Newspaper Page Text
O~atm ing in 9ontlern £ouisiana.
This month gardeners should commence
work in earnest if they expect vegetables in
the winter. Thoee who have not spaded
beds for fall planting should spade them at
onoe thoroughly a foot deep or more. The
bottoms of the drains should be a little
,eepet the espading. The scrapings
from chicken rseets, and old, well
pulverdd msaare, may be spread very plen
tifully er the serfaee of spaded beds, and
lvelled abd mixed with the surface soil.
Cover this with litter, old corn stalks, bay.
weeds out with a soythe, old tomatoe vines,
anything to keep it moist and keep the rays
of the son from it. Whea ready for sowing
in the latter part of the month, the surface
will be mellow, rich, and finely pulverized,
and seed in such soil will germinate at once,
and plants will grow vigorously.
Soil for cabbages and turnips should be
rich. New and fresh ground is much best
for them, but this cannot always be obtained.
Cabbage seed may still be sown, but they
will not make aslauge cabbage as seed sown
earlier. On fresh ground turnips do well
sown in August; but on old ground they do
lpst in September and early in October.
We should hardly wait for moon planting in
.September. Plant when the ground is in
good order and the weather farerable.
This month, cabbage, ruts baga and flat
Dutch turnips, beets, mustard, ouions, let
tuce, cress, radish.
Carrots, parsanips, and cauliflower seeds
may be planted.
Cabbages do best planted in hills, half a
dozen seeds to the bill, and thinned out,
".hinggie most vigorous plant when they
are beyond the reach of the cut worm.
When transplanted they should be set in
the ground to the depth of the lower leaf,
and hoe often.
Strawberries should be set out this month
in rich, moist land, welldrained. They will
bear a full crop next year.
FRUIT TREES AND EVERGREENS.
This is a good time to transplant orange
trees and evergreens generally.
If the winter is wet and cold. orange trees
do best planted in February and March.
In transplanting orange trees, mix plenty
ofold manure with the soil, be careful and
not destroy the fine roots within a foot or
two of the tree, spread all the roots out
straight, avoid wadding then in bunches.
throw fine, rich earth on them, press lightly
with the foot, stake the tree to keep it from
being shaken by the wind. and when the hole
aroun4 the tree is nearly filled up with earth,
pour in water copiously until the hole is full
of water. When this settles away fill up
around the tree with dry, rich earth, and let
it remain so without pressing it down. Or
ange trees aeed a very rich soil. If the soil
isrery poor they pine away, and die. Their
immenme sapply of heavy foliage kept up
the year round, and heavy creps of fruit
drabr largely on the soil for supplies. Old
orange trees may be improved by making
holes two feet detp with a pointed iron bar
idoe up tobhe tree and within a space of
two feet ae afeuaar, Mieg Tihese hrate with
rich, 11id mene.
Grass should be kept from arouend fruit
trees if possible; but the wet weather and
o of labor this season have made it
alnies impossible to do so.
mldajok iats sub URhIpts.
Tis BaST Pacxtas.-While at New
hbeel Ipely Mmr. Wi. Rebertsn favored
i with e b following recipe for making
• pikch which we are permitted to give our
.lduers., We think we sever tasted better
pickles than these mad by this recipe.
''toFm peek of tomatios, or cucumbers, or
alsmetl at oetb egstable, well grown, but
pgre9; 24 large ~aicos. Cut the tomatoes
and oeiom it thin slces, sprinkle through
them half pt of salt, let them stand 24
bourms then drain of the liquor, put the
whole i a poreelain kettle, with the follow
O....... baf pound white mustard seed; one
halfgroand mustard; one-halfounce black
pepper; one-bhaf osoce cloves; one-half
oune 'ciamamon; one-half ounce mace;
two Conve with strong vine
gar, ad s .t well avr a slow fire for
'threi e put in jars while hot, and cork
STo Awar ROAcs A Arrs.
Take bpraz and scatter wherever
t ckrameobs so freqent, 'and they
w dis directly. A saub and efica
oeies emey fr a ait amneying vermin.
Aes mt be drive sat of epboards if
lumps of eamapor are scattered about them.
'm41th .strseg u es , e"d in tropical
limate are prevented hom etering rooms
kg s nan-d ~ooeils and ams.
be a be w*ith sugar and
laid apon shelves w nts are numerous;
the neat moring pune the sponge quickly
into s watw, an mdet of the intruders
_i.l J.o._e .TT hen scatter camphor
and Meils an o treuble.
- T'o a .a Yswr.--To one large
handful mU ald a quart of cold water,
* e bl ~ Wuus.· i , when strain into
"of er; when it becomes sai
Sone.. of geed brewers' or
) strilt Ir t we end let it stanud
,ýslitsr Qceases., (which is usually
• st"ir f.sn F tLh&ic with corn
3? apgh lment joate amllm. cakes, and
'in .two sts of water one
- iid d es deale m the liquaid en one
.of m as te pases very ne,
Asa t in ts he or stir we ltogether
ww esleld emueisatly sidr lathe
In al eite Sear peosible,
iLls, on ed-mnred andpre
. as td teed w idr I s oS .eaeat
en i t i4 s as stiff a et it w l
i ym t E sifted
:4/in7 ~ !
AN AFFECTING STORY OF BLIGHTED
[From the Boston Conrier.]
He was an Anglo-Afri.ta,
Who lived in Flo-r-ida,
And used to curl himself o' nights,
Under apile ofhay-;
And dined on little pig-i-es
For which he did not pay;
I totin chickens fbm their roosts,
He had a fanny way.
Her name was Arabella Smith,
A strongish minded girl,
Whose light eompleoae4 yelow hair,
Had never learned to cur
She kept the village school, she did,
Aud was the village pearl,
And the first time I met with her
My heart was in a whirl
It was in Mass a-chu-si-etts,
I fell in love with she.
And fondly hoped that Arrabeli
Had done the same with me;
I told her lots of soft, soft things,
Down by the salt, salt sea.
In all progressive move-al-ents
We were among the van,
And walked together to the church
Wherein they preached about the wronged,
Down trodden African.
We used to think Charles Sum-ni-er
A most go-lorious man.
So when the freedman were set free,
My Arrabella thought
She had a mission unto those
Who val-i-antly fought;
And so we went to Florida.
To see t5at they were taught,
Where in the Freedman's Burien she
Most diligently wrought.
Twas there she met with Pompey Joue-,
Who slept beneath the hay,
And dined on little pork-i-es
For which he did not pay,
And with his banjo and his bones
lie stole her heart away;
So off they went to Captain Jinks.
Awl married, were one day.
Now I am left disconsolate.
With comforts not a one,
.\nd nights and days I shed dry tears,
leca(use the thing was done
. And you lmay guess how much I cusn
Misrceji-na ti on.
cT1 ficib aub Farmn Department.
GRAFTING WAX.-J. J. Thomas recom
mends one pint of linseed oil, six pounds of
rosin. one pound beeswax, melted together,
to be applied warm with a brush, or to he
worked with wet hands into a mass, and
drawn out into ribbons.-[Country Gentle
The Cottage Gardener, London, says:
"Earthing up potatoes diminishes the pro
duct. and retards the ripening of the tubers.
Long experiments in England have proved
this fact-the hilling up the potato will re
duce the crop one-fourth."
The Memphis cotton seed oil mills have
produced about 4000 barrels of oil during
the season now drawing to a close. Scarci
ty of seed has compelled all but one to stop.
There is a grape vine near Santa Barbara,
California, the trunk of which measures
thirteen inches in diameter, the branches
covering an area of sixty-five feet in diam
eter. It is trained upon a trellis work sup
ported by sixty-four posts. It is stated that
the vine last season yielded six tons of
grapes, which brought $260. The vine is
twenty-four years old. Another vine, trel
lised in the same way, eleven years old, bids
fair to outstrip the old one. It now covers
an area of thirty-six feet in diameter.
FURNACE-DRIED HAY.-Alderman Mechi
writes to the London Times that he shall
hereafter arrange to make his hay by fur
nace heat. The apparatus consists of a
coke furnace, and a fan by which the heat
is driven through a small chamber filled with
grass. In fifteen minutes it is converted to
hay, sweeter and greener tha easn be made
by san-drying. It works in all weathers,
and drys grain, corn and roots as well.
SOME GOOD Cows.-Mr. E. W. Potter,
of Greenfield, Mass., it is laid ras a grade
short horn cow, ten years old, weighing
1400 pounds, which came in about April 1,
and after being turned on pasture, about
May 20, gave 284 pounds of milk in one day,
milk. The family used one quart of milk
daily. From the rest there was made, in
one weekvl8 pounds 2 ounces of-btter.
B. Fa , of Brooklyn, Michigan, has a five
year old cow, of which he says: "I have
weighed her milk for ten days. It weighed
721 pounds ten ounces. I made from it 17
pounds of butter in 7 days. The cream was
churned at three charmings, first, 24 days,
6 pounds 6 ounces; second 24 days, 5
pounds 10 ounces; two days, frive pounds.
There were three or four bad days-rainy
and warm; the rest of the time the weather
was good. She was fed on red clover only."
r WHAT SHALL WE DO FOR TIMER T-I
often wondered why our legislators have not
r acted with as much liberality towards our
prairie farmers, as the states of Iowa, Nebras
t ka, sand other prairie State goveramepts have
done to encourage the planting of deciduous
I trees. It is a notorious fact, that at -te
4 present rate of lumbering in our pine forests.
that in less than another generation,
there will be very little left; with still millions
- of acres to fence, hundreds of thousands of
shelters to be provided.
.Even thelarge belts of timber on our
k streams that serve as fire wood are fast
disappeariug; and for coal, we are at the
mercy of a few monopolists that charge us
just what they please for the article they
know we must have. It is certain then,
that we must begin to plant deciduous trees,
both forlumber and fire wood. We may not
live to reap the benefit, bet there are these
to follow who will say that we ought to have
- provided for the emergency. -'tPrairie
SOUTHERN BLACK OAK BARK.-Ithas been
found that Southern Black Oak bark makes
r one of the most useful and important dye
stuffs now in use for giving the gpound
I colors to the finest and most costly fabrics
made in colors in European print works.
The most expensive colors are made from
flarim, which is made from the extract of
the black oak bark in the South. This flarim
is worth a dollar per pound., One ton of
quercitron. that is black oak bark, yields
150 pounds of flarim. A cord of black oak
bark will yield a ton of ground queecitron,
which, when properly ground and prepared.
is worth $35 to 50 and $60 and sometimes
high as $80 pler ton.
COTTON FROM NORTHERN SEED-.A small
field of cotton, near that town, is reported ti
the Natchitoches Times, planted with seed
bpought from Illinois last winter, as bein
very fine, and loaded with boells, blooms and
squares. and further advanced towards
maturity than cotton from ordinary sed. 1
Seed of all Northern summer crope, soh as
corn, etc., when imported South, mautk
much earlier here than seed planted through I
a secoession of years in a Southern latitude. I
Several of the Natchitoches planters have
tested this year, for the first time, this theory
in regafti to cotton.
lloos WArr SLPravUa.-Whether hogs i
require sulphur as an essential to their
health, or whether it is sought by them as a
oediment, may not be f4o' certainty. '
Butos on ing is sure, taey devour it with I
weed whenever it is to be found. It is fot
pur PPos probably, that hety tat
qam ties of sot coal, whieb eutalns a C
large amount of sulphur. Perabsps this is
the most econeoasal method of supplyingu
hop with sulphmr during the wtinter, wheo
ty require a good al of carbo. Bat in d
tl summerit to better to feed jttohem in a
sabutanees which coetal* ld oearbo. on P
aeeoeotoftheir prodein less bet Mae- t
tad is one of tie best thinfg r this per- h
pese, and on that aecoeal some of it aheuld a
be sown-a ete d pdtas into which b i S
are turned. If hogs are kept ia, or ares
samll yards, it is well te.apply them ..t -
the wild mastara that grows Ia the or 4
j ighrqs ;or to celOVate tseir*it b ae
rt eeds fr them. Th`urwits eaut; , Is
**wers, seeds sad stalks. U
WHEAT IN GEORGIA.-At a wheat fair or
exhibition held at Athens, Georgia, last
week, wheat s Ithbirn, wrhich yielded from
thirty-five and Toir-sl tieths to forty-six
and five sixtieth busbelrstt-tbe" acre. The
Georgia people are tsring their attention
to encouragltfandpromottg the growth of
the eqeaulraththhkk*ibitenks, at which
one farmer comes in competition with an
other for a p.'amism on the best wheat and
the most proltMf yield to the acre, is one of
the plans adopted to encourage the raising
THE RICE CaoP.-The Savannah Repub
lican piblishen the following information on
.g.h has been written, and various have
been the opinions, expressed in the news
papers its reference to the growing crop of
cotton, but the rice crop seems to have been
entirely overlooked. We learn from relia
ble sources of information that on the Sa
%annah, Ogeechee, Altamaha and Satilla
Rivers the rice crops are in a flourishing
condition, and unless some unforeseen dis
aster occurs the yield will exceed that of any
season since the year 1860. This news is
very gratifying, inasmuch as large crops of
corn and rice are quite as essential to the
prosperity of the South as good crops of
DRIVING A YOUNG HORSE.-In teaching
a young horse to drive well. do not hurry to
see how fast he can trot. Keep each pace
clear and distinct from the other, that is, in
walking, make him walk, and do not allow
him to trot. While trotting, be equally
careful that he keeps steady at his pace, and
do not allow him to slack into a walk. The
reins, while driving, should be kept snug;
and when pushed to the top of his speed
keep him well in hand, that he may learn to
bear well upon the bit, so that when going at
a high rate of speed, he can be hell at his
pace. 1Yt do not allow him to pull too hard,
for it is not only unpleasant, but makes it
often difficult to manage him.
Use oF RAWmHDE.-A skin of an animal,
whether cow, calf, colt, or horse, that dies
on the farm, is worth more at home than at
the tanner's. Cut them into narrow strips
and shave off the hair with a sharp knife
before the kitchen fire, or in your workshop
stormy days and evenings. You may make
tbem soft y' rubbing. A rawhide halter
strap an inch wide, will hold a horse stronger
and last longer than an inch rope. It is
stronger than hoopiron, and more durable,
and may be used to hoop dry casks and
boxes, are for binges.
Try it upon a broken thill, or any wood
work that is splintered. Put it on wet. and
nail fast. Thin strings make the best bag
strings in the world. A rawhide rope is a
good substitute for a chain. It is valuable
to mend a broke.n link in a trace-chain. For
some purposes it is best to use it in its natu
ral state. For other purposes it may be
dressed soft.-- Facts for Farmers.
FERTILIZ#Rs,-Reports of fertilizers are
enoouraging. Those who prophesied great
popula disappointment and disgust are so
far in error. We have heard of planters
regretting that they did not purchase and
apply fertilizers, but no case, as yet, of re
gret over their application. The improve
ment from their use is, with remarkable una
nimi~y,, eatipte; at twenty-five or thirty
thrbb and a ttirrl per cent. A case was
named to us a few days ago, where land of
the same quality, belonging to different pro
prietors, and divided by a single fence,
showed on the one side a perfect stand, in
higMy floarisbg coniidition, and on the
,ther a stand which has been badly killed
out by the cold, and one-third less in size
than the Guanoed crop on the cther side of
the fence. ' These is no doubt that fertiliz
ers have saved a good many stands of cot
ton this year.--[Macon Telegraph.
Too MUCH L oND.-The following para
graph from an exchange is worth more than
1k It is said that when mechanics have land,
in they geasrall give it boetter cultivation than
farmers, and consequently have more grapes,
'e pears, strawberries, and watermelons, and
re earlier potatoes and cucumbers. They i
ed vote more' care -nd labor to a small space,
17 and reap a larger profit from it.
1 If any one wilt look at the immense crops
's, a very small garden will often produce for a
5 family, and compare it with the very little
Is. crops from very large farms, they should
]y need no better inducement to enrich their
or soil highly. Thb great point to remember
" is this. that labor is the great heavy item in
-I farming; but it takes no more labor to farm
~ richground than poorground. We have as
i bioir doulde crope with the same single
re IssH POTATor.S Fior TEa SRED.-Eds.
1S Southern Cultivator-Your correspondent,
" ( ir`r. 4e atgust asanmber, de
s" sirewilfo t s thbe propagation of
u. Irish potatoes` frii the seed found in the
is ball growing on the top of the stalk. When
of the balls are fully ripe, he should wash fred I
of pulp, and rTy the small seeds as done
ir with those of the tomatoes.
st In the spring, at about the time of sowing
1e the tomato seed, he should plant them ip good
Sgarden soi. " At fly $ist years' product, he
I will find sniall tubers, from the size of a
3" buckshot, to that of a musket ball; and that
s, of the seogond ear. rae ig-from the size of
at boy's marbre to that o a '.ersimmon. The
e th c'yeat"' cl.tisilon wil reward him with
a the full asied potato. He should bear in
ie mind that each separate vine of the first
year predeees a variety differing from all
others; and therefore the product of each
v wime sheskidbo na bered asd kept separate
s ly from. the others' in box of sand during
Sthe following winter, is a dry place, out of
d the reach of frot, or the box so prepared
may be deposited in his potato hill.
By seod and eareful cultivation, he my
Sepect to origiaate some new and valpabb
variety. All sboeld be planted and eulti
r vated in exactly the same manner, in order
to test the earlinees of maturity of the dif
ferent tubokQut, f ~dozen or more varie
k ties he *1ý1 bi6.t hi.'poduce some of value,
and f .aeenme thbdiseases indeced by cli
v ration from the same stock of tubers in the
a same soell for a suoaesaion of years.
Atlanta, Ga., Aug., 1809 OAKLANn.
. CoLe $lamaisit,--It is by no ins an
d neomnon praoni with parse.s in the oun
try, who wish to break a horse to harness,
to pt him itea strong cart. andthe be
m can't do any "barnm;" perhaps he may not,
babtthe ebasee is, that .r this mode of com
mel his harness edueation, be will do
so . This may be breaking, It is not
h teaebng. The bors is not seemstomed
by nature to pull anything with his shea
der, the act is therefore unuseml to him; his
nature woede p to rgoil freas it if be could.
O1 tow. esdK rsfqge, the heavier thee weght
hefeels against him is. the more disposed he
is to recoil from it. A good and we-trained
r eart horse will pull twenty times runing at
s s 1 a~i~jm vbeasaon, he Is
acustome to fin thatb inceed ezertion
b hehas geeray ed in mo a
t objet towhichhehas beenattaohed,be ..e
-- pp Ie a tab ets Ab this,
consequently will try to do so; but the novice
in harness, if he fee a t weight behUnd,
dil almertte.what he ought
ýi -o: rt auty shi s sboal
ders to the collar. The fact is in this a la
all .t, hosthey lhould never, it
t thit which it is likely a
they will s gse do. It is quite natural a
Swith p n him noe would
rsefte to .wita 5 bs. The 500 tbs.
ui nad everbe tried ti. le know
ha wall EtWar M lb and *en inorese the
4retf eb*use.* lksoegetetu *oo this is
ow #f ag ne c - = thate p Oeea sjibs - 3
iagbltok i·s tt almost certain result of
SNEW ORLEA BCARDS.
P. P., VP7 'Er E ZMX I ,
MARSCHALL &, MITTAUER,
DUNHAM d HALE.
Z OROANS AND MELODEONS,
| Specal gold medal (Church, School and Parlor.)
s CARHART 1.e NEEDHAW Om.
A lrg d olt Manufactured by pri,
SORGAWIIOLNSAL AND RETAIL LODEONSALER I
; _Speciat ldma rll School a Parlor.)
ICAHAIIT & NEEDL'A. .
g A lag ead complete uteck atl Manufcturers prices,
and guaranteed for six years. Catalogues and price
lists fr ished by mail. on application
' WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
a Marel, Inatretlesa bees, Brase astrm
S seeaty, V.Ulias, aitars, Ilsataas,
e Stringe, and all Kinds of
SAeMSee oosee A Ots a mda Cheep and
Standard.nfty GOat mais. second
S ame )Hansa aesV low
B Prompt attention to orders from the country.
B Entire Satisfaction G uarantee d.
Eaks deeas ae itaMnen StaSegs.
Mailed post paid on receipt of retail price.
LIBERAL TERMS TO DEALERS, TEACHERS
This is to ertify that we lave e using water otm
Mr. Cary's Water Cooler's attached to clateram Msd are
mek pleaml with it. It readoers waer several &s
prees oor tha- that contalaed Ia the elaters, aud it is
Jas L Cowma, T E leanedy,
Ed Coatast, A Rester,
A Cowas, L N Witwrthb
it asette, H H lrer,
J 8 Whitworth, D Deamet,
J A HIHh, Wm a Ookh, Jr.
.Uemsd esg WAre bwwuuee otui.
r lethe Parish of St Mary, D. DEUETT,
Dr. A. MAGUIRE, Cyrmort, La
Parish or s. Mary, La, Jane 04d lIM.ly
Cate esed ieae.
Thee Mule Carts, with or without DaMlaeteea.
PoE Male Toague Carts,
Perseas watinag Carts, will save the freight bos
New Orleas by hasing here.
Prmkits, La., ti .u WA1, Agist
J. . BUaew & C..,
UUi!ALI E STATES 8602cR ,g
*.*. No. t, 100 reae.L streoo.
Prompt hattean to the purchase sad sale of aI
kind o real estate the city or ountry. Alm, the
odslag of Prt payment of tae ad coeetle
o nae..a eWel a mme. o p...
w n. H.anL sor, " -s
AvId TQutom, , -
Tiara. A ogil , Boo Dnville, BL.
J. C. Mort GO.,
Ni4er. 0. P. Matm kns, .
W. F. Halfetgb,
J. C. Gody, "
Le syr.p al strawberry
Exteato pea ds, rove and valilla;
wtn i o 7T e asad Mepaths pills
ilee .s i and hills,
Calnl a esamie e. sppls
ol stalisry, psrly, sal paper tor ias,
Our stock of brushes. te, hair, nlloeLt
Ae as esap as em beeigS a the North.
"I Ane AeA'W wrilas:S
at debtlity, aervoumens sad gea wesaeas chills
l fever, Irregulrlty at the is mel aumer
alelp the s abweawdll, to
anees Wain " A - grrwlrS
5as Ya'seIaese an s New Ilea s le a
NEW ORLEANS CARDS.
The subscriber is now irepared to pl'ut down w;ter
ccolers near cisterns, from flfteen to twenty feet beneath
the surface of the ground, by which rrraugement cistern
water for drinking purposes may be made as aook.s c
Ilee water is not needed where thtee coolers am used.
They will not need repair. for ten or lifte.,.n year, Cool
waterby this process will not cost a f.tniy $d.3ayear.
Price $35 for everything complete.
Centreville. June ', l.lt . SAMI'EL CA.REY.
JOHN LAItKIN, I. . s I5t;tMItoE.
Larkin & G(risaimore,
Copper, Tin and Sheet Iron Workers
Repair land reset.Engie.-. I.tlers, 'arnd mashinery of
all kinds.aManufactnre ,te.am trains and all kind of ap
paratus for making sugar.
Keep stoves, tinware, lamps, bar and sheet iron, iron
pipe and fittings, etc., etc.
COTTON AND SUGAR FACTOR
No. 11 Union *Street,
NIW O)IiLEAYS. oct17
.,yer's C('ac hartic Pills.
For all the Purposes of a Laxative Medicine.
Perhaps no one medicine is so universally required by
everybody as a cathartic. nor was ever any before so
unlversatly adopted into uits, in ,'\ .ry country and among
all classes. as this miltd tb emrtellt purgative PILL.
The obvious reason is. that it i- a more reliabe and far
more effectual remedy than any other. Those who have
triedt,know that it cured themn; those who have not, know
that it cures their neighbors and friends, and all know
that what it does once it doei alwlays-thlat it never fads
through any fault or neglect of its composition. We
have thousands upon thousands of certificates of their
remarkable cures of the following complaints, but such
craes are known in every neigeborhood, and we need
not publish them. Adapted to all ages and conditions in
all climates; containing neither calomel or any deleteri
ons drug, they may be taken with safety by anybody.
s Their sugar coating preserve- them'tl ever fresh and makes
them pleasant to take. while b.ing lpurely vegetable, no
harm can arise from their use in ;any quantity.
They operate by their Ipowerful influence on the inter
nl viscous to purify tit,- blood and stimulate it into
healthy action-remove the o,bsttructio of the stomach.
bowels, liver and other organs of thle Lbdy. restoring
their irregular action to health. and by correcting,
where ever they exlst. -ucih tralngm..nu:s as are the
first origin of disease.
Minute directions are. git rt it: tilh. wrapper on the box
for the followingconlml.unts, which these PILLS rapidly
For DYSIEI'SIA or INDIIGI:'I'ItlN, LISTLESS
NESS, LANG'OR antd I.ISS OF API''ETITE, they
should be taken moderately to -titmtiate the stomach and
restore its healthy tone and action.
For LIVER COMPLAINT aln its various symptoms,
BILIOUS HEADA('IlE SICK IIEAI)A('I, , JAUN
DICE or GREEN SICKNESS, BILIOUS COLIC and
BILIOUS FEVERS, t.ev shillu: be juicionsly taken
for each case to correct the disea,,ld action, or remove
the obstructions which caults it.
For DYSENTERY or DIARRII(EA, but one mild dose
is generally required.
For RHEUMATISM, (01 T, GRAVEL. PALPITA
TION OF THE HEART, PAIN IN THE SIDE, BACK
and LOINS, they should be continuously taken, as re
quired, to change the diseased action of the system.
With such change those complaint,. disappear.
For DROPSY and DROI'.SlCAl, SWELLINGS they
should be taken in large and frequent doses to produce
Sthe efect of a drastic purge.
For SUPPRESSION, a large dose should be taken, as
it produces the desired effect by sym:pathy.
Asa DINNER PILL, take one or two PILLS to pro
mote digestion and relieve the stomach.
An occasional dose stimulates the stomath and bowels
into healthy action, restores the appetite, and lnvigcrates
the system. Hence it i- often advantageous where no
serious derangement exists. One who feels tolerably
well, often finds that a dose of these pills makes him feel
decidedly better, from their clc.snwng and renovating
effect on the digestive appariatous.
Dr. J. C. AVER de Co., Practical Chemists,
Lowell, Mtlasa.. L. S. A.
Sold at wholesale by E. J. IIART & CO., WHEELOCK
FINLAY & CO., New Orlean-. my5
TTAos.B. Bodley &d Co,
3 - W . I TJ I ~ __-1 -3 g
AoJIcULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, is
AND FERTILIZERS, T
NO. 9 I.RDID(O STREET, it
NEW ORLEANS, LA., I
C lett Steel Brush Cotteon Glas.
I GULLETT HAND COTTON PRESSES, NEWELL t
ITAIFFORD CULTIVATORS. ti
Sattley Gang Plows, (ol'man's Corn and Wheat Mills
Straub Corn and Wh 'at Mills. Stationary and p
Portable Stis Engines and Boilers,
Cis crd t Saw Mills.
.BALLtS OHIO )MOWVERfS.
Ball's Ohio combined Mowers and Reaper, with Drop E
per Attachment. P
Grain Drills, Horse Powers, Rice and Wheat Threshers,
Rice Hulling and Polishing Machines.
Paper cutters, lresses, etc., Hydraulic Iron Cutters sa
Crawford's Garden Cultivators, Feed Cutters.
Corn Shellers, Wheelbarrows, Plows,
Sweeps, Scrapers. Corn Planters,
OSPROI PLANTY B , VIIUTOB C(AN .MILLS,
j-ii OOOI'S UVAPQRATORM
.oJr. I ?
The undersigned would respectfully announce to the
eitisaee Attakapes that he is prepared to sink wells
with a ire lah !.er, with 11 inch galvanised pipe and
pem. a peat r : 3Oper foot, 8. CARY
Oufevni, Jue 9th,8J18.-tt
J.L Clrts Wt. a oe,
(Ioeyears with F. Van Benthuyen & Co. a< Book
keeper and Cashier. I S
INSURANCE AND ADVERTISING SOLICITOR m
OFFICE WITH t
WM. C. COOKE, INSURAN\ E AGENT, N
No. SO Camp Street, New Orleans, La. -
Fire. River aalnd Marine Risks written at Curren
Rates. All losses liberally adjusted and promptly paid
at Sks ofoe.
Stocks of Merchandise, Stores. Dwelinogs 8snaw
Houes, and ether town and plantation improve- be
eats, lasured at the lowest rates compatable with an
equitable adjustment, of losses. When applying for in
arane send a diagram with description of the property
to be tured,
D. Dennett, Franklin, La.
Messrs. Samuel Smith & Co.,
ST.w ead A Lyman, New Orleans. da
B. T. Walshe, Esq, )
Adism la eommuleations to
J. CURTIS WALDO,
Luerry Btab~e. H
Travellers peasing through Vermilionville are inform
ed that I keep a Livery Stable at this place, where horses
se well eared for. I keep horses to let, and strangers tu
eating leads, earn otain coveyan ee to an part of the a
Ser. toasy of the neighboring villages, at reasona
J. IIERERT, JR.
Vermllioavile, Aug. 12, 1I.-yrJ. ER JR.
-- -------------- Iors
Bu is r'arrate. 'b
Peo Steamer GOLLF STREAM
RLsbeen reeeived by the undersigned, the new crop of Da
eeda, various kiads. Other crops of vegetable slL
p tom amil . athe..5 .. .... ion.. Con- ti
S and, a well selected stock of garlen seeds of
S season, whc I o1 r for sale in bulk, or put up in
papers t reasonable rates.
RICHARD FROESCHER, $
Duo.12 DaMalnstreet, near French Market.
.et .9wne rseres.
ornamental Shrubbery, Fruit Trees, Bulbous Rants
r Grape Vines, etc., etc., eta, may now be obtained at
Sthe Odd Fellows' Hall lot. Camp street, opposite Lafay
n etto Square, at any time daring the season. They are
fresh from my Nurseries in the tear of the city, andwar
ranted freeftom Coeos JOHN M. NELSON.
New Orleans, Dec. 20, IL67-y.
Now is the time to prepare for the neat year's crop. An
energetic man with money can seat or lease for theeo r
tive years, on good terms, one of the most desirable little
sugar plantai ons ln the parish.
Fifty acres in cultivation this year, well-worked, lne
crop; 73 acres more ready to be broken for fnll pleatihg,
making 125 .sres choice sugar land; some osed en the
place, and abundance seed cane ad)olning for sale; saW
clent corn and forage to ruan the piace; fencing s.w,
cabins good,good frame sugar house shed
Residence and gaden spot reserved. Inquire at this
J .ses J. .Gres6m .
n BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER
932 Camp street, New Orlesam.
Has Ibr sale those mirelee of cheapness, Shakespeare
complete for 50 cents, Byron, Burns. Moore, Deate,
Tasso, Milton, Scott; Tennyson, complete for fty eats.
These books are printed in clear type on good paper; ad
some of them are illustrated. Any of the above Winl h
mailed on receipt of price, fifty cents. Family Bibles,
from $2 up to $40 with places for photographs.
Prayer books, Protestant and Catholic-la all styles of
binding and and all prices. Webster's and Worcester's
new quarto Dictionaries. The largest and best seleted
stock of medical boots in New Orleans at Northern
prices. A very large stock of school and miscellaseeao
Mr. Gresham is thankful for the extensive patronage
received at the hands of the people of St. Mary Parulm,
and promises always to give satisfaction. Any orders
that he may be favored with for stationery or job print.
. ing will be faithfully performed. Je9~-4
Carla asd Whul .nsa.
s X CARTS; Mole Tongue Casts; Doubletree Carst,
1 Mule Shaft Carts; Baggasge Carts; Wag.--do. -
ble and stngletrees; Hall Plows, etc., etc., for sle at
s city prices by M. WALKER.
Franklin, Jan. 2d, 18t9. 6m
a 9 Card!....................... C. wrd
The undersigned respectfilly informs his fiends ad
the public, that he has takes the store No. 71 Camp
° street, opposite the Times and Piaeynae dces, for the
0 pupose of opening, early this Fall, with an entirely new
MEN'S, YOUTHS' AND BOYS' CLOTHING.
9 Of fine, medium and common quality sad minafarMed
, expressly for this market; and also, with a fll napply of
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS-all of which will be ea
and made in the most desirable meamer, and in the latest
Oy ler, from the country are solicited; they wi be
filled with fidelity and dispatch
I hope by strict attention to business, and by selling at
the lowest possible prices, that I shall merit, andeac con
fidently ask for, a share of the public patroage.
New Orleans, July 2t, 18i9.
POROELAINS AND AMBROTIPS.
S E UNDERSIGNED RESPECTFULLY INFORMS
the public that he has opened a
SP)COTOO~APA1XO GALEaWR V,
AND IS NOW ?REPARED TO TAE
Photegrapie nCas t s de Ysiates," a b.
pfial Oard, Poerenlaes am
And all styles of work appertainlag to the Art, apon
the most reasonable terms. He is also prepared tom ae
of old Daguerreotypes, Oil Paintings, Ambretypes, ,te
[ Please call soon and examinecimens, as hi
stay will be short. Gallery at NUW IBRIA.
- noveT, ' J. N. O ER1 IOT.
The undersigned wll reopena hi. a b h lps
on XOYsAT. lEminuR Sh,. S Th e t
.mst laligib and diemk n - T -
wit ahetady powadn am ea.g lt ,mie h a
the advantages of town and centry withot beItngh
Skiwted in the cg eentres d the iower
Teche, which tis med iethe ealahry of he dr -, and
the redasenrt adIatdleigem stns eieyr. It p'ur
iunequalled advandageer tLthe eotrabibeaMe o t ofen
tional inustutim which willU suply a Nit, apnde
keep pace with the edue.apal pi e
South. The underigned is by cU"hb a a
flattering enconius bestowed spea i getS bOut
to undertake this enterprier, . d eadl s.h the
attenmlem of pemsm ada gurrians * g their
children or wards aonml prlaml etm , erpmtpera
tion for entranee ne a eiee r udvery.
The discipline is mild and pernesne, and m later.r
nce . s permitted I r .lginos maersbut are a
lowed to attend e chbrch s may b by
the parent or gwurdla.. It it ddnsirai e thm ihOi
enter the schodl at she pig of the seed e, nat pre i
regular gradason tro ts enualam, In eder that
theymay elnjoys bi Pag. Ibe wish
me will reeelve costant eare end asiemeo l thi
stludis. They will not be allowedt vi towr day er
night, nor to contract debts witheet the eemsent the
For boarding pupil. For eceh term of Ave menths,
Board, Tuition md Wsbln.. ........... ........
French--estra.................. . ...
vw Day slemelan
English comae, ludliE Natural PhIesphy
Latin and Greek...............................b G
For further information adIde
GEO. B SHEPHERD, Pimnlcpal
DJUW9K AD 2T13E.
The subscribera have a kiln of brieks a tile t their
briek yard ab*ve Frankli, of emnedlent quaty, ffr
sale. GRt'NDY & BAIRD.
Franklin, La.,Jae 30,18W.
TIN. COPP3R AnD assT IRON woasK
ase" mEan, 1,rae s, a.
Keeps coneastannl and a espply of Copper and Tis
Ware at resaeableprties.
Orders solicited and promptly attended to.
Franklin, Jan. 19, 1867. ly lsq.
Leiether mEn d 4use jsa BLere.
NO. as OLD LlEVEs rrUs T.
New Os4eans. La.
THE INSPE IOCII OF THE TRADE AND BUT
era gmerarey, is peella lvitld to my eoplete ad
comptreheni otoc ofC evesytheLg perteainng to the
SHOE MANFACTURING INE . I keepce* ten
on hand the beat French and AmerleaneaN e n. rae
cos, bladings, toppiag, ete., heamlok and eak ieaAhr.
English sergel , weM elastic gore, bilng ribbse, etc.
Imy.rageats in Knree. nd in thi ems y en.ie
me to offer the greatest advantjea to the trnd.
WI. J. 81 J101,
No. 38 Old Levee street, Between Niaville ediCume-a.
Hose streets, New Orleaen. angl-ly
EuMash Fire rBeka.
,000 ENGLISH FIRE BRICKS foe r le. Apply ea
board steamer Amnna .
Frankltn Agea 17. 30.-V-.
THERE is but eme4'rnm that can be woran ight and
day, aleep or awahs, with equal cemlet, end that is
THe AIBBB TM i
There ia bet one TRU88 thet wt are Rapture oa
Hernd ennd tat e
TIHE ALD ThWg
' el be en ar.l d n es a the
y os s an.md there to memew
abot t.it, we.lghs y two and a ball maoya.) ila e
iualesl to nay nirche..
TIE ,IDS T3UN
Will be mailed to ,, pemm, on the recet of Ten
Dollars. Crreny. A pplicants ad mlend sru
the re-ltue a is eitepoadeeip
FREDERICKSON & HARTE,
jelt6-tf NEW OLANS, LA.
A. BROUSSEAU & CO., Imprter. 11 '(hart rr -tr.
.r forsae at low price5: CARPETINtG-snogli. ;,; ,t
America,. oe all kinds. P IOOR FIrRNITi'RE al
Enameled Oil Cloths ; MATTING--1Oretll Chin.. 1',
prices Cocoa; WINDOW SHADES. Tabl. and P'iMaw
Covers; CR173M CIA.THR, Drugget Linen and F', '
CURTAINS-Lace, Repe, Worsted. Damask, etc; F I' ;
NITURE COVERNIG-Linen and Cotton Stripe. COR
NICES. Sands, Pins, etc. may'u -i y
smARDON & KENNEDY.
SMARDON'S SHIPYARD has again been fitted up.
and is now prepared for bustneez, under the direction
of the subecribers
STEAMERS AND VESSELS
Steamers, Vemels, small Boats, and Flats will be re
paired completely at short notice.
Will be built promptly. and established at any place
desired ea the Teebes or Attakapas waters.
BLINDS, 8ASH AND DOORS
On band. and manufactared to order at the Fact irv
now at the shipyard
Floorlag and Celliug Lamber dressed, tonguel annd
grooved, at short notice, by steam power.
BUILDING AND JOBBING.
aaluag, Plauteti Carpeater's work. Carpenter's
Jebo..g of all kinds attended to.
All orders soald be addreed to box 95, Franklin P. O.
SMARDON & KENNEDY.
Franklia, January lt, 1869- ly
U. 3IBBO. T. G. WIL.e
Attorneys and Counselors at La
Practice lathe parishes composing the Third Judicial
A T TW A AOAR AND COTTON
THE 8BPTOLINE OIL COMPANY,
Reeived he drst premium at the last State Fair. for their
Caus Shed, Cctton Gin and Hand Lanterns and are now
eorlag them at
Those whm have tried them will ase no other, and those
who have aet, are t d that we
GUARANTEE PULL SATISFACTION,
andmean what we say.
Our oil is sold under afll guarantee that it is non
explosive. It onttalus so grease, it does not smoke. and
emits m odor while hraritg. We also have on hand
and am now reeeMig, the largest asusrtment of Lamps.
Lauterns ad Lamp Goods in the South. whiel we
offer at whueeale erretail at prices that wil
ASTONISH ALL BUYERS.
Portable Oua grat variety, Smith 4- Wards' pa
Oiee and Sales Renm 1 Dauphiae Street, near
aA54m NEW ORLEANS
A gernal amertment dmea'sand bey's clothing, piece
and sWaIagY pe. l · i saamaer wear, which
wl be seld below Nw Oelesa. prices at Odd Fellows
HaR, Ma street, Frank'mi, by
PETERMAN & KEONLEGE.
Fran.lu . April 20th, 160.
a. F. cuaMI EuS T. D. SEDBBRIY.
Cammber X Aedberry,
WHOLES ALE GROCERS
No. 87 Tclaoupitoula. street,
S ors I 4 Rag rr
Two Drmle 11m4 sWesr but little wora, one oB
sbutk lg. Lethe diametSr. islM for a Sugar mill,
wth m aeta Or Ulle r 8 teet lei. 42 t.ch-*
@ameter, akaba tsr a lags Saw Mill, or Sawr Mill,
wU Slbe sold a p bm. Fur prlo. its, appi t
Ui em mr To u s. Walkbe^ Eage at 1Walker
& ramuss as ore H. Lawreoe. New Oran,.
chat Gose dse
ODD POtWLLOWS' HALL.
J. J. KRAPP,
Ra jn, epmed a Stack e O- e at Odd1 ellows
ab. mm .a1 ae i Weiw sgneese Fanklia.
bUar U oo . S, . .588, HATE HARD.
W PLATmfIhmU ISUPLIBS,
-H l T ,.ns.
Terme--CAs!' ed. Precs-astrumly Lowa
..amril, Joe 1l. um.,
t -m he b OR ms-m the Imaeeaoppt
Sur, kr sm. chu. ...
Plaers ad e0b eas m dit to the Mill by the
retr pagets, alMnteoyg ae pese of reshippilg.
1ie assurpse by ay other sl I the State.
Waruhemse easedtyve Ommid barrels
lUWAUD 4 IP?. Proprietors.
.M DIUPU, Ageat. .4 Caetmboae street.
LJ. fur, . B. BArr,
I A JL rt i V,
Ityse/ n eC C~uuranr same bu I
We keep esMatLaty e hmad, 8 Coffee, Tea.e
spies, Liquoer, ISma Tmeea se. ad all
desertpiem ef Gamor.s, Dauge, Chemical. e Stuff.
Palas. 011. Varishes, Wbiow (lass, Patent
Wee. TS, US, s TA leheeiphdaa St.,
jwlty Nwn Os emia, E.
Co " i da " Dar, mlno I u e a
iras Pe.mm at he Ubtre, s.oead sad
Thrd LoewLaim Eate rair.
E. A. TYLER,
11w Osma1 tmeast ew O.-ea-s, La.,
Wtatches. L7 .,ýei e, Fine
Iae s. sLa IW rewd Jewers,
ap~taes. Ilstead Warst, Fir. Cutlery,
Te eset ae a .l h Pdssy t oods d
Jwby. k gwar, ase a order.
Notice the TOWN ClACK, (loos Clock by night,)
a LrSea. ADOV. am Canal greet.
New Ortia, Juas le 1hN -4y
mrsN id, etc.,r 19 Leet.
The saubosra hoss Mbly poned a STABLE at
Plutatl' em stead, m ag gwe"t. Frakblin, where
they bae rses and l Sad.. Boggle sad Double
Teams to let at as Ua., dY mmd mIght. always to good
eomdltiem to accomgbease the pubS' Old Pgalada sad
ew, sad strneamgers arc te a *ld g ge a salL
PHARR & "AZ0
Franklat, Martch I"3.*
Au..t , ' 1.pa
gWILWX & m 3
WRADOZa ý o