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hea bean coe. - - ! 4 AlWherearb ou goinma' aar sked a e he .. shau'idto :have a rich lo plexi n.e nhade a ta amo e sects reports that,o o far as he can I yr, theIUtartsns don't whatm eshe does well. the is te least pop.care wat a man Woe r e oly believes ; the Episopalians '*ornever& Swhat a mEn does manor belo ieves a sadly beng to their Churco. a t among the director. " Theports that, dir as he can 1 ih Unitarians don't ' h Presb tino means di rwhat a manyou i eif belive the prefor perseveran The obberhas a nsole purpor se in life. A short man became attachedngs to atheir Chrctall roman, and somebody said he had fallen n love with her. "Do you call it falling a n lovii" said the suitor; "it's more like limbing up.to it" Persons who need watching-Those who a ever know what time it is. g " Do you water your milk ! asked our e andlady of her milkman; "No, madam, b at we water our cows," was the answer. c -A man out West, who offered bail for a iend, was asked by the Judge if he had he incumbrance on his farm. " O,.ys, my d Id woman," said be." d " Hallo Jake, where did you buy those P 1shl" "I didn't buy'emr." " WeJl, where D id you get them y' "I hooked'emr." A fellow was told that th yards of cloth, y being wet, would esl one quarter of hyard. "Well, the. ,'_ quirep, "if you yhould wet a quarter; a yard, would there J any left o" t "' Do you tnlke novels " asked Miss Fitz erald of her /ackwoods lover. " I can't T," he relredr "aI never ate any; but I lyou ln death on possum." b My fsrt is what lies at the door, my se nd is a-ind of corn, my third is what no- n ndy can do without, and my whole is one t Sthe United States.-Mat-r-mony. d Young women should set good examples, or the young men are always following hem. I A FEAST OF ITnAlNATION. - When your t omach is empty and your pocket also, sit E n near a hot fire and read a cookery Whs an unwelcome visitor like a shade I rieed cause awe are always glad when c o leaves. Boy-" PIse, sir, tell me the timeI" rusty old Get--" Yes, you young dog, .ed-time." Good news pr ahsbands: ladies wear heir dresses longer t u they used. Never tell your seer in a corn-field, or it has a thousand year o t "William, thee knows I never callany ody names; but, William, if to e Mayor of he city were to come to me andeay 'Josh a, I want thee to find me the bi lst liar n all this city,' I would come to th and ut my hand on thy shoulder, and to bee, ' William, the Mayor wants toze hee.' " A foolish old bachelor says: "Younn en, keep clear of calico, if you wantto do nything great. Calico is a baneful insti uion. A pair of sweet lps,t pink waist, ndthe pressure of a dell te'illdaill do as much to unhinge a man as the measles and the doctor's ball to boot." A writer speaks of a but so crooked, that it didi't know which way to fall, ant so kept standing. This is like a man that had sch a comuplication of diseases that he didn't know whsch to die of, andsolived on. A LITrTlE BOY'S THOUGHT. - "What a beautiful place Heaven is I" said a little bo not four year's old. "Why do you tdinr so said his mother." "Because," said he, " the nails of the foor are so beautiful." A "hoss " doctor in Olean made a bet of twenty dollare that he could remove from any horse anything nature had not placed on the beast--meaning ringbone, Spalrvin, hetc. A wag toko the bet, sofwed lim a m ortgage for dne hundred andfifty dollars on a hfavorite horse, and pocketed twenty dollars. A fgrave mis l a ciderntally burying a man alive. .a - ic, niying froeat.Cali to mouth is what a Wit calls " maeli brcise." Shifting the "redponsibility "--Dressing the baby. A bad sign-To sign another man's name to a note. An India-rnbber omnibs is about to be --pa,,tsed which,, cram full, will hold a couple more. Is it not strange tht ilway trains, can ro over so many sleeprs without waking hdn of them I dintknwwic odi f adslie n , where . no asto A ee Ldvin ),,t t wtre cn -imqd S ne were onfirmed at St. b nevieve. he next day the Righ] . E prelate confirmed sixty-five ernsed At s- t poeon, among them 'several converts.- ' DIOCEus o9 EmLE.-"Of Saturday, Octo- r her 24th, the' Right Rev. Bishop Mullend made his first Episcopal visitation taMead- b rille. Oa t4he following (Sunday) immedi ately after the solema MisAs ;ýks copelded, the Right Rev. bishop.. administered the Sacrament of Confirmation to about sixty is persons, of whom several were adults. .Pittburg Catholic. a' DIOCESE OP PIILADELPIHIA-S-t. Beoi- .e eith'.-The layiig of the corner-stone of hi this church, which was to'have taken placer on last Sunday, was postponed on aecount l of the inclemency of the weather, until Sun- w day, the 15th ulnt. Right Rev.Bishop Wood, m however, visited the church, and. admninis- di tered the Sacrament of. Confrmation to C about seventy-five candidale. Before ad- a ministering Confirmation the Right. Rev. prelate addressed the confirmande in his t, usual impressive manner. It is a source of ni great pleasure to us to be again able to Z, chronicle the 'official acts of our beloved bishop, whose health is now sufficiently re stored to permt him to attend to the nu merous dutie f the episcopate. N Death of a Clergyman.-With feelings of a deop regret we this week announce the i death of Rev. Edward A. Connelly, late of pastor of St. Peter's Church, Newcastle, co Del., which occurred at the residence of ci Professor Coad, in this city, on the 28th ult. tl Catholic Standard. a Drocnxs or ScaArxroNN-Pittston.-Rev. Bishop O'Hara visited the Church of St. John the Evange 'is, - - n the 25th ult., and at 8 o'clock Mass gave o first Communion to nearly four hundred N children.- At half-past ten o'clock High h Maasas sung by the pastor, Rev. John t, Finnen, and after the Gospel the Right ev. e bishop preached a sermon on the forgive- ti ness of our enemies.- After Vespers he ad- tl ministered the Sacrament of Confirmation h to 430 cardidates, most of whom were chil- I dren.-lbid. f4 DIOCESE OF WILsMIrGTow.-On the recent t visitation of the " Eastern Shore" of Mary- t land the Right Rev. Dr. Becker adminis tered the Sacrament of Confirmation at St. i Francis Xavier's, Bohemia Manor, Cecil 8 county, and also at St. Denis's, Kent coun ty. There were confirmed altogether some fifty, and of this number six .were adult e converts. This portion is under the pas- Z toral care of Rev. Geo, Villeger, S. J. In Queen Anne county there is the church of ' St. Peter, and near Wye Mills, Talbot coun ty, that of Saint Jogeph. Eighteen were confirmed in these two churches, under the 10 charge of Rev. Edward Henchy, S. J. The r missions are more than one hundred miles c apart.-Ibid. DIOCESE OF NXEw1A -Confirnmationf in g South Amboy, and Keyport, New Jersey.- On Sunday, the 25th ult., the Right Rev. n James R. Bayley, Bishop of Newark, N. J., e administered the sacred rite of Confirma- t tion in the ChurCh of St. Mary, irn-Sbtht t Amboy, in presencp of a large and crowded 1 congregation. Th6 sacred ceremony tool t lace at 8 o'clock in theinuorning, when up ards of one hundred and thirty persons i re ived the Holy Sacrament, including a c num r of adults, and among them several i conve The bishop celebrated High Madi, a r which accompanied by Father I Kelly he roceeded to Keyport, and con- 1 firmed in St. oseph's Church, at that place, ( one hundred d thirty-five persons, in eluding forty ts.-N. Y. Tablet. MORAL, CnRInTIAW niOLAND.-Tho mpore in dependent and honest ofte English press are not slow i showing up the re spots in mor al, Christian England. The Pall Mla Gazette says: "That England is not £nnoceht of Mormon ism is evident from statistics in an account of a half yearly conferencelately held by the Lon don Mormons. The metropolitan district alone Shas nine branches, with upwards of a thousand , members, the receipts amounting to £879, the Swhole of which, almost, has been devoted to emigration. Now, Mormonism in Londan Swenl compared with other cities and towns. In Liverpool, for instance, it is believed to flourish more than most persons are aware, Swhile, as we some time ago stated, and agiain repeat, in WVales the progres it has made a would astonish us all, if it could be accurately measured. But such an estimate is impossible, because the Mormon population is constantly gthinaing off by emigration. None but the Mormons themselves can reckon on their con verta for almost as fast as they are won they are shi3iel off to Utah. The Protestant mnu isters a Walde eould probably supply the ma a terials for an interesting work on this subject. a if they were so disposed, and if some one with IS prodnee the sensaton book of the fe-thedmung season. reeived two Udo 4eotias ana 'e Bi) took care of o p: ple lnci ldiers. Tfle of Xouari d. smorlgnau orpii ou von aunbuacIee, as. e.ii who. resigns a a Etra in .oder. t&o~ tr- his sword to the 'ope., .Both enlist ski. simple soldiers. The izaprovementjithereligious and moiral tone of the, Legional m itleft Montana is h remairkable, an tb'o~t4 of its admirable and zealoushaplain' Mgr. Bastide, have beenrownied with theefullest success. The Sistirt of the military 1pitsl, state that the hange is most rem ble. . The effective foreeo ,Pontifleal arsny is now. 17,000 men and. three batteries of . aifled cannon, besideathe mountain battery , and the gune which are placed on the Avon tineand otherfotigeatloqu.. A corpsof for- is .eign artillerymen; drafted from the Zonavea, has been .formed,.-and volunteers are re ceived for it who possess- a certain know ledge and aptitude for gunnery. Two small war steamers hbae also been received for service on the' Titter, so.nas .to-rvent any disembarkation of men in arms between Conese and Frimiceico, the length of its m course,in the Pontifical territory. r Three hundred Remingtonguns were dis tributed this morning .to the first compa nies of the Legion, the Swiss, and the Zonaves. GLADSTONE - ON TH* IRISn QUESTION. Mr. Gladstone's speech at Liverpool, on a late occasion, contained the fullest and n most emphatic expression of his opinions e on the state of Ireland to which he has yet commited himself, and; with a keen appre- Is ciation of the gravity of the crisis to which " things have come In this country, displayed b a generous sympathy with tihe people, and " an earnest.purpose to remedy the -which they are tormented. The tone and J matter of the speech are alike reassuring, onghly generous and statesmanlike policy. Mr. Gladstone accuses the Government of a having persisted in refusing "to take any d true and adequate measure of the great a evil by which Ireland is aflicted-the es trangement of the people from public au thority, from this country, (England), and he repudiated, as utterly preposterous, the - Home Secretary's theory that this state of feeling has been produced by political agi tation, keeping alive the ancient traditions of hatred to the Saxon race, and declaring that the language held by the Government I in reference to Ireland was the very lan guage and the very excuse used by the ty rant in every country in which tyranny pre vailed. He considered it idle to deny the existence of real grievances where such a state of feeling existed, for it was impossi- c .ble to believe that the generous and kindly 'mind of Ireland could have been so dis eased had the.country been governed justly and well. To show the depth and intensity I of the hatredo England posessing the mind of the Iri race, as well as to dissipate the false imp -assion that Feniauism was r confiued to the vary scum of sobiety, Mr. i Gladstone quoted largely from Mr. Ma- I guire's "Irish in America," a book on which, I he said, full reliance might be placed, and alluded to the Ballycoohey evictions as a specimen qf the injustice in which the sen timent Mr. Maguire dese~ibed had origina ted. He then contrasted with the discon tent and disaffection of the Irish at home their tranquil and loyal attitude in Canada. where they were free from the irritating influence of unjust legislation; and after quoting Darcy b'Gee's eloquent exhorta tion to English statesmen to try what "the miacualous agency of equal and exact jus tice for one or two generations" could ef fect, affirmed that lie was resolved to act on the advice, with the fullest conAfdence in the efficacy of the policy it recommended. Tan FIRST FIDDLER.-The Duke of Wel lington was at a ball one night, and, -as usual, could not find a partner. Inheriting his father's taste for music, he console himself by sitting down near the band, which happened to be a remarkably good one. By-and-by the party broke up, when the other oflicers present were taken home by their lady friends, whilst young Wellesley (Cas he was called) Was by common consent left to travel with the fiddlers. Old lady I Aldbilh on one occasion put the duke in mi f the circumstance after he had come a great man, at which he laughed heartily, while she added, with sairete, "We should not leave you to go home I with the fiddlers now." SThe old lady rl,'Tilte used to tell the Sstory in the followiug way: "WVe had a picnic party near Dublin. SI took .lesley to the ground in my car ringe; e was so dunll that I threw him Sover rougt back le bed. Craildock Sthe lt .ord lowden. All the other car - riae, ving trt , or being fatull, he had •/n'hirng"flr it but to return with the band. h reminded him of thse inident In the - height ofhis fame, addinWhen I left Si on woald ever play fst dda ,, lmmst ye vratta re war twai ra WI. b*¶ve t~ se. te J.asrt. `';at 's^ .1: 31115-0Z oTiLG. Saism oi e te: h'ireeol m o . .iv ~s~ h ,e. .e. i.Wa5s o PterUOUIjswa t the Preeiuletort -I aeSItf o. ehdo e 4 ,- ewOrlens T-. ARY'S COLLEGE.. DIXmac D BY -ma RIBTIAN BROTHERS. leg Sam here aem appropriate plms in a system of edaucation establaed-by experlence, condnetadn thoe_ most approved plan, and with adevotedness commena nurate with the work nga.ged n. Inrview of the great number of classes in the college, thorough gradation for all capacities and requirements has been attained; and the frequent examinpations and promotiosis beget emulation, the soul of avancement, making labor a pleantre ad success a certainty. I The ourse of instruction pursued in the college Is divided into three departments: preparatory, interme. ate, end collegiate. There ie, besides, an exclusively S commercial course for stadentanot wishing or not having I aufBicient time to go through the whole of the collegiate I course. 1 For further particulars, terms, et.,'apply at the col lege. corner of Poeyfarre and Polher attrpt.. nna 'n S . Jos i-raI tic u cuoM -L.. NAPOLEON AVENUW. CONDUCTED BY THE SISTERS OF CHIARITY. The course of instruction in this Institution Includes a all the branches of a polite education ; and every effort is made to give a solid basis to the youthful nalnd, and > make the acquisitiou of religious ad literary kuowl. ede uo attractive as it is important. d Vocel and Instrumental Music, Drawing, and Decal. I comania form extra charges. For fuarther particulars, apply at the Iustitution.. aull3 Una i ACADEMY OF TEE SISTERS OF ST. JOSEPH. L CARONDELET, MISSOURI, NEAR ST. LOUIS. At this Institution are taught all branches that enter into the education of a thoroughly accomplished young holy. The best evidence theo alstercan otler as a gu' ranite to parents and guardians of their success is the extensive patronage awarded by the public to their of forts. For the health of the pupils the site of the Institution is ample security. both from its high position and its 0 beautiful surrounU.ing country. All the appliances for successful study in all the a branches taught are amply provided for by the Sisters; beildes a museoum and an extensive chemical lalnor atory. T'he scholastic yt or of ten monthh comumence.s on the g Mrttouday in nep emuer, uand uds aued ut,- .Jun . June. . . The highest incentives ,to general merit in everything expense. I l'arentM or guardians near the line of. the Mississippl. desirous of sendiog their children or wards btllie Aca demy, will flndain easy and comfortable mode of convey snue on any of the safe and elegant steamers that ply between St. Louisa nd New Orleans. Letters addressed t2 the Directress of St. Joseph's Academy, Crondlet.et, Me:, will be promptly answered. t Prope tuases cent, with full particulars, whoa desired. a YOUNG LADIES' ACADEMY HOLY ANGELS. Under the Direction of the Sisters of the Holy Cross. Corner of Rampart and Congress streets, Third District, t NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA. Paosecrt's -This magnifllcent Institution is situated In a quiet ani healthy locality, on tie suburbs of the i city, and at a short distance tram the river. It is very commodiouo, thoroughly ventilated, and affords all those advantages which contribute to the health and security t of its inmates. MORAL AND RELIGCIOUS EDUCATION: I The aim of the Instltutiu. being to lit young ladies, t by a course of instructio, intellectual, moral, and roil gtioa, for their respective positions in social life, car is Ia taken to select for this purpoeo the moast clicleat teach era. he moset unremittinug pains are also taken to secure the preservation of nmorals by a vigilant but maternal superinteudenco of the pupils. at all times and in all places. They are trinedl t"ahablta of order, neat news, and cleanliness; while strict attention is paid to -the cultivation of polite and engaging mannrs. The public worship of the Institution is thie heman Catholic religion. Pupils of othler denomilatulou are admimtted but, for the sake of order and regularity, all re obliged to attend the exercises and conform to the rules of the Inatitutibl pHYSICAL EDUCATION: To secureand preserv" the health of the pupils, the Sisters pay particular attention to the quality of the det, asuring thoms lves that it is both wholesome and nutritious; while anlrullace leave.s no room for those murmurs and discontelta so natural toyouth. The hore of relaxation' are so distrihuted that neither mind nor body shoild sulffer from too cotinued an application to study. in sickness. they. re constantly attelded by' one of the Sisters, anl when necessary the Physician is in immediate m.ttondance.. When possible, timely notice is given to pareunts and guardians. TUITION : The system of education embraces the French and English Isnguages. The brance of the course areu: Teadling, Wring, French and English Grammar, Arithmetic, Ancient and Modern Geography, the ne of the Globes, Pi'se and Poetical Compositoen, History Ancient and Modern, Sacred and Profane--h ronolog, French and English Literature. Mythology, ltletoric, Natural Phitosophy. Chemistry, Astronomy, fotany, Dook.keening, Mathemati.cs, etc. Music. Drawing, plait sanl Orasnental Needlae-wrrk, Tapestry, Embroid ery, Artiecl Flowers, eta TEIMS---PAYMEN TS TO BHE MADE QUARTEIRLY, Board and Tuitionfl-n French and English, per month........................................ e perqnarter 10 10 Entrance Fee for the first year only-............--. 10 00 - EXTRA CFIARIF.S: Music on the Piano, per quarter .....---. . 0 10 0 Stationery "".-................. 1 i ,Vashing " "e-"100 Tapestry and EmbroIde ry- - - - - - 3 00 ArtifIcil ]flowers -.- ...... . 10 inig.................. 190 Baths for the summer eln ........,...-----..... Books for the couhre mn lin supplied Iby the parents I or guard'llan, ior prism'-'ulit tih,: Iinttitmtiioni at mielerate prics. truiirly ..u... Pitatiimu are held, the results of wal,:h asi trrsumuittol ly bulletin to the parrotssuiat giuarliano. II·eid·e* monuthlly reports of eunduct slid stu'lie' are reacl in tlmo pr.n'seti! of teachers and plupi., Sin orier to excite a IaudsIbltali t'oItn, and meal s are awarded aicording tio merit. At the close of the enuima course, aliut the emil nf July, the dlstrihution of pro mieum ltakes place. Letters of invitation are sonf'to d theprenta, gunadians, and relatives of the puplsn, also to the friends of the Institution who alone arepermitted i. to attend. Studie are roumed on th rst of otobr. No dedactloS of quarterly paynmenta is made, eves fo_ eruca nes., unless in ruse of iness, or. the eXlus-n of he prpih. PupUe are reeiees fy outmedna e smia ed Wahig durng vaati o............U 80 matl If - - - - - - - - - ~ - o-iL, UD .e r a aa. ýstio min.l al. ey y nroe tm V rtt ths - .oentte oistc pupla ao a sll aren adai nd . ad soteyis&ene fl- -nsedps oftriang, or0 her the seoa. sth t e*h:a ml riored to a ois pi i mae setwty at rhe eiºme . re..is an abject tl tenrn pted eolltnie au r - jlm tte antteativip to the btied , Mdm eetabsl that naw be iva * 'stitch so lwho heý abendsat The ha of relaxation are so diatri ub rhoagi the ft - that neither the mind nor taheoy of the atudes aer' f er tihm aftir pplieatin to thei. elr . al ene the a atten ...ded by.......oneof.... e nd timely notion is gadenfo thoeir par or wscta wen the disaance allows of tApbyalai alwayu . on hand, and immediately called ter. Ee TUITION -The aysten of instructiona im e the ioaulnnwg olfoia: T English and PFrech WSiting. ArithmetiE c G S kp the U..OO - r (Ancient rtlu sono . ] r . .tholgy English and ren s L'a iteratrae, ronomyed an t Pa .ty NeerTle Work, raitingm ca lte rat Pilas Ihyl totauy and aChemistry are taught in the higher crtocl, ar ttention s paid to Mulheasd TERMS. Board and Tuition per annum po=, pryable quar terry in advance em.....................e r Day scholars, per annum $d0. prayable quaerteerly in advance ........................... Entrance for the Ioarcers ................. Entrance for the Dey Scholars.... e ............t.. e No deduction is lade for those who are wlt on drawn efore the end of the quarter. EXTRA CSHARGES. Stationery and the Uscof Maps aend Gl9best per qlnnrter :............... ..;........ Pa For the Use dof Musical Instruments. cer month Drawing, including paper and pnciTlsd, per month t5 ash ng, per month .....e....................... 590 Expernses for the athing seaeon ............... 400 oo·ks pecessary for the gdiloregnt clasle may be fmr nishdn bt the parents themsates. or procured at the stabl, reihncu and moderate prices. OBSERVATIONS.- Visitaire limited to Sundaysead Thurcilal a LILUeivULY, an can only be made to te pupils hy their fathers, mothers, guardians. brotibsi. seistr aend on the above-mentioned days, the arlote are opened onlyfrom ten in the morning until naoo, and from ha past telve until half-past four In the evening. The young Ladies are forbidden t0 receive fruits or other delicacies at the parlor. Thee isa yerly vacation, whie ch oemmenes the last - day of Septembr. and enins on the Sd of November. Parents are requested not to prolong thabt time, in oreaer that all the young Ladies may resume their atndies on the same dayr No other absoonca is ever alojeia except in case of sickness. Young iadies wishing to make their first commnnlon In the stablishment ount ntr In No0venmbr. er tf SST. PESTERS SC AOOL, SECOND ANlD THIRD DISTRICTS. Under the Direction of the Rev. C. MOYihAN.a This School will be opened on TUESDAY, Septemberin 1, 18C8, under the above direction, assisted by a fa. corpdis of aehers. n Promotions willthen take place in all-the lasses, and at the sine time a graduating cla will he formed. In addition to tie branches hitherto taught in this School, French and Music-Vocal and Instrunental will he added. rarent. and guardians would do well to have their eorder that they may retain thou ir ls d the spective classes throughout the scholst , c a Payments are to be made invariably in advance. -M JOVIAN, ianperintendent. The Cresc-d t Night school, attached to the above es tablisehment. for young lades and gentlemen. will open at the same time. auSO CT. STANISLAUS ACADEMY, HAY ST. LOUIS. SlIils.-This institution, cnducted by the Brothers Bay, cumma ndcng an extenosive view of the oGuir, and atifodin aLbthe iadvantages ofthe sea breesoe. The spacibus recreation grounds, well shaded by ever greens- time holiday walks in the neighboring'Roeds, and se-ebsting in suminer, are for the pupils great lncite. ments to healthlfnl amusement. The delightful situation of Bay Sit Lous and the faci. ty of apccess to tie place, at all seasons of the year, ahe so well known that only a peassing notice of the dvan. The ayeo of government in this institution is strictly mild and paternal, infractions of thlie estalished rules being prevented by a constant waetching over the oon o' -Thenrelig1cusand morel instruction of the pupils and theIr domuestic ,utuofrt are attended to with the utnost solicitudle, a.l constant attention is given.to the foria tion of chararcter by inculcating principles of virtue, and habits of lplitcness, order, neatness, and Industry. The s holaetic yue n co.m.e.ces.on th. 15th of January, and cods on tie h.It Thursdtay of November, thea the. annual vracmtion lasts ahout si weeks.. Pujlis are mrwcived at any time of the year. The ago fDctosisvii is . .roi . seven to sixteen years. The course mci sp etation ecomprises all that is taught in commercial instiiutious, namely : Reading. Penmanship, BOg kceh and P''reuci ;STramar Compos;ition Arithmetic, Board and Tuition, per session, payable ha. yeas..ty i Ariancue ....n..................................5 O0 Wasiing per session .......................... 10 00 BRtemldig, nr session, (optontl) .............1..... 10W Vacatluin, if spent at the institution........... so 00 EXTRA CHARGES: Planoe and Violin, per month, each.............. 6 00 Use of Piano, per month.......................... 1 50 Flute, per month.......................... 4 00 Brass Instrument, perimonth............... 1 00 Spenish and Germann languages, pr month, each. 5 00 Each boarder should provided with twelve shirts twelve pocket handkerchblief, twelve pailr stockings, six cravats, four pair of drawers, six towls, six tabe nap kiss, four summer frock coats, six pair summer pnt loons, two winter seats, two pair winter pana three pair shoes, one cap, one matress, (5 feet lonE aa.qd brod.) one double woolen blanktet, one pIllow, foFi low oases, three pair sheet. one mesquito hebar, cob, brushes, etc., all marked with the nuaime in full. No ladvances are madule by the institution for clothng. traveling, pocket money, etc., unless a am of money n deposited to cover these expenses. The number of pupils is limited. Parents and guar dians will find it advaunageoo to enter their sons or wards in the beginninl ofrh ses sion. For further paclam , apply by iltter to Broth Odon, ~)lrector of the Academy. addressed to Bay S. Louis, (Shiehlesboro',) Mis. Rrlxcsrsces---Mr. ThomaS Layton, Presldent of the Sonthcru lank. New Orleans; Rev. Father Jusardon, Superior of the .Jesuits' Colleg6, New Orleans Rev. Father Durier.. Pastor of the Annunciation (nurenh Third District, New Orleans; irother Athamnuans cor ner of Lawrenmce and Massachusetts streets, Mobile; Very iltv. i'ellicer, at the Cathedral, Moblle. Rev. Fathe Coyle. St. Vin~ent Church. Mobile. te PRO1SPF.TUS OF TIlE COLLEGE OF THE IT. imacmiate Conreption, New Orleans. This Lit-rerar institution neorporated by the State Loeuiahina, and elupowered to ronfer degrees, is coni dueltedi ib tlie Futhers ofthes 8ocity ofJeos. T'hre iildlminims are well adapted for the purpose. A eromlyarct. entirely cut off from the street. is n-served for recrtotionm; so that, from the arrlval of the pumpils, at 7.30 A. '.t till their dcipmrtnro at 4 1'. M., they sen constantly em.ludeml aund superintonded. The course of instnrction eminlrees Greek, Latin Emiglish, French Poetryv, Ithtorie 1ietory, Geography Mathlematics, Astronoimy, Natural nod e-etl Phllh o phly, with the aulditun of iookkeeping and the nal I Commercial mrancehes. Students are ont admitted, unles they know how to The moral snd religious training of the etadento is the lead ag objeclt of the Lnstseets. . Every month a report Is seat to parents, stating ee. r duct. prres raMnk in elms aed ananeas. Theacademcl " y ear bg a the irst Meday at October. andands asht the Slelterly. 9 -