Les trois étoiles de Saint Nicolas (Omnibus) (French Edition)

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  1. Tout Simenon chez Omnibus
  2. Ancien tramway de Nantes
  3. I - CHAPITRE XI

La Vie en Rose [Cleopatra]. The Best of Louis Armstrong. Milord [Music for Jazz Afficionados]. The Exquisite Piaf, Vol. Britain's Greatest Hits, Vol. Absolutely the Best of the American Songbook.

Tout Simenon chez Omnibus

As Long as He Needs Me The First Five Years, Lemon Popsicles and Strawberry Milkshakes: It's a Girls World. Once Upon a Time. Plays For Dancing, Vol. Sous Le Ciel de Paris. The Best of for Lovers. Through the Years, Vol. Lovely Reprises By Khalid. The Best of Paris, Vol. This is the Moment. Beginners Guide to France. Best of the Best. Chanson Accordions et l'Amour. Charles Aznavour And Friends. The Very Best of Edith Piaf. Les Plus Belles Chansons. Les Parfums de Paris. The Best of Edith Piaf, Vol. The Yves Montand Collection. Theme Time Radio Hour: Toutes Les Femmes En Moi.

The Very Best of Vera Lynn. And I Love You So. Best of Edith Piaf: Chanson d'Or [Forever Gold]. Dans la Cour des Grands. Les Petits Chanteurs de Saint-Marc. Edith Piaf [Music Ages].

Ancien tramway de Nantes

Invitation a La Danse. Primary Artist, Vocals, Composer. La Vie en Rose Le Disque d'Or [Deja Vu]. Live at the Gold Star. Mademoiselles de France, Vol. Music Of My Life, Vol.

I - CHAPITRE XI

Les Compagnons de la Chanson. Radio Tour de France: Rock 'N' Roll Legends. Songs from France [EPM]. Sound of France, Vol. The Most Beautiful Melodies. The Chronological Bing Crosby, Vol. The Essential Collection [West End]. The Very Best of Petula Clark. Triple Best of Johnny Hallyday. Vive La France [Greatest Collection]. The Voice of Jil Aigrot. The Best of Edith Piaf. Best of the Little Sparrow [Fuel ]. Come Fly with Me. Edith Piaf [Deja Vu]. Edith Piaf [Fast Forward]. Hymne a l'Amour [Laserlight]. Hymne a l'Amour [TBC]. L' Homme a La Moto [Intenfrank].

L' Hymne a la Mome [Capitol]. La Vie en Rose [Because]. La Vie en Rose [Elap]. La Vie en Rose [Not Now]. Le Tour de France en Chansons: Le Bal de La Liberation. Le Piu Belle Canzoni Di. Le Temps des Guinguettes: Les Grands Tubes des Annees, Vol. Les Plus Belles Chansons Francaises. Mega Chansons Francaises, Vol. Primary Artist, Composer, Vocals. Serie 3 X 4. Sous le Ciel de Paris. The Best of Paris. The Legend Lives On. The Passion of Edith Piaf. The Passion of the Little Sparrow. Very Best of Edith Piaf [Mastersong]. Le Petit Vin Blanc.

America's Greatest Hits, Vol. Avenue des Diables Blues. Les Musiques du Cirque. De Beste - Music with a Twist. What a Wonderful Duet. Festival Rouge French Cabaret Music: Les Belles Chansons, Vol. Grande Historie de La Chanson Franciase. Grandes Dames de la Chanson. L' Hymne a l'Amour [Pulse]. La Vie en Rose [Creative Sounds]. La Vie en Rose [Membran]. Le Temps des Guinguettes. Les Plus Belles Chansons d'Amour.

Les Plus Grands Succes [Documents]. Les 50 Plus Grandes Chansons d'Amour. Lulu on the Bridge. Merveilleuses Chansons Francaises des Annees 50, Vol. Original Divas Box Set. Original Easy Box Set. Paris Cafe [Castle Pulse]. Promenade a Paris, Vols. Radio 2 Top Rendez-Vous au Bal Musette, Vol. Stars de la Legende, Vol. The Very Best of Iris Williams. The Golden Era of Jazz, Vol.

The Great Edith Piaf [Rajon]. The Little Sparrow [Musical Memories]. The Voice of Montematre. Vive La Chanson [10 CD]. Vive La Chanson, Vol. The Best of Mantovani. Allein in Einer Grossen Stadt. Back to Future Disco. Bonjour la France Retro, Vol. Bravo Pour le Clown. Ce Soir, On Fait la Java: Les Meilleurs Musiques de Bal. Dans une Folle Farandole. Au premier dimanche de septembre, ils placent Job, Tobie, Esther et Esdras jusqu'aux calendes d'octobre.

Primo tempore alleviata est terra Zabulon ; seconde: Omnes sitientes ; la seconde: Gaudens gaudebo in Domino. Abailardi opera , Epist. Decani Tungren, d e Canonum observantia. Nous l'ouvrirons donc, sans tarder davantage. Cernere divinum lumen gaudete, fideles. Virgo Dei genitrix virga est , flos Filius ejus. Ut vitium virtus operiret, gratia culpam. De institutione missarum ; d'un dialogue, sous ce titre: De Quatuor Temporum jejuniis, per sua sabbata observandis, ad Aribonem, Archiepiscopum.

De musica, seu de tonis; De instrumentis musicis, et De mensura monochordi. Nous ne devons parler ici que de ses travaux liturgiques. De musica, De monochordo, De conflictu sonorum. Hodie Sancta Condura et cras Ascensio ; Expositio in illud: On lui doit les livres suivants: Il ne faut pas confondre cet opuscule avec le Micrologue de Guy d'Arezzo, qui ne traite que de la musique et du chant.

Versus de mysteriis et ordine Missae. Nous citerons encore les opuscules suivants: Summe summi tu Patris unice. Mais il est impossible de lui laisser les trois livres De coeremoniis, Sacramentis et Officiis ecclesiasticis, qui sont de Robert Paululus;. Claris conjubila, Gallia, laudibus. Nous citerons les ouvrages suivants: Exposition de la Messe, ou commentaire de la Liturgie de saint Jacques. Michel, dit le Grand, patriarche des Jacobites, mit en ordre le Pontifical et le Rituel des Syriens jacobites et composa une Anaphore. Jean de Cornouailles, Anglais, est auteur du livre.

Mitratle, vel summa de divinis Officiis. Veni, Sancte Spiritus, et Stabat Mater dolorosa. Gregorius episcopus, servus servorum Dei, Alphonso et Sancio regibus Hispanise, a paribus, et episcopis in ditione sua constitutis, salutem et apostolicam benedictionem. Cum beatus Apostolus Paulus Hispaniam se adiisse significet, ac postea septem Episcopos ab urbe Roma, ad instruendos Hispanise populos, a Petro et Paulo Apostolis directos fuisse, qui, destructa idololatria, Christianitatem fundaverunt, religionem plantaverunt, ordinem et officium in divinis cultibus agendis ostenderunt, et sanguine suo Ecclesias dedicavere, vestra diligentia non ignoret, quantam concordiam cum Romana urbe Hispania in religione et ordine divini Officii habuisse satis patet: Unde enim non dubitatis vos suscepisse religionis exordium, restat etiam ut inde recipiatis in Ecclesiastico ordine divinum Officium; quod Innocentii Papa; ad Eugubinum directa Episcopum vos docet epistola, quod Hormisdae ad Hispalensem missa decreta insinuant, quod Toletanum et Bracarense demonstrant concilia: Gregorius episcopus, servus servorum Dei, Simeoni Hispanorum episcopo, salutem et apostolicam benedictionem.

Quapropter, carissime frater, necesse est ut bene inceptum recto itinere gradiatur: Besides the first-class hotels mentioned in the Hand- book, many of modest pretensions are enumerated which may safely be selected by the 'voyageur en garcon', with little sacrifice of real comfort, and great saving of ex- penditure.

Those which the Editor, either from his own experience, or from an inspection of the numerous hotel bills sent him by travellers of different nationalities, believes to be most worthy of commendation are de- noted by asterisks. It should, however, be borne in mind that hotels are liable to constant changes, and that the treatment experienced by the traveller is often contingent upon a variety of circumstances which can neither be foreseen nor controlled. General Remarks on N. Arrival in Paris i 2.

Hotels and Maisons Meublees 3 3. Booksellers, Reading Rooms, Newspapers Shops, Bazaars, Markets 19 7. Baths, Maisons de Sante", etc 22 8. Railway-stations and Railway-omnibuses 27 Concerts and Balls 34 Eight Bank of the Seine. Martin and Porte St. Jacques Place du Chatelet Fontaine St. Conservatoire des Arts et Metiers Churches on the right bank of the Seine. Germain l'Auxerrois St. Route Pa S e St. Jean Baptiste St. Maur Charenton Left Bank of the Seine. Hotel des Monnaies Institut de France Ecole des Beaux Arts Muse'e d'Artillerie Eglise St.

Thomas d'Aquin Churches on the left bank of the Seine Etienne du Mont St. Cemetery of Mont Parnasse The Catacombs Environs of Paris. Cloud Sevres Denis Enghien-les-Bains Montmorency Routes from London to Paris. By Folkestone, Boulogne, and Amiens By Dover, Calais, and Amiens By Newhaven, Dieppe, and Rouen By Southampton, Havre, and Rouen B.


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From Nantes to Brest From Paris to Caen and Cherbourg C. Routes from Paris to the Rhine and Switzerland. From Paris to Cologne a. Direct Route by Namui and Liege b. From Paris to Cologne by Brussels From Paris to Strasbourg by Chalons and Nancy. From Paris to Mannheim or Coblenz Bingen. From Paris to Metz b. From Metz to Mannheim and Mayence d. From Metz to Coblenz by Neunkirchen and Bingen.

From Paris to Neuchatel by Dijon General Map of X. Plan of Paris in three Sections, after the Index. Bois de Boulogne p. Jardin des Plantes p. Asterisks are employed as marks of commendation. For those -who are desirous of deriving instruction as well as pleasure from a visit to Paris, the most attractive treasury of art and industry in the world, some acquaintance with the French language is indispensable. The metropolis of France, it is true, possesses English hotels, English professional men, English 'va- lets de place', English shops, etc.

The decimal Monetary System of France is extremely con- venient in keeping accounts. French Banknotes of , , , , and francs are everywhere received at their full value. Italian, Belgian, and Swiss gold and silver but not copper coins are also received at their full value. They are taken in shops, etc. Gold coins are now rarely met with at Paris , but of silver there is still an abundant supply. English banknotes, gold, and even silver are generally received at the full value, except at the shops of the money-changers, where a trifling deduction is made.

American currencies, when as is usual in ordinary traffic at par; the addition of a list of the coins in circulation in Germany will not be unacceptable to travellers en route for the Rhine ; the currency of Switzerland is the same as that of France. Foreign bills of exchange on Paris must be furnished with a stamp of 5 c. With regard to the cost of a visit to Paris, it is impossible to offer any remarks with precision.

Supposing a traveller to fre- quent a hotel of either first or second-rate pretensions, to dine at a table d'hote, or perhaps the 'Diner de Paris', to partake of wine of a good though not extravagant quality, to visit the theatres, to indulge in a supper a la carte, etc. The thrifty and experienced traveller, who visits Paris for its monuments, its galleries, its collections, and not for its pleasures, will know how to control his expenditure in accordance with the extent of his resources ; but where all that can gratify the eye and the palate are so temptingly displayed, where luxury is raised to a science, and where the provocatives to extravagance meet one at every 6tep, each traveller must be his own mentor.

Passports have again, since the events of , become in- dispensable in France. They must, moreover, be provided with the visa of a French ambassador or consul 10 fr. Application may be made to W. Standford, 6 Charing Cross; or Letts and Co. In order to avoid any unpleasant detention at the Customhouse or 'douane' , travellers are strongly recommended to eschew all articles not absolutely necessary.

Books and newspapers are occasionally regarded with suspicion. Cigars 6 only free of duty pay 10 c. Post and Telegraph Offices. Honore , and other companies. In applying for letters the written or printed name, or passport, of the addressee should always be presented. It is, however, far preferable to desire letters to be addressed to the hotel or boarding-house where the visitor purposes residing.

America 50 c, unpaid 80 c; Switzer- land 30 c, unpaid 50 c. Germany 50 — 60 c. Registered ehargees letters must be furnished with two seals and pay double postage. A receipt is given, on presenting which, in case of loss, a compensation of 50 fr. Postage for newspapers always prepaid , which must be enclosed by a narrow band only, capable of being removed without diffi- culty, for France 4 c, for Great Britain 8 c.

The letter-boxes for the evening-trains are emptied as follows: Germain 56, Rue de la Madeleine Lazare 11, Rue Taitbout 46, Rue d'Enghien 21 ; at 6 p. Honore and General Post Office. If too late for the last clearance of the boxes letters may be posted till 6 for an additional sum of 20 c, and till 6. Dominique 56, Place de la Madeleine 28, Rue St. Lazare 11, Rue Taitbout 46, Rue d'Enghien Letters will likewise be forwarded on the same evening if posted at the proper railway-stations before 7.

Telegraph Offices aie to be found in each of the 20 Arron- dissements. Germain day and night ; Rue St. Denis 16; Station du Nord, etc. Austria, -Rue de FElyse'e 2 1 — 3. Belgium, Rue du Faubourg St. Honore 12 — 2. Denmark, Rue de l'Universite 37 1 — 3. Germany, Rue de Lille 78 12— iy 2. Great Britain, Rue du Faubourg St. Honore' 39 10 — 3. Holland, Rue Montaigne 9 12—2. Italy, Avenue des Champs Elyse'es 6 1 — 3j. Russia, Rue Grenelle St. Germain 79 12 — 2 Spain, Quai d'Orsay 25 1—4.

Sweden and Norway, Rue de Rovigo 22 12 — 2. Switzerland, Rue Blanche 3 10 — 3. United States of N. The above are the present addresses: At the time of the conquest of Gaul by Julius Csesar, the Parisii were a tribe settled on the banks of the Sequana or Seine, and their chief town was Lutetia, situated on the present island of La Cite. The first event worthy of mention was the introduction of Christianity by St. Constantius Chlorus is said to have founded the Palais des Thermes p. Julian resided at Lutetia in The name of the town was then changed to Parisii, and political franchises were granted to it.

In the vicinity of Paris, Gratian was defeated and slain by Maximus in XIX the founder of the Merovingian dynasty. He erected a church to St. Paul, which he subsequently dedicated to Ste. Genevieve who died in his reign. Few of the monarchs of this or the subsequent dynasty resided at Paris. Pepin, in , was the founder of the second or Carlovin- gian dynasty. Le Debonnaire , Le Chauve , Paris sacked by the Normans, This dynasty was therefore deposed, and the crown given to Count d o , who had been instrumental in repelling the Normans.

Under his descendant Hugh Capet, , the city rapidly increased in magnitude, and a palace, the present Palais de Justice, was commenced. Robert Le Pieux , Le Gros , , founded a pBrce on the site of the Louvre. Le Jeune , Suger, abbot of St. Denis, the king's minister. Auguste , , considerably extended the city and surrounded it with a wall and turrets. The English, Flemish, and German troops defeated at Bou- vines, Le Lion , Crusades to Egypt and Tunis. Paris obtains various municipal privileges. The University found- ed by Robert Sorbon, Le Hardi , Le Bel , , founded several courts of justice.

He caused the transfer of the papal residence to Avignon, and in abolished the order of Knights Templar. Le Hutin , Le Long , Le Bel , , died without issue. The House of Valois succeeds. War with England, s. Battle of Crecy, Le Bon , ; defeated and taken prisoner by the English at Maupertuis, Peace of Bretigny , Bastille, and the Palais des Toumelles.

The city extended and re-fortified. The English expelled by Bertrand du Guesclin. The French conquered by Henry V. Paris occupied by the English, The siege of Orleans raised by Joan of Arc, Paris desolated by famine and plague. Introduction of printing and establishment of post-office. Having quarrelled with his Spanish allies, he was defeated by them on the Garigliano in , on which occasion Bayard was present.

The League of Cambrai formed for the purpose of expelling the Venetians from the main- land of Italy. MMt Venetians conquered at Agnadello, The city was probably more consider- ably altered and improved in this than in any of the preceding reigns. Numerous new edifices were erected, ehurches repaired, and fortifications extended.

Palace of the Louvre and Hotel de Ville commenced. Wars with the Emperor Charles V. Francis defeated and taken prisoner at Pavia, Final expulsion of the English. Bartholomew, August 24th, Cloud by Jacques Clement , a Dominican friar. Religious toleration granted by the Edict of Nantes. Henry divorced from Margaret of Valois in , married Marie de Medicis the following year; assassinated by Ravaillac The metropolis greatly embellished during this reign. The Pont Neuf completed, additions made to the Louvre and Tuileries. Richelieu his minister d. English fleet defeated at Rhe, ; La Rochelle taken from the Huguenots.

Jardin des Plantes laid out. War of the Fronde against the court and Mazarin. Conde' defeated the Spaniards at Rocroy , , and at Lens in Holland in Submission of the Fronde. Peace of the Pyrenees. Louis mamed Maria Theresa, Part of Flanders con- quered , Peace of Aix-la-Chapelle , Peace of Nymwegen, Revocation of the Edict of Nantes, Devastation of the Palatinate. The French fleet conquered by the English at La Hogue, Peace of Ryswyk, Spanish war of succession, ; the French frequently de- feated by Marlborough and Prince Eugene.

Peace of Utrecht and Bastadt, During this reign upwards of eighty new streets and thirty- three churches were constructed. Hotel des Invalides, Observatory, and the colonnade of the Louvre completed. Colle'ge Mazarin, Gobelins, triumphal arches, etc. Fortifications con- verted into boulevarts. Polish and Austrian wars of succession.

Seven years' war with England. Jardin des Plantes extended. Assembly of the States General at Versailles, May 5th.

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Formation of the National Assembly, June 17th. Storming of the Bastille , July 14th. Confiscation of ecclesiastical property, Nov. National fete in the Champ de Mars. The king and royal family escape from Paris , but are intercepted at Varennes, June 20th. War with Austria, April 20th. Storming of the Tuile- ries, Aug.

The king arrested, Aug. The National Convention opened, and royalty abolished, Sept. Republican reckoning of time introduced, Sept. The queen t The year had 12 months: Vendemiaire month of the vendange, or vintage! Worship of Reason introduced, Nov. Robespierre's fall and execution, July 28th. Jourdan's victory at Fleurus. Conquest of Holland by Pichegru. Bonaparte commander of the troops of the Convention against the Royalists under Da- nican, Oct. Peace of Campo Formio. Change in the Directory caused by the 'Revolution of 18th Fructidor', Sept.

Acre defended by Sir Sidney Smith. Victory of Aboukir, July 25th. Fall of the Directory, Nov. Bonaparte First Consul, Dec. Bonaparte's passage of the St. Vic- tories at Piaeenza, Montebello, and Marengo. Moreau victorious at Hohenlinden, Dec. Peace of Luneville with Germany, Feb.

Peace of Amiens with England , March 27th. Napoleon Bonaparte proclaimed Emperor, May 18th. Renewal of war with Austria. Battle of Austerlitz, Dec. Peace of Pressburg, Dec. Battles of Jena and Auerstaedt. Entry into Berlin, Oct. War with Russia and Prussia. Battles of Eylau and Friedland. Treaty of Tilsit , July 8th. Renewed war with Austria. Vienna entered, May 13th. Peace of Vienna , Oct. Renewed war with Russia. Battles of Smolensk and the Moskowa. Retreat commenced to Kov. At the close of the year there were 5 Jours compUmentaires, Sept.

Passage of the Beresina. Battles of Liitzen, Dresden, Leipzig, Hanau, etc. Entrance of the allies into Paris, March 31st. Ab- dication of the Emperor, April 11th. His departure for Elba, May 4th. First Treaty of Paris, May 30th. The frightful scenes of devastation which were enacted during the revolution, especially in , need hardly be adverted to; they were , however, beneficial in sweeping away the overgrown conventual establishments, which occupied the best sites, and one- third of the area of the city.

Under the Directory the museum of the Louvre was commenced. Vast improvements were eflected under Napoleon ; the mean buildings which formerly occupied the Place du Carrousel were demolished; the N. Napoleons return from Elba. Battles of Ligny and Waterloo. Second entrance of the allies into Paris, July 7th. Napoleon banished to St. Helena, where he died May oth, Louis Phi- lippe elected king, Aug. Sanguinary con- flicts in Paris , June 23rd to 26th. Louis Napoleon elected President. Dissolution of the Assemblee Legislative, Dec. Under Louis Philippe they were resumed with fresh vigour.

Many handsome new streets were opened , churches and public edifices completed, vast works un- dertaken for the drainage of the city , new bridges and quays con- structed, gardens and squares laid out, etc. Battles of Weissenburg Aug. Surrender of Napoleon III. Proclamation of the Republic. Entry of German troops into Paris. Commencement of the Communist insur- rection.

Second siege of Paris. Occupation of Paris by the Government troops. Probably no city in the world ever witnessed such gigantic improvements as Paris under the past regime. Dense masses of houses and numerous tortuous streets were replaced by broad boulevarts, spacious squares, and palatial edifices.

Public works of colossal magnitude were undertaken , whilst those commenced in former reigns were brought to a successful completion. Em- bellishments on the most extensive scale were effected in the public parks and gardens , and, what is of incalculable importance, the city was thoroughly well drained, lighted, paved and supplied with water. Paris still reaps the benefit of many of these Napoleonic improvements, but it need hardly be said, that the irreparable losses it has recently sustained have deprived it of much of its former attractiveness.

According to the latest census prior to the siege of — Paris contained 1,, , in souls, of whom 80, were Germans and English. The Germans settled at Paris and in other parts of France were expelled from the country after the first calamities of the French armies, an unquestionable violation of international law. About one-third of the births are illegitimate. The number of Prote- stants is estimated at 62,, Jews 20,, dissentient 30,, the remainder being Roman Catholics. The circumference of Paris is upwards of 21 miles ; its area 19, acres , or about 30 sq.

The Boulevart de Sevastopol , the longest street, is about 2 M. The budget of the city of Paris for amounted to ,, fr. The following items deserve mention. For educational purposes 4,, fr. XXV schools, of which are conducted by lay and by ecclesiastical superintendents. The number of pupils amounts to 94, The inner boulevarts, forming one of the most frequented thoroughfares in Paris, are daily traversed by 24, horses, and 32, daily pass through the former Barriere de l'Etoile, leading to the Bois de Boulogne.

A sum of 4,, fr. The total receipts of the five years — 64 amounted to ,, fr. The annual interest of the civic debt was 13,, fr. A sojourn of a fortnight or three weeks in Paris may suffice to convey to the visitor a superficial idea of the innumerable ob- jects of attraction which the city contains , whilst a residence of several months alone would enable him thoroughly to explore its vast treasures of art and industry. The following plan, which is topographically arranged , will be found to facilitate the move- ments and economise the time of the visitor. Walk in the Boulevarts p.

Second visit to the Louvre. Place Napoleon and Arc de Triomphe du Carrousel p. Conservatoire des Arts et Me'tiers p. Palais de l'lndustrie p. Place des Vosges p. Etienne du Mont p.

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Hotel des Monnaies p. Germain des Pres p. Walk through the Quartier Latin. Champ de Mars p. By omnibus to St. Vincent de Paul p. Cloud and Sevres p. If the weather be favourable at the commencement of the stranger's sojourn, he should lose no time in visiting the beau- tiful environs of Paris days 12 — The excursions to Versailles, St. Cloud, Sevres, and St. Germain- en-Laye may thus be combined. On the way to Versailles rive gauche , an hour may be devoted to Sevres: Cloud may be visited from the Ville d'Avray station, after which the traveller proceeds on foot to the bridge at Boulogne , whence omnibuses start every 10 min.

If a second visit be paid to Versailles , Paris should be quitted by the first train in the morning. Omnibus from Versailles to St. Germain by Marly p. The evening may then be most agreeably spent on the terrace of St. Germain, where a military band occasionally plays. The appended list indicates the days and hours when the different collections etc. The early morning and the afternoon may be most suitably devoted to the churches and cemeteries, which are open the whole day, to the Champs Elyse'es, the Jardin des Tuileries, the Jardin des Plantes, and the Jardin du Luxembourg ; the evening to the theatres, concerts, etc.

Mon- day may generally be spent in this way , as the principal col- lections are then closed. The animated scene presented by the boulevarts may best be witnessed from 4 to 6 in the afternoon, before dinner. It is a wise precaution never to sally forth without a pass- port , or at least visiting-cards , which ensure admission to the collections on days when the public are excluded.

The days and hours enumerated below. Deaf and Dumb Institution p. Ecole des Beaux Arts p. Hotel des Invalides p. Military mass on Sundays at 12, followed by parade. Palais du Corps Le'gislatif p. To be compared with the preceding alphabetical list. Jardin des Plantes, Menagerie 11 — 4 or 5; hothouses by special permission.

Louvre 10 — 4, all the collections, except the Marine and Ethnograph. On certain days only: Marine Museum in the Louvre 10 — 4. Hotel des Invalides, military mass at 12, followed by parade. Chateau La Malmaison 12 — 4. Napoleon's Tomb 12 — 3. Blind Institute 1 — 5, with special permission.