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Morning Star and Catholic Messenger.
ISW ORLANS. UiU ,LAT. MARCH 4 ts:.t JUVENILE COLUMN. I'LL TRY AND I CA'T. " Maggie, I wish you would ran down to the cellar, and get a few sticks of wood," said Mrs. Grey to her little girl. In an instantMaggle's face was covered with wrinkles, and twisting herself, she re plied: "Oh, mother, I can't ; I am so afraid of rats and roaches." "Well, never mind, Willie will go for the wood," said the mother ; and the little boy dressed ran cheerfully for the required dole, whilb his sister went on with her Maggie have you studied your geography for school to-morrow 9" was the next ques tion that Mrs. Grey asked of the child. "Oh, mother, I can't it is so hard,"said aggie. "'I can't again, Maggie; suppose I should that word on all occasions, what do you hink would be the result 1" " I Flo not know, I am sure ; but I can't elp it." "Your brother William never says ' I an't' if I require him to perform a diff a task. He says, 'Mother, I will try."' "I have tried to say it too, but it is of no ; I can't," replied Maggie, and her other turned away, without saying any ore. It mattered not what Maggie was told to do, her reply would be, " I can't." She had become so accustomed to the phrase that she scarcely ever uttered a sentence that did not contain it." Her parents and teachers had tried every variety of argument to break her of the ugly habit, but it was in vain. "I can't " was the burden of her hourly cry ; nothing else was ever heard from morn till night, and Maggie was becoming disagreeable to herself and every one else. "Willie, won't youea bring home some apples from Mr. Brown's orchard t You are going over thdre to play with the boys," said Maggie, one Saturday afternoon. "Oh, I can't be bothered with apples, Maggie," said Willie, with a roguish twin kle in his eye. Maggie saw this, and waited anxiously for his return, fully expecting that he would bring the desired fruit, but he returned without them. The school was two miles from their dwelling, and Mr, Grey would never allow Maggie to go unless she was accompanied by Willie. One bright morning, Maggie was pre paring for school, and could find noth ing to put on, and no one could come to assist her. Her mother passed through the room, and she exclaimed : "Oh, mother, do come and help me to find my cape." " I can't Maggie; you will have to hunt it yourself," replied her mother. "But,mother, I have, and I can't find it." "Then wear something else, I can't look for it, nd Mrs. Grey left the room. This as something very strange, for that kind other was alwaysready to assist her little 'girl, and took pleasure in dressing her the morning. Maggie could not understand it, and went down stairs in search of her, just as Willie was tarting for school. "Oh; Willie don't go; wait for me." he cried. "I can't wait, Maggie ; why ain't you ready 1" " I can't find any of my things; mother, you might come and help me," aid Maggie began to cry. Fora moment Mrs. Grey stood irresolute, and then replied : " I am busy reading, Maggie, and I can't stop." Willie went to school, and Maggie cried all morning on account of her disappcint ment. In the evening Willie went to see his uncle, and Maggie was reading a little book that. he had brought from the lib rary, when the baby cried, and Mrs. Grey said : "Maggie, run, and bring the baby here." " I can't, I want to finish this book." Mrs. Grey quieted the baby, and after putting him to sleep, she started out for a walk. Maggie wished to accompany her, but she replied : " I can't take you, I can't be bothered with children." For a week everything that Maggie ask ed her mother to do, she answered, " I can't," until at length one evening, the lit tle girl came to her side, and with tears in her bright eyes, said : " Mother, if you will be like what yen always were, I will never say 'I can't' any more." " The mother turned, and clasping her in her arms, talked long and earnestly to her of the folly and wickedness of her course; and ever afterwards, if the words "I can' " were spoken by her, the remem brance of that week of ,trial hushed the word but half uttered; and in learning to go cheerfully, and say to everything "I can try," Maggie beca-ae a comfort and a plea sure to all around her. Little children, if there are any of you who, like Maggie, have formed the habit of saying "I can't," like her, break yourselves of it now, for it will never prosper. The little boy or girl who would learn great or good things, must not turn away at the rst difficulty, and say that they cannot do it; nothingcan be performed without labor and many times trying. Remember the story of Robert Bruce, the great Scot tisb King. who was taught the leeson of patience and perseverance by the simple means of a spider engaged in weaving its web. A TRUE LADY. I was onces walking behind a very hand somely dressed young girl, and thinking, as I looked at her beautiful clothes, "I wonder if she takes half as much pains with her heart as bshe does with her body 9" A poor old man was coming up the walk with a loaded wheelbarrow, andjust before hbe reached us, he made two attempts to get into the yard of a small house; but the gLate was heavy, and would spring back before he could get through. "Wait," said the young girl, as she spranglightly forward," I'll hold the gate open." And she held the gate until he passed in; and received hise thanks with a pleasant smile as abshe went on. "She deserves to have beautiful clothes," I thought, " for a beautiful spirit dwells in her breast." 8AVua--20 Pan CIt.--By calling on Dr. L. A. Tharber, carner Common and Derbignyr strets, for an dentl operaeYos. SUNSET COIS SPEECH IW THE HOUSE. During the debate in the House of Rep resentatives on sustaining or rejecting the decision of the Electoral Codmiuloo to count Louisiana's eight votes for Hayes, Mr. Cox, of New York, said : After many years of active service as a member of this House, recalling all the vicissitudes of twenty years, I cannot feel responsible to-day that after the verdict of the American people it should prove a fruitless verdict. In 1864, on the 16th of May, I presented a resolution to this House which passed. It related to the reg ularity and authenticity of the returns of electoral votes, and to the passage of a law to provide for the jurisdiction as well as the course of proceeding in case of a real controversy. The Judiciary Committee took no action at that time. Nor, sir, do I feel responsible for the steps which were wisely, perhaps, or unwisely, but certainly with a view to prudence-taken in framing the Elective Ball. That bill is toe law. We know what it is, what its provisions are; we know what my friend from Ken tucy (Mr. Wattersn) has said-that there was some snare in it. (Laughter.) Laugh and exlt as you will, I knew and felt that some virtue had gone out of this House when we had passed that bill, but I did not exactly see where the virtue had alighted. (Laughter.) I knew. that the old privileges of the commons had depart ed, but in the interest of peace I gave a reluctant vote for the bill. But one strange thing about the bill is this-that while we are permitted to vote in this House, yet, after all, it is a sort of post mortem vote. (Langhter.) Although we are permitted to argue, it is an argumentum ad post factum. Although, sir, there is some utility in the dissection of the dead, and although there may be something gained by the dissection of the living (laughter)-yet it seems to me to be proper now to look at one particular clause of the law before I state my reasons for protest ing against ihis measure. We are graci ously permitted under this bill to argue after the matter is accomplished, and al though we vote, and although we carry our vote an the house, we are gone. (Laughter.) We gain nothing; we are permitted to talk ten minuats after thecounting and the con clusion. It :s the old Virgilian line over again of "Rhadamanthus-(J age of Hell) Castigatque auditque doles," thu old rule of hanging a man and trying him afterwards. (Laughter.) This is our condition to-day; and what ie it we try? Why, sir, every thing as to testimony and facts and forgery and perjury and force is aliunde, outside, not to bQ considered. Truth and justice and morality and lair dealing are aliunde. The HouseAs aliunds. (Laughter.) Its acts, and the acts of its committees, and their reports, all the facts gathered-in these Southern States are aliunde. (Laughter.) Nothing is to be considered but the bare naked fact of a certificate based upO what? On forgery and chicanery, on a Returning Board which returned the fact that 10,400 Democratic votes were not counted. The business of the Supervisors of Registration of Louisiana was to trans mit the votes, but one of them failed to transmit 2,900 Democratic votes, and only four .hours were left between the time of the organization of the board and the deci sion. Where and how could the State cor rect such returns in that time? It is a mockery. Why, Mr. Speaker, some mem ber over there said be was sick of fraud. Earth is sick and heaved is weary of the hollow words which statesmen and judges use when they talk of right and. justice when such things can be accomplished. I tell you, Mr. Speaker, by human law, there is no statute of limitations to protect fraud' In divine law it is written, "There is no rest for the wicked." (Laughter.) Every avenue of society, every relation or trust which fraud permeates shall at last be in vestigated and made null. Crime cannot breed crime forever. _Strength shall not always aid the strong. The time will come, if not now in some near future, when the gentlemen on the other side who now laugh and taunt because of this trap in which the Democrats are caught, will re pent of this great crime of history of which they are particeps criminis. Ah! they called in the ermine to help them. The ermine is a little animal; it is an emblem of purity; it would rather be caught than be bedraggled in the mud. Hunters put mud around their hands to catch thtem. But where is the ermine newt Ah! the fox has beceme the ermine. But no con ning, no craft, no human laws, no divine law can ever condone fraud. All codes and the histories of all nations cry out against it. Crime cannot breed crime for ever. Ask the people of this country if fraud is not to them an endless offense. I was about, Mr. Speaker, before the hammer fell, to refer to the Hily Writ, so that the gentlemen on the other side may have time for repentence. (Laughter and applause.) With the permission of the House, I will read Psalms 94, verse 20: "Shall the throne of iniquity have fel lowship with Thee ?" Mr. Kelly (Pa)-I object. (Laughter.) Mr. Southard (0.)-I hope the gentle men on that side will listed to those words, that they may have time to repent. Several members objected. Mr. Cox.-The Bible is aliunde with these gentlemen. (Great applause ) SPAIN S FINA4NCIAL DILEMMA. If the pluclky Cubans are making their island too hot for Spaniards, Spain is re talisting on the money centres of Europe. She is making England, Holland, France, and Belgium tairly howl. With a popola tion of some fourteen millions of people, Spain has managed to create a debt of over three thousand millions of dollars. Of this immense amount a portion known as the consolidated debt, is supposed to pay three per cent. per annum to its fortunate holders; but for years these dividends have been purely mythical. It is not strange, there fore, that the credit of Spain should be low, her nominalthree per cents selling at about 14 cents on the dollar. In other words, Spain agrees topsay about 21! per cent. per annam for what money she e able to bor row. Unable, however, to pay three per cent. interest, Spain some time last fall offered to enter into a compromise with her credi tors, by which she bound herself to pay one per cent. in lies of the three per cents, and a minority of the bondholders, proba bly on the principle of taking anything from a bankrupt debtor, have accepted her terms. A serious resistance has, however, been made to this floanocial arraog ment. The majority of the creditors, regserding it as an arbitrary and spoliatry violation of Spain's plighted fafth, have organised an international leagae, and appeal for redress e to the respeetie Goveramenta of England, SHolland, France. sad Belgiam. From late accounts these Governments are likely to put on the screws and endeavor to oblige Spain to comply with her engagements. It is not, however, an easy matter to squeeze blood out of a stone, and Spain has i . long since mortgaged all her mortgageable o f property to meet her own pressing wants. a Even the Custom Honse receipts of Cuba, f which were positively pledged to the Span ish Bank of Havana Ia return for advances - of some sixty millions of dollars, made by i f that institution'to the colonial treasury of the island, were vainly hawkedallover Eu rope for a paltry sum of fifteen million dol - 1 lars which amount was finally advanced by capitalists of Havads, at a rate of interest which made even the Cortee growl, and - the greater part of which advance went into the pockets of the lenders, who were previously heavy creditors of the govern ment. Moreover, Spain already gives evidence of being utterly unable to pay even this one per cent. upon her consolidated debt. She cannot carry out even thr own miser able composition. She has a property, however, which today is not only unre 1 munerative, but has been a not insignifi cant element in hurrying her into bank ruptcy. Cuba can never again be a source of income to Spain, and all further efforts on her part to retain her dominion over the a island can only result in the complete ruin t of the mother country. s But what has ceased to be property to - Spain may possibly, even at this eleventh e hour, be bartered by her for gold. The w Cabans, to whom ultimately the possession * of their country must accrue, would proba bly enter into some arrangement with 3 Spain, whereby they could secure their in dependence without the necessity of en r tirely devastatiun the island; and there e would be little difloulty in Cuba's obtain - ing satisfactory sponsors for any such ar - rangement among the leading nations of the e world. GROCERS--COMMISSION MERCHANTb. ESrABLISHED THIRTY YEARS' AGO. J. p. REEL, 779 and 781.. Tokoupitoulas Street. .779 and 781 Near Sarspurn Market, First-Class Family Grocery, The very beat of goods at the very lowest prices. Polite attention given to all, and entire sat~ifaetion galranteed as to quality and weight. deL3 76 ly pETER ELIZARDI, GEBOERIBS. PROVIBIONB, TAS., WINES AND LIQUOBB, Corner Burgundy and Mandeville Streete, Country orders prolptly filled, and all goods delivered de3L 761 y free of charge. WM. H. SHEPARD, MANUFACTURERS' AGENT AND WHOLESALE DEALER TEAS AND SPICES, 58-.....-...Customhouse Street...------58 sEW OLEaN., lA. DR. PRICE'S CREAM BAKING POWDERS. STEELE & PRICE'S RELIABLE BAKING POWDERS. SHEPARD'S IMPROVED HOP YEAST. DR. PRICE'S LEMON SUGAR DR. PBRIE'S ESSENCE JAMAICA GINGER. DR. PRIGE'S SPECIAL FLAVORING EXr'RACTS. DE. PRICE'S AMERICAN PERFUMES. LA VINA'S EXQUISITE FLOWER ODORS. TO IWNSEND'S COUGH TROCHES. BIAXBI 'S MUCILAGE, SCHOOL INK, DEY AND LIQUID BLUE. STOVE POLISH. SHOE DRESSING, BEST SHOE BLACKING, ETC. CORKS. VIAL, WINE, FLASK. SODA, JAR, CAR BOY, BUNGS, ETC; 'Common, X and X1 qcal tire. ILAS. OOLONGS, ENGLISH BREAKFASTS, GUS POWDERS, IMPERIALS, YOUNG BYSONS, JAPANS, TWANKAY.S ETC. All kiand and grades. GROUND SPICES. BLACK PEPPER, WHITE PEPPER, ALL SPICE, JAMAICA GINGER, AFRICAN GINGER, CLOVES. CINNAMON, MACE. In quarter pound oaan and in bulk. All of the above geoda in store asd for sale by WM. H. SHEPARD, del 3m 56 Custemhoase Street. NEW STORE. FRESH GROCERIES FOR FAMILIES. WE. T. SCANLAN, DEALER IN FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES, Fie. Wines and Itqor.. Nee. 451 and a SL. Anerew ..sest. esner New Camp. one square from. the mr ket, New Orleans. Aim l.edsdvivered frt.of charge. ee76ly U ElBBUJIt SU .uNDAI, RIAIt EDUCATIONAL. ST JOSEPiS ACADEMY rOR YOUNG Lm DIES, 0 Oonduoted by thealtmrs of Charity, Sear ammltaburs, Nrierwek okoaty, Mall d.& D Thi latitato et Mtlyltusatd in ahs I pTet cepueIeeor l4eek Itw, smllr.m, a r. B rtl. for by & as L Las lan. ,i... Im B The academice ear I divided e nttwo eeslene of month. saoh. oBeard to r nd the pro aeadomif o tar i S Bd ahnd Bddinalg, Waing, e M se d Dotoers of ....lSUP..R...OR L .7 lf each s.elo ...sAead . .. l ...t r Md - ALL PAYABLE o cN ACADEMY, S TCorner Acade. Charles and Brodlway 8ree mThis .oah y, under to e harge of th ras t. nt.ia oi minf Sept, ooans d the l b neary. w Or The ttplan of inqstra dlron teevry a ge w .m contribute t a6 edaetion at one m d d t o ST. MARY'S DOMINICAN ACADEMY, Bord nd Tition, per annILL.............. 00 or further . Carlelr and roadway Stret, Now Orleans. Th AConducted by nuder the chNunsrg of St. Do d inic. Doin dat, oe of tiee beInstittiionl will e r esume Ord on the. The pln of oftrtin ed ntion eery adva Hintore whieo aphy, oontribte to an d rnoton at onueol and Lnd ra anBord Composand Tuition peralso tonnm............ Tptry, Embroidery, Plain00 Le Music, Dring and Painting and orWa work form extra ScholaetIc dntiee are reasned the lot of September. aFor esrther particulare ddr ons in Vocal and OTrumen PRIO by ° ST. HARY'LES ACADEY, GRAND OTRY, PADES OF STREET, - Conducted by the Nuns of St. Dominic. ofThe dBtie, of thier Isrtlttion ill be resmed on the First Monday In September. SThyme system education embalfearly in tor. vae. graphy. the English and Fr)moa Languages and Litera Ftore, fetort her matio. Book"-eepl.g, Natural PhilosopOy, Login Metaphysict. Special attention given to Epistolary Correspondence and Composition; also to Tapietry, Embroldery, Plain and Ornamenty 10 Gral Ne streeedlwork Orlens. Leesone In Painting and Wax-work form extra II Leseon. in Vocal and Instrumental Muioc by a ProTfes or. anD ifTANI AU ST. CHARLEOI COLLEGE, GRAND COTEAT. PARISH ON ST. LANDRY, Lar ar. zMI. - This Collegen. iororato d by the Stat. of Louisiana with tho privilege of onferrtng Acadtmic Degree. t condaoted by the, peairs of tho Society of Jesus. Tba plnonetr onn.t ombrea.th. ordlury courses F, of Soleane Literature and Commerce, the sam. as they are taugh in ther Jertular, pply toge. the next sesion wlU opon October Sd. id Board. Tuition. Wesllng and Stattonory. par year Bu$S) Entrance es (for te eart year only)............ 10 - Medical Pees........................... . . 10 Bed and Bedding, when furnished by the College.. 10 Paymaen mont be mad. halBearly O. advance. mor further partie lare apply to P. P RVINCENT CBOARDI . NG CHOOLt. anl3 78lly 140 Gravler street. Mew Orleans. T. STNISLAUNG L COMMERCIDOADONL COLLEGE,, A. BCODUCT B. LoT . TR OF HA This Iuntitution, oh ltered by the b tto L lnmedhater fuld onduc ,ituated by the Bthe ranotie of the Meea ha baen In andeasa ope ntion since 1i6t. Bonathl situated on the eboreof iths Bay, oonesading an idea. rn views of the G rl and abotbding allt Ie advues of the sea byeo and auaIg in the Snmov its s.l. ddlocation ea gr at Innoltoobngt to hbaltbMem th Sand amusenict fo th pupilb . The Combmerial l .s oueprise all the boaneo of a goodo English ednan Board and Tuition, per aeon, payable hnalf yoesu advance........Ins SO Wsing, hetr-s: u eon.u............... ... is .m - II baedins, per see (optional)..............-.. Ia o SDotor a r....n ..........o --... 00 Boo and cat ion ,pent at tholnstituto ..... . . ura ChAineu n Planand Vlolt .permont.eeao ...h............ 8 0 Use of Piano. per month....................... 1 S Pinto. per month...............................- a 01 Bra lnstro snt, Pper mouth... . . . 1 Spanish and German languago, per mout. no 5 00 for further partculsre, appl toma BRO. GABRIEL. s t'7e rv Direct of sto Oclie.e ST. VINCENT'S BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES. At DONALDBONVILLZ, LA. CONDUCTED BY THE SISTERS OF CHARITE Thisn Iatitution is located intheabore namead health fl little v;lolle, eitrated at the lnnction of the Mine. sippl river and the Baroa Lafoorche. It Is aaceesiltt at llren non of the oar. beth by railwayl and waer. Pareove will iand. for their daughtnr, in this Iatl tion all the facilities fora Chriean and refined edia tion; the coarse of ilstrnotln belog the samo an that pursued at Sl Joseph's Academy. Emmetoboueg. Mary land, o'r ich an t is a braech. Tee buildinge ead grounds are epsolone aed commodious. In conslderatlo ofl the changed condition f the omh, the termns havebtn reduced to nearly hl-pes. The aldema, year I divlded lnte two sso i of Bre moutno each; rot rt commening Septo ber 1r5, ad ther ondl Febrouary s mt. TERMS-Payable in Advance: Board and Tuition, Including ting. mending. bed d edding per seio................S 0 Or. per annum.............................. 150 0 French ia.goas............................. . I1 Tptr. P HOning.era. tra charges. Mnul,. foao. at Profeauor' price Bookes td Stationery, ao correa pri . For fontter particulars, ref rences can be mado In · PLAIN BOARDING SCHOOLS. The Co tholle Orphaon Asylumo at Natahen, c:m harge. ot ido per month, alwyres p rad in advan l The gils unret pay eutre fiftyente pr mnth har theBoys Desetmet. jar 3DhiCW, ONAL. INSTITUTION SISTER8 OF ST. JOSEPH, Oerner /.t Philip sad Gelves streets New Orlses. And Bay t.~ L os, e she So Shore. The goverameantthr eght Ohib setabishment i mliiand parsatuu. ThUpp r. e. rs rasd theIratraotes. Rsreeneo with loabdle ozltr e theesm fsr all. In h eet oeveryt LgsadatMpee. m dt albstlea o ealu a to wiheh proeteo ad th ioeng ladies Itra•ted os their hot drly .are. thist ob s i of onghe p d elo, edint haese th r of socieitye . J e course r p tn both Egish ando the achi al the brean hemo knew.r lode cultvated at h preset day. Each language tghtbyn-ati of respeltive deutrlee, so as to i. The academcal year obese with a publls ehibtilee and dietrlbiton of premiums, to whioh parsens are In. , tted. Edardnot ee Is hre the obj ols .eplael attatem sa IsUoltude. revrning those p under their s vor to inculcate priniple of solid p.lty, require strirt obeervanre ofpolite end amiable department, and inestI feeling of respeot and oriotaen oaeds paurens. a Puple of all tenomsatoneoare admitted. Nora.-Dnrlug the bathlaegon the Boarding r School is moved the Bny SO. Ioom.r were the Sistrs of St. Josepb hares slorlabhgacademy. TERMS-To he pald in advance, seflows t BWrding, per three months.......................P4 U ashic Lens,....nd us. of Instr. .............li 00 Lnem ans ................................. O Drawing Leesons..................................5000 Pastel oIl painting, aooordleg to the number of pupils. N.d-elworkL in all is varIeties, olideon mbtdrly artiotal Sewers, I taught to theboardorewitbeuotezm eharae. Por farther partuard. "Suptorese f then cademy of the Si re of St. Joeph, Bre 111, Ne0 Or Isae," or. if more env taistaj S T deod 7 ly or C. D. ELDER. A ant. JEFFERSON COLLEGE, (art. MnZud.) PARISE OP ST. JAMES. LA.. Sitated on the Mssssp River, Sixty Miles ho New Orleans, This ancient and magunlent tblishment, I IT ponted by e law of the Legisltature, and empowered to grant diplomasu od doegrees, will open on TUBS DAY, October 3d 110. It is under the dlrette of the Mrist oather, who form a society specially d." ' .voted to education. College Point and Convent Landing * reoonvenlent and regular ladlgl plaee fortaemboat 1 going to and reoturning from New OrleAns. ° Payable In U. 8. curreney haluflyerly in advaeo n Bord, tuition, washing and sionory, per term of five moths...................................... 115 Door's fees and modicine, in ordinary ases of Ill. Ses (for all), per anum .......................... I Wasuhing, per annum ........................... 10 SEntrance foe, to be paid only one.................. t - zExtr Charges - -German or Spanitsb.......................... ... on Drawing .............................. .... 30 Use of Philosophical Apparatus and Cheil ... 10 Vocal Music......................as Professor's oharges Violin or Prano, with ue ou ialrument, per month 5 Use of Instrument and munic lessons (Braeo Bend) er rnnum..................................... o ool Booe, Stampo, and otheor whel neoeseries, a Ct current prion is Beddin, when prodd by the Oolleig, par annum 1t N. B.-All muic lessons are to be paid for mothly in usadvanc wee.a p vanwn eee. Hs Grao, the Most Rev. Arhblshep of New Orlsens The Rev. Clro of Agiers. ]or further detail, apply to the Ca v. PrlMB t, the Oolleg, or to o MR. P. POURSINE, S oel 7e ly No. 140 Grates etret.New Oriee 10 SPRING HILL COLLEGE, (iv. JOanrnmn,) BEH AR MOBILE, ALA. This loneetablUshed Institutlo. so favorably knm to the people of the South, will enter upoan ia iorty. fifth Shooltlo yor on S Wedneday, October 4, 1876. t. With the old advantagee of a sound Olassical sad `OCmomroial Education, the Direotors .f the College sen new oifr to their pasous the additisas advn. Stouyges o a firt-a building, elrel new, and mash upor to thde former CeIgo Imn point of veadlalie. o e arraMonnt aneoo edti. TheL Profpsora e embers of a Society whlh Sfor three bhundred yenurs has devoted itelf to the Education of yout have i their favor theg mt ad. vates of l adog tlessl euxpo ao The Edueas e Supeife to ueiv isfhoted •p ui Rei Ms~aualdor tý lndwl for o e beit alsdor to intildo tat thlr bat o t of rte sd a proatici love sr the duties they will have to disoharget aftr.lif. ThPlan of Instruction cosslits ofthree p peln SC o e the Preparatory, thae Clsical l and the Oem Smerol. The Preparatory uorse lst own year ead Itis intended to prepare the yoaage statdenti kra higher Sclas, either I the Classical or Commercal course. S Theo CLASSICAL Coarse lasts s years, ad m. braces all the brecheo of a thorough CollgiaIto end University EduEcation. At the end of the sth year thoae who give proofs of the requisite knowledge in the Greek and Latin lannguages, and show ufagont rof. oency in Mental and Natural Philosophy, Chembotry L and the higher branches of Mathematics, are eatitlsd to the degree of 5. B. (Bachelor of Arts,. The Degree of Master of Arto (A. ML.) is awarded to those who devote a second year to the atedy of Petino phy and icience in the College, or who have peased two years in the practuce of a learned profession. The COMMEW.IAL Core lasts rmas yeare., ad embraces all the branches usoually tacght isn Commercial (Colleges. The third year of this oourse corrmeponds is the tl1th and sixth years of the ClssMeal oaure. The Students attend lectures in Natural Phloephy nd I Chemistry with the members of the Graduatlngc The egoof admission is from nine to fifteen years and to be admitted one must previously know bow to tread and write. E 8ae e run sOs ioe Toan souvus.L antrxanco pe, nr year y..................I IS 0 Board. Tuition and Washing. pyabl hbalf.ylearly, and in advancemo ............................... 00 Medical es..................................... 14 00 sBed and Bedding................................. 4d 0 Cirelar can be obtained b addroessing tho PRESIDENT OF SP NG HILL COLLEGI Near Mobl Al. THE JESUIT PATiLSH I areer Baronne and Common strel t New Orleans, 0 P. POURIE, College Agent, eel 5 4 ra r '4 eee.r stret New (rleas. COLLEGE r IMMACULATE CONCEPTION Conier of Common nd Bonno ostreets,. NEW ORLEANO. duoted by the hther of the Socloty of eue. The bulld. lags ar well adapted for eduatinal purpose. A soortyord. entirely out eo from the street is reesrved te reureatlon; so that, froms the arral of the pupils, at 7,15 As., till their departure at 4 r.., thyereosut eet1d secluded snd souprinteMdod. The Cour of Inetructia is threo ld, Preratory. Commerotal and Clesicel. The Prupera 2 Cour for beginnere. T m·is for thao etstu ts we de not wiob to lersn LatIn and OGree The Classcl Course i for theso who desiro to huvo WorLeh i teqht on the three ocourse Studentsorenrtadmitte, enises they know hew tO rednd writs. vry m-atha report L mnteto presi, statI o. duet, prgres, rh in sin and otteadenee. The aosdemteel year hettri n the Irst eaday 01 Oesto eun elsne towards the end of July. Pr aer Ow sS rny14"5 Iv Ra. 1. OAUT3LZLEr P~rsdles. 5T. VINCEmR' HOME FOR BOYS, No. 371 Biouville Street. The Rev. Fathers of Rely Cres L ehsrge o0 the Reme. having emplted as e e of the bluldings, a few boys haviln peeut or guardiansl his Os small on R ter bard and dacilo•. wito m me ae~bot tue Bores nad tobs ever tolveo y will he s to Holy o Medsl rm hO t he Swll he ee mployed hal hs da e the y ter end the eotr l seooel. I mHlt OIiCemss a.qm 0 CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS. CATHOLIC SCHOOL BOO'K . "The Young C$tholic's Illustrated School Books." . 2ME NEW BBRIES OF READEBB OOMPLETED. e e . Tbhe Catholic Pnblioaton Soeesty has prepared a New Series of Sehool Rooks, known by the above tils which is oopyrighted. The following books are now readyfer delivery, The Young Catholloe Illustrated Primer..0 to The Young Catholic's " 8p er... 95 The Young Catholic'. " IstReader 5. The Young Catholic's u . Reader 1 The Young Cathelic's " 3Sd Reader O SThe Young Catholio's " 4th Reader 7 ~ The Young Catholio's " 5th Reader 1 I4 a The Young Catholic's " th Reader 1 95 The Young Ladies' " Reader....1 60 I The Young Catholic's Illustrated Table Book and First Lessons in Numbers.......... 10 These Readers are compiled by espeteat heads, mae the proof shoots have been oarefuly resd asd revised by Rev. J. L. Spalding, S. T. L. No labor or eaponse f has been spared in getting sp this Series of Beaders. 1 The illustration. are made to ILLUSTRATE THR TEXT. 1. WHAT ItS SAID OF "TLR YOUNG OATAOLWO'S ILLUSTRATED READERS" The Catholin Puabtlatlom Seesiy has Just reelved Sthe followlng approval of ts Sohool Series fro the veonerable Arhbishop of Oregon r Posano, Onseos, Aug. II, 1e16 - L. Mrhes, Esq. Dear Sair-Amon the ma eses whisk "'he . Catholic PonbUloatio Socst Io rrl derln to or Holy Churoh. that of having pnhoibed a Series ofr oews oel hooks, rentiled "The Young Catholic's asLes) Sides," i one of the griatest It, havlng spared solther e abor nor expeans, hee been well reworded ia the Mer es eas only equal to any of a like ohartor, but also, In mat ter of arragment sad oholeb. far osuperior to say yet pre sared to bhe Catholic publle, Ae suchl Iappr and recommend the Serie to pareut., techerlMad public patroesge. ' Yours truly, t P. N. ULANOHUT. Arcbbis hop oftigeo P. 5.-Your bero . In use aOrga sines iy BT. IoaTin' Couh.ura 413 W. Ilm Si., t SCbhiego, 1s 1. July M, J)rU. SL ehee, Eq , Yew eYork , Dear Sr-PIlee to coept the Chaks of thiele al for the three vlemas setiied, "Tung Gachde'J SI.estranted School Series"-Primer. F]rat Eeser., SSecond Reader. Upon hasty pers. I lad them l a . onent for the use of schoolse end my we Is that In hutro. CerIol sHsroe the SUpooit.,U, JOHN 0. YBIICA LSU . ., Me. ~I. Ar OvT Acas r, A i Dea BSir-Theo Sith, rift.b ourth sd Third Rede of "The Young Catholic Serle." whischo ye m en . are rsoeived with many thans. I esro o the Shave found none so well adgpted fr t eli be. Sthis Series. The eubJets a the readl lessees are of the beet in every respect I have istredoed tee. Into ibis Academy, and will advis others t do e Ssame. Yours renpottullyy, , SXrom the Boeton Ploti The Third Reader I. certainly ore of the bet reader Swe have ever neo. It to admirably arranged th eslertonu are Intereeting, and the eograblge give Irl o nd beoaty to the books. t o prom Brovwnlosn'e vilew. rbey are the hert we haoe examinee, eand wede snot expect to ree for s lot time any to be preIfersk tthem. I Ierom the Cincinnati Catholic Telegraph J Se can safely say bet they are dreldcdlye'hen Catholic Readers pnbllsed in Ihis oonUtry. 2OTHER SCHOOL BOOKS RBEADY' A Foll Catebchism of the Catholic Religion, preceded by a Short History of Religeu Ifrom the Creation of the World i the Preweet Time With Qrpelone for Eamlnatieo. Traelated trom ts Dorman of Rev. J. Duharbe, 5 J.. b ir. John Pander, S. J. lint Amerlca ed tion. I Vetol, lIm .......................... 0 Formby'e Bible and Church History. Ille trated School Zditlon, with question at the end of the book................................ t 5 Fleoury' Catecbism. from the Creation of Ade a cnd Eve to tho Prcsuut Time. In Ueoe tionu and Answera. 1y ler. H. Feraby. c SCIOOL ilOOK.9 IN I'ILEPARATION. The Young Catbolic'. Illnstrated Bible aa Chnrte History. Ie ceo volume. The Young Catholic's History of the UniteI State. 5 The Young Catholic's Graumoar-School Spedll and Delner. 5lA well u ereral otner works bo be muced he Ilas t.e aeoaios of the Caiholo ]Pabiteies osni I to lass from timtmet time aIt the hk e is L weftrolrulated Catholc School. Samploe of ltl eos.atre. CIATHOIC PUBLICATION SOCIETY, LAWRENCE mROL Oorl.'est, Ssrres sreet, ow reT Or CHRA. D. ELDEIR, eutera eet INCramp eeset, Newirise. In Louisiana cad Mltmip the Teuno OethIL Serins of eooks hare swity prua Into ee wis the soedIng Caihelie ce·ele1 betog air4edy 4 by aod Meont Caurmel Sister, te Phial eh efr Il. Theres'sod St. JeMeph'o Paslobse, amE aumme etber athol hc ensieeredthreebimeeA. S ' .-,' ,_,"