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NEW ORLAN'S, 8UNDAY;' MALECR , 1588.
CoNCuRinaG ;Brans.-In the Naturraist,
Wallace has published a veryinterest
ng per on the "Relation between Sexual
Dilfese of Color - and ltdflcation in
Birds." insome few ecieof birds the fe
males can l of s plunage more beauti
ful and thmn that- of the males. In.
eases where the female has thin co6spica
ous appearance, the nest always conceals
her, but in case where the female is of a
full color, the nest exposes a conuderable
.ltonf theitting bird. When the male
bird iless brilliant than his mate, it is
found that he performs the duties of ineaba
_tion. There seems, then, to be a connection
between the color of the diffirent sexes of
birds and the sitting over the eggs.. Mr.
Wallace ebnldered that Darwin's-principle
of natural selection most aptly explained
this connection of color and nests.
Tnz NEW FS ij o GAs LIGHT.--Our for
eign exchanges several weeks since an
nounced an improvement in gas l hting
- which had been discovered by twoFrno
chemists and ras about being- intftduced
into Paris. Great advantages on the secore
of brilliancy of illumination, and especially,
on that of economy were claimed for the
new invention which, it was predicted,
would-soon-complete an entire revolution in
our present system ofgas lighting: Beyondt
however brief and unsatisfaetory descrip
tions, which indicated that the apparatus n
embraced some modifications of the Drum
mond light but failed to show the distin- a
guishing peeuliarity, the first intelligible a
account we have met with, is just at and.
Our authority states that the French Empe- t
ror, wishing to satisfy himself personally of i
the truth of the facts regarding this new
light stated by the Parisin journals, suma
moned the inventors to the Tuilleries, and p
during two evenings the apartments of thb
-,Imperial Palace werebrilliantly lighted by I
the apparatus. i
"FISH As FooD.-T-he-subject-of thiculti
vation of fish--the re-stocking of ponds and h
streams with varieties which have become bI
scarce and nearly extinct; and the value of a
fish for food-has been. elaborately treated d
and generally discussed in the journals of
thday. It is a subject of very great im- v
portance, and those public spirited men e
who have engaged in the work of reproduc- I
ing valuable varieties of fish deserve much n
credit for their endeavors. It is certain a
that some varieties of fish, in their season, ea
-are plentiful enough in the.market to make a
them cheap; but it is equally certain that, k
compared with mutton, beef and pork, they re
are anything but cheap. Nobody who has b
tried it believes that two pounds of'fish at B
twelve cents per pound-are equal in life- ei
giving qualIities to one ponhd of beef at ti
twenty-four cents per pound. A so'up made, w
even from the bones of beef, mutton, pork, -s
or-fowls is more "staying" than any clam, cl
oyster or fish soup that can be concocted
saving the admixture in the latter of vege- he
tailes, bread, pork, etc. Fresh salmon costs w
twice as much as beef steak, not alone be- in
cause it is scarce and difficult to obtain-, but th
because it is nearly equal if not quite in its or
satisfying quality to beef. That scarcity of to
the fish has nothing to do with its market ar
price is fully proved by the fact that, salted ni
and smoked it is as cheap as ordinary beef. on
Th, true value of the movement ofpiscicul- in
ture, now so popular, consists simply in be
this : Keeping the price of fresh fish, asa by
variety of diet, within such bounds as will .
enable those whosose means are circumscribed i
to make an occasional divergence from their ra
daily senu. That it can ever supersede. an
flesh for food is a vagary which as relates of
to the people of this country, might as well the
be dismissed- first as last. ev
CRow RoosT.-About seven miles from de
Lexington, Kentucky, there is a remarkable
c>iw-roost, where, according to a recent
visitor, not less than a millioan of crows as
lightlyg-teep-.- About four o'clock in the D
afternoon they beginto arrive am all-di- co
rections, enln the woods in long lines. bl
Eaeh flock has its leader who flies over the w
tree-tops until he finds his roost-when the Po
head Of the olumui alights, the rest circling hi
round and round and winding themselves n
about their chief. Only a few crows light a
on the same tree with the leader, which m
dicates that he is a sort of aristocratic per
sonage who does not associate with the com- ge
mon herd, and that the persons who sleep "
on his tree are his royal family and crows or
h~gh in authority in the flock. Hundreds c
roost on the ground for want of a limb; so res
they do not seem likely to abandon their
ancient home, for this roost is so old that gel
the oldest inhabitant remembers not its es
tablishment. The crows do not appear to
fear human visitors, but the explosion of a at
gun produces the greatest confusion and tO
distress. If startled out of their sleep they it
fly from tree to tree, and seem quite help- m
less, losing in the night-time all that con- wh
ning which characterizes them in daylight. Of
When the filing continues for any time they th
fly into thd open fields and there sleep en- n
til laylight. As soon as the day begins to m
break they quit their roost and go no one
knows where. It has been estimated that ly.
a crow will fly a hundred miles for his tr
breakfast, and return. after supper; sand an
doubtless many of the crows who sleep in E
Kentucky are citizens of Ohio and Illinois.
About the last of March they will leave tw
their roost, and scatter over the Northerna
States to spend the summer. of
WVIAT IYS STEEL 7--Many people may deem oft
the question easy of answer, but it is really sigl
not so. It was long accepted as a truism in the
the art or science of metallurgy that steel ant
is simply a carbide of iron, that is, a-om- ind
pound of carbon and irn, the former ele- ap
ment being present in thE compound to the r
extent of from one to one and a half percent. fool
This chemical definition is now quite super- mi
seded. Steel has become a generic term, can
and of the genus steel there are various wez
species. Or steel is carbon steel; but asi
steely compounds of iron have been pro- utte
duced which have the same general proper- sea
ties as ordinary steel, the carbon of which of i
is replaced, either in whole or in part, by der
other chemical elements. Thus, we now the
have tungsten steel, ih which the metal yes
L tungstenis combidned with, the iron ;imaat
gane steel .containing. the metal mang-.
me8e; and other steels containing ehromium
and titanium. In the cases just mentionedl
- the steel is invariably a compound of iron
t, with an other metal it Is, in short, an alloy.
S`Other p.eces or varieties, however, contain
al non-e allebodiea teel- neti
in ate als. Carbon is one of theseelemeitrs;
fe- andsd therefore, it is but natural to.oppee
nti- .that suach elements as closely resemble it in
their chemical properties will be the most
- likely to serve in its stead. Silicon, or, as r
eas some moderrehemists call it, silicium, the
of a asis ofsilica or flint, is oie of the nearest
nble chemical relatives.of carbon. The French t
ale hemt, Caron,hap made sllicon steel. Then I
there is the element boonfiall cousi~-nast it
.b- were, to carbon and silicon, the basis or or
denary borax. Steelt-hasreently been made
ofin Glasgow of most extraordinary hardness d
Mr. d cutting power, when used for tools in a
ie uming op tions. In one Instance, the
tool did thirteen timnesthe amount of cutting
work of an ordnary.'tool of carbon steel
The process of making this new steel is at O
for- k reent kept secret; but there is reason to b
anbeliethat.itis boron steel. Other varie- g
ing tie'steel exit. The material of which
rthe ebrated Berlin castings are made is 0
iead phcsphtfrs steel, and many Swedish can- n
ore nons are nisde of sulphur steel. P
Ily, Tasr YOUR", Nxosen.-In view of the
the many lamp-eplemons resulting almist i
ed, variably from the en of bad kerosene we
tm urge upon the heads: dies the impor
nd tance of testing theiro use in the
IP- lamp. his may be edldone by any
tus man, woman or child, by ine of a ther- t
- mometer, a little warn rwater and, a table
in- spoonfil of the oil. F the cup with, warm.
ble water the temperature of which is 11 be di
I g b4 to 110 degrees Fahrenheit. gPr
.e- theol on the water; apply flame to a
of floating oil by matfh or otherwise. If the
ew il is unsafe it will take fire, and iti use in at
Sthe lamp is dangerous ,or it is liable to ex- W
nd plode . But if the oilie safe and good it PI
hb will not take fire. All persons who s- ell o
by kerosene that will not stand-the fire test at tri
110 degrees are liable to prosecution. - -
ti- Tna EARLY GrPseEs.-An air 0ofromhafce Te
ad has always hung about the gipsies from the Gg
e eginninof the fifteenth century when, P
starting from Hun gary, and provided with c
ad documents in their favor by some of the let
of potentates of that-eountry, they made their ho
n- way to Constance at the time whet the cel- dr
en ebrated council was sitting. Finding the di,
c- Emperor Sigismund, of supra-grammarian be
ch memory, amusing himself at Lindau, they mn
in addressed-themselves to him and told him ca
n, such a pitiful tale about their ca tivity tw
ke among the Turks that he received them on
it, kindly, and gave them letters of imperial Ti
%Y recommendation. Armed with these, they
as betook themselves to the free cities of-the ,
at Baltic, favoring Luneburg and Hamburg SIN
e- especially with their presence. At that dri
at time-theyannmberelve-hndred including
e, women and children, and must have pre- thi
k, sented a very picturesilue appearance. The de]
n, chiefs, say the old chroniclers, were superb- tat
d ly dressed, and rode on horseback, with thi
e- hounds by their side. Some of the mein ac
ts walked, the others rode, their families be- do
- ing conveyed in carts resembling those of thu
it the ancient Scythians. But they did not tim
La create an agreeable impression on the Teu- hat
if tonic mind. They were terribly dirty we bei
't are told, hideously ugly, and as black as
d night. At that time they gave themselves
f. out as Christian-people, Who had 'relapse
I- into heathenism among the Turks, and had tio
n been ordered- by the bishops to do penance stat
a by wandering about without settling down
u anywhere during the space of seven years.
d Giving this account of themselves, they Alo
r rambled through Germany into Switzerland,
. and in their capacity of penitents, a party fu
s of them arrived, in 1422, at Bologna,-on Pp
1 their way to Rome. The Bolognese, how-:
ever, objecting to their " convein" te
a deneies, complained so much of them that 0
. Ithe gave-tbkei habitants leave
Sto re d stealing from' the strangersae
as much as would cover their oifn looses.-O
yD ig, at this evidently inequitable pro
Sceeding, the gipsies soon left thie lnhospita
ble it and pursued their journeyt Rome, ca
where it seems they succeeded in seeing!the toy
SPope," nd in obtaining credentials- be
him. Meanwhile, in 1 19, some of' their
number appeared at Aytero, in Provence, ta
and in 1427, at a period when the fortunes
Sof France were'at their lowest ebb, a small
band reached Paris, where they created a ec
genuine sensation. By this time they had ate
somewhat changed their account of their
origin, some of them claiming to be the de- u
scendants of those churlish Egyptians who cid
refused hospitality to Mary and Jo)tpiwon ad
the occasion of the flight into Egypt. A
general impression has always prevailed two
that these strange wanderersornginally came
from that country, and one of their own
stories is that their ancestors were obliged tion
to flee thence, pursued by the hostile inhab- W
itants, from whom they escaped only by resps
means of a bridge of rushes, in memory of cent]
which some of thiem are said to wear a piece of h
of rush as an amulet to this day. Up to acres
the time of their appearance in Paris their tons
number did not exceed fourteen hundred at acre.
most, butsoon afterward fresh immigrations corn
took place, and their ranks increased rapid- two
ly. Whence they sprang and how they repei
traveled has always been a mystery. ·- How was
and when, for instance, they crossed into corn
England, has always rempined an unan- weig
swered problem. Strangery enough, some eight
twenty years ago the Spanish paters con- thirt
tained an account of the 'sudden apparition sown
a band of gipsies at one of the seaports land
of Spain, no dy knowing from what part tons
of the world they had esuddenly sprung mto in di
sight, or where they had obtained the hbrses thou;
they offered for sale. And again, in the quart
autumn of 1866, a band of about a hundred out i
individuals, with-thirty horses, suddenly rods
appearedin Switzerland, traveling iu quaint, and
rae,carriages, which wiry, little, swift- week
footed horses drew. Only a few of the im- pick
migrants could speak Germian, for they thatt
came from the plains of Hungary, and they very
were as wild, and dark, and suvage-looking puts
as if they had been the inhabitants of some his ec
utterly uncivilized island in the eastern keep
seas. Thus, from time to timein the midstwit
of Europe's western civilisation, there sud* yet w
denly appears a living representative of anda
these wandering tribes, which, handredstf third
yesw ago, led a wild life in the distantEast. ter.
ama- - lsamn L---- -
arum It has been a I tfr surprie that so
oned little has been done- h eOtr city iand- Its vi
n cinity in the dray of gardening, .Theexor
bitant prices, exacted for the commonest
tig -vegetables must be 'apparent to every
Bis; family, without an attempt at remedying
the extortion, That remedy lays in their
most own hands. The'e is scarcely a lot *hich
r, as may not be made produclve at a trifling
outlay of money and labor. We arvemaited
eneh the most delicious butter beans, and in
Lh p quantity affording supplies for ýaveril
or it months, on a piecg of ,ground so small as I
de to be almost incredibleywere not the fact
new demonstrated on oar own table, and that
in of our neighbors. We append a paragraph
tel Paorts OF A GARDEN.--A correspondent
Is at of the Northers Farmer says that havin
ato been frequently told by frmers that mu
uie- gardening would not pay, he, thought he
hich would test the matter with a certain piece
le is of ground. The expense of soil, labor, and
man. manure was 24.55. Thereturn in various
products was $58 78, equng, as he thinks,
the aclearoprofitof4 Theproductsof even
a smal-g arden, welled-ti and7prbperly di
we versified s to inds of articles to be grown, -
are not only a source of comfort, but of
any PEACnEs WITHOUT STONEs.--An agcal l
er-turist has, it is said, tried with ooees.s the
ble- followiig method 4I making peaches grow
arm without stones: Turn the tops of the trees' L
be down, cut off the ends, stick them into theI
ground and fasten them so with stakes; in
.a year or twQ those tops will take root, and E
the when well rooted cut off the branches con
a in n these reversed and rooted branches
ex- with e tree proper, and this reversed F
it peach f w _ w rouilo e fine peaches with
sell out stones:. he same experiment may be I
at tried with plums, cherries, and currants._ _
EXPEDITIOUS"MODE OF PLANTING POTA-A'
ee TOES.-A orrespdent of the Farmers'
the Gazette thus desribehis mode of accom
en, plishing this object : I have the field first
ith cleared of weeds and harowed, so as to
the leave no obstacle in the way. . I keep seven
eir horses at work, twp" opening and closing H
el- drills as fast as they can go, the other five th
the drawing out manure and-sets (the manure P
ian being principally in the field.) I put two P
icy men to assist the cartmen in filling the Ca
am carts, so as tooccasion no delay. I keep also 9'
ity two men in the field to assist in unloading, pe
em one working at each hind corner of the cart. -
ial The driver, standing in the cart,.with. his J.
feympe (fork) throws the dung into the mid
she drill, the two others manuring their re
irg spective drills on each side of him. Three
iat drills are thus dunged, while the horse is
g slowly-moving onward.- terthem-I have
re- three women spreading the gapefnls thus
he deposited, and three more dropping the po- E
.b- tatoes about ten inches apart. I have in
ith this wuyrin one day, put in nearly three
ei acres, the -ohe pair of horses opening a'n
e- closing. The great thing is to have all ec
of things ready before commencing, so that no
ot time may be lost, and also to have sufficient
u- hands, so as to prevent the horses from
we being kept unnecessarily idle. C
PEAT MANURE.-Peat as a manure con- pro
ed tains the elements necessary for the forma
tion of a rich fertilizer when proper sub- '
stances, such as lime, marl, etc.. are added I
Sto it, to decompose the tannic acid, and
hasten the decay of-the- -vegetable matter.
Alone and unprepared peat appeaus to have D
no fertilizing property ; but when proply H
dried and burned, the ashes have -ben J
I found a good manure for grasslands and tur
a ipe ' for turnips they are' found-to answer
ist i wet seasons. Quicklime will de- [
ompos e vegetable substances, including
ne and the following willn be afoun -_
g proportions for making an ex
ellent to-dressing for clover or grss:
One cart load of q ; the
lumps to be not lareer-thn the fist, six
- cart loads of peat, ad quarter- -f a ton of
e salt; the Whole .to be nixed _tog her,and
to lie ina heap six or seven months, and'to wA
be turned over two or three times during
that period. Another capital method of SHE
Sconverting peat into manure is by mixing
it with fresh hore dung, and checking the
escape of the ammonia during the proces4
of fermentation by decomposing the carbon
ate of ammonia, and converting the ammo.
.nia into a sulphate by means of sulphuric hu
acid. Prepare your heap thus: Four loads
° of peat, to be mixed in layers with two Join
loads of freesh horse dung, and, if great heat (
is evolved during the decomposition of the
two bodies, cover up the heap with fresh
mould amongst which has been mixed a por- .d,
tion of sulphuric acid.
WEIGHT OF COIN PER ACRE.-A Cor
r respondent of an agriculturupaper has re- 146..
f cently pujlished an account of the weight
J of his corn sown broadcast on a couple of T
acres and some rods. He says thirty-five TH"
r tons of manure were spread upon each neat).
t acre. Ten bushels of white; flat, Maryland
Scorn were sown on two acres and thirty
two rods. The whole was well plowed and
Srepeatedly-harrowed, and a heavy roller DEl
r was applied. Three separate rods of this
corn were cut asid weighed, and the average
weight per rod was three hundred and
eighty-eight pounds. This gives be'ween
thirty-one and thirty-two tons per acre
sown broadcast, very highly manured and
-land weil prepare --We think forty
tons per acre may be grown by sowing
in drills, but the labor would be more, -
though the seed would not cost one
quarter as much. The writer says he fed -
out his' corn from two acres and thirty
roda to twenty cows, three other cattle,
and five calves, and it kept themn seven
weeks and five days, with what they could "M
pick in a dry pasture. And he is satisfied
that this corn was equal to fifteen tons of the No.
very best, of English hay. But we think he Keeps
puts a wrong estimate on this fodder from Cream
hie corn field. Fifteen tons of hay would made
keep his stock through half the wintet pn
without ao aid from the pasture groud,
yet while all his stock could bite, bushes (old n
and all, his corn kept his stock but one- WHE
third of the time that cattle are fed in win.
S- INKS AND STATfOWN1Y
i So JaMEs-A ansluII; ,
Svi- BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER,
exor- s. CAMn arma",
Dnmeet would respeothlly call the atteelom or cas"des to his w
ery e ad splendid stsk of Cathslle Prayer Books and
ery ]NA nfe 95s. to Bas eah. - -
Lying AIo, w CarionaChurb Books, and Works of Dvetui i
their including the " Lives f tie Roman Potti#h" ftmn St.
io Peter to Plus IX; the "Imitation of Chriet," by Thomae, .
A. mpi Sadliesr'a Cathollo Diretory and Ordo, F
ied Mr. Gresham would specially announce to the beads ofts
in atholo oscbol and Covente that he lseirepared to ,
I heaihbhe Scliod Boob used ant requlred at the lowest
tr1 , NoIthrn prioea, "tbelding the Christian Brotherm' II
11 ae Series the Metropeoian eadhri. Kearney', series of ri,
School Books, a in all kinds ofttationery. mnhJlm- I
that T, rFTZWzL.a a CO., ct
FOREIGN AND SC STATIONERY,
BLANK BOOS Di
lest No. c CAMP STREET, NEW ORLEANS.
Blank Books of every als ssd style made to order,ad a
he Book neatly bound. - d
iece Job Printing, such as Cas, Bill Heads, Letter Heds. S
and Cir r Bill of Lading, etc., neatly and promptly ex9e
Lone outed at the lowes market ates. ,
WE HAVE OUR OWN PRINTING OFFICE AND e
SBINDERY. - as
d Order respectfully solicited and c~effglly attended to, th
fe 3m ..
f A. 5Nao,
STATIONERY, BOOK, PERIODICAL,
m NEWS DEALER, Pa
the No. 8s BARONNB STREET, NEW ORLEANS. S
"e8 LIFE OF THE BLESSED VIRGIN MARY-Published Mai
tie by Messrs. Sadlier; splendidly illustrated and ele
In gantly bound. Su
HId HISTORY OF IRELAND-Anclent and Modern--By pe;
Dn- Martin Haverty: finely fllastrated. Acknowledged and
les to be the moet rellable'hit.ey extant. Fat
Bed FENIAN HEROES AND MAZTYIS-.By John Sap. 7e
th- age. The latest-contrbution on this exciting theme. Y
be 181 -MAGAZINES AND PERIODICALS--.Compriiang the
- -- information on every subjeet. We
- STATIONERY OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. edic
A LOCAL AND FOREIGN 1NAPERS. e9S st
m_ p P. GOGARTY- She
St CATHOLIC BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER, - Yes
1en l1 Camp street, opposite St. Patrick's Church, etsht
Lng Has a general stock of SCHOOL BOOKS, especially Rev
lye those used in Catholic Schools and Colleges. Bibles, oIcl
ire Prayer Books; Standard and Miscellaneous Works, ap 1b
Wo proved by the highest Cathollc a ritie. All the latest Roa
the Catholic Publications, Beads, Medals, CruciBzes, and ,al- ea
gious Pictures Generalgent for all Cafjolic Newspa. 4 on
g pers and Magazines. Base Balls, Bats, Bases, and Score
t ooks. fe,3 em at 7
18 J. E. IUULL. atE. I .
iK L DICEY, . DICE.
id- KRULL DIEY. DICEYGre
re- - AD RPastETAIL
..... W i.OLr AND nETIL day.
see BIOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS. Ito,
IS 106 Canal Street,' New Orleans. La C
O Law, Medical, Miscellaneous, School, and Juvenile at ,
es Books. fe9 3m One
- EDUCATIONAL AGENCY. P5,-s
CHARLES D. ELDER, 7
o6- n Poydras strict, New Orleans, pers
Being Special Agent.for many Colleges, Convents, and R.
Academies in Southern and Western States, offers Flt
(gratis) facilities to parents and guardaus -who wish to at 7,
select schools for their children and wards. 'r
Catholic Institutions may have their collections and Bass
any other interests faithfully served, by plancug them ocloc
a- promptly in charge of this Agency. ge.
a- Address: Box 2034,Potofcoe, New Orleans. La. iLa. o
ia GASFITTERS-AND PLUMBERS. o'el
S- - - ;struet,
- D. MCD END.RICK, Tuuh7
HOUSE AND SHIP PLUMBER, GAS FITTER, ETC.
-464.......... AGAZINE STREET............464
Between Race and Robin,
From twenty-years' practical experience in the business,
can warrant all work entrnstedto him. No pains shall
be spared to, merit the onfadende of his patrons, by hav
lag all orders promptly executed with the best materials
and latest mprovements, on the most moderate term. - Fro
it DWELLINGS, OIr . .- STORE8, etc.,
I Fitted up with Water and haPipe.
If HOT, . COLD,. PLUNGE,
d And Shower Bathing Apparatum. Cons
O WATER CLOSETS, ' -
g W ASHSTANDS,
SHEET LEAD,I , YDRANTSFAUCETS,
SCOPPER and II
SGAS FIXTURES, CHANDELIERS, et, ATIetc,
CHALLENGE COOKING RANGES, TOH
Smhl ly For hot water pipe attachments.
D JOlHN M'INITE. - rt. H. AP LEOATE.
C "4INTYRE &d APPLEGALE,
--ArD-- D U
i.J-dlerc in Cooking Ra,, a and Boilers, Bath Tubs, D0It
Water Closets, Wash Stenls, Kitchen Sinks, Lift Bsin
andt Force Pumps, Ale Pamp Sheet and Lead Pipe, Cheeks.
Irass and Plated Coceksofallpatterns, Seals. C
146............... POYDICAS STREET............ 146 bossed
NEW ORLEANS, Blank
r N. :.--Ae nts for Colwell's, Shaw & Willard's Patent
Tin Lined Pipe. 11
Hvdrants put up, extended, and repaid. Repairing rik
nealy done. -- fe iy Kees
CLOTHING AND DRY GOODS. j n
LEET, WLLIAMSON & BOWLING,
p (Formerly Peet, Simmsa -Co.,) Frtift
IMrPorTER8 AND WHOLsAL DalB MS 1 OrDdna
DRY GOODS, &Bremn
Noa. 2 a Gnd r Magazine street, Thu C
fe3 ly New Orleans. streets
THnoas c. PAYAN, F o
CLOTHING STORE, aroas
SNo. 7~ Canal street, between Camp and Magazine. Metall
felG 3n New Orleans. l so
BAKERIES AND BREADSTUFFS.
"M ARGARE T,"-iMAGAOb ET CAUGERY,)
BREAD AND CRACERg BAKER, la Co
No.7e New Levee, near Poyrsa street, Ne.w Orleans,
Keeps constsntly on hand a large ssortment of Bread,
Cream Biscurts, ald Crackers of every description ; all a
made by machinery, at lowest market price, hl ly leO m
H..Oz.E.., LOUIInna.UA FLOOR. (th AmD O HOC
(old number 555 se ad mo00,) New Oes, . HOUSR
SWHEAT EY sn LOU , CO)RN MEDi N
.rs promptly etteaded to, and dellysped o BOx
. sk mhl~ rmders
- CATHOLIC DIRECTORY.
Below we give the locatton.ad name of un Ccres.
the PabaeandC ,ae bourn aa hooofof
t naieti alon at d enedicatia. RMaochat7K
CIire ai number of hildrn atndi
en aee ointia, e1c.:
a to .big Mew.emad On m Ceb t.. A Jorulan,) J .Preldsnt
k. .ad . Gantral- S. .;a ViSPeh i jblbsia l Prefect of
;i R1ev. J. Camblago, S..7. Teassmerr. Prefomeet
-aturl Ph py and. m ; f Rev. W. S.
uafld y 7 . J. haPlamnW Rev, . S. ] ert,. 1d., Prof...
Wm t o. OnCOat Co ne s n. , olalJd, ...
5..feawrt o dlm ..to . dCoar oev. J. e ney_
T or.J-, Xe . Calo e. J.
d ad, AOs , s -Rev. J- ol thr6t Cauch'a Rev.s d
ved o . "Dba . Week day Mar at 5,h 2 l, ;
yt 6, td 10 Sermotna, 'nhd 8ka
aloweit . herI on elnkv F. CeMpaen. Pater. Mad atey and
rdt ' bia r at 10. V eep a '4 e'rlck, P. M.
nee of di, C. ~ as utor; Rv. A.a. Mdlb. L... ig .v.v. J.
1m- Beecher ., R F. , C. I., Atlata ntHa.
# j V e ad 10 o'clck. k enhSrmon t o'lock Lg
by Inetroettoas and Benedict 3Pena Sc uday in.
ýb.x6J. Pa ii Man a li a)-t-e. C. J. Beecheb
eedte at 3 o'ecl. k oeat l o'lolk. Vapere atd
8 clotk n at 3 ock lok 1 o
S dAahua, Cke6eWe utres. blans t a. Andrwm bdd
Jerand os Gtr v. . Iu . $S B., Rtr. Rev.
r, ,to Jm Alexander, C. Su. , . Wn. V. Meredit -C.
daeRv. James Sheeran C. 8. l, Aabtata Week
dyMo.mr.'" 31 l- 0an clock; Suda.6, Sand Io'ock.
Hed. Sermoti atlo'tok. Vesbeireat 3 o'enk. Evalg d
tlya votin ad emoe n rat 7 o'le ek a
hrmpion, (teraan, Jo Ihfe a dst.nt betwoe a(.
AD a i Lart.-Rev .. 3 ' Jaeb0 , L.8. .-, Rev.
E A N Beictreitht C. 8. I. Maese and devoteS. eam.
arotr dS.. RLowner (E3o Nc,) JaOekon an, hom
d 'd to., On Lydand iCtsseerec evs S. oieun, c. .
.. v. Fath.aer DeHnam, C SS.IL Webk day Map.at7
-o'lock. On aondagt Firest Me at 7 o'clock and Nigh
at O 'clock. Sermon at 10 'clock. veningroases
5 o'lock in ummer, and a n winter.
St. oryAn.raifM.a ' tatai-n r'Urrcegyg &etaeos, b
ATOnE bed aS atret -VeryR Rev. Lannd,
P otor. Rev. Fater Perrli. Week dalsi 0 elo9k;
,t Sund 6, 7 and I0o . Sermonu at 10 erpera$5 o'oek.
r saliae Church molVrun tateds. btetwe CAa}res
ne d ld Leo.-Rev.. father Coete, Pastor. Week day
dlihed Mas, 7, Sunalay. 5, 5.. Saerson at St. Vespers at 4. -
ad ole- Tsr or a Rte eand (tam rpteta-Rev. Tbp..
J. enney, Faster. Rev. P F. A.llen. Curat. Meae,
Sunday,, 6, 7j end 10 o'clock. Sermun at 10 o'clock. Ve..
m pen anneneaiction at 4P.M.
d gd andt. J Bnr Oura, Dr.ad.. ,lten Chiope
e mnd oet--. " Father Mloyntihb , P'sstor. Rev.
Father Simon. Week day sn at 7 o'clock. Suny at
Sm. 7. S Catedral, Cartrs std tbdetpeen ht. Anrn-are
theme. Peter atret·a Re oather Chalon. Palor. ,ev. P-.
,rila.np therT. Tholomitr. Rov. eFater aerec d . . 'athor Millet.
Week day Iaas at 6 and o'loek. Suandlay., , 7. -8 and
a•l. armon, in French, at 10 O'clnck. Veaisp and ltn
ediction at o'lock.
f lY. PatrSck o Chrc, pmptreel, bettende GiTd ao d Jul
stree-Rev. FataiTE1 Flanuagan, Pastor. Rev. Father
Sheehan, Rev. FatherHolton. Week d •y laenat jand
7 o'l-ock. Sunday at , 7 an 10o. Sernmoa at 10 o'clock.
ER, • IVespers ato'cloek.
St. Joseph'. Coauone street, betwen Margis and Ver
S ]treet*-Rey. T. J. Smith, C. M., Superior. Rev. . Rubi.
C. f., Rev C. b.tiugli C 1i. L-e. Wm. Kelly, C. H.
'ciaIly ev. Jae Du.a. n, '. M. lass. week days, 5j andl
1Ibes, o'clock. Sunday Mnssa, 7, 81saalld 10. Sermnon at 8+ and
s a 0o crlock. Vepers anl Blenedlietiou at 4 o'clock 1'.NM.
s, ap t. Aetciu'a Church, corner of St. Claude and haaotp
latent R ..a.lt,,-. ather Jraaahert. at:,:' Itet. Father Subi
f leRa:. Rev. Fatherltatmra. Werek tnv Mahy at 7 o'lock.
r Suncaly at 7, anil al. Sermun at .lo'cluck. Vapersa
Wore S SLnn's Church, St. lhilip street, l'taeers Ioeman and
6m at o'clock. Suaeaplny,7ad 93een at al. t
at :l o'chlock.
TY. i. rinity (Gcraann) Curch, .St. Ferdingand. betoeea
arectnaa aad Caacalco struret-It.. batLer 'Skerk.
Peeor. Rev. Fatlher Leonaral. 1ev. Fathelr "TraL.V Week
day fHtans.at 7 o'clock. Sundlay at 7 and 10. Sermon at
1t u'clock. Vespers at 3 o'clock. -
- frVncent de Paul, tiroctlneaa, btwioc., Man - and
renile at T'cle. Suay ath 7 at E. ta, Seman at u10 clack.
3m One Sunday In Ernel: anld one Sundany in Enaglib. Ves
perstat 4o clock.
Annuciatios Ch"urch. cr ar if Mandceilie aa Morae,
stre-ts-Rev. atlpr Ar. )A,. ' I'atur. Wekjadlay Mame
7 o'clck. Sunnday at 7 anl 9. Sermon at 9 o'clock. Ve
pers at 4 u'clocrk.
bT. jt cr'e Clt.rca. en C~rpa red, betren Xctgnp end
Sanad bandecoie l .atrcts-ee. Fut ser C. .htGuyaaan, Rev. blather
ffers Fitgibbouns. Nek any Ma at 61 o'clock. Snnda
to at 7 anal 10. Srnnon at 10 o'clock. Ve,ers at 4r -
St t ose de Liac. Bayou street, betweenes Dcagn and
road streets-ltiev. Ither F. MIlttelbronn. Week day
and Mas t 7a uo'clodk. Sunday at 7 ansmO0. Sermon t lb
e o'clock. Vesper, at 4 o'clk.
-Rev ". d. erche, Chapleah. _ Klas .on Sunday at 1j anl
St. Joseph'a Chuarcl. retna.-.On Sunda3s.. at 7 o'ciock,
_Low Maan at Ioa o'clock. High Mass, and Sermons i.
English ana Geran on every alIerNte Sunnlay; at 3j
o'clock,. Vesper and Befoliectlon.
Holy, C'ros. (]tale OrphonAnylutn,) Indepenuekne
truat, Third Ditrric.--Rev. Fathers Condon, tShortl, and
R.UStNESS CARDS. -
AAMUL a. GREEN. THOMIAa . ELtMn.
gee GREEN & ELDE, __
v RIAL ESTATE AGENTS.
S.O. 21 COMM0tCIAL LLA*II.
Front Office-Lower Floor. N ew Orlens 3m
at TQ PLANTERS AND "MERCHEAKS!
1 1/PEMIUMI COOPERIAGE,
No. 13 Conti street, New Orleans.
Conataily on hand, for sale, a large etock of Molasses
and-Half.Barrela ; also Hoop oles for Hoghelads
a delivered at lowest marketpcer, b
A. R 'ICHA"iDSN kCbLEM.AN,
ATTORNEYS AND OOtlsELLOR8 AT LAW,
No. 5 Commercilaeloe, New Orleans. fe9 If
JOHN HEIDERSON, ." .
WINES AID LIQUORS,
No. 88 Tchoupituulaa street,
rfel ly New Orleans
S10U Cmp street. Vletting/and Wedding ýC r
. grave n the moat elegant mnmer.
BusinessCards Account 'Sale.s Cotton, BIll* Ladlng..
.o, Checks. Inv.cce.. nd CirCular Letters, te., lic r
Seal.. Canceling Stean: Door Ilates, etc. ettlalise.
40 boedon Paper and nvelope, without charge for die.
Blank Account het Cotton always on hand 9i >a
n 1 IrRNRYUT FF FURNITURE DEALER. NI
ae 115 Camp ,a.et,' same old stand, opposite St- Pt
g r'ok'e, New lean,.o
Keepe t(aantly on hand a good asertment of Bed
stead,, )attreees Armoire. Table., Sok-, C-ai",
oi aeee. etc. Furniture aken on Storge.
. hiTTIIEW WARD n ITURE AN u r AG
oNo.3 71 Melpmen street, New Ordainp.
kc, en downy an pt a, Pand Pino removed
caroially, en meet ranoable term.
Tho Card es tar at /ae cornet ofC attnded Po.dem
-I.re.S Rampertstreet, between Delemd and Calliopea
Sietaei, Nadog"aayr Walnut and I'la COFFINS
A "oder for Carriages t hireptly attnded to.
K COSON 'UNDERTd EN No. 041 MAAZINE
. aesto. corner of seloe. New Orleasn
- Odeen olicited and preptly attA1~~i 1'-