradually, until
it becomes thicL and smooth as cream ; then
cover it well, and allow it-to coo-gradually.
When done and cold, cut in cakes or bars.
This makes a very nice soap, and if de
sired, perfumery may be.added.
YANKEE CAKE.-Take two pints of flour,
four small teaspoonfuls of cream tartar,
mixed in the flour, two and a half cups of
sugar, two clips of cream (sour is best), two
teaspoonfuls of soda dissolved in the-cream,
two eggs, a piece of butter the size of an
egg. Rub the sugar, butter, cream and
eggs (when beaten) together; then stir iu
the flour, and bake in two pans half an
hour. Let them stand in the pans a few
minutes after being done, and then turn
out carefully, to prevent their becoming
SALAD.-Take the finest lettuces you can
get; strip off the leaves with the hand,
using only those which are well blanched.
Put them into the bowl whole, and if wet
wipe each with a napkin. Put a sufficient
-uantity of mustard, salt and pepper into
the salad spoon, and mix them with a little
Tarragon vinegar. Throw the mixture over
the lettuce, and add vinegar and oil in the
proportion of rather more than two table
spoonfuls of oil to one of vinegar. A little
cream to thicken is an advantage. Stir the
salad very well. A good winter salad is
composed of well blanched endive, red
beetroot, and fine celery, and should be
dresed as above.
A NICE MEAT PIE.-Take some beef, veal
or chicken, rub with salt and a little pep
per; cut into pieces; put into a kettle with
cold water; cover closely and stew one
hour. Weigh two pounds of flour and sift
it. Weigh three quarters of a pound of
lard and rub it into the flour- until there
are no lumps. Add two heaping teaspoon
fuls of salt and two medium-sized tumblers
of water. Mix up and roll out about a third
of an inch thick. Rub a large pudding-dish
with lard. Line it with the pie crust, let
ting it come well over the edge, that it may
not melt down into the bottom of the dish.
Roll out another crust, and turning a fiat,
tin cover, about the sue of the pudding
dish, upside down, cover that with the
crust, and, if you choose, ornament it with
a wrTeath of leaves cut out of the cruet. Set
this on some pieces of brick if the handle is
in the way. Also line a large pie plate with
another crust. Bake these all a light brown.
Take a half teacup of flour or corn starch,
pour in gradually a half teacup of water
and stir it smooth. Pour-it into a kett Ie
boiling meat and gravy, and stir it three or
four minutes. T-hes-lip out the meat and
gravy into a pudding-dish, until it is half
full. Lay in-tile crust from the pie plate.
Fill up the dish with the meat and gravy,
and lay on the ornamented cover. Suppos
ing that the vegetables were put on at the
same time the meat was, your dinner will,
probably, all be-ready together.
STAMMEnRI1;.--Tho philosophy of the
cure of stammering is simple. Stammering
is occasioned by the effort to speak while
inhaling, and utterance is only obtained
when the lungs become full of air, and the
process of breathing out begins. The les
son given is, never to attempt to speak un
til after taking breath. So long as the in
dividual can think of this law, and carefully
a ply it, no impediment would'occur; but
t iiB abit of years is not toye overcome by
a few days, or even weeks, of perseverance,
and, it most cases, tihe stammerer returns in
a little time to e old order of things. It is
known that stamm rs can sing without
manifesting the slighte pediment; and
the reason is plain-the che as to be con
stantly supplied with air, like a rgan, in
order to produce the desired musical nds.
It is unquestionably true, that stammneri
muay be prevented by carefully observing
the directions above given. That the cure
ldoes not remain, is not so much a defect in
the means, as a failure on the part of the in
dividlual to use them long enough. The
haluit of years is not to be overcome in a
week or :a mionth. There must be persever
ance, uand for months, perhaps years.
If you -wonld make yourself agreeable
wherever you go, listen to the grievances of
others, but never relate your own.
Little Daisy's mother was trying to ex
llaini to her thie meaning of a smile. "Oh,
ycs, I know," said the child; "it is the -
whlislcr of a laugh."
It is often easier to suborn a false witness
gainst thie humble than to find nenn who s
dare spi-ak the t-uth against the iowrvful.
a nn"'ý iý COPPER, T , AND~ 's ET
& l Camp stre t,iTowOrlee.,.
f Ga , and all kinds t Jobbing done
. a asar at ot Tin Ware always emi ad and
0 nDWARD o'OUnEa. MATaEw MA0E-.
1 O'BOURKE & MEAGNER,
STEAM BOILER MANUFACTURERB
B Nos. 1S3 and 185 Fulton, and 913 New Levee streets,
between St. Joseph and Julia streets.
Low Pressre Loomotive, Fined and Cylinder B.l
- er Clatiers afl lterm and JuoeBoxes made attbe hrt
Will make eontrctl for Boilers, and allneessry con
netions, sb as Fire Fronts, Grate Bar, Steam and
Stand Pips, Valvs, ete. Chimneys and Breeohing, all
Sofwhiowtl be nished atthe loweetfendry ies
All work done at this establlshment will hb -an
-teed equal in point o workmanship and ntorain to any
in the city or elsewhere. -
Planters dad Merchants are respetiully invited to
l and examine ur work and prices - m v
D. MGASSSCAK, -
HOUSE.AND SHIP PLUMBER, FAS TTER, r
464 ....G....:..O AZINE STREET............464
Between Race and Robin,
i From twenty years-praoticalexperienoe in the business,
can warrant all work entrusted to him. No pains shall
I be spared to merit the confidence of his patrons, by hay.
ting all orders promptly executed with the beet material
r and latest improvements, on the most moderate terms
DWELLINGS, OFFICES, - STORES, etc.,
Fitted up with \Witer and Gas Pipe.
HOT, COLD, PLUNGE,
And Shower Bathing Apparatus.
L WATER CLOSETS,
SHEET LEAD, FAUCETS,
GAS FIXTURES, CHANDELIERS, eto.,
mill ly For hot water pipe attachments. -
JOHN M'INTnUl. - M . ArPLEGATE.
MCINTYR & A PPLEGALE,
Dealers in Cooking Ranges and Boilers, Bath Tubs,
Water Closets, Wash Stands, Kitchen Sinks, Lift
and Force Pnmps, Ale Pumps, Sheet and Lead Pipe,
Brass and Plated Cocks of all patterns,
146 ................POYDRAS STREET...........146
N. B.-Agents for Colwell's, Shaw & Willard's Patent
Tin Lined Pipe.
Hydrants put up, extended, and repaired. Repairing
neatly done. f y3 - ly
No. 303 Carondelet street, corner of Clio.
Metalto, Mahogany Walnut and Plain COFFINS
alwRays on hand.
All orders for Carriages promptly ttended to.
BCONDOKN, N TA E
IRL. C ONUNDERTAKER,
No. 243 Magazine street, corner o-Delord, New Orleans.
Keeps constantly on hand olarge Oasortment of Metalic
Burial Cases and Casketse; also, Mahogany, Walnut, and
plari CoB s. SBodaes disinterred, mbaed, and cars.
f ahlpped . C arriages to hire. mhll ly
. LEITZ. UNDERTAKER.
No. 845 Tchoupltoons street, between first and Second.
Hearses and Carriages for hire.
Funerals attended to in persooby the proprietor; and
he hopes, by-trict.attention, to obtain a share of the
public patronage. ap19 ly
No. t13 St. Charles street, between St. Joseph and Julia
All orders promptly attended to. my3 3m'
KELLY, BUILDER, CORNER MAGAZINE
and Terpihore streets. Bpairing, fitting up, and
alJob Work in his hne atliactory attended to.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
p. F. GOGARTY-
CATHOLIC BOOKSELLER ANID STATIONER,
151 Camp street, opposite St. Patrick's Church,
Has a general stock of SCHOOL BOOKS, especially
those used in Catholic Schools and Colleges. Bibles,
Prayer Books, Standard' and Mlecellaneous Works, ap
provedyy the highestCathollo authorities. All the latest
Catholic Publication_,.Beads Medals, Crucifixes, and reli.-
gloens Pictures General agent fbr all Catholic Newspa.
pers and Magazines. Base Balls, Bats, Bases, and Score I
Books. - fel3 6m
BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER,
No. 193 Josephine Street, next door to St. kjary's
Keeps on hand a general stockofCatholic Prayer Book.- I
Bibles, Lives of saintsA.cetieal, Controversial, snd
Historical works. AI o Mols , Breviaries, Altar cards,
gruets. Sanctuary Lamps. Oil-stocks, Pixes, Ciboriums,
and Chalices" a rgs asortment of Beads and Medals,
crucifixes, Holy-water Founts, Statues, and all kinds of
religious Pictures.- Also, e only pure Wax Candles for
First Communlo, t the lowest pricees.
Pictures frsmieddd made to order.
Also, Counter Sho/-cases for sale. ap19 am
GROCERS AND LIQUOR DEALERS.
GIXED TEA (GREEN AND BLACK,) i 3, finest,
$1 50 per lb., unrivaled for its delicious flavor;
fnest Gunpowder 3 per lb.; finest Imperial and TeYoung
Hyson 01 60 per lb.; finest Oomng, Si 40 per lb.; finest
English Breakfast and Japan, 61 1 per lb. A trial of
our Teas tis all that is necessary to secr.r. your custom.
J. W. I'LATT & CO., Te Dalers and Grocers.,
5an Im NO. 101 Camp street, corner Poydiras.
W. ii. NE. JO r v. EAS EDMOND KE.
"ILKERR & CO.,
GEEERAL COMMIISS"I' "ON MERCHAN"TS,
LAVACA AN)D VICTORIA, TEXAS,
-ictoria we make no extra charge for receiving and C
forwar',a, n;d will pay Railroad Freight and clharges
on all ,i r-,ente to us tfr sale or shipment. Jyu6 tf
GItocEit ST~.....o GROCERY STORE.
Corne St. Andrew and hrnolla streets. KclLer's Row.
The undlersigned lwould! reapl..olly inform his friends '
and tihe public that hire has remored' Grocery Store c
fnm tile corner ol Lafayettend D/ryadeslte corner of
Magnolia and sSt. Anirew streets, Keller's to-where ]
hIe will keep constantly on hand a large aseortmen
Family Groceries, which he will sell u cheap, if nut
cheaper', than any other Grocer in the city.
Corner St. Andrcw and Magnoll s , e
.ylil nm Keller's Row.
J. T. GIIBONS A CO., r
DEALERs N on
CINI, CORN MEAL, AND HAT,
............... Poydras street............3......5 3
m 17 ly New Orlea's.
$T. vIXcu T's- --ADEHY.
JEPrRSON CITYT, LOUISIANA.
Directed by the others of the Chritian Schools.
The Annual Saim willron p on the 3a t of Augut.
PmsomCa.-This Iantitution, ituated uA Napeoea
Aenue between MNaane eaoyCamp tmreets, is asset.
-asse bmy any othr3 te qk 1p fr it. healthy and
aluboua lorrcatio. P oSeef a enuow -uad.
tatd0 with *l 1-# effea all the d -.
rar.tofhrytherthe ron...devtiop ......th.e.t ef0
i, --.Nm-enbpan olla·talwt·
t weria . . tar......gre .d .sd s lod educaaie. .
Thenystemsofgovernen, .though.l.mand unyeldngn ,
ia kind and p .rmsudv e.ry pupil be . required
mainteair the bearing and the manners o a gentleman.
Tho beat means are employed to excite a laudable
a nemnlgtn thepup attention I paid to
heg sCOXIRSEon- OF STUchildren, Ppl of
all dseoointon nge admitted, and their rigtion.
aopinieons resauted. Speia attention Ipad to
TETMS-INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE:
Preparatory Clss, per month ..................... 00o
Intermediate Clae . . 500
Superior Cluia . .... n.................. ooe
Intelmental M permolnth ..................... 00
German .. .... .......... 3 00
Drawing ----......41 0i
N. B.-The servpis of a Drawing Teacher will be
secured when a s tufyient number of pupil will deaire to
atudy that ibranch.
COURSE OF STUDIES:
Spelling, Reading-English and French; Writing
AGometicry T r slea an Cyphering; Geography and
In addition to the bove, United State Hiestory,
Gramar-Englis and F"s rench Fsqullee Introdue.
tory Course p isareteand Practicl
Decelamaton -Musib -Vocal And Iatrtmeh ntalr O
SUPERIOR AND COMMERCIAL.
Penmanship-Epistolary Style; Buook-keepng Coa.
pnosition-Enga h and French: Fasquellei a terior
Course- Elocution, Rhetoric, Georapbhy, the use of the
Globes: Astronomy; sin toryh Anient and Mb dern;
Natural Philosophy, etc.; Algebra; auration
Geometry; Trigonometry; Surveying; ng Mu
sic-Voc.l and Instrumental.
The Onbse rooms on school days are opened st t
o'clock in the morning. From to . the pupils waho
are in attendance eview the lessons for the day; at f,,
school begina; at t10, recess In the-yard, fitteen minutes;
at ie, recess till 12lat i, of iften minutes
at 3a. the pupils are 'lismissed. ;
oPupil who may be detained after this hour, for any
cause whatever, will get a note from their teacher,
stating the time when they wereo dlaised ; the parents
are requested to sign that note, and to send it back next
to absence from school without permission from the
Director will be tolerated. When unavoidable absence
occurs the pupil, at his nextattenuance, will be required
to roducea note from his-s ernts.
Thurdas y ls the regular holiday of the week-if
another occura, It replares it.
No pupil is allowed to leave sclioolon any day without
a task to commit to memory, and an exercise to write,
each according to hi proficiency and talents; these
duties are to be performed at home, as there Is no time
allotted for them in school. -
Parents are expected to Insist upon the duo perform.
aune of these dunties; and they are also Invited to-call
occasionally at the academy, to inquire about the dill.
genco andl conduct of their children.
Parents of limited means, and yet desirous to have
theinchildren well instructed by therChrstian Brothers,
will have a fair opportualit by sending them to the now
and gpacious parochial scbool, erected at the corner of
Chestnut and Jena street, where arrangement, can be
madte with facility.--~ite
oN Be-No pupit readmitted woleaves the academy
to try anothershool, norwhoprotracts an absence without
augr30 BROTHER AUSTIN, Director.
ST. MARY'S COLLEGE-DIRECTED BY THE
Christian Brothers-Corner of Poyefarre and Foucher
street., New Orleans, La.
This Institution, incorporated by an act of the Legis.
lature of the year 1838, and empowered to grant DIpo
mas, eonfer Degrees, and bestow all literary honors, offers
many rmdvatagee for the physical, moral, and intellectual
development of Students. It is commodious and well
ventilated; situte in ae quilet and healthy part of the
city. Its succeful caueer is marked by the high degree
of public confidence It hasalready gained, and ti annual
increase of the number of Students. The system ofg_
ernment is mild and paren, yet firm in enforcing the
obeervane of eatablished dieipline. No pupil wim be
received from another College without unexceptionables
tstimaonias; and none willbe retained whoe manners
and moral are not utistoroy. Pupi of all denomi
nations ae admitted, and their religio opionsa
unrestricted. TERMS ge
Pafmenteto be made quarterly in advance, as follows,
The Srat, on the frstlMonda in sp tember; the second,
on November 15th; tbe third, on February 1st; and the
routtb, on-April b ria t
Iuition-tCollegiste and Commerecal Courses)-.
perquarter ofr2 mouth................... .8
Tuition eocendandFlrstPreparatory Ch"e,. per
rnaitioaThlt Preparatory Clas., per quarter of
Fuitlon-Fourth Preparatory Clam, per quarter of
months .... ---.--------............. 10 00
.. Bou ............................../... ... 00
EXTRA CHARGES. t
;mdi-Plno, petrt .................... ....q815 00
Violin airings faraahednerouarter. 13 00 t
Plute, or any other Wind ntruuent, per
quarter ........1......................10 n
Drawing .............................. ........... I 00
Students entering after the beglnnlng of a quaret,,
wil pay the quarter in full; but properdeduction for the
inme elapsed, if a week or more from the beginning of
he said quarter tothe time of entering, will be made on a
he bill for the ensuing quaster. t
Books and Stationery furnished at current pt-Iee
No deddetion for absence, except in case or-protraeted
tme or dmmsesl ; in which laiter case, owever, it ia
ect_.tly.}nggested toparents and gnardians to ber r
n mind that when a Student leaves the Institultlon
rithout permission, or does not aitisfactorily aceount for 0
,rotracted absence, when he repeatedly transgress the
uue of the College oin matters of importance and afte
roper admonition, incurs, according to the Presdent' E
udgiment, the pnalty of expulsion, the Directors do not B
old themsslves hound to refund any of the moneypaid
No Student received for a shorter period than one
arter. No deduction made when withdrawn during
he Quarter. no matterhowahortatlma e he mayhaveben 1
a the College. - I)
COURSE OF STUDIES.- VL
English Literature, Logic and Rhetoroic, litor7, U
Lnclent and Modern. Elocution Metaphysics, Ethic,. p
bemithry; Algebra. higher; Geometry, Plane Solld. B
_d Spherical; Trigonometry, Surve N ,
Lnalyticil Geometry, DtZerentialan4 ntegrl Caiculus,
Lstronomy, Natural. _Phiophy; PFrnnehs tiramar and
ompoaltion; Latin and GreeL ci
eGraiunm Ep istolacy atrkepondepi ce C ompaldts 4 1
leogaphy, Ari~thmet~ic ""Book-Kepin'. Hstory, Frnch.
'art-cular attention paid to Penianlp. la
Junior Class-Spelling, Reading, Writing, Arithme.
lsl Tables, Cyphering, and French eading. tr
ermpy, e glu Gtra-mmar, Arithmetic, Intellectual
d practical ; - red History, Compoeltion, Eloeution
lgbra, eenien..tary; French, Music. vocal and- intr w
neatal, and tin rammar.
O'I-tOieA 5TUDIs---inaEcci, ORSAwIo MuSI.C,
Special attention ia given to the Musical ]Department, L
,th vocal and instrumental. Two brass 'bands. the
aembers of which are chosen among the atrdents of the s
ullege, rehearse daily under the guldance of a oampe
tnt professor. F,
The Commorcial Department Is expressly designed for T
oung men who Intena to devote themselves to the -m
T'lrc is an exaniutonton held each quarter, when the C'
tudents are promoted, though they okay be Promoted
teucr in eace of remnarkahlle prt-aireny. At tie end of
lie acholastie year is held the pulilic examlnation, at the
lose of which I)rentoini ire distributed according to
letit. Vseations commence about the 3d of July, and di
nil on thle lirat Monday in Septcuiber.
Agent in New trlanus-Chirlee D. Elder. No. 140 Pop.
rae strict. l ost-ofilce address, lox 1 34. r cc
IFE AND WtITIN'G se
"-4PEV. ARTHUR O'LEAdRy
ill al.Piar fronm thu liress of DONAIIOE. Ioston, the
rat weiek-in iolitember. in one large octaron voinmo,
iigarktly huoni, for the low price of TWO /OLLA.l. re
For sal, iy3" alil booksellers.
Sent Ir.e by sail. I
-- if I dlid not knowhim," sauid Grtian, in the Irish
ofilament. "to be a Christian itrht, I should suppose di
ii. liy his writlng•. to be a philIk~IcI r of the Angusti.
in age." Mr. hehl'rton "rwas ront to aJll such aO
an as Father O'Leary his friemd; his works might he
laced on a footing wftb these of the first writers of the C
Ai. Acli.res, P'A1ItICIL 1I)NAII)F.,
silt It /iooton, asr.
ST. PUTaRS SCHOOL,
SECOND. AD TRIZS DISTOT~,
s. Under the Direction a Rev. . MOYorNIw.
L This School will be opened m TUESDAY. September
S1, lees, under the above diUreata, amted by a .
corps of teayebrs.
4 M1 als will then take place'in al the elasse, and
at the mmm e a graduating class will be reimed....
b In addition to the branches hitherto taught in this
School, Preach sad Mnso--Vocal sand Instrm ts
Swill be added.
ParMl t and guardians would do well to have their
Q childrenand wards present at the opening of the school,
in order that they may retain their positions in their re
spective Cumse, throughout the scholastic year.
Payments are to be made invariably in advance.
.r JOVIAN, Superlntendenat
0 The Crescent Night-Sehbol, attached to the above es
0 tablishment, for young ladies and gentlemen. will open
at the same time. a
0 ST. MARY JEFFERSON COLLEGE.
ST. JAMES, LOUISIANA.
° THE NEXT SESSION WILL COMMENCE ON THE
FIRST OF OCTOBER, 1808.
The Marist Fathers, who have charge of the Institn.
tion, are provided with all the facilities for imparting a
thorough English, French, Classical and Mathematical
Txans-Payable in advance, $90 in gold, or its equi
valent, for the hilf"eslson of Ave months.
For further particulars, app t o the President, or to
MESSRS. IRSNE & CO.,
ano3 tf No. 36 Natches street, New Orleans:
PASS CHRISTIAN COLLEGE; PASS CHBISTAN
SMiO. Incorporatd October, 866 bhan act of the
LCaTanure of the State of Mississippi. Yreted by the
Christian lirothers. -
Having long felt the many nconenlenees attending a
boarding school in the city, the Christian Brothers have
teen untirina n their effort top roure an eligible site.
fo one in the country, and they have no the s "atis.
tion of informing their patrons and the public that such
a lace has been selected, combinoing many advantages
wich could scarcely be found all together in any other.
The building at Pass Christlial,hitherto known as the
"Pass Christian otel, has bee purchased with this
view, and is fitted up in a style which cannot fall to ren
der Ita favorite resort to students and their parents, as
once it was to the summer excursionist.
The spacious buildings of the hotel, now adapted to
educational purpses, the ample and well-shaded play
grouonds andsurrounding groves, the sanitary funos
of the espread pine forests in the rear, with the op
port)lunitles for sea-bathin. afforded in the Gulf immedi.
ately in front, and the delightful sea breezes all concur
in makling Pass Christian College whatever its directors
could claim for it, or any of their patrons desire.
That nothing might be wanting to the institution, a
complete gymnasium has heenoonatructed, an extensive
librar4 o select works established, and a charter ob.
tamed from the Sate Legislature, by which it is empow.
ered to grant diplomas, confer degrees, and bestow all
The class rooms, study halls. dormitory, and refectory
areon a scale equal to any in the country.
With greater feilities than those which have already
won fur the Christlian lBrothers the confidence of the
public, they will now be better able to promote the pby.
sical, moral, and intellectualdevelupmentof thestudents
committed to their care. The system of government is
mild and parental, yet firm in enforcing the oservance
of established discilinune. No student will be retained
whosee manners and morals are not satisfactory; students
of aln denominations are admitted, and their religious
opinions are unrestricted.
The acdemicoya ommences on the first of October,
and ends at the eginning of August.
N. B.-Classes will be kept open during vacation for
those who may desire to avail themnselves of the oppor
Pavyent s-Term of five months, Invariably in advance
Boaril, washing, tuition, and doctor's fee, per term
of five months ................................ 0165
Entrance fee, to be paid once only............... 10
Vacation at Collse1e....................... " ....e. 60
Music-Plano, per term of five months.............. 30
SViolin, (strings furished), per term of five
months ........................... ... ..... 6
Music-Flute, or anyother wind instrument, per
term of five month ........................ O
Drawing, per term of fiveo months.............. .4
Uas of instruments. in the study of natural philoo
phyand chemistry per seslon ...................
Agent in New Orlean--Charles D. Elder, No. 40 Paoy. -
drs street. Pstomce adreos, Box f0
T.- STNIs ASACADEMYr, 3r ST. LOUIS.
MLss-T is t tution conducted by the Brothers
of the Sacred Hearte h .sees in successful operation
since 1855. It is beantifsil irated on the shorw of the
Ecommaqdm an extemive view of the Gulf and
Sdlnn all the advantages ofthe sabreese.
The spacsionus rereation rounds. well shaded bhr ever
Igreens-the holiday walks n the neighboring wood, and
sca-wating In summer, are for the pupils great inct.
mente to healthful amusement.
The delghtflsituation of By St. Louis and the faeill.
ty of access to the place, at all seasons of the year, are so
well known that only apssing ntice of tse advuan
tges is necesanry.
e.t.,mefg inmnt ns i -institution is strictly
mild aid paternal, infractions of the established rules
beg prevented niby a constant watching over the oa
The rolloune ad moral nstuction of the pupils and
their domestic. cmfosrt aem attendedl to with the Utmost
solicitude, and constant attention is given to the forma
tion of character by neleaitiag principle. orvirtne, and
habits of politeness, order, neatness, and indostry.
The scholastie year commeneeson the 15th of ury,
and end on the last ThurMday of November, thusn the
annual vacation lasts about six weeks.
Pupils mare recelved at any time of the year. The age
of admission is from seven to sixteen years.
The course of education comprises all that is taught fn
Commercial institutions, namely, Reading, Penmanship,
English and French Grammar, Composition, Arithmetic,
Boo-keeping, Algebra, Geometry, ete.
Board and Tuition, pr session, payable half yearly in
advnce ................................ .0 o
ashing, per seasion ...................1........ 10 00
Bedding,.pr session, (optional) .............. " ... 10 00
Doctor's - ees------------...........-----.... 50
Vacation, if spent at the instltution;... .-."" 00
Piano and Violin, per month, each .............. 00
Use of Piboe, per month .......................... 1 50
Flute,per month............................... . 00
Br Inatr ment, per month .................... I 00
Sianih and German languages, per month, sech.. 5 00
gEach burder shou ld beprovfded with twelve shirt.,o
twelve pedket handkerchierh, twelve pair stockings, six
cravats, four pair of drawers, six towels, six table nap
kin, four snmmer frock coate, six pair summer anta.
looe, two winter Coats, two pair wintr peaton s
three pair shoes, one cap, one matress, (5 feet long and
broda one double woolen blanket, ens pillow, fouri
low oases, threes pair sheets, one mosquito bar, comb,
brushes, etac., all marked with the name in full.
No advances ares made by the institution for clothing.
traveling, pocket money, etc., unles a sum of money he
deposited to cover these expenases.
..The number of pupils Is limited. Parents and gtar
dixns wnil find it advantageous to enter their sons or
waud ine ne beglnning of the sesion.
For further partieulars, apply by letter to Brother
Odon, DIrector of the Academy, addresed to HBy St.
Louis, (Slieldsboro',) Miss.
R gr in-Css-Mr. Thomas Layton, Presldent of the
Southern JanL,-New Orleasns; Hev. Father Jourdon,
Superior of the Jesuits' College, New Orleuns; tKev.
Father Durier, Patotr of the Annunciation Church,
Third District, N'ew Orleane; Brother Athanasins, cor- - -
ncr of Lawreneo and Masschhsnetts streets, Mobile;
Yery Re. lPelliccr, at the CathedraJ, Moble; Rev. Father
Covle. St V inlcen't Churc h. Mol,ile. fetS
T5ItOSI1EUTCS OF TUE COLIEIIE OF THE Ut.Z
r maculat Conception. New Orleans.
This Literary Institution incorporated by the State
Louisiana, and emnpowerd to confer degrees, Is cone
ducted by tihe Fatthers of the tociety of Jesus.
T'le bilhliangs uro well adapted fur the purpose. A.
courtyanL entirely cut off from the stret. is u,'e.rd-e for
rcreation ; so that, from the arrival of the pupils, at 7:30
. ., till their departure at 4 P. M., they are constantly
secluded and superinteulehL
The cou rse of-Instruction embres Greek, Lati,
Engnlih, French l'oetry Rhetorice Ui.itory, Geography
Mathematics, Astronomy Nnatural and Msental lhio.o
,hy, with the adlition oi Bookkeeping and the usual
Students are not admitted, unless they know how
read and write.
The moral and reigious training of the studenteis th
low ng objects f ethe instrsctorns
Every month a report ia sent to parents, stating con
dUct, progress, rank in elam8 and attendasee.
The -academieal year begins on the first Monday oe
October, and ends about the latofJalIy.
Collegiate Course, payable in adance, and inrlOnb o
States currenc;,. two months, I0.
rreparator. Counl,, $16. - fo9