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M AIn su m arisra sumi suess.
Owr orLAxNS. SUWDAT, JiEs 14, IseS. WVV AMS Wmox. The fortune ofwar--Priz money. A beastly exhibition-A menagsedf Something always on hand-Your thumb. Dearer than life-Fashionuble 'funerals. Nobody's child-Joshua, the ion of Nun. Read work-Two negroes butting each ether. A real sweetheart-A bullock's heart stuffed with treacle. Lawyers, it is said, as a general thing, are very fee-ble men. Why are large rivers like trees i Because they have bramehes. The'only man not spoiled by9being lion ized was the Prophet Daniel. If a redbreast comes ]to your garden, does lie come there a robin ? The Mississippi ought to be eloquent, be cause it has a dozen mouths. When is a blow from a lady welcome When she strikes you agreeably. It generally costs little to get a wife, but often a ruinous jimount to keep her. Apropos of earthquakes-One touch of nature makes the whole world kick. It doesn't follow that a man dislikes, his bed because he turns his back upon it. What did the spider do when he caine out of the ark ? He took a fly, and went home. Many a man keeps on drinking till--e 1 hasn't a coat either to his back or his stom ach. Courage, like cowardice, is undoubtedly contagious, but some persons are not at all liable to catch it. A gentleman who has recently lost an I eye begs to intimate that he has now a "va- 1 cancy for a pupil." The easiest and best .way to expand the e chest is to have a good heart in it; it saves f the cost of gymnastics. The reason why whales frequent the Arc tic seas is probably because they supply the northern lights with oil. The person who "stole a marchi" has been put in the same cell with " Procras tination, the thief of time." A lady once remarked that " carelessness p was little better than a half-way house be tween accident and design." It is a legal maxim that " the law does not concern itself about small matters ;" I but lawyers and law-makers often do. Jones considers himself a lucky fellow, -for his food is principally bacon. Doesn't he, therefore, live on the fat of the laud. A Paris actress fell near the footlights, but eqaped injury from the circumstance = that she had nothing on which could take fire. - People who think they have a " call" to preach, should also take into consideration whether anybody has a " call" to listen to them. " This is the first -time I ever rejoiced at the fall of my best friend," said a joker; on being told that the price of bread was re duced. Why are railroad companies like laun dresses ? Itecause they have ironed the whole country, and sometimes do a little 1 mangling. Teon Ilom .: says. i-hu-ingh spoilt a holiday 1 like a Sunday coat or a new pair of boots. 1 To have time set easy, your garments must set the example. 4 .The presentation to a newly-married la dy, by her husband, of a washboard, mop, gridiron; and a pair of flatirons, is suflicient I cause for divorce in Illinois. " I will lay you a wager," said a sports mnan to another, "that I will shoot more crows to-day than you!" "Oh, yes, you could always beat me crowting." Marriages on horseback are of frequent occurrence at the West. They may prope ly be called bridle ceremonies. How about their being caught in a shower of rein ? The latest agony in fashion's freaks is the croees between the jacket and coat, now being worn. They are too long for a jacket and too short to be called a coat. "Go it, bobtail!" A lady asked a minister if she might pay attention to dress and fashion without being proud. " Madam." replied the minister, " whenever you see the tail of a fox out of a "-. hole you may be sure the fox is there also." " How shameful it is that you should fall asleep," said a dull preacher to a drowsy audience, " whilst that poor idiot is awake and attentive." " I would have been asleep, too," said the fool, " if I had not been an idiot." An admirer said to a voung lady, while playing the piano : " I'd give the world for your fingers. lie was greatly taken aback by her prompt reply that he might have the whole hand for Is own. But then it's leap year, you know. The editor of a WVesternu paper remarks that he is glad to receive marriage notices, but requests tlat they be sent soon after the ceremony, and before the divorce is applied for. He has had severaln-otices spoiled in this way. A juryman was once asked whether lhe had been charged by the presiding judge. "Well, squire,' said he, " the little fellow that sits up in the pulpit, and kinder bosses it over the crowd, gin us a talk, but I don't know whether he charges anything or not." A man lost his wife; his neighbors called .pon him to ofher consolation, and he came into the house, all oovered with dirt and water. "Why, Mr. Brown, what have you been doing i " My wife dying so, mtadel it a broken day, and I thought I would clean out my well." "What is the differnce," asked a Indy of her husband. "between exportation and transportation I" " A very great difference, my dear," replied the husband; "a vessel crossing the sea, if you were on board, you would be exported, and I-whiy, I should m tarmnsponrted." CoRN MaL. BUSTtlk six opfluliof -corn me bua of what flour, two-o rueo Ires and oa o~u of shierts; mix the whole ogetr and kneiad' ititc dough; maktetsro cakes, bake three-qitar tens of aan-hour.. MAnva .-Dissolve one teaspooý of )* soda or salerwus in a cup ofmik ;. with nutmeg or cinnamon. Ma Oa with flour. Roll it very o t them rounda-g Sift sugar over them-While GooDn Gomn ISIEAD.---One pint wheat or rye flour, two pints corn meal, one teaspoon ful soda, one tablespoonful melted shorten Tg, one egg, and sour milk, or buttermilk enough to make it pour easily; steam three e hours, remove, and bake one hour. RICE PIE.-Cut up. a fat chicken, and , boil till tender; cook one-pint of rice in .he -water in which the chicken was boiled; mix with it six well beaten eggs (if eggs are plenty you may put eight;) one cup of milk, one.tahlespoonful of butter, salt and peopper to your taste. Put into a baking dislalter nate layers of chicken and rice, having rice 1 last, and bake slightly. - - -TasrLEs.-Beat one egg and i teaspoon t ful of sepgr to .hrlesr,.,a .yt.., \i in as much flgt. wnll mai~e p stil do ag Roll it yery thi,. and cut it into roand caes about the size of an olf-fashioned silver dollar. Fry them in hot lard. When they a turn over they are done. Take themi up, and put jelly in the centre when they are t cool. t Rusx.-Three pints of flour, two eggs, one caup of sugar, and a tablespoonful of -iutter. Beat the eggs and sugar well toge ther, and add the butter; mix in the flour with warm water, in which a cake of- yeast..i has.tieenrdiaoIved; put in a place to rise. When well raised, knead in a teacup more of flour,.and make in small rolls. Bake a i ghtbrown. Be careful not'to burn them, as the sugar would cause them to burn easily t -WoneRxs.-Beat a quarter of a pound of sugar and the same quantity of butter to- t gether, then add three eggs.awhiaked to a troth. Mix them well, and seasalwitlibnut meg, then stir in flour till the Cmixture is c stiff enough to roll. Roll it as thin as for I cookies. Cut it into pieces two inches i square. Make four gashes across it, leaving t an edge all round half an inch wide; then I cut another gash across the middle to di- I vide the three strips made by the first t gashes, and twist and roll and curl them as fancifully as you please. Then fry them in boiling lard. WmHMs.-Rub flour and butter or lard gether as for pastry; then beat one e~g with as much sugar as it will moisten for fifteen minutes. Dissolve as much soda as will lie on a' dime ia..a tablespoonful of milk, and mix it with the egg and sugar. e When it is well miied add half a teaspoon ful of essence of peppermint or checkerber ry. Stir in the shortened flour till it is thick enough to roll. Then roll it upon a buttered tin as thin as for cookies and cut it into strips four inches long and one-half an inch wide, and bake eight or ten .minutes in a moderate oven. TONGUE ToAsT.-Take a cold, smoked tonguethat has been well boiled, and gsate it with a coarsegrater, or mince it fine; .aix it with cream and beaten yolk of egg, and give it a simmer over the fire; having first cat off all the crust, toast very nicely some slices of bread, and then butter them rather slightly; lay them in a flat dish that has been heated before the fire, and cover each slice of toast thickly with the tongue mix ture spread on hot, and send them to the table covered. This is a nice breakfast or supper dish. For tongue you may substitute cold ham finely minced. CATHOLIC ENTERPRIsE.-We take the fol lowing from the New York correspondence of the 'Mobile -Times; -unler date _of the 7th inst.: . It is customary among non-Catholics to regard that sect as decidedly old-fogyish, which may or may not be a just accusation; but in and about New York the Catholics are not behind their neighbors in matters of t progress. Considering that the great mass of them are laboring people, who have very s little money to spend, the amount of money r they do raise for shools, colleges, and Ca t tholic institutions is quite marvelous to , think of. A few.days ago the ceremony of "turning the first sgod-;-reparatory .to the erection of a new Catholic college, with the pretty name of " Mary Queen of the Isles," was performed in Brooklyn. The building will cover a whole block of ground, and the n cost is estimated at one million dollars. The Catholics of Brooklyn are also erecting a magnificent cathedral, which will coat, B perhaps, two millions, and will be only sec ond in beauty andcostliness to the gorgeous marble cathedral now in progress on Fifth a Avenue, New York. Work on the latter building is being apidly pushed forward, e and in a short time the erection-of the new r Dominican monastery, college, and church, SonLexington Avenue, near Central Park, e will be commenced. This will be one of the P largest and most extensive buildings in the country, and like the-otheF buildings men a tioned, will cover a whole block. These are , the large prjects the Catholics of New York and Brooklyn now have on hand, but be a sides these they are building churches and a school-houses almost as fast as they can get men to work on them. May be they are e slow and old-fogyish, but somehow they \ get through an normous- amount of real Swork in a year, and I agree with Parton in the opinion that their opponents would n mke imore by imitating than by denouncing I'd A. s rTELl. TIIE TRUTII.-The ground w ork of all manly character is veracity or thed hahbit of truthfulness. That virtue lies t dtounation of everything said. How it common it in to lar parents say: "I have -" faith in my clhild so long as it speaks the truth ; lie may ha-I-. faults, but I know he of swill not deceive--i huild on that conti ,b lence !" T''hey are right. It is just and e, lawful ground to build upon. So long as el the truth remains in a child, there is some in thingto deptnd on; but when- truth is gone, ii all In gone--all is lost-unhless lhe child is speedily wonu back to veracity. 1if si o PLi it STANLs.--" WIi it pay to asprinkle plasterin the stablesiiy Iso, how much It paysto a plaster to most soils; o !ter to use the pla hen u n. e = ;whicwhich is moistened lby the droppin and urine, and to spy y tuon a the-u mihaure gutters-say ahlf pnt stall. -RAISINGo BREAD.-The method ro,7 mi r mended by Liebig of using a cOmbination of bicarbonate of sods and .hydsiobleri - acid in furnishinnthe rising tfo l , has C already come extensively l Qer e many; and with valuable reosmu . cep4 improvement in the .process in r 1 placing the acid by sal " , heat of the oven decomposes thbithi ,aidB Sthe eseaping ammonia onitribute in: aom e mon with the carbonic acid to render jthe bread light. .... :,. , r GAPES IN CHICKENs.-Among te numer ous speculations asto cause, prevention sahd cure of the disease known as gapes, which universally proves so destructive,to yoQug chickens, the one that seems to oPsý est to common sense is: Calee-cold~ caught in running in the wet, settling in the.throat and lungs. Prevention-keep. In a -dry coop on a clean fioors and at all timeb when there is dew on the grass. Cmre--wrap up warm, and keep about the kitchen stove until the cold is warmed out of them.. Whether,the above will hold good in all cases we do not know, but it will, probably, in most cases. CunE FOR TIDM CATTL E PA U.G.--Clor .ide of copper is now ete nsie"l used in Germany agjii'thd cattl 'plague. .The practice Is to'diesolvedight . simes of crystalized, Chloride of c6pp'r m two kilo i grammes of alcohol, and withthii'solution .to wet a-sadeofottonr-whiehisthen-laid on a I plate and burned in-theeentreof a stable, ti4o heads of the animals, being turned to ward the pI ie so as to breathe the fumes,. This operation is performed morning and evening; one pad is burned for every three head of cattle. The solution is also admin istered internally with the addition of fif teen grammes of chloroform for the above named quantity. A teaspoonful of this liquid is mixed with each animal's drink three times a day. MANURING FOR FRarr.-The Gardener's JMoathly says : "To get good fruit you must manure well, and we are often asked whether this is not best, or that is not bet ter, or something else best of all. But, really, any fertilizing matter is good. Old, decayed stable manure satisfies usfor every thing; but do not forget what we have often said about digging amongst the roots. Don't do it. Surface manuring is daily adding to its advocates, but in particular amongst fruit growers; and no fruit, probably, blesses the. surface manurer more heart feltedly than the raspberry. Put afew inches of rich, rotten stable manure about your Philadelphias, and you will not think them much inferior to the reputable old kinds, 1 like Brinckle's orange, Antwerp, etc.; at least we don't. Surface manuring, so val uable for fruits and herbs grown for their grain, has not been found so advantageous for those crops which require great succu lence to give them value. Hence, for cab bage, celery, and such, it is better to dig in the manure, and keep the surface soil as _freely stirred and deeply hoed as you please. STRAWBERRIES.-It may interest such of r the readers ot the Dispatch as live in favor able localities to be informed that a farmer in.Southampton has justsold his strawberry erop of ten acres for ten thousand dollars. They-are picked st the expense of the euln tivator, but the purchaser supplies the boxes and receives the fruit on the spot. i The place is on the Seaboard railroad. Now, when it is considered that the straw berry requires but little more culture, if any, than cotton or tobacco, and that the demand early in'the season is always in ad vance of the supply, why should not every other landholder hving'on railroads or nav igable streams devote a portion of his farm to - production of this and other small fruits? SIt will be many years, ifever, before thebusi Snes can posably be overdone. When Mr. Everett was here he spoke of the Scupper nong rpe ae.dstined to prove an invaln able blesiing to the South, saying there was Sno grape equalto itfor making a light wine. ,The foet i, we of Eastern Virginia but little appreciate the extraordinary advantages we enjoy, both of soil and climate.-Petersburg orresponol dee Bichmond Dispatch. How TO RAISE CUCUMBERs.-For early , use, cucumbers should be planted now as - soon as possible. New, sandy land is the a best for producing a good crop, but they I may be grown upon almost any soil, by the r free use of manure from the pig-stye. On Lsoil that lgks the proper amount of fer ility or mating a rapid growrh, dg noies , about eight inches deep and fifteen inches :, square, and into each put a shovelful of pig e manure and cover it withsandy or light soil e until an inch or two above the surface of - the ground, and after planting the seeds, Sgive the hills a coating of well pulverized k hen manure, which will invigorate the - plants, and at the same time impart to them San odor that will protect them from the t ravages of bugs. The great trouble in a raising cucumbers usually arises from plant V ing too thick. The hills shabould be at least Ssix feet apart each way, and not allowed to n support more than three vines each. Plant l plenty of seeds, and thin out to the desired g nuimber when they are up nicely. The sarly white spine is the best for all uses; it has small seeds and but few ot them is c'risp and tender, grows thick, and never r turns yellow. For pickling, plant aboutL a thie middle of June. If the weather v should be very dry in midsummer, do not C water the vines at all, unless the work is SIdone thoroughly, not less"'tan one pailful B hould be put to the hillitnd that not ap - plied directly to the tops. Dig a hole be I side the hill, and pour the water into that in a the daytime, letting it soak down into tihe - manure and around the roots, and sprinkle , the vines after nightfall. The water used a should be soft, and warmed by standing in the sun. ýt r:.'a s iT - ,ir -A'o ,--t. - I p. No. 2I÷i'Cri& dtrý av,'Ei Cti. '.. l6 Sole Aýesef : hr the Celebrated STEINWAY A& 8ON',PIpANOS. -i Bothof which bamns eae t Slut prrat the aa '" ". kQP edtMIU .. Ic The.. instruments are tomiu .Leet ever man. W atnOanthdsmh p qzee- Invited to ox. o.so-i .+' +,. ae ,, - , . . , z and other- low -I tr, .. GTJT TOM· wo:·l,. . .. IS ] aauta.$app At ,UPRIGHT. PX&NO6, 807 MHagutne •eet.: , New ,l lsn. Ev Ery new iano sold, is warranted for fve yearp. d I TO THE CATHOLICS OF HEW ORLEANS. -., .H I., • ... r~ +.,i,,, o • . ,, - i noU UL OX1_ 1 Z. It it onr of: id hdtihen . a m eatter of= spaent. Y not t sl'ip litin that in the ofpd the a y Soth nd, rwit, it e itm t etons . is rJ komL~,a o s w.l ura" asecuet L PSnY5I Ofith h tae m ~ i A oft th.orv.ity her tW. Divests to stetta Weekly Engliih per. maindevoted tothetp heetsw otheCatholic Churh, which wil called the .C o 8I 9 u~O"WG STAR ANC, c4TBo. Fm thef.t.l.eealanad material deepartmeto we bely chosen men of faith and talent, able editors, and o. pmeced oaigers,.h aoghly devoted to the CathllI The "MORNING STAN' wlfn be printed in quartt . d.ld. rs prer1aen, andate . To prevent all failure, and to arntee th perms. nenc othe undertaking, it w e dd on joint n stock pc papny. administered acccrdjng to the laws at Lasoisina.c cm~ s i heeeoopase;dof sockto is the amount io One Hundred Thouaand Dollars, in - Five Thousand Share of Twenty Doa per share-, one-half of each to be paid cash. IThe parona, of the er v Clergy of the neighboring esl solicited. . The wh.le management wil be umnder the nperion of. committee composed of four Priest., appointed by I- theoetev.ar. hbhop andthreelaymen,to heo lected r- by the tckrholdes._ 'i APPROVAL OF THE MOST BEN. ACHBIS.HOP. l We approve oft the afore d undertaking, and com. l m it to the Cahoics of our diocese. We appoint . . J. Perche a President, and Revs. Thomas Smith and - Flanagn as eclesastlcai members or the committee. , . m.b Archbis-hop of New Orleans. i New Orleans, Deeber 1, . d The Rev. Parish Priests are invited to read this pro. ~pectus to their respective or t o' ,t w b y J u i ' c t o n a d + B h h 7 i n I . H , Hv , V. G., President of the Committee. CATHOLICDIRECTORY. t Belowwe give the location and name of our Churches, the .asors nld Curaooese~a the-boo'ofoMs Sermons a InstructIons, Vespers, and Benedictn. The location o Sou seehoola with the number ef bldren attending rr sack, the esof d rin siss eta: lPr aureulste Concepdo 71Awa~t, Bsroaee, etwee oc le at.wJn and -nalsr -e. . .8 dPresident Rev. F. Gantrelet, . J., Vice Predent, ani Prefect o ISStudise; Rev. J. Cambia, S. . Teesuyre Praessor ef Naturak l Pbllosoph and Ma iematle; olis. W. S. sol o Roowt m summierI tn l wier I Professor- of Ith.J. i. J., Professr Cur d sb Couoe1Re.1 R- Foley, S.B;P ttleCusetRv Sey~im . Rev. R. J.G( veas; Re.P. de Carriers; S Rev. J. Dff. Week day Mass at 6, . 7, snd Sunday at 5, 64, 7, 8, n st10. Semp' at 10 o'clock, In O unnel. Benediction at , and Sermon, in French, at IsI p__ o. _-. a..Ful to. 8e.ro. W.kl i ooarroone-Rev. F. Ceu'ppeno , Pastor. Ma ato and stelrtu Vaeenepetl a at 4 ' P. M. i SB Npeiaeet*lte Ba-he y- ehn Ver. torsine, C Innate.; Rev. A. Ihr O ], Bev. C. J. Bei Iher C. ., Rev. F. Gedr, . M., Ami santa . Hae. e ate S and 10o'clock. French asermon at S o'clock. Engy 1,f 1sermon at 10 o'lockt . Vespers t4 o'ok, wed by Initie ction and enedition-.one Sunda, n Sain r- lib, one in French. )r 8t. enry, Boultgny (Germaan)-Bev. C. J. Beecher MaeC.esn4Ptor. S~ermnatieocaloaek va' a 7 Benediction at S o'clock. * 8t. Atphensus. Constane. sOet, beheases Andrew amu I o -- r -. J.r.Drn yC. .I.,Rector. . Frv. Fat . ..andr,C.88. ., Rev. Wmi. '. Meredith, C. is 5. It., Rev, James Sheeran, C. 55.R., Aassitante. Week ot. day.Mass,5 , n6ando'lock;. nSand lOo'clock, Sermon at 16o'lock t3ocok vnn e I. voton rsad Sermon at?7ococ.o . SA aums , Josephcn sw iPasta.. .. 0 i tan end LaurnlRev. F Eprana aB tter C.S.L Rev. if enedict Neitbart, C. S. . Masse and devotion ename is asn St. Al- ons. Notr Dmd -] --tber t (Fr ech,). Jabkson. stretbe. twee. LnurleAnd o.stOne sreCs-. Rev. Giesen, C.88. Y , Rev. Father Del-m, C. o . . Week day Ma at , o'clock. On Sundays First Mass at- o'clock. and High at 10 o'clock. Sermon at 10 o'clock. Evening sermon at ,0 5 o'clock in summer, and in winter. i Bt. .MVaryda i Cds o'a us,. n C Asr,-se , otia Va'autlins and H t rassets-Very Rev. G. laymmpnd, uPastor. R-ev. F Persia. Week days at 6 o'oibci~ r. opnda' 6. and 10. Sermon at l0. Veern a 5 o'lock. Old Chturch 4vh r ene bet.harts's rend Old lease-Rev. Father Cost, Pastor. Week day I- Mao, o. Sundayd, 31,. Sermon at o. Vesers at4. el8 . resa' raerato ad t amorcts-..v. The. 9 JKenney !'aster. Rev. P. F. Allen, Caite. ae., SSundays, lz 7 and eko'dock. mera enat i o'clock. Ye Le pere and enediction at 4 P. M. ,'e t. Jo 1d4 Bapit als , De Dsb rgns e Band Metreetta-Rev. Father Moyntthan Pastor. Bev. a9 ather Simon. Weekday Mat 7 io'clck. Smondy at 7,84 and 0. Sermon at FO. Vepersat 4 o'clock. B. Leuis Cathedral, Chartres st-eet, Wars L inn cnd e. Peter strees-ev. plather Chalon, Pastor. Rev. a1' Y therT. Tholomler, Rev. FaberFerec. Rev. Father Mllet. is Week day as ato and o'cloc k.. Sunday 6, 7, Srn8 d e 10 Sermon in French, at 10 o'lock. Vepersand Ben ediction at 44 o'clock. Y .. Patrick's CAurch, Ccipstr.ct, between , rodcand, Jua strets-tev. Father Flannigan. Pastor. Rev. Fan, .heehyn, Nv. Fther Hoton. WeekdayMssa g n 11 7 o'clock. Sunday ate, 7 and 10. Sermon a 0o'lo Vespers at 4o'clock. '_________ Street. betwoee Morao esnd VTaer streets. . J. Smith, C. H., Superior. Rev. IL Eubi, as C. M., Rev. C. Boglioll, C. . Rev Wm Kelly - C. I, Rev. James Duncan, C. I. lLa, weekdays, lit sad? g o'clock. Sunday Masae 74, 81and 10. Sermon at 8Sknd ii 10 o'clock. Ves~pers and Benedictionat 4 o'clock P. IL If EL. Augutine s l~ChAtte erner o E6LClouds odBcyoa Stoid-RLev Father Jan~ertPastor. Rev.Father Suhi Iisu. Rev. Faiher foris. ee dVayasadgYutlo'clockr. SSuday at?7, S and 10. Sermon at 10o'lock. Vespereat Le4o'clock. ~ ApSoa n EL Ann's Church, EL sret ata'e 11 Prlncr-Revr. Fa·therTumotlne, Pastor Week dagY ae Ce ato'closk. Sunnday,? and S. Sermon at 5. Vesper atj clck (Care... Chuvh S. 8LPerd~attad. betwees ~- Oreotiasa end CiasoEesio trete-cRev. Father Sekerk, ,t Pastoa.Bev.FstherLeoaardRev. Father Tress. Week dyaoc~tl o'cke. Sunday at? and 10. Brmon at 0 1 Io'clock. Veersat 3 fo'clock. it 6. VincentdePaul. G~reatas'eua, tae~otaeeean Mnegt d (t~t~eanatreele-licv. )'athct E. J. Fouller. Week day~ Mus Rtnro L naaaly at?·do an 1. rnion nt I~u lock. oe an,- t'tualsv2 In F~rench and aaaae Sunday In English. Yea. it In corder ./~cL ]tnnFacadruitt od koat Sn streeis-Ipev. Father A. Dia ..l'antor. Weelc4.ay Mos 7r oclnck. Sunday at? andS. Sermron at 9uciock. peru at 4 o'clock. it itt. 'cters Church, n Crps street. betiecn cr~gnp cud ar Jfanrlsiitcstrestsrjtev FatlaerC. Mu)'nihao, lteovo.}a'tber at 7. i apbnal' WeekL day Mane at 44~ 'lok.r Sunday [·t't. rleasde ta.,Bro at 10o 'clock. Yes~re at 4. Bns~~reS M~cpurt~r atrctefre,-,a I)ur csaoue en 1Br',ad streets-Rev. Father F. Ma[ittlbroaan. ~ erkday Ma,., at 7 o'clock. Slunday at ;1ataanl It. Serano,, at Ii) I- oc'e'~k. Vespersat 4 o'clock(. L'halrt cf the rrsuene (Jonrent. Third Dterhiet-Verv 11ev. ~c.J.'l'erhe, Chaplala. Muw .uaaSanaLay ata;& an'd .e hlt. .iasephs Church. Oretnns.-On Sundays. at o'clock. I Law M~aui at Itt h'lrl igh ilsais, and Sernarons in ii~ i~ n ltesm n e'llcvlov . Ic raaato ttuohtsy; at lji a~ oly Cros. (Stale Orphan Aaylonm.) Inldependencea stareet. Iyird .Distrtc.-l~te~-. l'attacae Cozaslon, Stnlo·iti. nial 'lTuohy HARDWARE, CUTLERT. AND STOVES. J. L 5. C., P.AI S S. AIZrrTnS S soa . - luwOai A35/~Z HA.BDWABU A$D CQTLERY, For Machiniss Boildfss, aad Haesehsepers, SPhtol i , N oas. IS, 7, ld 7! Dslord stot. ew Orle-ans 6 ~ nATIHDW mZAOUZU. - ,2 • amend CH TaLRm MM o_._, , co .u c .rMLEvo m m ox rgrsto Paris of rlemd, nl vr sr Oieus ~AM 3OUU .NWACTUBRBE B IT_- ]KNOWN "TA, :0- T ..r ,: DA 'ea. H - Ti.botof hin th eolar ato publish q thouspaend Ide a nd tyy e ht tw d sf eoe e r td p u ea . Ylm lee hen whos acnp uonutse. paid na~ttm ie of Mptindhe re aft l nommumedOlli _ nr e w ne e y a n dr . h o D i fit, .ibnsdvs i .he ovet sf tys ste myfr Lnty__eay sw-ati nve to thed from sthe r ofrorains =, din byt On rhemaensroe ford .temud. Orew Oans Cath.oic Pubiat n e? dntoo * Parah O Ca~mmA, ta~t -m te hei busines and sgthjaeig_ _ ofa t ciporao sro eunoeLl IT IIOIeT4 entitl sd toon te. tohoDers suy ioto namedand os oa Ott emov1alone andba. poe ere reed of tip-r hd nmred ter holder The obit ofth can the pblivs oa wparse sal th e to the ofaicat ion na'u~oeme utwbe ii to beietody be served andeinhosder AttTWit: -- -- - The Caital o stoeCathio all fe ate One THureboe sand l1g0a0domllleo t ioeror sol Iforarets of -t b Dl onad stoc aohes writn t.hbe op.a . at the reie nnohede Bainderwenvo cttoe s . b the tordo Directteda o the ie toPesdf th e ooderet othfut h nc torved sd in d eor a ma be pai atay evlntry by thew stock. hom, wiout suh csta ma he Boarseved andng hi htose pamesuita diviberu. AuricLE vf. The CsCitapl toc of-the Corrte paionis als e oto ne Hundred CThousan (Sblo·fo,~jolarsi~. I leTosn T HShare s of ' Tent oese one ealfr orfac sub scri bepo ad be pai at te t he Stockh -.ders ma ,net nwdeelect a lled po f the Bard of Directolars, anDimeatorsmsity daytckols si have elapse ofro sthecrk subscribeedv .hale. entit8mleIod to neyotae. Sockholdr ermay boe pid atrsanyie volf by royfan ther stockhle. tb ae itPront shaall ofote Bcoary eo ntlin him dethoa propotrina digvUidend. .he ous saa cm in m d opoMieocaarrsing as Nolz stckhoderwhill p esimbled ibyeaen tthe W Cme byti t of the Capaunl Stoc is son srled, and imsoltl -e Sthlr les aprovd b th B lil mThe morst aielnt aefo o Board of Directorsslhat be the Most Bev. Join Narl erlv ~dtr. .rmme or mut hectoeksh eld l coc hst eos seto sbrlainbe shall be enttle to on e vetom. stocd hern my retoie mery sn ogbe eye pot of athe stoikholder. raTine din leqt on thear e shallde appointed brynthi reasd bo Drectos mosent e, oantd f their e hoeshl fepstn _t toematd wy hse asna ren bidimg on the Compan y nspon s ity In a hi p ro , otockholdei&r il beeri The eCom nyowh atl is toyruct s h ntehs bte TehorsIIiha enoalee oc lo the cewpernt d oft yshoti! n y en a bo iwhofde refe rorato n eeglec he p say pus Beard, and neo e Drrnor of testock s sbognized olen. luay ees or elent b th re ard of Directyorts w t herr'f.de nofet her gce ve p mn he newspdapeeo thin First PAsete the sBeair of toire osll bent Thae oB elrd oiretoe ms shvel the onist of esi tes h sPresiod haent uIn cthe ofy im s vaah boccin duri, a theosal ui ...naedbya the PeSland t dee elo m tici a is . -a cw o, aht here~bbyert thtib have carully Gkamnrth fr Theirector an f thea firn t cias sharell shealon the a eovitenl bn the cnresiethe andp othr tLoie filled wth tothember ofnthd bywd h fim Dasrectoas he sal te forkhistsrics, tor any bucio at othi r sorict. o Th mpomet i thei artle Iso sce in tehaeov the The President alt mlet control otn dofvL tbs rnerihuisne tevtr or Anra :-u Uon a. vacancy inhe oI s ofPresident. occuin in TherTh thee ItwoTdso, hth seess. shall e elecnted by the sietos kofder, ataelti tbe- hel annually ai days may be inpoint. eDing bay the oard Dirnecit of reidntiace shall beviin the newspaper of .the tepny. h r this ac h ,s.. eache share ofpsick c.t shal elet. n casem oaan oc ,,curr. g din Vici. Te Pedettd The anasard co Of Teef Directors sh ell he e cothe msode CopnLh Thckhcid hall anta editany and employsof hew Of tparpend ft r thmenpa. pay rhserv shall rgaehe holde nyaother oe or employment i the paper fochc h~o wlrcie an -·tO The Pretidete o shal holhis oftc until hisy dath or pon ~eat acnyin the oic of President occurring unl e;ghertoth two modesria ancomaseaajk e electedwz cfnhe P ureet, hs ulace sal he flled by el sh one of hBoar ofDir ectors~d M so l Thae entir calontro of the busines of the n Compny TheyDl~m shallaiu editors cyndteeeimteafo of the ~prat frequo~n. pyorhl·ncs ny rh anhd P¶I~tbe y vso ofbymfi buiess sua~ach as conte4e in Art. lLThey mlayd covoel meet ins of prtihe stocholdrs Ths ctma hreaeyndbed byso vot ofthesatockho~Llder monttweorthimtda nof alte vtos entiLed ibet eaech hav beenab popoe tbybte·or n the m Ber pove tbytheredant ldent cis Directbyorsb and 5 The term for whchthis Co rprato Is foh·rmel shaU he twyfive yearsa'. bader ~ he amhIy rbeus or~l neglect to pa-pun n an stockOit odoaPr n o omn ,o , .......ustalen no thle 510 tae~ls ci,. iqntes at therae ofebightpe cent, per anu Tshall breade thereto rom maturityutl pay ment, aul If ,. sock.~t ~bodr refs, aodor lieglneq ctt a lil cher p~tinstlmen witin thery dasp aor the spcallnrd f b ·tlonf'haye the Bear eub,·d ofDietos hll ae thurightd oft aurut any to hesld at aution obr o mthrie a Cthe" llnarI oilydeeme hero bn mo NeW vbeOY ORfA~o Janury e ried .p I.rs CHALE Hb PlUZefiIGDsrc tonyi and fo fr th F rst lnlil Dhistct Pariah ofn Is o rlran dhll h~ereby8 etfy, htI aeeceul amns il u, fhoml pany. n tht I inold Cothing th.re ne c,,ta to thS ulo Constituti on and thu laws uf the ttssm ,f olalaiclsa. nrt Dist rb richt Attcnev4'izstj.llci sallb Distrct N. J.t PEICHR .IIIHNt Iai. IIUFFYt, Cll'. 851. Ilt.,k I'.G.MOAN OII. I. Sl''.I.AN.lLdd