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gIgme PaZ aha aizUeUo men.
SNxa oa·rANx. sUWxIO , xI.MKA i s. -~ --- m - utgggalul, srwmwm r ago. Father Seehi has devised a dimplfled eye-piece speetroseope. Having foundtl theordinry eye-piecesdimink the mmen ity of the red, portion of the spectrum, he has eonstructed a cylindrinal eye-piece of 0-7 'aeple in focal length, which he las substituted for the ordinary eye-piee in ls, simplifed spectroscope. The results oh tained- with the new contrivance have beepu, says Fither Seochi, admirable. _ g O , PALAEs FOUND AT Lonx. The excavations which ave in the hill of Fouvrieres, at Lyons, has brought to light numerous vestiges of Boman conmtruction which are of great interest. Thereis found columns and--capitals of the SpureArahaique stylewith tablets of stone and sculptured m.ar bte ld-ic i byond-a -question the spot where was situated. one of those sumptuous palaces inhabited by the Caesars, who made the capitals of Gaul their homes during the first year of the Christian era. Tai GARDEn.-The girden under tne charge of the lady of the household, should be a sort of "model farm," a sample of "high farming," which might tempt thelord of the manor into better methods of Culture by the force of example on a small scale. However timid we may be of expenditures so large as would be required to manure and cultivate in the best manner the broad acres of the farm, there can be no such ex- a cuse for the garden. The difficulty here is that the liege lord is somewhat too stingy of the help absolutely necessary, and think- i irg the garden of "no account" in compari son of his more extended operations, leaves a his lady to helpl-herself as best she may. We enter our protest against a policy so unwise, 1 and insist upon all jneedful aid in this de partm6nt. IMPrUit WATER.-Set a pitcher of iced e water in, a room inhabited, and,in a few hours it will have absorbed from the room nearly all the respired and perspired gases, of the room, the air of which will have be- a come purer but the water utterly filthy. This depenadson the fact that the water has --- d-iuty-of-oondenaing.andtherebv ab sorbing all the gases, which it does without inereuming its own bulk. The colder the wa ter is, the greaterits capacity to contain th: se gases. At ordinary temperatures, a pint of e water will contain a pint of carbonic acid gas and several pints of ammonia. This capacity is nearly doubled by reducing the tempera ture to that of ice. Hence water, kept in the room awhile, is always unfit for use, and t should be often renewedl, whether it has be come. warm or not. . Tux ENGLaISi LANGUAGE.-HOW much is there in our present familiar speech which would be stranige and meaningless to one of Elizabeth's court! How much, again, do we t find in any of the writers of that period-in Shakespeare for instance-which is noldnger ---o -- "h Phrases and ,rms of construction which never fall from our lips now save as we quote them; scores t of words which we have lost out of memory, or do not employ in the sense they"then bore. Go back yet fairther, from half-century to half-century, and the case grows. rapidly 4 worse; and when we arrive at Chaucer and Gower, who are separated from us by it pal try interval of five hundred- ears, only , fifteen or twenty which has a half-foreign look, and can only be'read by careful study with the aid of a glossary. Another like interval of five hundred years brings us to the Anglo-Saxon of King Alfred, ivhich is absolutely a strange tongue to us, not less unintelligible tfhan the German of the pre sent day, and nearly as hard to learn. a A VoN DEIRFUL CLOCK.-Mr. H. O. Morrill a of Baltimore, has constructed a dilifi elous clock. His extra timfe for the last fourteen º o years has been devoted to its perfection. e The space necessary to display its capacity and operation is nine feet by eighteen. It a runs eight days, and performs as follows: If 4 wakes up a household; strikes the quarters by four automatons on four bells; sounds 4 the alarm to awaken the mister of the house; lights a lamp-and kindles a fire in the stove. A carriage is seen coming along a mountain road. calls at a place of business, and gets a clocl left for repairs. The bell is rung to I awake the servant who rises in the presence of the aludi.nce, anld draws the curtain of her chamnilr to make her toilet. The ear riagei is again seen upon the road : -when 4 lnear at rocky covert, a robber springs inl front of the horses and a battle ennles. A farmer by the roadside, not seeing the rob, hIer, conuneain('ces to belabor te he horses, whaen aI hunter inl tile distance comprehends the ,itnatioa, fires his rifle at the robber, who eciaac;p(s to the nuunain, andi the clarri;atgs wit!h its inlliLates drives on to its destination. TALo. lt:u:-.-We are in the habit -of priding ourselves on the possession of the largest trees in the world, but'recent re s(:archles in Austraiia have shown that, al though - the thickness of our ('ailifornia giants natiy ot -he etqualled, their height is cinsidetrably exceeded aby species of Ean c__ly lptus, vegetable form cha:racteristic ef Auistralia. Specimensn of various heights haI've been mieasured, anci the tale~nt :actually sutbmaitted to this test gave an altitude of 4-i0 fecet; but another, having a circunfer due of l fieet at a height of four feet front the grotuad, was estimated to be over 54)0 feet high. The tdlest spire in Europe, the Mulnnster of Strasburg, is 4416 feet high. Tlhe great pyraniid of Cheops is 480 feeta both exceededl by thase Australiai trees.--'he Eucalyptus tribe of Australian trees em braces-a number of species of great econ mical value, as, while the timber is eqel lent, the growth is far more rapid than that of auy others known, and their ability to resist the greatest drought, and even flour ish in it, point them out as eminently fitted for cultivation in more or less desert rc- g:ins. How far. as a form eminently Aus tralian and Old World,- the Eucalyptus would answer for growth'in California and other coviparatively rainless districts of - America, can only be known by experiment. -OLhelr Australian tresc, as the .Acacia and Casuarinas, might be employed for the same purpose-possibly enabling us to start a belt of forest timber in what is now a desert; and thus, in time, reclaiming entire coun tries from desolation. IxcasuAsre4s or £ row.-We had in Sa late numbser-fto e .m Bssg6lu He steed s the following, comesralag the use of mutton now as eompared with its use in II former yea.rs SIn our boyhood, mutton was an anpopelar - meat, and avoide by tthe it sand ceantry as much as the -aet((r the meat eulive T animal ToSday, in all the lrge r pties Sthe unt d pmLag the people ea stf ah o M ttetmatr ofnU lamb Ill nations, s the adntee in i niLsat. abandon the grosser ad semi-barbarous - kIads l- food, and substtute for it the laxu Sthe-grosser pork, which is far more expen sive toproduce. The consumption of mutton bypeople has been said to -bean index of their civilization andreen There are some. curious fact illustrative I of the immenslyincreased demand for- ut- f ton. Within our recollection tens of thou sands- of sheep have been slaughtered for r their hides and tallow, and their meat pressed for swine feed. - To-day, take the year round, butchers complain thatit takes ) more time to obtain a meagre supply of I mutton ili lamb than al other meats. At f Brighton on.the day before Christmas, 18839, two menheld all the sheep (onlyfour hun dred in.all at -Brighton,) yet this monopoly did not raise the sluggish market one-half cent-per ound. InB 1859 there was in this -market,: teaybeforeChri , five thou sand four hundred sheep all sold, -hile the averag weekly eupply in 1866 was over eight hundred, and on some market days over sixteen thousand, and not much heard of cheap mutton. Another fact is worthy of notice, that whileeommon fine-wooled sheep sold for fropm $1 50 to44-50, the large, long wooled sheep sold for $11. The fact points the direction which our farmers should take in sheep husbandry in ordpr to,meet the wants and realise the greatest profits of to day. The fleeces and the lambs of the long wooled Leicester sheep are larger than those of the fine-wooled sheep, the'imutton bet, ter, and all command higher prices. These ' sheep, first quality, sold in 1866 for $10 to $16. . PARROTS.- There is .no more striking pi of iron -iii nature than the rfec happiness an equanimity o a prrlvin, in a cage of perhaps eight times its own size a thoroughly active and useless life, whi6h Sexteade.naully beyond the limit=often it said to double the limit-of human life, an t e in pring of whose happiness ap- I pearsto be the mastery which it has attained of the husks of thought, together with the knack ofnever caring to get inside them. Day after day, for perhaps eighty or-a hun dred-it-is said sometimes even a hundred and filty-years, or more, the creature be gins afresh its little stock of words and a phrases; sings a few notes in inmitation of the thrush or the blackbird and breaks off at the first bar; barks like all the neighbor-. ing dogs in succession, and mews like the ta: climbs about its cage repeating its ae-e quired phrases in l t -nevablea ties of tole and voice-phrases which usually turk on the name of "Polly" as a sort of a permanent axis of egoistic inter est-squawks for its meals, r sometimes even from a sheer tyrannical sense of the annoyance which that most discbtdant of c all earthly sounds creates; titters a little with lady-like gentility now and then, as if it were tittering behind its hand, or swears like the coarsest of. troopers ifthe occasion seem mere spelially inopportune; employs` itself in unloosing the tins in whieh its seed is kept; and dashing the said seed ruthlessly on the floor; opens its door onceor twice in the day, and uses its liberty only to climb about outside its cage as it had previously climbed about inside it; sleeps and wakes up from sleep to talk to itselfini softer and more romantic tones, as if it had been at least dreaming of a meaning to its words; and so with little illnesasnd no apparent seasons of depressed spirit, babbles away while gen eration after generation of mrtal trouble passes under its keen, unreflectiioe notioes s outliving man by mere virtuae - of the superior equanimity and economy of ner vous power-which it owes to. its-preference a for words over meanings, and for the exter S.nally-imitating to the recollecting and re a combining side of memory. There seems to us something-truly strik F ing and even pathetic in the instinct, or tevr it be; which fascinates these and other talking birds so profoundly with that great instrument of progress, articulate speech, leading them to spend the greater part of their lives and energies in toying s with it, without ever .etting at its real use. The apparent power of the ant, the bee, and Sthe beaver to organize and house and feed communities with more than human-suaccess ist of course, explained as' the result of the f natural adviantage which every such econo my of instinct adds. But thestrange adum - bration of strictly human faculties in differ Slnt tribes of the lower animals must be due a we believe, to shine higher purpose as well. s This physical capacity and instinctive en joyment of certain birds in imitative speech, f whethter it be a physical ~advantage to the Screaturces themselves or not,is a very im l prssivC lesson to the human imagination. r There could not be a moi·e striking monu ment of the distinction between the need of Sexpression which is satisfitled in the power of ) human speech and the mere external power itself, even though accompknied by that Sground-key of progrdis in the eyes of a .puerile lphilosoplhy, "the law of association." 'lThese lstrange animal anticipations of hu man powers are utterly distinct fromh the - very diflirent and no~dout plentifuhl phen omena of animal reason. These organmzing, t and talking and singing animals, these crea Stures which master all the signs of a higher life without a trace of the thing signied I while among men, again-as in the deaf and -dumb--we so often find the possession of the things signitied without the signs, or as in a structive as shadows always are to those I who can compare them with the objects f by which they are cast. The Oxford Dons should have accepted the parrots on their I museum. They a_ nt inded_, s'_t-mhn_nl Sof true philology, but they are what is quite i as important, symbolical of what philology ; may tend to become, if ever -we should ele vate language from the mere instrument of thought into its master-key. CIIO , iR t "M .o. a We.ek .. M.. .c ; r ImmsC.m sri -nhasse s re. etd s B. o lc Pnsert, a.. a. I w no J. Dto. We aydaI., i . Bnd ar.J R n W cMsi . 3j, as , yadq ,S amiteV,. ~ a l[ Ika W P. tr a inea, C. 1 w. A.-., Ny.C. Be.eneyi, . 1,oo. ,v. P.FC. ]L, &abrt. Mae" · nunaty, ock.lO3'ok a Beand 10•..t Sdeo - a Hsi .t --o .k .,-y 7 nt "6 o', ' 4 = b lXnkr, nj lsadh.ýwiiiSwim is rag. ,-ned oti0aat 3 osclok• BA Atý.Ass s-, tg.s anedet, bPtoest. Andr. sd S7 Toloe R ty, C IO. 8B.,term. Rey. rA0. opies Gersma) m as a mas 0*-. dlt•ss. nd Ce.5El. Jey,.W; VsC. , Ce s iote. rOJasre, C.sUT Nwa e daiedotdn L mae Sotl eadk r srsad it i e . o'heL oin a y 6odIw bermon • k 1osis eand soeiv J. M.Jcolergy RC.ev .. e Red. Pa oc " At. etB. Rev. athre PoeC. 'B Week day t ad t o ctu On anday- rs...p euone at 7rn·a k a S u no'dlaysckaddc. Sset 1oloc, .n 1enin sermon st Sso' aock n surilmme and 4}. nwnte At John ~ ithe·~.e C si~dentbete f ea Commipte end C. A k'tre erA . royhare. t . Par. Aev. I auther. Seo. Weekrin Week daysa t a o o'lo u a t Man,1. S7 Sunda.ermon at 10.. e rat so'clc esk.t Bo acsunest, BCaipr atrset, bete H AAutse rde Ir •a6 'Teounitly, N 7 nd #A c armon st 9.lock.e VeVrt .oh Sm B Newatherh, .D Frasd b O ewnn.t ' andPrtm ar ua-Rev. FatherTeRon. o Pator. e S.er theroT. .Tholonter, eonrd,. Fatherre Re Frther ilekt Wdeeday Massntto'tnodoclck. -AndaysI. 6I, ' , 10 aermond in Sersn at 10 o'clmck. Va s srden. edl eton a ,t Foc boc.re d .Ass Fted t Ptroicks Chr ch, Pasmpael, tor tr TscmRep. Father Flannrgan Pastor. Fer.ther heehoa, d v Fater and tfo'lo. ne daywe 67d , ab aind Seo'clok Sndy t, eon t 10 o 'cloc .shent a espers at 4 o'clock. a t Jatrih' e Churcnau sa tre t k ,bet wem n enerein e nd V Julia streeas-Rev. Fate. Smith,. ,peritor. Rev. FLteri Rev. me r HDuncnoC. t. *ttelrwekday day d' So'clock, Sunday t.6, 7, yand 10. Sermon at 0 and S'cloek. V es p nd BenedictIonto'locP.L Bt. AssjuniuepsC. crner of b t. Cluds and Bayou Bsrt-Rev. Father Jamerth Pastor. piei. Fatherv..hi i ea. Jame Du. Fanther, BCurmL. ee Sday w ayt .'cond I Lo'nd ayt 7.6 alO 10c. Sermon t lO'c-oc. VesperstIn 4 o'clock. Bedcn - SA snn's Church. h.ilip street, btwaue omand ay ond Prier-Rev. FatherTone. Patr. Week day Massclo at 'clock. Sunday. a'ndnd 9. Sermon ast. nVespers St :lnity (eman) Chut i, str eteRdi oand oan I Petor.Rev. Father Ieoardiv. Pasto. t Wnthrls Week dary sti l 'lock aSndaynt-? and 10. SermonL ahtn t 3o'clock. Vesperat3ocldc.-. * a t Trioneni G Paeuh huatrcenh, biFer dioransbtween 1g POator.nRev. FatherFatheradRe. Fatther. Wreek d Wass t 'M 'cloc. Sut'nday at Sand a. aSn 1 SmlOolo . at One Sanda in French and one Sunday in EnTsn h. Ve, i per at 410e clock. na gi Annuciatriona Church, eiorer of erndieeb tneihd berln Streets-Rev. asto r..Weekjday Ha Toh'lck -Sundae4Ke ent wl atbe undr erin per. at4 o'clock. t Peser't OAurchh on peareSdd. bhweea ariote addlt baytheieeokrau-kev .PptherC.Mo ev.ather 1 FitsgibbonaO Week day Mesa at o'clock. Sunday a 8t; }Moe provein, Bof o t store bdrwaen atd 4om Broed itrto-thev. Fthoe .o uittlbroen. Week day Mist at 7 o'clck. Sunday at'nj and 10. Sermon at s" o'tclock. Vespers at 4 o'lock. Chave of thhhop Covent, Thrd District-Very Rev. .'k.PetrheChaplain. Mass, on Sunday at 6t and Bw Josepas Church Cretan-On Snds. at 7 o'clock, Low Mass ; at 10 o'lock. High MassTe an Sermaons in .Jlec tts an tbi rsdepee flvre Sunday; at 3n W, Ve.pers sad .'EHC G. Sdy COrs. (YlOr phn etyhm.) Independens Hcf lyl.ud DCos d ( Parseth ofa Condon. Shorti, and Tuohy. TO THE CATHAOLICS OF TEW ORLEAIS. For several r its bheer s matter of astonishment, SoCut, i ic malt likea surn-numerous, intelligent, and t .ruly ,eli s, nre was notr atrin Cathc paper in L Admitting that such a paper Is in, our It a turn, we intend, w.th the proval t olesa Authority of this Doet yiartatr oUly l mainly dvted to theIn terests of the Lb Chtch, wilc willbe called the -'/T ORLlrdlb SP IONf STAR AIND CATVE. LIC MIASSENG T For the intelec ad material d1asrtien we have chosen men of fait alt talent able editors and an. portened autnam, thoroughlysv4 bthe Catbhe The "MMORtinina STAR" will be rinttd In quarto TermaFour dlae per annum, in advrance. T preent all failure. and to uarntee the perma. - neny of the undertaking, it wll be baed n a joint slack company. administered acerding to the laws of The joint stock company will e composed of stoek to the mount of One Hundred Thousand Dollars. in Five Th.iositntSSItiof Twenty Dollars per share one-half of each to e m1d cash. The patronage of the 11ev. Clergy of the neighboring The whole ent will be under tile supervision of a committee d of four Priests, appointed hr the Most Rev. rcb pand three laymen, to beelectel by the stockholdep. APPROVAL OP ;THE MOST REV. ARCHBISHOP. We approve of the aforesaid undertaking, and com mend it to the Catholics of our diocese. We bppolnt Rev. N. J. Pbrche as President, aod Revs. Thomas F Smith and - Flanagan as ecclesiastical membhers of t e . M., ArchbIshop of few Orleans. New Orlekan, December 12, 1867. The Rev. P'ariah Priests are invited to reed this prow .pectus to thl.ir respective con6 lton V. J. 0. AIT - 5 . C. V. GI.. BOOK AND JOB OFFICE, . O40 Poydras Street, eow Orleans. ThiS Is new Mylly pseepad assneat eil º kiadsoJOBW eY A AUCTION I BILLS ON - DHRA , CHARTER CAT AiO4 q ais of Or ,ma tC ot w ON THE NOST ACCOMMODATING TERms. Br x ow LOUNIANA, C Par Orleans, City of N e Orean n B E IT KNOWN~ THAT ON TH ~DAY Shundred ad and of the4depen e far~te I-the-ninetyeeemdh.be .oe ..mJ. Ca a, Public in and for the pmate adote fi aanetis n a ter ne an oar ndes who o det~cle ,thats erinT themelve fe t es a of tetattth Louidana rellative t tthe orgaiuatlto Sof a te C they do, by thee presents fra them. selv. o oustrtut a corpo raion tor the following pecified objects ad under the follo win .stipuoatiena towi o The oftl names or th c oraLon shall be the New I Orleansm Catbohle bllation ampay. ~TCL m I The businesand legal domicile of the corporation shall oe n thebCitr of New Orleans, subject to removal only by a. vote of threeforts of the bo tie stock holders with the conseMtoftre President. The ther for this company I to puish a nwspaper in heCity of New rlesns and make nch other publice. tiones as ay afterward be deemed advlsauble by the Board ofDirectors. ARTICLEa Iv. The Vie President of the Company is the oficer on whom, as sch, citations may be served, and in whoee name suit will be brought. AJrIClI v. The Capital Stock of-the Corporatiion is fixed at One Hundred Thousand (Stoo00,000,)Dollare. in Five Thousand Shares of Twenty Dollars each, one half of each sub scriptionto bepaid at the time-ofgnlng, and the re malnder whenever called in by the Board o-fDrectera, at any time after sixty days shall have elaped from ther cording of the act of Incorporation provided saidremain, I der may be paid at any time, voluntarily by the stock holder, without any call of the Board, entitling him toe proportional dividend. le o -n shall commence operations as soon as G Two Hun Shares of - the Capital Stock s' sub cribed, an immedtdtJ- thereafter the Stockholders y meet and elect a portion of theBoard of Directors. 1Directors must be stockholders; ach share of stock subscribed shell be eatitled to ones vote. Stockholders may veto In person or by proxy of another stockholder. In cam It should become necessary to place this corpo there ahabll be appointed by the represment thebsm, and whof signature shll be binding on the Compmny, in sch caaccty. ' No stockholder w~f~ ~il el rest/ . p responsible for any liabili ty of the Company beyond the amount of his stock. º AinicLm Ix." There shall be no sale of stock without consent of the Board, and no transfer of stock will be recognized nn Sleus approved by the Board. -. -,AUT1CL11 X. The First Presidentof the Board of Directors shell be the Most liev. Jean Meyre-Odln: -h Board of Directsshag consst e, besidesM the IPresident; First, four membher who shall be Clergymen. and who shall e named by the President. and second three other msmbers to be eleced by- the stockholders. TheDirectorsof the first clam shal be appointed at removed by the President, and tis lld ih, othees appited by him, a frequety mas be shel Me 1t, withot any responaibilit1 a e on his part to rthe stockholders, or an snubctlon = ners superwiaon. b of this atc I eorithe hads of the' ,President, the omplete control of the newepaerandof Sthe general business of the corporation whenever he may r see to execi it. p The three Ditrectorof the second clam shall be eleted by the stockhderd atan eleetion to be hld annually In s the mnthso eg esernbs, (after the firt electie,) on such i daey ma y e appointed by the Board of Direetor! whereof due notice shall be riven in the newspape of. Sthe compan. At this eeeto each share of stock Sshal binmtited. t*o-nrot' . the majority of votes Scast shall elect. In casilf a vacancy occurring uringl thear, the place shell be filled by vote of the remain 0 t`.,rct of this clsm The Vice President to de ciae o ,,. is ,'ote. AETICLS xl'. - This annual election of Three D)irectors shall be the t onlly mmode nt h Stockholders, as such, may claim any f _nitena the oontrol of the paper or the atiari of the corporation. . o member oef the Boardi of Directors shall receive any - pay for s services, nor shall he hold any other office or employment In the paper for which he wll receive any Som'lpensation. - The Prrident shall bold is ofieo until his death or Svolunt ary'resigtion. , Upon a vacancy in the office of President occurring in either of these two uodes, his successor shall be electod by the Disctors of the firstelas, or as many of them as may then be in office. During any abs&ence or incapacity of the President, his place shall he filled b. such ons of the three Directors of the first clam s ashe shall appoint vice resident. ARTICLE xvIIL The Board of Directors shall have entire control of the business of the Company. They shall sppoint ediltors and employees of the newpapner and It their compseu - tion. ruey shall regulate t issue, size, name, frequen cy and time of publicatlou of the paper. They sh.llhave the nower to buy material and nie all arrangements for the . .nduct of b .ness., such s contemplated in Art. Ill They may convoke mectings of the stockholders whenever desrable, and dlaesrs dividends of profit, if any. This act may be amended bye vote of the etOckholders To effect this there must be cat I tfavor of said amend ment two-thierdaof all the votes entitled to ie cst, each shaerepresentn one vote. Sid amendment must have bee.n p repo. By hoard o Directors and ap proved by the Preent. The term for whish this Corporation in formed shall be twenty~Er years. tuelly hIs or her inalment as the vme fells doe, Interest at the rate ofelaht par cent, per annum shallbe eided thereto from nmtarity until payment, and Ir s etoek holder r e, o eneglcts to payhin or her innalment vrithin thl.t days ater ti specifed timeof pysent, - . .e smhal hnae the rgofauaing any to be sold t auctio otherwasene the Beard my deem adinaile. +. NzW OuAIqs, January 1, lme. I CHAaRLUS B. LUZUNB.UR, Disltlct Attorney. in nfor the MLi imt Judicl DistriC Parht of (ans, do hereby csrief , that I have c l mined te fore goin arter of the New Orleans Ctholin Punbiation Company, and that I find nothing thbrein eetary-to the Conslutittion and the laws o the lte of Louisin. - C..H. LUZEIBUORt, _- Distriot Attorney tFrst Juisi District s J. .r 00DIN THOMA&J.8SMITB, C. B., S PBETR BOLT"N, JOHN FLANAGiaN J.MES O'DOWD, THOMAS EHlNNP. s P. 0. MOHAN, D. P. SCANLAN, FITI!E3I AND PLUWWERS. OSOmt A D ,, r r L g » t l l sus ·A. ; - V . 'e wm~ a-et .m es m M l86. N. pew se ST.K COLD, BL- N,-.- - WATEr Cta tffilL .. . GAS FIX C 3...rm , etC., CHALLaUo IK M3RAeNQU, mbi ly Nor hot water ltelas. Mer7rs A APPLEGALE PLUME Ba, a S,otw II·.. . .-_a . ma -d ip.~-i. 148...., .......POTDRAR STREET ..........a46 NEW ORLEANS, N. B.--.nt oAr Colwell', Shaw A Wllard's Patent daputup. extendedad, srepebat R. ing CLOTHING AND DRY GOODS. pRET, WILLIAMSON.A BOWLING, (Formerly Peet, Simme & Co.,) iMroREE AND WBOLAI. DUALEB I in DRY GOODB, Na.. Zi and M Magasine street, fe93 ly - Nw Orleans. THOMAS C. PAYAN, CLOTHING STORE, No. T7 Canal street, between Camp and Magazine. fel6 3m New Orleans. OBBINET FOR BARS. - 500 pieces IIqIBLNET. at 25 cents per yard. M. B. HAGGERTY, f."23 4t 133 Canal street. MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. JAEMt D BtI. LY t ^ WILLIAM HOGAM. LAKELY & HOGAN, Manufacturers and Dealers in BOOTS, SHOES, TRUNKS, VALISES, AND BAGS. French and American, Nos. 99 andlot ('anal street, and No. 5 Chartres street. New Orleans. Gold Medal awarded for best home-made work at State Fair of 1868. Silver Medal and Three Blue Ribbons for beet Trunks. JAMES REYNOLDS, - Noe.160AND l POYDRAS STREET. - M£AN U VACUIIbR OF MARBLE MANTELS, MONUMENTS, TOMBS, AND TOMB STONES. - Cabinet, Pier, san Plumber Slabs made to order. N. B.-Marble na BricTombs built after the latest. designs, and executed in a workmanlike manner and as cheap, if not cheaper, than by any other Marble estab Ilabment in the city. . fe13 am. V 110 Canal Street, opposite Christ Church. In charge of HENRY I. TAUZIN, DRUGGIST AND APOTHECARY. (a ply with T. K. Finlay). Prescri ptloe crefully compounded. A the standard The bag nea l carried on for the family of the loots Dr. WILLIAM CLEARY, and the pble may d that nothing but fre, re, genuine articles will be Told or used D .P. SCANLAR N fe9 .FVosr thIe Admiatstratism W VINDOW GLASS, PAINTS, WAL PAPER, WINDOW SHADES, ETC. - A large and well seleted stock of te above goods always on and and for sale t greatly reduced-prksee. t. the paint store ofmenNraN TRIUE'HA1NT AT TEE LOUISIANA AETE FAIR! am sIling them now at the very low price of FIFTY DOLLARS, and with each will throw in ons-af MaCsae's Royal Charts for Fitting ,Ladies' Dressos, at the Great mhl am M.S. IHEDRICK. 87 Canal street. "MUA.TTHFEW WARD FURNITURE N BAG- - .LY.gage Wagon, No.31 Melpomene street, NewOrean,. Frniture taken down and put up, and Pianos removed carefultly, on moet reaot ale terms. Orders may be left at the Music Store of Mesmm. Zorn O Bremer, No. 98 Caimp street. The Car Ed+-at the corner of Camp and Pydras streets mhli ly CARPET WAREHOUSE, 19........... CiHARTRES STItl T .......... 19 A. BROUSSEAU & CO., Importers, offer t low prices FLOOR, Furniture and Enamel OIL CLO)THS. _IIATTJItl5o0rolls China, 100pieccaCucom, x RStrip es, a, etx ee. OA ee-o. a lmp- st reet ther Common. Hy. Peychad, Pesident; P. Maloclhe,V'icc.President; Louis Barnett, Secretary. Thoma N.+Bae, C. dr, NAug.Couturi Pelli A. Ducros, Thea, D. 3i01D7r, Hy. Peychand, -* Toil Gate, Metairie Rildge, MrA-RTIN HAT lRS8, Proprietor. Th.e underigned begs leave, moetrepec tilyw latato e to his iends an thepuOlie that he has Os Phda lrge othen best mualty, with-a lnr amount of SMe Trees .lr ofmwhich I am plea to ent on the most ress ble terms. Stemboat orer prnmpj_ _attended Is. A Commun stee, where orde may be let