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- aw oaurlas, mrUDAT. n>Dal Or. las5.
[For the Morningl 8dt4s 1 o Meemenger. .ThOV E/ALT, LOsv3aTnY AS TmTEs . T ism ortat manm 4 known by almost' every oneibu a ! how little practiced even among -tq tlan. - Do we prive treat ethers as e would-rish to be done by? Are we anxions for the welfare of our neighbors, even half pa much ,as for our own Do not parents thbTk their child smart if he can an aweriback euttingly to an Insulting epithet t w'hereas, Jesus, in sucli a case, meekly held his peace. Christian mother, what do you teach to your little boy, when, coming home from school, ho proudly relates to you how he had a fight, andi how he whipped such a one, with or without provocation ? Do you not sometipes boast, even in a cEild's hearing, of his bravery, or do you tell him what Jesus has said: "Blees them that curse you, and unto hint that smitetli thee on the ono. leek, offer also the othegq. Is it a wonder if these boys, when become grown men, carry with- them throughlife that spirit of retaliation, of spite and reienge, so contrary to the gospel, when their very mothers have fostered it and let it grow,in their young heartst But you will say, it is cowardice to receive such and such an insult' without pun ishing the offender; and I. answer by asking you if you believetihat our Lor&tJesus Christ could have taught the spirit .of cowardice? Alas ! that the world should call cowardly an act which requires great moral courage. When will men recognize that evil is best overcome by good ? bThe world, among its false maxims, teaches man that he owes to himself the right not to suffer impertirience to be offered him with nm punity, even though the punishment extend to hearts at home that must fee lit far more than the offender. Can the insult be repaired by being made a matter of life and death f But honor might, you will say. Honor is not reached. Honor dwellsin a strong citadel, and a seuib against the walls does in no wise affect their security. We have it on the highest-authority that it s the glry of man to pass by a transgression. Oh, if Christians would follow this one maxim, bow different would this world be ! c. M. 1 - 5 Plmnn Arrozna Bzaarr--A cable tel- 9 egram announces the death in Paris, on the " 28th nlt., of Pierre Antoine Berryer, the eel- r brated French advocate and legitinist. The r distinguished deceased was born in Paris on the 4th of January, 1790, and was educated at the Jesuit College ofJeuilly, where he imbibed b those religious convictions which so strongly e marked his subsequent career. At one time c he desired to enter a monastery, but by the n advice of his father, himself an eminent ad- A vocate,, adopted the legal profession. In 1814 v he began practice and soon rose to prominence, b being an assistant of his father and M. Dupin S in their defence of Marshel Ney. He.was also the sole defender of Cambronne and Debelle,' for the first of whom he succeededin obtaining a verdict of acquittal and a pardon for the lat ter, who was convicted and sentenced to death.' In 1830 M. Berryer was elected a deputy for the Department of Haute Loire, and took an active part in the debates of the Legislative o Assembly-. Ater the revlutitlni and ight of Charles X, he retained his seat, supporting ri the most liberal measures, although urged by his party to withinrap.. -'After thiiýdol nfall of Louni Philippe the deceased opposed the es tablishment of a republic, he being a royalist ii of the most decided type. He nevertheless opposed Louis Napoledn'S'coup d'etat and con- O tinued the bitter enemy of the empire ever after. As an advocate he had no superior and but few equals in France. lie defeldd somenic d of the most prolinent men of the times, among, whom were M. Lammenais in 1826, Chateau i briand in 18:1:1, and Louis Napoleon in 1840. *'His orations in defence of these three person ages have beconmerelebrated, breathing, as they do, the Iorest patriotism atd love of liberty, v qombined with a firm devotion and lovality to P the kourbon dynasty. As oratorical efforts " they are said to be unequaled in I'elleh law ' cases. In 1855 M. Berryer was elected a innem her of the French Academy, anmi in consequence 0 "of his inaugural speech containing sonim l- t' lusions co,iiiidored disresplectful to the emire o its supprl11 siion was ordered, but the interdliet t was removed within twenty-four hours. Not- si withstanding his intense anitLosity to Louis e: yNapoleon, the Emperor appears - 'a-e had a b very-high appreciation of his talents and char- n acter. Rather than embarrass him by an in- cl terview, Naploleon excused him from the usual 0o cuttomu of presenting himself at the Tuileries t on accountof his election. In the great French o1 case of Patterson vs. IBonaparte, in 1860-1, M. Berryer was the advocate of Mrs. Patterson, who, it will be remembered, brought suialt to P' prese the validity of her marriage with the Emperor's uncle, Jerome. The suit of course was not gained, but the manner in which it tr was prosecuted added considerably to the w reputation of the advocate. 'We should not p4 omit stating that the deceased also defended no Count de Montalembert in 1858, and won his tr highest honors as'an advocate sad orator -in of this case. In lS3he ban6msm a.. lidat gi the Corps Legislatif, and was elected. As a o member he wasee, with M. Thiers, the greatest opponent of the imperial government. Many st of his orations against the policy of the Em- re are masterpieces of eloquence. A legit- b matist of the strictest type, he regarded Louis i NSapoleon a usurper and ssarcely concealed st thisbell li ble.rc This Greamsess.-Were angels, if they look a into the ways of men, to give in their cats- hi logue of worthies, how different would it be p1 from that which any of our species would draw ol ap! We are dazzled with the splendor of titles, em .the ostentation of learning, the noise of vie- in toriees; they, on the contrary, see the philoso. hi pher in the cottage, who possesses his soul In patleee aend thankfnlnes under the pressure bh of what little minds call poverty and distress. The evening's walk of a wise man is more illus- m trious in their siaght than the march of a gSen eral at the head of a hundred thousand men. rt Only a eontouplation of Godl's works, a goner ons concern for thec good of mankind, and un- to feigned aexercisri . of humility, constitute mnen hi great anld glorionnus. hI SWhat Inem Ild.-A Rad instnce, of what ruin will do 'ellc tliv ot'l'i 1(41d in l'orltland. A rail- n coiIhl idelntify him. h1 111 iib,,lly a poor woimana,, U c'ttt14l1 mill in Massachunst.ts 14r r t44, iun4tl 141 en] deh'serted Ih.r, being_ . . -- - lhouse n it h h11.r two chlilldrenl, lamtld o|' Ih li' lha:l- ,- , less mn, and1 went to see him, allnld lund lim i tl l to be 11the unworthy husband anId Lfather. The Lord Clhief Justice of England aind flour 1' 'of hlis I,rolthlr judllges hIlave dlecided that "1111:" o0 does not luieal " wolnll," in a case where ladies anl claimed nuffrage. "in A lady in France lhas received a gold medal for Iluolding a mad dog whlichl had bitten her-p 'usaviuny otlerhby--her courageous self-pos-a session.vi Idays msthematidian de m a - labor to the question of 4. Sof the dialmetasts tt es lr As would 'be idlq to + any.t the being as a nit to 3=115928, with aco not ttbn of 190 -deeimals more. It folloils hean, that any attempt to make the diamaseter go ,ett actly lntto the length of the, circumfereaoe; o` is to represent their ratio by ad exactfraction, is ach simply ridiculous. A such a solution, wdre it rom possible, would enable us to make a square td a containing the exact surface of a circle, this i or problem is commhonly known nnder the name of e quadratur.e of the circle. At a yecent sitting S.pf the Academy of Scionces, says Gaegnass, the p~erpetual secretary announced that a news I nper had recently revived an old story, to the effect that the Academy was in.possession of a me considerable sumq bequeathed to it as a reward at for any person .3 o' might discover the quadra so ture of thie circle. He, therefore; suggested ers the pr priety of again publishing the ecision ng the Academy.came to in 177, of never more to devoting the slightest attention to the soln-- . .nn- tio~ thatnm light be sent in of the following n- problems: The duplication of the cube, the tri section of the angle, perpetual io tion by means icem of a machine, and the-uaadrature of the circle. an R justifind this coarse as regards the latter, by Iho remarkimg that many weak-minded persons, me utterly ignorant of mathematics, and labo~ing under the impression that large sums were7 -es| ready to be handed over to them in case they to suceeede in solving that problepl, devoted >m- their time to t, utterly neglecting their regular t t to business and theijnterest of their families, and Ian even occasionally losing their reason by follow by ing such a vain pureit. hM. Bertrand stated yut that the belief in the promise of large prizes otby the Academy for the solution in question .c Iud had been propagated by very serious works. ect The "Biographie Generale," for instance, had t stated that M. Rouille de Meslay had left the t it Academy I20,000f. for that purpose. He stated an. that in the eighteenth century an inventor of the quadrature actually summoned D'Alembert e before the Parliament in order to recover that sum.--Loideo Butlding News.t Tmaut. or VEIOCIPEDEo.--On Saturday, the p el- 28th of November, a trial of velocipedes took i he plac in New York, at the armory of the S2d h ol- mnt, in Fourteenth street. -Four different ti 14maers were repsented. Two of the veloci- E on pedes were of the French style, high and awk- a at wardlo mount. The one generally conceded to F ed be hi . best was an American design, embracing ly several improvements upon the French ma- Il no chine. Various adroit manipulations of these fi he machines were performed by the exhibitors. i Ad- Among the most notable of these was one in ii 114 which they all took p rt, to show the applica- I be, bility of these vehicles to military service.- m an Scientific Americas. ts so ELECTRIC LIGHT.-The world surely moves. I0, It will not be long before gas will be rerafiled e a as too dim a light, and probably be looked uh. upon with as much contempt as are now the hi h" candles and oil lamps of the past. A New York or journal, speaking of this "wonderfutfdisevery in of the new use for electricity, says, " The other m ° night the French steamer St. Laurent lit up of- the whole bay of New York and the Hudson EI mg river with an effulgence scarcely less briaht a of than noonday, and everybody wondered. Our t wonder is that theothing should not have been I et adopted long ago. The new system gives an w illumination that can be seen for thirty five ta 's miles distant, and will pierce the densest fog. . - One single light-tower, carefully arrange , er would suffice for London, Pekin, Paris, or New D ,d York. A small light, the size ofta iea, would A n1 do for the largest edifice on earth. A writer yt 1' could carry his own light with him, at night, up in the top of his pen-holder. Outside the knob th - of hi tsme would serve an equal purpose. at Wey VAOE. OF SKILLED, LAnoRERs.-The market th value of skilled and educated labor in some de- co to partimc nts of mlechantics is enormous. In the cli -ts window-glass factories of Pittsburg the " blow vw ersY andmm "tl:atters" receive as high as two hui- til n dred and fifty doltlars per month, while a few cc of the, imo.it skillful often receive as high as 1- twenty dollars per day for their services. Some Sof time "mmelters" im steel works receive from i" et . . _ .- I o st- ilverirs, int works where the largest and most * is expensive mirrors are required, receive very , a high wages. In fact, it is said thait there arue o - not halt a dozen of the really proficient in this hii - class of workmen in the United States. Not fa one in a: hundred of those who urmake the at- c" s tempt can ever arrive at the requisite degree i -It of proficiency in this business to turn out first . class work. The skill in both glass-silvering th n, and steel-melting is in the quick and proper r1 t perception of the eye. The same remarks are }l to also true of die-cutters for type-founders. se THE ELEMENTS OF SUCCE5s.-Success is the it true criterion of ability. Though often won i ie without merit, and lost without dishonor, men at persist in thinking they are Indissolubly con ed nected. And men are right. Though some for is tunate accident may raise a drone to eminence, in or gain for dullness a brilliant position, yet ga W- g 'a u.o are the r lt -eonly-of-work ga a and exalted merit. st Some men gather rags and dirt from the ly streets; others build citiep found emnpiresand n- revolutionize the world. One earns his bread t- bythe hardest toil, and feels happy if night ?. is ads him sheltered from the cold and the t d storm; another plans advehtnures which yields him millions, or directs the course of squad rones on-seas thonusands of miles away. Both a k are men-nothing more, nothing less. Each a has bones, nerves, muscles; and perhaps, in all " Slphysical respects, the rag-picker m the superior uae w of the merchant. Whence, then, this differ- ev e, ence It is from mind. One is a sortof think Sing animal; the other has called into exercise Ri his hiigher facultles that sublimne intelligence th in which controls events, 'acsees the end from the A m beginning, and mould. tihe future0to its will. Br . o achieve success in any pursnuit, there cli e. must be mind to plan nid energy to excmmcte. Ti . Without these, a man is like a ship witlmout a bo . rudder, toJsed about by clhance and uncertainty. At r- With these, success is as sure as destiny. But at . to achieve great results a man mllust not waste to n his energies on small things. lie imust lay out, sii large plans, purmme nioble aims, and force them pri t- smc'cassfmll issues. Hemunst lhave IOlmine.ss to sm ('olcmiivie, vigor and intelligence to execute. coi Aml, nsove iall, hlie must be actuted byl high sw motives, hnd attla at objects which othe~r have u g nlmt the courage oir thtm virtue to madventure. wi e 'ite mai who does thlis has nothing to drendl. mi , lUnifortese n evemnta ma:y frustrate his pln; um- ; l a loked for dianmsters muay meamr himm downm, amt i I Illvy or Inaligimty mn;Ly co pire to crlush him im I l 1 m nllte y tie lmayreostitle t er.gy o .is as - own will abo\e mil ollpinmsition otf men andm in thinigs. Thercfore, letno mnll dlesponld. Suic- th< ccas is within his remchl if he will but grmasp it. tLI Ili he has tmhe vigorous stamintian of intm.llect amnd el ir will, the ultimate result is o.rtain. The force tli i" of hisii talents will raise him above obscurity, sh a nami plice hili in hli pmroper rank ill the esti- nm umationi of time world. al The andacity of thieves in Cincinnati may be al |guessed fromm time fact that the poor box was thi m- lately stolen out of church lately during ser- thi vice. do and tJ( van r Lnd, yet the re products eed dotatoes. His rough ; farm war rapidly entform under loetc touch. d e- stone' walls had-been removed, and the *nall Sfields ed into large ones. Rocks ha e , blastab sunk, and the ugilace a e it so i. The wet.places had eopt' ade dry by are deep drains. He subsoiled au'a'guarded every th crop against drouth. He kept at work upidon eo improvemen's,~s admadeatheap ayd tfrhe m g8 He said he regretted nothing so lunih .as that the hetead not employed more help. This clear wa- headed farmer is unquestionably right. Noth so well-as ia , ist th: t i es. Almost all farm products have ad Svaned more tahanlabor in led last eight years. i l Ad i this were not so, ink inh as th atsingle ted item of mproved implements the farmer has an advon adntge that more thanbalances the increas ore ed price of labor He can make hay cheaper Iln- with these tools to-day than he could ten years _nago without them, though he pays a third lore ns and continue to apply the labor-of one fiasii to aie. a hundred acres, and call it economy. We have by no doubt it is the most expensive mode of ap ns, plyig labor. Almost everything can be made iug cheaper on a large scale than on a small one. ere The publisher makes very little on a thousand 2 copies df a work; on a hundred thousand he would make a small fortune. It .will not pay lar to build a factory, aSause power-looms to make nd cloth for the use of .one family; to clothe the ' people of a State it is a very good business. Red Most farmn have every requisite but labor to a grow four oreflve times their present amoult of on crops. They have land enoggh, and often all d the materials forY taking -manure. They lack ad the men to haul the sea-weed, the muck, or the he marl, to burn the lime, and to handle the com ed post. For lack pf labor three-fourths of their of capital lies idle, or pays them barely two per t oent.peranunm. Puegreat advantage of lenty at of labor upon thefarm is the ability todoevery thing at the fitting time. Nearly half the ex he pense of handling muck is saved if it is dugout ok in a time of drought. Three-fourths of the 2d laoer of tillage i saved if the men are put into nat the field as soo as the weeds are in sight. t- Every crap is folowed.qp with timely care, k- and is malsd at the least ost. There are im to provements that almost.every firmer has upon ag his mind, that never get done for the want of - labor. He knows, that underdraining is pid se forb the extra crops of two gQqd years, lesv a. lug the land more than doubled in value for a in life-time. He never finds time to do it. He a- knows that manures pay well, yet he never - makes half the amount he could use to advan tage. We need to do business on a larger scale Sto make farming pay better. We must have i faith in our calling, and invest capital as liber e ally as the merchant or manufacturer does in e his. Thee is much less risk in our business. rk We can aford to make our ventures larger. As Sa matter of fact, the farmers'who make the most er money in this country are those -who employ the meet help, and most wisely direct it. In ,n England they will often spend more capital and ht labor in manuring and working an sare of land i. than we do in its purchase, with the- expense of , nmanuring and working added. At this season, sn when we sum p, results and forecast the fu- I ,re re, let us plan to use more lab6r.--American Agriculturist. TInTE BMiK DucCK.-The Musk, or Muscovs y w Duck, (Cairina rmochata), is a native of fouth Id America, but a frequent denizen of our poultry er yards. .The most noticeabTe peculiarity of the 1 t, species is the great difference in size between ub the sexes. The ducks weigh from four to five and a half pounds, and the drakes just about et twice as much. The ducks closely resemble e- connon ducks of the same colors, differing Be chiefly in the greater length of the body, and in a smaller amount of carunculated flesh upon the head, and at the base of the bill. In the w drakes this bloody-red, irregular mass of flesh as extends from the bill over the eyes, And covers ethe cheek more or less. They are of various nl colors, fron a blue-black, with rainbow irides c('on'e, passig tongh all ha of hi _ st slate color, an all degrees of pieduess, to pure white. Yellowish-brown and white ducks also occur. Those breeding pure white are moat in highly prized as a matter of fancy. They are 1 fair layers. The eggs are of a grayish-white t- color, and not larger than those of common e icks. The duck sits about five weeks, and tWe young are hardy if not hatched until set Stled warm weather. The name, "Musk," is de r rived from the scent of tihe oil asreted in a e }Iland uponi the rump of the drake. The appel lation "Muscovy," as if they came from Russia, is a corruption. The drakes associate readily e with common ducks, and the hybr'i'i produced I n is a large, fne bird, superior for the table, and easily fattened, but incapable of breeding.-Ib. RrruALasM.-We present some exeerpts re. - ,t garding Ritualism. The first is from the Rams k gate correspondeeM-ofthe-P4 Mat-Gasegtie: I SPrayers for tihe Soul of the late Archbishop of SCastesr bur.--At the church of St. Mary, in this townd s nday it evening, let it.i by the ociating minister, "over and over again," to p5ray for th soul of sthe late Archbishop of CnarburyP i , L- The following, from the same paper, may be h a little blored, but it is no doubt faithful as regards the copying by Ritualist, of Catholic r nsuages with such exactness " as to deceive B r- even, if possible, the very elect : - A RBoets Priest is a Bituaii Church.--The e Ritualists have adopted the word "mass" for p e their celebration of the Communion Service. ' e A near-sighted Roman priest, a stranger to 5 Brighton, mistook St. Michael's forthe Catholic , o church, where hlie was going to say a low mass. a B. Thetwo churches are near one another, and e a both of a bright red-colored stone or brick. r. Attributing t'he apparent want of holy water t at the entrance to the fault of the architect, or t a to his own near-sightedness, he went up the t side-nisle, catchin ra glimpse of a vested i priest at the " high altar," and entered the Ssiacristy. liere lie lasked of an attendant if lie could saly nlmias there tlhat morning. Tle, an- - I swer was I hat lie couldl. Now as the priest was Sunrrohinig Ifefore puttitg onihe chasulile, etc., whichl were all spir-idl out before him there I. elters tihe sacristy thlle clergynman, fireii friola -c-lella-till, alttetllded liy a "server," anil c:arry ni ing "latten, cllice nod corporal," in as orthi as the pI'iist turnlled to look at this geiutlneman, I i wh iln lie xil,-ected to find the Parochlus of tIIh, Ctllic collnuunity, lhis eye lighllted ulpoln r. threi iiiive.rsity hoods. 'lDo you wear Ilol l1 hlere!'" lie inquired: Tile clergynman answered t that such was their custom. " I was told," C says thli prie-t, hesitatinu, "that I could say mass here this morning.' "So you can,".re returns the clergymanl blandly. "But-ahem! is this a Catholic clhulrch t" "Yes," was the ti e calmn answer. "Ah I" says the priest; "is it ci s the Roman Catholic church i" "Ohl replies m - the Ritualist, meekly, "you must go lower down for that." MAlR2L i 6C OLLEGE 2. . T 6 H ~r t c o°i" a . c T~, . ]ad t stF .r., co wov. charge oi the z.. s. aion, are prorvied with all the facilities for imperUgs a 17 thoe*z yangllli, *iriihn, Clansical and Mathematical en valent, for the hal.ucislon ot iS months. T For frthr ert lesla, apply to th Prdent, or to i s MBS& PO IRSE, .A CO.. auTe st o.d a atohes street, ietew Orleans T. MARY'S CoLLEGe. r- DIRECTED EY THE CHRISTIAN BROTHERS. Studies will - nmee a ah ... -tlw+" .tt of August. dThe ,grtons arResumed ones umually taught in col Slogess a her an appropriate place in a system of education established by experience, eepdacted oq the a- most approved plan. and with a devotedness commen ir aurate with the work engaged in. ra In view of the great number of elsa ln the college, re a tborough gradation for all capaottiesaindreqnirements 89 has been attained; and the frequent examipation and promotionasbeget emulation, the soul of advancement, r making labor a pleasure and success a certainty. S The eeem of instr-ction pursued in the college is . divited into tsee departmentes: preparatory, interme. Sdiate, and collegiate. There is, beeldes, an exclusively 0 commercial course for students not wlahng riot having saidclit time to go through the whole of the collegate cour e. - - - For further partlelara, terms, etc., apply at thcol Sleg. eorner of Pceyfarre and Foucher streets. sag 30 i CADEMY OF THE SISTERS OF ST. JOSEPH. k CARsNett T , -un, EAR t ir. seou s - At thisa Institution are taught all branches that eanter x into the educationofa thorougbly sccmplishqd young Slady. Thebeet evidence theSkers can offer as a Roe. I'e ve patraage awarded by the pnblic to theireof For the health of the p the site of the Institution t isa. seity beMt he high petlti-a mad he 4rl i iahadfingcewreguy. la ·o ý al aplina fr seen alib .-n d Sool athe 0 brandch.. ia gt aeamptrev d fete wby fts Slaten. beas.d a museumcand an ve cbhemical labor, Teweeianl e anf td a Nw eO rlminm". 'paem a ey e o tl e Dm . entd oput h maotd.a f eo t, 0 t fuelld tmental charaste on the -pupil I l t by the tsrar- rd laborr Under the recton of th sters line of the oly Cro Corner of ampart and Conhildstreets or Third Districto the deamo, will mdI an easy and oemh rtabiuods efonve? et W ORLEui an S, d N LO UISIANA.. • .tf 'UIn a--This ma fcentmIn statutiobnn itr y, ancademy. Ca odelestanc wil be prompitl niseredis mmodout Teat twith fl particularn, ao s all tdesired. o it mtnrec. oribt tthe ha th eurity HOMORA L AND R ANIGIOUS ELS.DUCATIO: Sai of the Direction of the Ster of the young ladly Cross. Corn eorse of Ram str and Cton, gntellectualreet Third District, Pos, orcrs -This magee f hietiot isntion ii s sitated ina sunet mud healthy locality, on t lithe city, mnd at a short ilstnce atfri the rive It' is very cth odliv a thoroughly ventilated anl a orda all those padvantages which contribute to the health oand security ionf it p inmates. ther d an a adtt MORAL AND RELIGIOUS EDUCATION The aim of ee the Institution being to fit young ad byn a course of inatruction, intellectual, moral, and rtli., bof e ation aeln i dstributed tatnitshermidn secure the preservation of torals by a vigilaent but dmaternal superintendence of the pupils at ali times end n l plakes. T hey are trai ned to habits of order, neat ness, aot cleanlissrs; while strict attention ts paid to the cultivation of porlite and enpgang manners. The public worship of te Institution as the roman cstuali renlgion. Pupils of other didomlnatihns are admittoed r but, for tbe sake of order andl regularity, sl are obligeed 1 to attend the exercise and conform to the rules of the nnutritious; while abundance leaves no rom for thosel murmurs and discntents so natural teiyuth. The hoi.rs of relaxation are so distributed that neither mind nor body should suffer from too continued .....n applicati......... to one of the Sisters, end wheu necessary the Physician is in immediate attendance. When possible, timely notice Is given to parent. and guardians. NEt ORLEANS i . ...TUITION . : .. The asystem of education embraces the French and Ie reading, Writingr Fren h and English Grammar, Arithmeti, Ancie t and e rn Geography, the l use of It a the lohes, ProsTe end Poetical Compositions, History- I French and English LiterstureMyt n ion lgy, Rhetoi Natural Philoso,.g hemI n try..e Astmronomy, Botanyl Beoiok n e Opi Ma othemtoi, o Muion c are awmitted, to attend Tuition in premd aondr t rst Osh per oparqeryefve for Entrance Fere for the irt year onlyo th...........e us1000 t Nude rnu the ,hare is et ated th date f en .o......l.. >0 . . . . Usesof ,ia ...... eon 1 oar an a sing drin . o .. ................I e$.. n 10 = o..lmo...u..e.r. ssuefu.................... 1a 0on or'goarmtean t le aUned at the Instit n at moderate u t Cime t n a atendt iantier s are wsel, thea renes t ti - io bulln toin to tepl Stadenta an inoerte in y oexcite aldabl e emula the ion end m are C anwarde s ording y t he t bo fe ret ot th e eonfte ana miws tak e. tplae. Letrsl and ingtin are msnth tthe frond U ofthe I nstitu D0/tionwhoal a rmltted I sad are eend truon a Ib ar ba t w tn ar ... --- iso -th e bhre " e Uoare ad a reasonnu yne, y. o ean ar 1 anver ve ........ ms . . 8 00l, ontrpe oft/ ...e. Di tine e eeýt . wat the "r I ~,PHi CAo :"e br .-.": ert o the ich ahLool objech .... .............. tre t I- ad.es t_ . aria.' aol t thdo d giventer sptiKecs pliugo to 4oastle- 1 utlýea . e ob invarl in asdasee tl t r OAnItbes tp t B. p at te . ah, ersý u geet a i, W oer rawadbele. - phy, _f qce. Natural mbilsa't fobllowinghojects Thle and rleeah oe Writpe g, o tuh erto, ,te ia ofst es pc ootoaS wi tetauid ply e i tang ht in the higher . Parti tala attention paid to l e theb. Board and Tuition per annum ton, pryablo e quar. i Day per ar d t oe 150. r iin advane n ce . 38p. 00n Entrance for the Beard.,o ...h 38oI~ ye Entrance ltr the Dat Sehld ar; ......y . sa. 200 No deduction tos made. r those who ith nde-t drawn beforeo the ran of the srtter oe ltationery and the Use of Maps.nd Glebe per Mu p ooro 3h00,k nd an not aP&Tdna ceitati on Or thee fn o Mat Itrn nen t pyt 'ilth 2u00 olDrawit, inelr u aybe leineasd nein ae 5T tt currecy °R mopnth .at the Pr~yep tomrCorie an e-te ofete olr.m ST. PETALSH 19 SECOND AND THIRD DSTHICZS. Under the Directiom of the Rev. C. MOTnIHAN. This School will be opeond on TUESDAY, September 1, a868, under the above diruetis, ealssted by a h. corps of teachers. Promnotionr will then ta place In all thedae., and at the eame time a aduatinag Ol5. wil h o faoued. In addition to the branches hltherto taught In this School, trench and YMuaioVocal and Ingtrumetaonl will he added. Parents and guardian would do well to have their children and warnds preent at the opening of the shool, in order that they may retnain their position in their re. epective classes throughout the scholastic year. Payments are to be made Invariably in advance. i. JOVIAN, Superintendent. The Cresclnt Night School, anttached to'the above nu. tablilshment. for tyoung ladies and eutlemcn.will open at the scmetime. auim ST. STANISLAUS ACADEMY, RAYT.LOUTS, of the Sacred Heart, has be in wee eeks. J pit since 185. It is beautifully situated on the shr ofthe Bay, coamlmnllng an etensive view of the Gulf, and affording all the advantages of the eca breeae. The spaciours recreation grounds, well shaded by ever green. the holiday walklt n the neighboriRng woods, fudi sealbating in snumer, are for the pupils geaindite. meats to healthful amusement. The delightful sitnuation of Bay St. Louis anod the facil. ty of acce.e to the place, at seasons of the year are s well known that only a passing notice of these advan. $aPeb is nccessory. The system of government in thisinatitution i strictly mild anld paternal, Infractions of the established rules ngo preveanted by a constiapt watching over the eon. The religion, and morel instruction of the pupils and their douestic comiort are attended to with the utmost solicitude, and con.tant attention Ins given to the forma. - tee by inculcating princilpes of virtue, and habits of politeness, order, neatnes, and industry. Tihe scholastic year conmnenceson the 15th of Jinuary, and enodson the last Thursday of November, thus the annual vacation lasts about six weeks. Pupils are ruceived at any time of the year. The ageo of admission is from seven to sixteen years. The course of education comprises all that I taught In commercial inntlttioru. naugly: eading, Penmanhi English and French Grammar, Composition, Arithmetic, Eook.keeping, Algebra, Goom7e otetc. -o Board and Tuition, per session, payable half yearly in advance...................... ... p 00 Washing, per session................... .......... 00 Beddlrer ession, (optioneal) ...............000 Do rs. Frenh o................. .... .............h00 yacation if spent at the institutifon............. .h0 00 EXTRA CHARGES, Piano and Violin, per month, each................6 00 Use of Piano, per month........................ 1 50 Pluto.,per month...........................4 00 tssdntarenu t -tpemtth.,,.e..... iss a.nc k wt aI er di, tse Lra six cravats, feor pair are tio u tdraiwe te thes, itt tahe eins, on u a fror t u smnt si pair usMtae looms, two wirter 0ank , tw pair winter atdne h eanhrearmb e emnt that onday h,.hseut re hmy to Moth squite her, d0.ete be.eo :r thAe erp eeT . ..... . t 0 The number of p is HlteL Paments and gt. edian wi d beg ia ine ead Cosne ae SDetor nhe attentio !1 rylette . Brodether emain-Mr. Themesm lytee, Psaddest of the Seethern Bask, New (hcane; Rev,. lather Jeardee, suprio of the Jesuits' C N~lCew Oeles ' Recv D e~abr. Pae of *.. nr .lailom ..hu..,r warraniec. - n3e hi