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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, April 04, 1869, Morning, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086284/1869-04-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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Ar Nt4ok
.o  iof o ; . tor o
 l a i ..ser. i
t~ loth- the te
slirs, t n, othe -poe it;q o-v. t
Kteueo ehs AA1s4 In
the r tc thes e Uwoi ta o
thour otherwise, sad easue ee isy opener
cokin stew- wih ti r o wf bbWy for his aa
lqtiomr e eqtheired tedat age M d
e tso bu thr, popper- ast
the priucipel methods of pteparation,
furnished hyn ackowlerser d authorit. o y
name bly ionel Kellyo, chref at Cook's:
pFor a ste, take oysters freshly opened,
some paIrve med r ac er o sop, more
liquor t required, end milk may be added.
For broling, stake large oysters, dry them
For colander, then dip each In a beaten
egg, seasoned with pepper and salt,ad
cover with pulverized cracker. Then make
the tbroiling iron hot, and rub it with
vinegar just before pnttlnafgie oysoter on,
to prevent them from tdhei ng ;" ook slow
ly, and brown. A fry is prepared in the
tame manner, and is cooked in heated lard.
For a roast, select large oysters, put them
on the fire, deep shell down when half
done, open them in a pan with a little but
t pdepesr, and slt, and finar h coo kino.
For scalloped oysters, open on half-shel,
season with pepper and salt, cover with
ground cracker, cook under the fire, and
baste frequently with butter." .
Oysters are accounted good at breakfast,
agreemitle for lunch, excellent as a prelude
to dinner, and the enamored Juvenal sptaks
of Venus Ebria, "who, at deep midnight,
on fat oysters sups." How many may be
afely taron at a tine -is difficult to deter
nine. Brillat Savarin itys that "formerly,
under the Louiss, before the Revolution
every festive meal began with oysters, and
a certain number of guests were found who
did not rest until they had eaten a gross
namely : twelve dozen." Turgot used -to
take a hundred or two, 'just to whet hisa
appetite for breakfast ;" and Vitellus is said
t havee swallowed as many as a round
thousand at a sitting. Still "the beastly
eperor," as Gibbon calls him, did not die
Starting as .piarp.-Some one writes :
'Why not tell people who have never kept
bees how to startnd -This is what I have
w there is a class advanced to "Fourth
wl and anxiously waiting for the
'Fifth. These must be kept along, and at
same time the primary class duly cared
or. The first thing for beginners to do Is
areeure some reliable work on the rat
rt history and t anagement of the bee,
d itthoroughi and ome to an ander- 1
li..gtifjsue u s , uiowa, 4 awlua o
iwill do under all cI ht rcumste i
te guess-work in in l atio eon
ng the-'apiary. The man who writes ý
t epefliee of his own, giving only I
hat others have said, will copy an error
interested in some particular point in a
hive wllt s dist rt the -trath, thae t it I
• to be recognized.. When a correct s
f es-for frthe fundamental priniples
Shve aeolre been aerqiredl ayae- -
ýdy, te next thing is to get a hive or
thof be ; if in movabl combs, all the
tier. Obtain them, if potssible, of some
ble person, one who knows what he is
R. and a th smoe time wis not ta
sy for a wor thle artmile. eems in the oi
ex hive are more, unbertain theP any t
aegr stock. No man on guarantee the
tuBre prperity of any hive aftreit poasse
beyond his con trol. In purchasint soks
ee te eryd heavyfor, and ivery yuht. A
rge number of bees is morle d esrale than
hevy store -especially at thia season of
oe er. L rioate them on the a-summer
ensat once If moved afterwards, lrt It
efor two or three miles. Moving short I
d istnces in. inea mets bad. Place the r
ans six to ten feet apart.- Recent b.
brvansin regard to thee srjdof dies
sd broo dictate a greater distance b
emen simes than formerls y irecommend
Provide hives for swarms, and If yeo
or studyr ou shouldbyo thi time be p
forin. eI will not recapituenlate the ad- I
Smethod of transferring combst, buit will
tp are ai omp rel hended. Thaot the
ele ofaveconfodence in his operations a
his fae and hands-from his lacdeby
bee-vel; his hanja by thick wool
much ,uuea among bees should learn toe
adle things "without mittens," until he
thro;la suitable stick of wood,
rt tis tube in the wire cloth op
lie4sedsemee, ses d  tao
ua mt ý,, .hosre one.
baSk f5issen4 'ýersis ,
boaess la St. Lois. Thes re isa concerns
these whpeh sakes oqt of common sand a
manl equal te o - white marble, ad
sells it for hout ten dollar. The sand in
a etw hours ils cosverted a into-a rock -
elsely- aiforniar t tllhe strata and n t
beneath the earth, that hanve required ages
of aqueos and igeos action to form them.
brown or whit sand, soda, flint, chlorine,
calcium. The Sint, whihis the cementing
agent, is melted by being suobjeoted a to ies it,
conneotia wop sa. Flint, in itsh
chemical constittion is an acid, and, like
all other acids r combines with an
alkali. Combined w I soda, the flint
(slica) forms a silicate . seoda-fa thick,
transparent substance. very much
like glee.. If itf too thin whensit made,
it is reduced by evaporation in pans till it
reaches the p ercoastatey. It ls then
mixed with Aaa aaa pill from which the
mixture comes forth a good deal fir wet
brown angar. This substance is called
"pug." It is very plasteic, and works as
easily in the baud as, wet cyg or i tt.
Each amelder has a qatsntt of the
placed in a box on the end of his wor
bench froni wkhich he takes handfalls ase he
requires it to press into the mould. It mat
ters not whether the mould is a rosette, a
diamond, a flower, or a leaf ornament-.-a
keystone, a vase, a pedestal or the saetion
of a mantel-piece-be moulds anything and
everything with equal ease, ut, and
accuracy; and when the form is aken
from the mould, the ,product Is a at~
ornament more perfect- and beautiful than
a carver could execute in a week of con
stant and patt ilabor.
Bof Brds.-We suppose it is noti
pistn ively k • -what speed- birds an
iin when on the wing4; but some of them
cleave the air with almost aIncredible swift
nes. Humboldt-says the condor soare to a
height of twenty-eight hundred feet-from
which he could be able to overlook Gmteat
Britain-and then again darts down to the
-evel of the sea. 'ITe albatross, quietly
facing the gale, bids defiance to the fury of
the unshackled storm. The frigate brd,
though frequently met at a distance of four
bundred leegues, or twelve hundred mittes,
at sea, is said to return every night to his
solitary land-roost. The carrier pigeon
has been known to travel in less than six
hours from London to Liege, s Belgium.
Teal ducks have been shotby sportsmen in
the waters of Canada, with rice from the
theireropa 3'operforea suchyfights, these
an extraordinary speed of wing. Thus the
pinions of the albatross exteud'from ten to
thirteen feet, and those of the of the rigate bird
aend condor eves more, from tip to tip. The
tinny humming-bird thongh generally
averse to lonlgra ona, darts from flower
flower- wth - -veleit- that the-most
attentre 9beerver is unable to distinguish
the rapid vibratibns of its wings,. which
seem to be in a state of rest. Two hundred
miles an hour would appear to be beyond
the power ofany bird to comnpass yet there
In every reason to believe that the frigate
bird can sustain this tremendous rate of
speed for hours at a time.
At the Thames police court, on Tuesday,
the Rev. Reichmanrd Lee, rector of the parish
of Stepney, appeared before Mr. Paget to
answer a summons which charged him with
unlawfully threatening to stab Abe Rev.
Thomas Hanly Ball, curate, in the vestry
of the parish cluarch, on Tuesday, February
23. Mr. Daniel, solicitor, on the part of
the defedasit applied for an adjournment
of the case. r. Paget said that before he
heard any application he must express hisl
and the other the caurate of a large parish,
should appear as opposing parties in a
police-court. Surely, an amicable arrange
ment ought to be made and an exposure
prevented. Mr. Daniel said he was of the
same opinion. He was quito ready on the
part of the Rev. Mr. Lee to defend him, but I
as an act of courtesy to Mr. Bealey, who
was engaged as Mr. Ball's counsel, he was
willing to onsent toan adjouL'nment. The i
R ev. Mr. Ball said.it was with the greatest
reluctance he had recourse to this step for I
him own protection. He would fall in with
any suggestion of the learned magistrate.
the proposal to adjourn the case did not
emanate from hin it was solely to esuit
the convenience of r. Bealey, who could ,
not attend that- day. Mr. Bealey's clerk I
confrmed the complainant, and, after come I
further conversation, the hearntg of the
summons was adjourned until Tuesdayt
n ext. What amiable anxiety Protestant
maregretsateshow to prevent a Protestant
A pair of spectacles-The Siamese twins t
"[at at pht .n s Io ' .,.
- I
( i .... s "
5 is you late -m awdetiests
~me we do, abt anew .
-h e, : " It's tree" for ma s
whoavy. lltles of soul, swhiched for
me are bten e
han the ihrdeter of a tlee-; tod uncle.
Ano whi omanv, lhemnoahtah e
Darit a trial, in which the Cd he
wrdher I dyase10 , ,s s , youe it a for
W e bear dese aadgu
ehathe h : ar ts o tfra o -fi ate nale.
r.Wel," sai o "f is hea it e vo wfos
it Aide r oac, I ery r smve-nmog ise
hir"PadsMpsa tti boy, awlte anetd -
uo r ain It ris ute i t r had
Thild." "Then I wi-h you'd mne d into
as tIh eder blandly a ay ver the aor.
fem ot thhae enrid the e word
in hisYe t peclt ni hi "ardnuhe teir of
npoet." A .s , wsehiu_ the that he
rIat drly rued aepa the English le.
on their baeo ks ani d I4thelr M i eoa,
Pt a sbae a eid- oie wha et ld f ol aiue
A Yonkette peddalertifLuain topsimy
hbow do yea arlike m now T' aked i
belle of "The n I wi, sh you'd go e into the
the cellar and punctuateid the cider barrel,
as the cider Ilaunsiog ile aver the tlor.
A ren-maker ws ked whom lie wasof the
cream of the Eglshfor d me tioned the i-ord
tinha oeeul sat. "Why e is not d oead
sid the guerl o - Don't yoe treoble
"youren mlf," n shtn r eiplied te er. Dhat he
hatold yc tomared isp the English gas he
knows what man g t e stwho has movedhi
roads threuih di s world. De one aim I
bronead and narrer rad the leads to rde -
tion, be d de adder a na e.t cra pdin
roadow do you lklead to e me now t" asked a
belda am de of her spouse," d a sable hearer, "d the
roollmd individual takes train of muslin fol-od"
An honest is imposas ible for me to attend
y party longher." eveniner."
where there con-maker was asked whnd om te was
mental music. On they e is not dead
saide me on of th e ueri , who " trouble
oufarmer, horepw id thyoe etheo t"Dr. last
told us to make his ca, and I guess he
knows what h Were ngavtthe qate exsl
lent " ar Wh, re," said a sa e oratory," he"two
r oads through die world. Do one am athe
broad and narrere the et leads to perd
roan dat leads to asre destruction." "If
cuilud individual takes to the woods."
fo his former asthe lnv d toe of ttend
ora rt thlivery--on reas oud from n
wbs pulpit, hymn, in which scur is line
m ental music. On the foll-owing morni!"
hemeBut, paoneg inf the middle of the word
replieshadow to taI neverbrth, tasted venerable parthe
son astonihed an-mheare by iswhat seemed
to l delivery-one read aloud from:
bis pulpit a hymn, in which occurs this line:
- Lifes like a shad; oh! how it ies !" I
But pausing ain the middle of the wordeleb
lively description is sadly marred by put
eutors as unnatural as ridiculous. But the rid
shaule oin this instance athta the to the imble par
the following, though in the rccount, could be
by the nishe lt hand. Here is y theat seeimple
truthead :
" For ourselves, we moht flnerely believes"
that in time the emigatics o this country of
Irish in numberis sucient to influence, s hey
have done, our maier, our customs, and our t
toliaes willrd prove of rett nati onalfervice.
their eile from I relanid has already begun e to
reiay the sl masters of tht beantiful island
awith sterility for herd ancient fruitfulner; with
famine foinr her au ient abundance; ad with
enmity where if there never was, at least
there might ue ve been, the wrmet friend
ship. At p resent, we in America see the Iryh
raie shering umder alln the faults and draw
backs that have resulted from the olighting
rule of Eiglish injomtice, bigotry and greed.
oBut he day will surely come when, under the
hbenign influence of Institations really etee,
with ample meants of education, nd th eafe rights
to life, liberty, and the rsnit of hfppi es
seoured to them, not meelby the technical
law, but by the sint bof e u ountry an wit1
they will ripen inth a renervne growth, a la
shaow er t vire bethae ,s them, ane renew a
sunder pther, but not alien skies, the glories of
their eamrlier day. o
1 . "I , ".
oo --..-.....mb ee ss psU rs i -......._.. . .
z. RI ", - *
3 ........  o S'... -
Evere in an 5d
C o LvE-. apS, l .
Ide to. _Goods 4d..sdfaWs . ,.
ARS OR. GZILLI. . , , ,
`Wthes. Linom his 1iends and t t Pbsble thaI sfI*
- a . ye a in th e em pleym m no og 3. Wo3, isq. oi e
-_ come .1 J e1 .a r Jae . s.... -
The TEAS and Gobesen BUTTER alwa~.on hAsh,
and .old Cheap _o .- C_ _IS.:b
p RqADIEY.-. "
Dealer In
Coner of S Atie. naew and Leor sere1t .
GFsheS BUTTE R always on hand. JaSI ly
214..............Ccanal Street.. ......9...14
Corner o Basia New Orles.
Dealera ir POR, B.ACONfS L, FLOUR
Al orders ptompt*ly attended to. FeSE 3im
mhl4 ly L New Oeas.
Aw. tbovae a . a xtes z
And dealern'1n WlNEs R l , and
-e~i~m w P,D,,.ser
9 Front and 12 elton retween Common and
No. 85 Tcholdtoah street,
and G 1, 74 and76 Lafayette stnnd t,
He. ly New Orleane
214............oCant Stret.............
Corner of Fulton. Nnw im.
We are now receiving foam. our New York Manufac
tory an mortnof 5ptl Goodse that canot be ur
nhAI4 Im No. 46 St Charles sAtreet.
F. or the Sale, PurOchae and Leasing of City and SobuL.
an Real Estate, Plantationas and Lands; for the
Sdle of Stocks and Scrip, Merehandise and
Cargo, Household P -
nitn re, eo,
6............Carondelet Street...............6
Near Canal stiret.
All buaises. of whatever kind, intrnsted to us, will
meet with prompt and balinees like attention, anC
the intaerests of parties latin our erices will have
our sealous and personal eare.
--feb7 Tom J. B WALTON & DESLONDE.
H OE.4
Hea rrnv-dto 13-.., , afte
.,,., ...,,e,,, ,. o.. .,a ..1
-A. moDR .. asspaar
S c
•o c ,
ass e~astd. e W
oi 1R. 43-l |
t-pesiº A.soipesrt,
,17,. .... ...... w.... ,. . ..... ":
Thoaseroeirng Dea~mloS' - se ltoto oly
Vmd ,arn berwin. Pri 1 ybe _ ray meerais.
(Late Ausimast" b Dr. f8hel, Pads)
14o .Canal Street ....140
Ooe.--e. so Camp street.
-OHN L . zIEºHY,
D.  J. Cs. BEARD, S
lrc....1.....cnal Strae..........e1
dl3P' - NEW ORI..ANS.
27............. .s. er Street... ...... .I?
etweea Csanp and St. Charles stdest ,
j4 ly. ew Orlseas.
D$ JOHN c. MEcCOr,
OCU ISa. . ,
laoders, Winodw Shadoes, Corn.oi , .eeards, - -, .
CoGLO Mt workmng alwas reay to attet
246 CANAL TrEr T 46
bIsn as an
Omb7lo Sy Cp Le
H 1
ý r lt.·'-i~'
r a .·
1' V "ý'f" 1 y 4- : ý ýri"jL
whe wllbiw no -s pml1 scw ot blr '4.
-rs...... D..... Bing nab t..a...J.S.
MXSS~r x@Aw~r*'t, M~i;i:
b i:r"-irlylr~
. 1L~i).iil +'l til9 .
pJLG3 8 CO.~ a :- 'i~.Yºýr .'s
.-Nsr~~fS: "G M :*`"'
tL. iw b aw~~: i C;-· ·b
Over 301 ( f-e I ut. Os J `ice
Reoiug 3tr-sdi Y ·S·ii(;jl'2.
IL i~hI q - ;jp~r~n (y~ .rr.
IL -2' .?~~~c;
I pyiw~oeme l
Gm re~nes,
-~r~ ~~~
fkis (ily .O '5

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