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EsW oaBLEANS, SUNDAY. DUOEMUEs t7. 1566. S BY- M. A. OE?.L. d Christmas! The day ~r days God mani fested! God in the flesh I Christ, the reStorer, the repairer I who is to bvrero le- the enemy, and bid us live in Him, as He Tod I Christ mias ! It is a day of joy I Hayew!e thought of this ? It is Christ born to overeome the world, the flesh au~l the devil. Shall we celebraof it with bacchanalian orgies, ostentatious displays, and profane amusements I That were scaregly in the spirit of the festival. ' Christmas! It is thddaly of three Maeses, to lionor the three births of Christ : the first, the eternal generation of the Son .in the bosom of His Father the second, the birth of that same Son on eartih, the veritable and outward mani festatiou of,God, Emmanuel, God with us, hav ing taken flesh of avirgin; and the third, to signify the birth of God in our souls, to render us dirine, ~ons of God by adoption, co-heirs fith Christ; our brother of the eternal kingdom of truth, beauty justice, happiness and love. We are divorced from this by nature; none can look round the world without-realizing that facf even too forcibly. But the Restorer comes. We will hail with gratitude and joy, and zealously endeavor to comprehend His. views in our regard to co-operate with them. First, then, who is this restorer who comes to us i Tertullian shall furnish us with the an swer: " God," said he, "' was alone before the creation of the world, because there was noth ing outside of .11m; but in Him was His wis dom, his re:ison, and Ilis interior word; which were then produced outside, and became His exterior word. " * " This exterior utter ance is termed generation, by which Ged said: 'Let there be lightl' without prejudice to the eternity of the interior Word which is wisdom. " It is," says he, " this Word, whi'eh, I say, is a persop, aunl to which-I attribute the name of Son; and acknowledging Him for tleSon I maintain that-He is the second after the'Father. PHe was always In the Father, and iits be~l ifo duedl by hlint,. ,ithoflt ever being separated fron him. lie was pioduced from Him as a plant from its root, the- river from its source, the ray frotU the sun. I decl re, tlbn, that I name the two-God and His Word; the Fathler and His don ;and tie third, after C'td aid His Sou, who is the Spirit. *i l, glwdys the rule which I laid down; Lt e'PlitFier, the Son and the Spirit' are insepar ble from each other. When I-say that the Father is 'other than the Son and the Holy Spirit, I say so from necessity, not to mark diversity but order; not to mark division but distinction; die is other in person, not in substance. "He who begets is other than theune who is begotten. He who sends is distinct from Him wl:o is sent. He who is made is other than lie who m:akes. The Lord Himself has used this word other, in the person of -the- Paraclete, when lie says, 'I will pray muy Father; and He will send you another comforter.' "Never will the name of two Gods and of two Lords proceed from ,mr month: not hut that the Father is God, and the Son God, and the loly Ghost God; but because the Son is called Gtodl only from His union with the Fa thier, I will, in order not to scandalize the GO tiles, imitate the example of the Apostle, and if I have to name the Father aind the Son together, I will call the Father God, and the Son our Lgrd Jesus Christ. But when I unmet Jesus Christ alone, I many call Hlim God. "\Vhen the Scripture says there is but one God, it is n i.st the pagans, who admit a maul titudolof false gods; or against heretics, who also create idols by their wordls; that is to say, those who admit several principles, as Marcion and the like. To show the unity of substance, not the singleness of person, lie says, I am in the Father, not, I amn the Father. When he says, I and the Father are one, lie does not say (1) nam, but (we) are. lie does not say untus in the masculine, but saunan in the neuter." It is then clear that when the \ord of God took Ileshl, it was (od indwellThrg that came amulongst us, to dwell with us, and in us, that " we may be one with Ilitm as Tie is one with the Father." The Word of God. was begotten of the Eternal Father, that Hie might be born, first, visibly in the world; secondly, invisibly in mur hearts, to render us diriunc-to fepair our loss, restore us to our lost position; but " the Kingdom of God," that kingdomn to which all aspire, "is within youn" saith the Lord, there fore it is within us that we mnust celebrate Christmas. "Glory to God on high. Peace on earth to men of good will," sung the angels. Let us have the good will, then, which alone can claim the peace. "Rejoice evermore and exceedingly' but see you for what you rejoice; it is the coming of the Lord to restore harmony, peace and love. To give man grace to regain that divinity of adoption which he lost by his fall, his lifein human- form isto be the preach ing to our souls, as full of wondrous teaching as-when hereafter the divine love flows from His lips. Behold Him who is to redeem the sin of Adam I A child laid in a manger, suffering cold and hunger, warmed by the beath of the fox and the ass, His creatures. This is the les son of God to man, also His-ereature; to man intent on worldly gain, making a merit of pro curing worldly comfort, saying to his neighbor, "We must perforce conform to the advance ment of the age; we must belong to times in which we live i" There is your God, vain man, on earth; and He is, even in human descent, of royal blood; one heralded by angels, who were at all times at His bidding. See how He conformed to the spirit of the age, to the ne cessities of the times! IHad a man been com missionled to save mankind, (which were, how= ever, impossible, but for the sake of hypothe sis,hJiad oLne of our modern reasoners, with the menus possessed by our Lord as Ile lay in the manger at his control, been intment on diffnsing tfsth, h:e would have deemed it necessary for the "tiu.tas," that great age of Agnustan learn inug, of iumperial angnitficence, of splendor and luxury, to make an imnlcmense display of intel lect, power and afflttunence, in order, as we so often hear it-said, to gain a respectable posi tion, that we may do more gool. Iuman i tellect, deluded by this idea, might have sought to traverse the world with the clouds for a chariot, attended by angels, borne up by the spirits of the blest, would not all men then have believed f The question has been asked more than once by the scoffer; for exterior means are ever tile first object in hiuiman calcu lations, when they are intent o pn tgres, oeven sprutilta progress. lBut Christmas teaches another lesson. The Word of God whichl fr:muicd the ulniverse, which tiught the st;rs thiiir orbits :and calledl the an gels into, ihin.g, drigns to show Itis childrei ul:ns! Ilis fallen clllltren of men--the way to red,'p,,tion. lie was lhereaftCer to preach, to 'woirk i,,ri':tcl's "nd1 to die; amid his life wasI to be a uetlllltuetl:llary oUn Ilis own word alld act.: "Exiept e bet.Iicome as little chiltdrel ye shmill not ntr iiito thu. kiingdoum of lteaven." 'iih-.re lie like, thie tru-ne 1.y1l of such childhood as hi. recollulluuienls; ;a little babeo blpendent on a iither'a ca:reu,ol :a Iiioter'"s tenderness, lookilig utp to ltiean withl tlhat reverential affecti:n alhieh cnsures obedielnc to their will. Tihe Ihea:rt is Iot reformedl by outward show, the tllouueta.s of nigel- who nighlt have been in visible atteuidance on limia, as thoewere in in -t he wouldnot man and do bai# ore than belief io isa link with Divi 'wit i thatviiy, loss of which in tli soul eonstitutes the all. Faith isea man emfasion salla as -above- mer. power. "edt atesp x _Ibsa rarms, assa ý :> evidence of things not seen. The bibstance ~f intellectual 'Uias with God,"- the Linternal evidene ~ soreo ari in the conviction it, brings t evidence oitr senss. can procu, the s1~irit t4iees wirhch all men feel but Whieh u wlhiih'se not Paith in the true and living God either efli- as they advance in life.o or pervert to- gross and' often times impious idolatry aid suoiersittiousob servances, are in Faith directed to their true object, and find therein their legitimate enjoy ment. Enjoyment Is that a word to be ap. plied to-.religion t you ask. Gentlp reader; worshiper at the shrine of the Nativftyi adorer at .Bhlehenb yes; enjoyment, real, -true. and positt ; the only enjoyment that brings no after reaction consists in the restoration of the soul to its pristine harmonies. in the. bosom of its God. For this that babe lies therein that manger. -For this the angels sang those sera phic strains, "Glory to God on high, and on earth peace to men of good will." To be as sured of this, the pious but lowly shepherds left thef t fld k; rain aogtht ini!Pam'theI blessing the B c gould givilq after the siee4t smile withpwhlichj hi greadeed Mary.and.T -sep-. - r/ - Shall nob'e toe le e onr ýiocks, those 'aln distractions of an uneisy world, those foolish lessons of a compromslddg age f Shall we too not seek the true blessing of the infant Saviour, the blessing of a child-like spirit, which goes straight to its object, and asks its father, with the confidence of an affectionato child, to be restored to those spiritual privileges which we have lost, but which can alone mtake us happy, can alone-remake us His children . DOlE8TIC CATHOLIC INTELTGRNECE. DIocESE. oF NEW YoxK.--Misions by lis Fraseiensa.--Rov. Fathbi' Francis, O.8.P. as sisted by Fathers Lee, 1fr, Edwards, and- Eh ge:ne, have rebyutly been- giving a Mission at New Brnswick, N. J., where somei four thou sand personsIpproached the holy sacraments.- FSrceman's Jqurn,aL A correspondent of the Freeran's . Joasel, writing from Iowa, says: Last year's Catholic Directory shows four churches built in Iowa, and .twelve in'the course of erection. Churches alreadjy built, 90; chapels, 10; stations, 40; convents or commu nitiesof women, 10; priests 72; Catholic popu lation, 150,000. The incessant labors of our worthy Bishtop, his constant solicitude in pro curing laborers for the destitute of hiefvie yard, bespeak him the vigilant and faithful guardian of this great and extensive diocese. The Rev. P. J. R. Murphy, plistor of Waverly, Iowa, dedicated two new churches lately; one on Thanksgiving Day, the other on the follow ing Sunday, November 29. The church in Wa verly is a flue, substantial brick edifice, simple in architecture, but cmnmaodious. The style of architecture is Roman. It commands one of the most lovely views of Waverly and vicinity; seated on an eminence, it can be seen for miles on every side. This edifice is a telling and will be a lasting monument to the untiring energy and zeal of its worthy pastor. Three days pre vIous this same clergyman dedicated a neat and beautifully finished church in Waterloo. The labors of this zealous priest do not end here, for he has three other churches in a state of progress, and the foundation of three more laid on the firm and solid rock, raised byardent piety and unwavering faith. Three other churches in the adjoining parishes have been built recently, and several under Way tell for themselves the real state of Catholicity. The ranks of the priesthood have been greatly in creased, a Catholic population is pouring rap idly in, and in a few years hence the infidel spirit of this State will be uprooted and scat tered before the torrent of that faith which prejudice cannot check, and which time cihano' stem, but which rolls on in volunme and strength, for on its crest it proudly bears the stamp of the Eternal. Another correspondent, writing from Titps ville, says the Jesuit Fathers Smaiins anild Bondreaux recently gave a Mission there Seven converts, one of whoin was a deacon in the Presbyterian church, together with a much larger number of prodigal children, making al together over one thousand communions, were the immediate fruits of their labors. DIOCESE, O HARRISBURO. - Drumore. - On Sunday, the 6th inst., Rt. Rev. Bishop Shana han visited St. Catharine's church, Drumore, Lancaster county, and administered the Sacra ment of Confirmation to a large number of children, and to a few adults.-Cath. Standard. DIncESE OF CINCIlrATI.-Thursday, 10th inst., the truly beautiful new Church of the Immaculate Conception, built by the Sisters of Notre Dame, on the mount near their convent, at Reading, was solemnly consecrated by the Most Rev. Archbishop Purcell, in strict con formity with the prescriptions of, the IRoman Pontifical. The church cost $50,000.-Catholic Telegraph. .5,.. - DIocESE OF PITrrsBUn.-On Monday even ing, the 14th, the Rt. Rev. Bishop Domenec de livered a lecture at Newcastle to a very atten tive audience, composed chiefly of Protestants, aid oil Tuesday be confirmed about ninety per sons, some of whom were converts. DIOCESE OF. IIAnTFORD..i-Reigios P'rofe/sron. At the Convent of Mercy, Manchester, N. II., on Thursday. the 3d inst., th feiast of St. Flran clii Xhvier, Miss Lucy Vheeler, in religion Sis ter Mary Josephine Xavier; Miss Mary Anie Whelan, Sister Mary Pauline Xavier; and Mise Julia Delany, in religion Sister Mary Monicae pronounced their religions vows and received the Black Veil from the lit. Rev. Dr. Bacon. DIOCsmE OF HARTPiORD.-The Rev. William O'Reilly, pastor of St. Mary's Church, Newport, and Vicar General of the Diocese of Hlartford, died suddenly on the 21st. . DIOCESE or ST. PAUL.-The Church at Shnko pee waidedicated last Tuesday week, with cer emonies most fitting to the occlasion; RIighl Rh:v. Bislhopl Grace oiliciating. Religious Rteptlo, d '.of:ion a f unat St. J.loseph' Conreht, St. P'aul.-On the norning of Dece. ber ith, the Festival of the Immaculate Con ception, the fol lowing young ladies received the h:bit, Very IRev. F;tther Ravoii olliciating: Miss lebecca Egan, in religion _ister Mary 1of thie Sacred Heart, Miss Annlla Dorsay, in reli gina Sist,-r Mary Iuoiauhlate Miss Maria Cid Ldy, in religion u Sistcer Mary Tihomas of Jesus Miss Fliza lrehntd, in r(eligion Sister St. Johnm1 Thc fnllhwiig novices nadel tlheir vows: Sistei Mary Angela, in the world Alieo Hipples; Sis ter Mary Celestia, in the world Mary Prender. ast ; Sister Mary Helena, in the world ioniorni liggins; Sister St. Theresa, in thIe world Mar1 Meagher.-orthwecstern Chronicle.. ene of the rs er formsi e steps taken by the ereatorneralof La Trappe . obtain a restitution of this ancient Clster. cla a foundation to its.present owners, and the. euesees the Pere Regib met with.. Given by the Pope Innocent IL to St. Bernard himself, who resided here with a company of Clairvanx .monks whenever he came to Rome,- it seems never to have prospered since, after the great resolution it passed out of Cistercian hands. It requiired indeed the spirit of abnegation of that ansterest order to settle In each a spot, and to battle with. fever, in its most fatal forma, from every inch of ground which God's honmr-and mantrgood required to be woifrom the desolate Ostian marshes. Ills Holiness arrived early it-the day, and was -ccompanied by his nephew, Cardinal MillepiF-trrete;. by Crdinal' Anttoneli, and the Abbots"-of LTrappe and-Aiaebellee and the Pee Rels He was received at the door by the Alb ofTre Foutane, and alighted at. the Church of.Sta. Maria di Scala Cmli famous for the vision of St..3ornard regiarhing the souls in ergatory, which took placebher. M. de Mannigny, a pious. Frenoh Catholic,- and seveeirq devonut persoas of -yona, have con triabtd.alar#e'lfit to thle restoration o~tl., Church, aI* l qpe; 'as most ~gene sly aid iout oores f the i e m. Ir.fPa rll sicthe Co ip JiuA, rd0ýeoes M. Mausny in hh c The Pope tet ted th barh of tewo, andi Anastasiiesi, ere a are ththree foudtains which give this ainae to 'the abbey, and whose miraculous rise andgraulation of heat mark the spot where the head of St. Paul fell on his martyrdom and rebounded twieq~- The crowd became so great and so eager to see the abbey, which the Pope was just entering, that, turn ing to the Father Abbot on the threshold, he oileredithe oloiir to be raiied, dirmiteited all who choee to enter with him, and there, in the i.ý ctqry, ; whgre a collation ba~ been pre pared iiorm:in kiapted an andic ,65 Wl IWo wisied for it, and returned to Rome shortly after midday. -- - tmglr o nfbrvheErissentt dasealel-. h sttings of .te aougregittione for- the Retameai cal+Coueiiirelnmed theit works-on'the;al3tht November. To prevent lalse reports bjeierne -ng their proeeediags,; *hi h. are; goeearily kept secret, the l. cll t.CeUplca ls. been,as; tioriztd tr give asecount of'sucho pbrtiions otf9 work before the Council as I 1i adJvisq t present to the Christian world beore'the t inug. A blilletinlof the w'orks of the Cfn~i gatloni will therefore-appear in its bi-monthly isaer, and will have ai semi-oficiaLceharacter. London tWeokly4 egistecr. Roame , Nov. 19.-The'Marquis de Bannevilie is showing himself pot only a v ry active but a good diplomatist, lie has just-passed into the treasury-of the Pope 3,00,000 francs in gold on aoomunt of th2 pontifical claims on Italy. - At the samne time the.financial arrangement with the Italian Government, which has given such oflence in France and Belgium, proves to bhe attractive to the Italian bondholders, and the applications from every part of the peninsula to exchange the old titres for the new pontifi cal consolites are numerous. This invest-nent offers the Italian holder indeed special advan tages, since the dividends are exempt from the income tax, while their paymint is secured in specie under the convention concluded with France. Another step toward better relations between the two governments has been taken by Coiu Menabren, in appointing, like Eng land, asnunaccredited envoy at Rome, holding a position which is -acknowledged without beuing publicly recognized; The post has been entrustef to Count Fe d'Ostiano, who is now here, and who will move to and fro, sometimes residing in Florence and sometimes in the Eternal City. The Count is received by Car dinal Antonelli as a private person, but treated as the representative of Italy. He is regarded with no friendly eye by the Marquis de Banne ville, who wishes all concessions to be made .through himself, and, indeed, considers a direct understanding between Italy and the Pope qub versive of French interests. A few diys ago the Count came to Rome from Freschti, and had an interview with Cardinal Antonelli, from' whom he demanded the surrender to Italy of the little Church of Dcl Indario, which has be longed to the House of Savoy. Cardinal Au tonelli engaged tomake inquiry into the claim, and give it consideration; but his good inten tions are not likely to have effect, for the inci dent was instantly reported to thlMarquis of Banneville,%-nd within a couple of hours this functionary arrived at the Vatican to exact the surrender of the church to France. The Mat qunis declared that the edifice was an annexe of the Duchy of Savoy, and belonged to the-Em peror, though neither the Emperor nor himself was aware of its existence until that morning. There is everyprobability that the claim will be allowed; but is it good policy for France to battle with Italy for such a trifle -Pall Mall Gazette. GERuSIAY.-A strong Catholic movement is setting in in Germany, and Count Blom, chief of the Middle Verion, is now in Rome. M. Wil. dir von Zetteles, the brother of the Bishop of Mayence, has collected 27,000f. for the Gerrman club and library for the- Pontifical soldiers of that nation, and the ladies of Padderborn have added 11,000 f. they have raised by Means of a lottery. Six poor parishes of Saxony, inhabit ed by the " Wends," -have subscribed 1000 thalers to the Papal deftence feud, and the Archbishop of Cimbray sends :1.,000f. from one of his diocesans. The diocese already main tainus two entire companies of 100 meni each in the Zouaves. The Consistory for the creation of Cardinala will be held next March. The Pope will then confer the purple on ten prelates at once, thus filling all the vcanqcies in the Sacred College, which he desires to see complete for the Ecn menical Council. On this occasion the Pope will restore the Roman Catholic hierarchy of Scotland. establishing a Primate at Glasgow, and confer the Cardihal's hat on Archbishop Manning. PRwrESTANT PnHLA~NTMOPY-Bibles Instesad of Bread for the Star-iig 1'eople of Madrid-From aprivate letter just r mceived fron Madrid we take the liberty of extracting the following : The eolporteurs of London are distributing lil,-s to the populace of Madrid, who are look ing for a day's work, the price of a package of .-ig:riitas or a loaf. The poor fellows know very little about Bible reading, but they do know how to sell them for tobacco. A Slpaniard may be a revolutionist, a thief or a mirdercr, buit he will never be anytlhing 1,ut : Christian. A Protestantisnot a Christins in his ecstimattioi. lie would cat fire or drink Iiling oil before he',l I anytlhinug but a C:th - .lie. As a rule, the Rcgularsatrb enot likid, the Scellars are. The Bible venders are having a goodtime, and enjoy our sunny skies. -Every one, except, of course, the nobilityt are determiued to have a reiublic. A number of churche of the monks nre comning down by order p4the Junta.-Clatholidc Telegraph. • - " s POvaslNE & CO.. aot)a riulbet esm e atiTone, o A nt Torifrther arbl ars e , liagao, otets oequi valeget, orn e salfPosiosar a le o mr o ts.. Foa hthiter pt.iulol S sply to sthe b eada nt,t er to WESSRS. POURSINE & C0., aor tf_ No. M t too i set. New Orleanse. MARY'S CO.IaLE2E. DIRECTED, BY TEE. CIISTN BROTRIIS. tudies s will be Resumed em ltast of August. The-v araio e. ar eetumed eoniiisass tahls eel oges find here atpweopratee pleas in aysatiein ac educaption eutablialed sxsedsancdudaotsdvane the most approved plear npd with a 4vtislssi e mamm. lsort h the whitst g a s.g , el, ' swlmwtef thegre mru rsa e s sthe college, a-thoroyeh gradgied torah thpaoie p alrgqiutrs mera fmotioarheget emculation, msoul ta dvancementS making a s ro pleasure and osucce s" cetlnty. -0 T. Aher Ol'i O f e purlled i.te collegn e is dUlfd intaib, edeS r pre.lsy. interme d aur bdegiLT . hee..Is, •eai •sT eluSively cat .mn It oornthtorn ndentsao~w b4ag~nso thavieg. di.,att t t. y goo"rle Im;h te o ollegiote course. PFor fnrther particulars, termu, ot, apjy at the col legs. corner of Poeyfarre and FoPuchr stree.' aug 30 A C H OL THE ASISZES OP S'. JOSEPH ANEW ORLETANS, LONEAR ISIT. LOUI. SAt th Ir-Thutioa airetaught nsll brncheson that enter into ta quie educ heaton of a tho, on t suoombrhedofthng uat, afo t sherad guardians of their success ies he -t. saie ons ge.awrded byo the ltpu blnto their ef f ortshe " or the ihealth of ithe ppolithe site of U Indtituation ist, for theari -both rpe iots r le psoi, ital ar s eore tepreo s iurr ding oeunthe . -ra e t te A ll lazthe pi arees ton siained toul eitud r irar nthe Sotand ght are yf i ricit adnti ai toth1 * estudy.In mindckn ethey ar e os and abor tede h cuseltn atio rt arol ten eagua i iniiO nr TeU pu iwshe of edietio s i m bsrs the merit in li tht can adorn the moreal aned reul tyn cl urse ata i pup ,tie dldet by ,4.?ip garpa lieof ibso Pareul or ga dliansaonerblmlineaf the Lissiasa, desirous ot"ýs idingtheir childeesner wards Ite loo ddbt wllttandth isty and n omortaleu ode of convey aule on say ~t tho safe and oent steamers that pl hetween St. Louis mud New Orleana, ietters ayidresod t o the lrectresa of St: J iosept. bAdemy, 'Cad adeleto io.. wril be promptly answered. Prospautuses sent, with full part oulars. w..a desired. senL tf p YOUNG LADIES ACAD.. 10 HOLY ANGELS. Under tihe Direction of the Siste s of the :Holy Cre. Cornero, laimprt and Congress streets Third District, NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA. Pnosrcrvas -Thlis magnificent Institatlion is situated in a quiet and healthy locality, on the shuburbe of the city and at a abort distance from thrver. It is very commudolus, thoroughly vcntiiatel, and uatrds all those oadant ad s hich contribute to the health sad security of its inmau1.. RMORAL AND RELIGIOUS EDUCATION: The aim of the Iustitutoa being to ft young ladies, by a course of nstruction, ntellectual, moral, and reli. loon, ei s, for heir respective poetis n socil life, care is taken to'male for this purpose the most efcient teacrh. era. The most unremitting parns are also taken to secure the preservation of mq.. al by a vigilant bet aternal superintendene of the pupils, at altimes and in all places. They are trained to habits of order, neat ness, aid clesalines; while strict attention is paid to the cultivation of polite and engaging manners. The public worship of the Instittiton is the Roman Catholic religion. Pupile of other denoinaitones are admntto ut, for the sake of order nd regularity, all are to attend the erise and conform to the ruies of ohe Institution PIIYSICAL EDUCATION: To secure and preserve the health o *the pupils, the Sisters pay partieularattention to the quality of the diet assuring' themselvee that it is both wholesome and nutritious;, while abondano leaves no room fur those murmnurs and discontents so n.rl t yoyuth. The hours of rerlaxation sare so distribouted that neither mind nor body should sueer from too continuesd an application to stuardy. In sickness, they are constantly attended by one of the SLsters, sail when necessary- tb byaaiau is in emmeduiater attenind toWhen possible, timely notice is givren to parents and guardian. The system of education embraces the French and English languages. The branoes of the ure are I Reading, Wrioting, French nd ndis Grammar Arithmetie, Ancient and Modern Geography, a ses the Globes, Prese and Poetical Compoti History Ancient snd Modern, Sacred ndP efe-Crlt French sod Englisrh literature, nthe o Otober. Natural Philoeophy Cherlstay Astroinomy, Botanyr Bookakeeping, uls atbeatise o-e. Mesl, , Drawing, fPlain aind Oramential Neediswork, Tapestry, Emberid era, Artificial Flowers, etc, TXRMS-PATMIZ4TS TO BE MADE QUARTERLY, LN ADVANCE : Board and Tuition in French and rEnglish, per month ..................................10 00 Fee porquarter 00 00 Entrance Fee for the first year only............. 10 00 EXTRA CHIAlGES : Music on the Piano, per quarter.................3 0 00 Vocal Music ............... 10 00 Use of Piano . .........S...... goo Stationery ................. 5 00 Washing ......... .. 19 00 Tastr and mbFroridery .................. 300d Drawing ..... 1900 Painting Ore.. n..1 Baths for the summer season......................aM 00 Books for the course may he supplied by the parents or guardians, or procured at the Institution at moderate prices. Quarterly examinatiorns are held, the result of which arce transmitted y bulletin to the pTrente and miomm traesplae. Ltters of irntation re sent to the ,arents, gutrdisnh, and reletides of the .upi. als to attend. tudiens are resmed on tshe, firt o October. oethe ppi. Papmle re received at anytime duing the eaccuted at moderate prIces. dPl) ly TWO MIL . w ESgysw O.LSAe. habi tof pA nor t m l i er. The.z •re never bcoeno te reach of dWathfa. but aspiacs whsae*j Lace taetu of the members s ts bo rantl of othe sake of order, all are equal req e n lt,10 With prlopriety, at the exercise TrOnTON. -The health of the sch o ie ot ruminter r sel~itudee for th I- s, Are ueoar y i fe thee gn erih' dari w en oarefam tnona be given but 'dtleh "ti4;. is wholesome buthongh abundant. The hours of teirxatn are so stribadd throughout the day thi*sttn*hber the mind nor the body of the students u hr. ft stheir application to their elassical dutie When nick, they arb attende, by ooeof the Ladies sad timmely notice given to their pp asorgrdi when thea distance allows of it. pye is alw on nd, nd imme .........diate ......ly ca ......lled... a TUITION -The sysem of instri.etlon embraces the E tnty (Ancient Dan m . ........ e0 English and Frncrh Literature, Astronomy.,,iduaji ,iscy Needle Work, Drawing, etc. Natural Philosoe py, Botany and Che try are taught In the hiher Particular attention is pacd to MusLi. Board and Tuition per ahnnU ,00, pryal e quar. trl in advance ........ -..... .......... 75 00 Day Scholars, per annum 4150, payable quarterly in advance.............................. s Entrance for the arer ...............o..... _ Entrance for the Day Scholars... ............ . 00 No deduction is abode for the ho are by a fwith. rps of teacherse the nd of thequater EXTRA CHARGES. Statrontis adll the Utae Mplacein all th t th ame time graduating c wil be formed. 2 pen addition toe Cathinge brache ~ s t t 400 There ns a yearly aat Vop i ad ltrumental-t Sdill be added.r' adO et m moor. arents Land lea.wians would dako we to aose their n the and wrd prent at opening of the school,m ST. PETdtUS i _ SEOOND AIND TIUf~t) WSTIc n order the lrecty may retain their ev ti C. in h . ecise School will be opened on TUhe D, eptetimber ear. i, ,ayme under the above direction, ssintd by va ul. or. OA o teachers.erntndnt ProThe motons will then take oo plachedn ll the classes, ad at the same time a gruatng class will e formed. In additisn to the branches hitherto taught in this Sche ol. Feuht antid nslc--Vot l and Instrumental will be added. - riarnt ad and oardlans woult do well to have their children d wards present at the opening of the school, n order that they may retain their positions in their re. spectie classaes throughbout the scholastic year. oayment ares to be made iniithly tn Advance. 31. JOhVeAN, Euperintendent. The Crescent Night Shool, sitached to the above es tabli ament for young ladess and geale te bmwill open at the same time. soan ST.lAe ISLeAUS ACA W ST. LOUIS. tlld a r institationsc of aoo of the acred eart has 'bee in e since 1.5. It is bean mtifolly ituted on the shores of the EBay, commanding an extensive -view of the guf, and affordling all thadvanags of the e bres. The spacious r ion grunnds, e ll shaded by ver greens the holda s in the neighboring eoods, J ad sc-batiut in a , are or the pupils great incite. moots to healthful am tont. ar The delightful eiuation Bayt. Louis and the fatia 7he system of Insirnment• tsinstitution is setrictly mild and paternal, infractions of the established ruales being prevented by a constant watching over the eon duct of the pupila. , The religions and moral instruction of the pupils and their domestic comfort are ttended to with the utmost solicitde, and constant attention is given to the formas tion of character by inculcating principles of virtue, sad habits of politeness, order, neatnese, and Ind. a int The scholastie year cemmeneesen telSik of deusrry, and ends on the last Thuraday ofNrovember, thus the annual vacation lasts about six weekns Popila are received at any time of the yea. The age of admission is frontm seven to sixteen year.. comhe ourrse of education comprises ill that is taught in commerii instittions, a Readig, P nshp Board and Tuition, pet session, payable half yearl is advancer .. ................................g an Wsahngpa sesion....... ................10 00 -+p5(ptnsnndlru us ........... .... 10 00 V caus, if spent at the idnstitute............. 000 EXTEA CHARGES: Piano and Violin, per month, so............... 600 Use of Plano, per month...................... 1 50 Fte, per month.......................... Brass Instrument, per month........... cravats, four pair of drawer., six towelsY kins, four summer f cae, par sner p. loons, two winter co0ts, two pair winter three pair sahoes, ono'cap, one natree, (3 it l rsA bread,) one double woolen blanket, ones piow, bur low ess, three peir heets, one mosquito her, os, b Leos, etc., all marked with the name in toll. No advanes are made bytUlo-hlttio tlon-fort4Pating, traveling, poket money, iec., unles sum of moey am depoeted to oovr these expesese. The number of pupils is limited. Perenian4d gar diana will find it advaratgeous to enter their sads or wards in the beginning of tbsssion. .. For further particulars apply by letter to Brother don, D fetor- of the Academy, adressed to Bay. Al LoUs, lghleldsboro',) Miss. - Emss -Mrd-- Thomas Layton, Presideat eo the Southern Bask, ew Orleans; 1ev. Father Jurdos, Snpaerior of-the Jesuit' College, New Orleans iev. Father DInier, Pastor of theAnnuneiatioa hu Co, Third District, Now Orleansa; Brother Athansais, c.er ne1 of Larwene.and Massahusetts streete, Mobile; Very Rev. Peliear, at theCathedral, oble; Re L. athe Covie, St. Vincent Chureh. Mobile. , P ROSPEGCTUS OF T COLLEGEB OF THN Ei. Smaculat Conception, ow Orleans. This Literar Institution, ineorporated by the State Lonlsisne, and empoweret to onfer degree, is oon dauted by the Fathare of th eoolety of Jsu.s. The bulilding are well adapttd or te purpoe A cou adentlrly out of fromihe street, is reserved hor • roorsation (as taat, frm the arrival of th. ppils, it 7:.0 A. M., till their departure st 4P.M, they are coaisatly tecluidt stidp eaintiutadd.. The eonree o inatruatinn embraeem Greek, atn -nglish, F'renoh Poetry, Rheterie Eiator, Geograe. Mathematce, dstronoay atural ad liuntalPhe hy, witlh the addition f Bookkoopinfnd the usul Studentenre not sdmitted,iunlem they know hlo* to reasd and w rit it . + The moral and relgfolta i traning ofthe studeits is the lead. ng oltiets of the inst-cetolr. Evcry nonthw.-rep t't is sent to perents( stating co Sduct, progres,, rank in eclas snnl attondsnce. The acndlemtical y,,ar hugn on the first Monday o0 October, and ends obout the 31hst oltuly. Colleslate Conre,. psyaldtl I- adiranee, and in Un1fed Statese curentecy, two months, 61"0. Prepauatory COutree. i6. /" fe9 ly S L ATTE R 104...........GArIiy'NI "FaRgT..........104 ./'Between Magazine and Constance. NEW ORLEANS. ,atieular attention paid to repairing. qatisfetln lwurrantod. jjh