OCR Interpretation

Gazette and sentinel. (Plaquemine, Parish of Iberville, La.) 1858-1864, September 29, 1860, Supplement, Image 5

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053832/1860-09-29/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

-t - 8 r .. . . . . .. . . .. --
Saturday, September 0, 1$60.
Read! Read !! Read !!:
We bespeak for the annexed state
ment the attentive cnsideratiin and
perusal of every citizen of ouisiana, ir
respective of party. It fully speaks
for itself. We find it in the splech of
Hon. William Kellyo, of Illiii,is. deliv
ered on the 13th of Mlarch, Iti0o, in the
House of Replresntatil.s. l tian , i:
ianians support a traitor ?
Mr. Chairman, I send to the clerk's
desk an extract from a coitnauication
that appeared not long since in the ('hli
cago Journal, a leading and reliable Re
publican paper in the State of Illinois,
signed I believe " II." I wish to say,
also, that I ascertained who the aut hor
of the article is. Ile is a igentlhman
well known in the City of W\\';Hlingtin
-a respectable, res, ,:clsibl,'. and relia
ble man-and if Judge I,oiglas desires
his name, I am authori:el t, give it. I
ask the clerk to read the article.
The clerk read as flliws :
This train of thou glt c:rries inm
back to the bceginingof tlhe Thirty-fifth
Congress, when Mr. Douglas brok,- fo, mr
the line of policy marked, out iy Mir.
Buchanan for the lDeniocracy, and op
posed the Lecompton Ctonstituti,,n. lie
was under the ban, socially and politi
cally, with the Democrats. The remark
able expressions he used to make about
his record-what he had done in the,
party to stop the progress of slavery a:nd
to advance freedom, and what he pur
poend doing in the future to destroy the
intentions of the slave power--will ne
ver be eareased from the memory, as
they never can be from the minds of
hundreds of others who heard the same
He said that, when he started out in
his opposition to Leconrpton, he was
merely making fight on a single meas
ure, and not against the party : but a
blow at Lecompton, was a blow at
slavery, and he soon found the whole
slave power arrayed against him, like
a pack of wolves. In making the tight
against this power, he remarked that
he was enabled to stand off and view
the men with whom he had been acting;
that he was ashamed lie had ever been
caught in such company; that they were
a set of unprincipled dernagogues, bent
upon perpetuating slavery, antd by the
exercise of that unequal and unfair
power, to control the Government, ,or
break up the Union; and that hi, intend
ed to prevent their doing either. llis
denunciations of the fire-eaters were at
times very severe, and couched in lan
guage fit neither for the parlor or news
He insisted that he would never be
driven from the party, but would re
main in it until he exposed the adminis
tration and the disumwtnists; and when
he went out, he would go on iis own
accord. He was in the habit of remark
ing that it was policy for him to remain
in the party, in order to hold certain of
the rank and file, so that if he went
over from the Democracy to any other
party, he would be able to take the
crowd along with him : and when he
got them all over, he wonld cut down
the bridges, and sink the boats.
On one occasion, I waited upon him
to uascertain jf the report was true that
he and Bachanan had had ani interview
for the purposeof settling their dispute.
I said to him that, as the currespondent
of a leading Republican .rgn:,, I had
represented him fairly, and the report,
if true, tended to compromise my poei
tion, and I thought therefore, that I was
entitled to a fair answer to a fair ques.
I asked him to say to me frankly if
thr wsu say trath in the report. Put
taing a head upon each bshoulder and look
rg me square in the fae he, said : '* I
thotrise you to say that there is not a
word of truth in the report." Adding
that there never weod be any union
between him and Buchanan, unless the
latter saw it to eome to him and stand
by his side on the platform of Popular
In the interview he repeated many
things that he had said before, to con
vines me and others that he had said
be was erestl ad boestly on the
ai d at e N)rth, agaiast the slave
power, Ld should be found Ighting in
the ranks of the great Northern party
i* 18*. I this interview he also used
sa a which a distinguishd
member of the ThirtjPAthI
imammed a he usedt hiaL
in a cuinve r',ati,,l he hIeld with Ihim at
abint tithe cx~,11'tncetncit oilf the Le
co(mptolln lFtruIgl"', t., ns(CertainL his,
viEws co!crirnll;ln, hiln (ilouglas') future
il:tenitinrs. ftier talkintn a while with
I[,'ighas, I in'.,tired oft him itf he knew
where his pr,Menit n',,,rre tmeaning his
,",pljsiti,,n t, l.'co,,,,,t I'n a would lead
hint. IDoughlu replied, with emphlasis,
"I ldo ; ran!i I have cth'cked all mnl bag
gafe, and taken a tiru,:lgh ticket
II uising thin expressiin to lIm, :as he
did severall ticinks, he cniveyed to lily
mind, as I think Ie i:nltendld to de, that
ty, I-ve', bag anid hiaIagI'. to thie lRetiub
Slic:un, a grea't N rthrin party, as he
iused t, call it. All wLho in onversed with
hinm at that time, anid duriiing the Le
cnipitrn sil rule, who related their in.
tenviews with hiii to lnt'. riceived tine
same inlnpresio.ls llr his colnversa
tions that I slid ; aid tine number was
lno t orily lyLhrg'e, grn,wh.in, out of my posi
iion here, bilut tllny emblllrace'd some of
the lea.dinlg Sien *rn arid Representa
I tives in C',,iinirs, rcllc',entatives ofI
le:ldin Rcluibl.in in jinirntials If the
I'lntlll , :; wl' w iL a. siua ii1v ' the distin
guin -ii ''itiziins ,f1 the' iiitlirent States.
,So t!i:,rl lnhly illmprelssed were 5 mine
,,f lhe Ih . aldiii annd inoit sagatioins
ncihiernls t ti' n't; Iss that, Mr. Douglas
was all right," thiat th. y not only deeim
ied it wise li'icy. for tihe Republicans
of Illinois t, talke " hands off," and al
,low Mr. Douglas,~ to be returned to the
Senate!, Iilt the uriig1-il such acti i as a a
iImatter of l'juti'ce., lann e VPcl weint so far'
as tin cncni!ut, ti l' ertublicans iof Illi
ois for int I llwhin lt suchi advice, and,
i miany inltan.I, . 'hargd thetni with
Lbing false to ltheir i rinci|lies anid st'il
tinl'nnts, iand ',ilintimins, in tlhe heat of
dhiscn.i ". nina, lte n-' of il,'robrious
niitlet.. A n a n .'. tie : ".e t" . that I dII,
nlt it"o. ( to (;ilnge oithers with dinug.
wr.nnl, I all Irlit ti sayv that, so tlhr
onugh~lv w.s I ctiniiinneed that tile gehl
tlenlln-n wihno ;a.e thisr advice wrri' right,
anld tihe Reutn.inanns of Illiinis w-ilong,
that i urged thi, i iinetlhing. I ant iniw,
lhowever, satiatitd that they were right.
Mr. )Douglas' plain for destroying the
Missouri linte, ai:4l therely opening the
wayv for tle minarch of treedom beycond
the lilllits forlevi r prohibited by the ex
istilice of that lilne, anid the opening up
of free Staltes in Territory which it was
cnII'CedCeI ntelmnngi. tnn the slave States,
and its iniarch Westwardl, enbracing
tihe whne lieni e iof the Pacific, from the
British p,,:;se.silons to Mexico, strulck
ncm as thie nmst mnagrl ielnt sclnlheme
ever ccneeived by the human nlind.
This c:haracter of colnversation, so fre
qulntly employed by tir. IDouglas with
tihnos with wh nn he talked. linade the
di'leCSt irnlpresinl uponii t neir miniids,
enlisted thecu ini his behalf, and chang
ed, in almost every ilnstance, their opin
ion of the main.
\'While it s not surprisiftg that the
men whoil were in the daily habit of
`hearing Mr. Douglas give expressions
to his sentiincents, should have given
the :advic'e they did to the Illinois Re
publicans. it is snrprising that thtey
should not deny it. More remarkable is
the fact tha:t none f the interviews I
ever had with Judnge i,Duglas, onl the
subj'ct of ihis ioiitical position, were
contidential. On the contrary, I al
Swnays taklhd with him as a riei.ber of
the press, he being fully aware of myin
But I ant mn:king this letter longer
than I inteidted, and may have occas
sion to revert to the subject again soon.
A Ssoarr Qncaios nOnR Junos Doco..as.
The arch advocate of squatter sever.
eignty plunmes himself on his willing
ness to express his opinion on subjects
fearlessly before the world. The Rich
mond Enquire suggests that some one
shall ask him. while on his stumping
out, this qnuestiil: "Does he not prefer
the election of ILincoln to that of Breck
inridge?" We hope this question will
be propounded to him before hlie leaves
Mo&UL or  n,w.-But for the sor
rows of the heart, where would the
affections find their strength? Our vir
toes, like the aromatic shrubs of the for
est, only give out their sweets when
leaves are bruised and trampled. He
who has not felt of eorrow may be scar
cely said to have Lknmw love; sine the
most preciousjoys of th. soul arise
from sympathies that are seldon known
till they mare sought, sdatever sought
until they am necessary to soothe an 'i
infirmity or satisfy a need.
Dmrulw PIacus Ix Inoxuo.--n Lon- I
don there are 10,00 places for the sale '
of intoxicating liquors, and the United'
Kingdom Temperance and Genersal Pro
vident lnastitutioa proposes to counter
act their inauence by the erection of t
water fountains. This Society have al
ready erected in London about forty
drinking fountains, and about sixty more
re m proces of costractio. It may
be donbed whether this pla will in- C
eina the spread of teetotalim; but (
it will decidedly increse teomfort of I
t i From the Columbia (. C.) Guardian.]
u Them Let it o:"
S When i ouglas, in his bitter hostility
c to the Breckinridge ,party. was told that
ih it he refused to unite with thel in New
9 York, the vte of that St:te would be
s given to Lincoln. "' Tiie let it go." was
d his agubwer, " it will insure us the organ
, ization in 1864."
;uch is the lman wihost' atmbitionl has
broken up the lemnocrati, party, lihas
created strife and heart-burnings amonog
V oli politi't l ft'ienis, and which .,ow
t leads hinit regardless of friends, his
country and every consideration of pa
triotism, to grrasp the power of the gov
ernment. We ask, can uch!l a loan be
º trusted " And above all we ask, how
can outhlerni men and presses sustain
him. His political career for some time
past, has stamped hitm the demagogue,
and his late stelfual to unite with other
parties to tdefeat .incoln, convict him
of infidelity to the South,
1 It is a lamentable spectacle to see
Sthe position in which the recklessness
f of this man has placed the Southern
Srates. .I.I has lroduced amolng her pee
phe bitter divisions, and rilen. iwho should
be united iunder one bantier aiainst tlhe.ir
C muntii in ellelln y, in this can llip aii. w.
tind abusing each other, aidl. in somle
s instances, resot-rting to extreme rheas
- ures in their pslitical lhostility.
h Does it not look Like madl:lnless, or
- some unaccountable infatuation, that
the man who could utter such langluage
Sas that qnoteul should find a supporter
r in the South ? One thing is certain,
that if Linclon shoitlld be elected, Ste
p.it A. Douglas will have effectually
A aided in thl acicctnlllishlent of tile
deed, and will Ie held responsible tfr
I all the consequences that iiay fo llow.
iA.The chair odcupied at the trill in
Montreal by the Prince tio \Wales de
serves particiular lot ice. It was carv.d
with a knife front part of Admiral D)e
\ilnter's ship by a ; r.elni;eh pensionellr,
who lost a leg in the battle of Culllper
dowln. The carver presenited the cha.ir
to Lord I)uncan. Il 1835, on the occa
sihnA of Willihan 1V going in state to
Greenwich Hospital, to celebrate the an
niversary of the battle of Caruperdown,
His Majesty occupied the chair, with
which lie expressed himself much grat
In passing through Tenniessee, on
our way to Lexington, about ten days
ago, we got laughed at considerably,
by the Breckinridge mein, to, whom we
expressed fears abiout Tenlnessee. The
Bell men here had shouted so loudly
that we thought there mtust be sinle
thing in it. We are satis.icd, however,
now, that the fr ends Jf Breckinridgce
confidently count on his carrying the
State, by tea teon~e , over both of his
competitors. Alunbia, last week,
a large access', was rhade by the
speaking, to Breckinridge from Bell;
and we are assured that, while aeces
sioifis are daily made frto. both, those
S'roi Bell are greatly manre considerable
than Douglas.
In Georgia "tile mountains are on
fire." The tspeech at the Tunnel, on the
State road. made last Thursday or Fri
day, by Dr. 11. V. Miller, (of the State
Riight Opposition, heretofore.) brought
scores to Breckinridge. It was his first
Setffrt in this campaign. Reliable mon
tell us that the rising swell for Breckin
ridge and Lane is bound to sweep off
all opposition in Georgia.
[ iotgoerwy Mail.
TaE LaTr ELEctioN IN MAINt.-The
Washington correspondent of the New
York Herald, thus speaks of Douglas'
chances :
A totally new phase is given to the
Presidential election, in the opinion of
the thoughtful and observing among all
parties here, by the result in the State
of Maine.
It is demonstrated that Douglas has
not strength to carry the State which
he felt he was most sure to triumph in.
Maine was one of his strongest of
strongholds. It is of no use to talk
hertafter of his prowess or his st.ength
in any other quarter. The people will
not believe it. The thorough rout in
Maine ends the matter as to Douglas.
From this time forth he will have
scarcely a coporal's guard anywhere in
the Soutb. Certain green politicians in
that region took him up for the nonce, I
under the idea that he was a strong man I
'in the North. They will fly from him
now as they would from a political as
pirant.dead and buried, never again to
be resusncitated by any force of party el
ectricity. Of all who have ever been
wheedled or cajoled intlp the support of
demagogues, the followers and beprais
ers of Douglas must at this moment feel
the flattest.
Dsmuorx Baurmrs.-The Penscola
Observer states that Col. Wiggins, one
of the Bell electors in Florida, Oen.
Call and Mhjor Ward, both leading I
Mr Uusgsiu~wa .1L~mws'g
[For the Gazette and Sentinel
What Constitutes a 'rue lDesmorat 1
Wt WP. Brad':urn, E£q-Sir:-Will you
v permit me e use of yor columns to define,
e what, is tiy opinion, are a few of the charac
s teristics of a True Democrat :
1. The. political creed of a true Demo
crat is founded upon the doctrines of
Je~fer'ion and of Jackson, which, ern
4 braced among othcr things, an acknowl
edgemenlt of the capacity of the people
for self government, civil and religious
liberty, and a strict interpretation of
the Constitution.
2. A true lDemocrat is always ready
manfully to defend the measures and
po !iy if his party when unjustly as
sailed or misrepresented by its enemies,
:nid when an error, in his opinion, has
beew comunitted. to frankly acknowledge
it, as he is not foolish enough to claim
infallibility for anything human.
3. A true Democrat never permits
e his personal disappointments to inter
fere with his political fealty ; and if he ,
has f l Id in his iapplication for office,
lie ,Ioisolcs himself withl the hope tiat
: bI.ttr man has been selected to fill
r the plat,..
4. A true democrat makes it his
Sbusiness to attend and participate in
all the prim;nv meetings of his party, to
the end that good and faithful men may I
r be chosen to till the various offices with
in the gift tof the people, and to see that
the ol!d creeds and platforms are re
afllfrmed and erilhrsed.
5. .\ true: lleocrat always attends
the elections and deposits iris vote,
toll('iOi s o(f the saving influence of the
right of ballot, and believing, with Jef
I frson, that "the price of liberty is etern
al vig:ilance."
6. A true Democrat adheres to the
' equality of States, and the Constitu
ti tioal rights of each, as the cardinal
1 prim iples ,of Dentmcraey, without which I
Sthe Unioin of the States, is a sham and
Sl cheat--for truth and the principles of
.justice, are of all considerations, the
r tirst in the minds of an intelligent and
chivalrous people.
7. A true Democrat in a Presidential
a- nd other important canvass will join
the most coovenienrt club of the Consti- j
tutional I)Democracy. and not only work
- to stitair his candidate and defeat the
,pI ,.-ii,,n; but he will be ;s liberal
with his purse in the way of subscrip
tions to meet expenses &c., and to 'carry
in the war,' as his means will permit.
8. A true.Democrat will never allow
his personal feelings, or considerations
of tany character, (particularly when in
ofiffice, to, prerent him from giving hAs put
runIge to his party paper.
. A true IDemocrat will never fail I
to, .bllscribe, and punctually pay for his
lai'rty paper ; anld should always be E
ready otherwise to maintain it, if wor
thy, when there seemed a necessity or
a call for such action.
A CO).TRAST.-InI 1820 there were r
twenuty-three States in the Union-now
there are thirty-three ; then its area was
1,;87,159 square miles-now it is 2,936, 1
166 ; our population then was 9,632,'11
---now it is 33,000,000 ; our registered
and enrolled shipping then wasre 1,280, P
165 tons-now it is 5,145,13' ; our an
Inal imports then amounted to $74,450,
000-now they amount to $338,768,130;
our exports were $69,691,669-now they
are $365,789,462; our revenue then
was $16, '19,331- now it is $70,000,000;
f the real and personal estate of our citi
zens then was not ovevr $1,000,000,000 (
--now it isestimatedat $10,000,000,000;
then we had 350,000 persons employed
in manufacturing establishments, pro
ducing over five hundred millions of
r dollars yearly-now we have 1,25D,000
persons in the business of manufactur
CoME To TaIw !--A few weeks ago the
i swio Bell, of St. Mary, stated that the
I prospects of Bell and Everett were
brightening in the Attakapas parishes, I
and that they would get an overwhel
Sming majority in the parishes of Lafa
Syette, Vermillion, 8t. Landry, and Cal
Scasieu. This reliable piece of informa
tion has been extensively copied by the S
Bell papers of the conntrv. Now, if 4
i the Bellites place confidence in the ver
I acity of their organs, we will give them
a beautiful opportunity of making
SWe have placed at our disposal five
I hundred dollars to wager that Belt and
SEverettdo not get 350 votes in the two
Sparishes of Lafayette and Calcasie oom- 1
Cowbellians don't all speak at once I
[1 m Coir.
Wuo inarI. Ras N rz.a--Lcien ,
uMrat, son of King Joachim, nephew
of the first and consikof the third Na- a
Spoleon, has turned up as sort of .
canidate for the Crown ofiJ 4o
expected event of ~i~ight and
Itbe liberiome thi Nsapolitan. from (
itbe lritA~lmrbo m okae
that s has been communicated with
ftsm a i , and his reply, catios uas
r it i shows that be has not thi t.
. est objectiou to a throee.
Stocklel & Deldavaade.
IW[ E have moved our Drug Store to the new
brick building on the corner of Maiu and
Bank streets, opposite Roth, Deblheux & Co.,
where we invite a call from our old customers
and the public generally.
i\ E have a large aral fresh assort
SV ment of MEDICINFS. which were pur.
chased for cash in New York. and which we
warrant in all cases, and will sell as low as any
Hone in the South.
Fine Cutlery.
W E have in store a very fine and choice se.
lection of line Razors and Knives of real
Joseph Rodgers' make, that we will sell low.
W7 E have just received an addition to our
stock of Jewelry, which is now large and I
varied. Every article sold by us is warranted
a+ represented. If not as represented, we will.
always take the goods back and refund the mo.
School Books.
LARGE assortment, together with a large
stock of School stationary. for sale by
Paints........ ..... Oils.
T EAD, WHITE--White Ziac, Linsed Oil,
L Turpentine, &c.. for sale by
Tobacco, Cigars, eto.
YE have a very choice lot of Cigars, Smok.
ing and Chewing Tobacco, for sale by
- ~ ~ ~ ~ -- .-- - ----
Brandy, Whiskey and Wine.
W E have in store a large and choice stock of
Wines and Liquors.
Brandy. Cordials, all kinds,.
Whiskey, Champagne.
Sherry Wine, Engene Clicquot,
Madeira do. Vve. Clicquot,
Muscat do. St. Louis Wine Co.
Claret do. Ale-Porter.
White do. Brandy Peaches,
Brand) Cherries.
All of which we guarantee first quality.
Fine Fancy Groceries.
SITCH as Preserves, French Path,
Fruits in Juice, Sardines,
Kassius, Anchovies,
Alimonds, Chocolate.
Jellies, Green and Black Tee,
Vegetables in Cans, Pickles,
:atsups, Sauces, ac. &c.
For sale by
Tow erToluam
Of llackwood sad the Perr
COomeas.e Saamry, 1ase.
Per as.u
For any of the four Reviews.............$3 U0
loer snt twu of the four Re.vier............5.. 00
Fbr I . three of the four,, Reiews ............7 go
For sil four of .he Ktvews .................. 8 ,
For lisIckwuud's Maslae e................. w
For IIleckw,.d an d one Review..............S 0
For Hllekwuod and two Keview..............7 N
Fur lmarkwood said r e Reviews............. as
Fur Illackwoud and the ,our Reviews........ IS N
ML;ey corrent is the State where issued wi bhe
received at par.
A discoeat of twenty Ave per seat. Cro the aheve
price will be allowed to Clubs ordering fouror mewn
eopies of any one or more of the above werks.
Thuel :-Four copies of Hlekwood, or of see Re.
view, will te went to One ailddre for $5-iaur empire
of tbe lour Reviews and Blhakwool for $30. and as
on. Reiiittace etoll.I slwrs he addLreed to the
prupriswtr. I.EONARD SCOTT & co.,
TS now opTng and always has on hand a larg
s.tock o(
Ladle.s Wle Watches,
set with Diamonds, Pearls, or Enameled.
Gentlemen's Chronometers and Honting Watche
es, with the new Windiag Apparatus.
Also-Gold and Silver Watches of the most cele.
brated manufactures.
Gold, Ounad, Tet aid Fob cOaisa,
All of new style, and 18 rat d.
Wdmlc Trlmmlnwgs &e. As
Alt 110 Canl street.
W dkede and Retail Uoca,, and dealr is
3o. 140 Peydrus,
nasa oaseinaL* ? 51331, Msw eds.amas:
fmson mad em tL Cast, tht be wprepared
to or them a aeie and well elected tock of
getherL with a ek of e se d Wo eso
Eat,. lee bleck pee. TEA&
COFPFE8 of all kinds;
Loaf CrWhedl and Drawn UGAML;
of the best and meet famvee beank
All of the he* articles he. be medy
parbmeed mad slmseed with the 1easeot ene;
ned frees his hg experieee ia e the
Mcheor bene himself thiat h will bLe better
da lll* ~abs
qaedl. . m.ly
2000 " ia
10,000 srearnrs
V a e paseSa ~
Iron, Copper, Tin, :hesct Irun, Brasi
Molulding, 'Finishiug uudl Black.
smithin,; lstablishmnent.
ai-y r- - i -
12, 30 and 32 NEW LEVEE. ant 37. 39 and 41
Facilities for the execution of the following
describ.d work, superior to any other house in
the South or West :
Copper, Tin and Pewter Worms for Dis.
tilleries. Sheet Iron Pipe.
Asheraft, Beanvents, and Hearson STEAM
GUAGE.s, for locomotive anWi stationary engines.
COUPLINGS, and every description of Brass
Work of my own manufacture.
India Rubber Here and Filterings to suit.
GASS PIPET from 1.8 to 3 anches in diame.
ter and all connections to suit same.
The trade supplied wtth Brass Work at New
York prices, for cash.
Planters and others interested would do well
to call and examine my dteam Trains for the
manufacture ot Sugar, before purchasing else.
where. They have been in operation for many
years, and give unversal satisflation.
All orders tilled with dispatch.
(17 eler to Edward J Gay. of this parish,
for whom I put up a train last year. Alsoto R.
C. Camp, who has had a train seven years in
seecessful operation. ieb- Il
l6......Ca. m p Street...... 5g
ANCHOVIES-In 0.l and Selt.
APPLES-Green, Dried, Preserved, and dpple
BCO -,$Brakfeat Baron. Sides and Shoulders.
BEEF-PlAuldepaa and IWester. Dried Beef.
B(ITTER-Gooenh. Roll and Westers.
BUCK WHE AT--I bbls, Af do, bags and baosa.
BROMA--Baker's extra prrpared
BROOMS-Corn. Hair and Wkiap.
BRUSHES- Whuinewa, Shoe, Scrubs and Dul.
CHEESE-EnrlisA Dairy, Cream.. Western,
P:,r ;pm ,'e i),, u , 'i, n .,psaeo.
CRACAKEliS---CrwakneIs. Canamon; Carew"y,
Cream, Milk., .'ugar. Broston. Hater, Ginger,
Iinm. Jeua and .MararosMi Saua .
COFFEE-Old,Go. Jara, Famsly Jura. Harons,
Old Riw, Lageira, Morda, MItrwex and ('oe
DRIED CHERRIES-Blackberries and Peach.
FRUITS-Raisins. Carrants, Pie Fruits, Tab'
Fruits, Prunes. Fags. Citron and Creaberris.
FLOUR-F. E F. G Golde, Huae, andtladc,
in 66a, Af 6Is ased b6egs.
FIM-Mackere, is Af 661, kit. and A do, Cedf ,
Mackinaw Trout, Samson, pickled and a spad,
RBe Herrg, Dred hlerrang, Halibut ant
ScotM Herring.
GINGER-aenton, Dried and puleeriard.
HERBS--ge, Thyme, Savory and Marjoram
iAiMS-Sugar-Cured, Green and Muetto.
JELLIES-Currant, Grape, Palub Darm, 4.
e, Orange, Blackberrry, , aris
L .R , I4pr Peach and Gaas".
ly, 'hisky, Champagse. Madeira. Port, Mae
at, Sherry, Anajiesce, Gwgnolet, Ruta.et,
Cass Da Mont D'or, Curacoa. Marasehlis
liosstenter's Bers, Schredam &
Orange Flower Water. le, Porter, C
Wins. Blackberry, Wild Cherry and F
end Sugar-house Molasses. &euarruuud Nd*
cher. b yrap, sad .irop de Bterie.
NUTS--AlmonJs, aei. shell and shelled, aid
OIL-- C,ltton Seed, Lord ad Sperm.
PICKLES-Olires, Pecotlilli. erki s,n,
S Lims, Cs1awarg, iou n, Red Caaugs, 4'
POTA TOE,-IriaA and wreet.
PIESERVES- PineApl, Peas., Peachs.,
Crab Apple, Orange, Blackbarry, Rape
, Grape, Gree Gages and Li.a,.
QUINCES-- Preerted and QaIce Jellis.
RICE-&e, .¶iit and Dried Gras, Pm. sad
SODA-Cvess., Tartar Salrere end Ysla
,ALT'--arch. &,p, Mustard, Peppr
LenP Wick, 4r.
SAUUIE-Ms-hroom. AKetchup, T'omR
d, Wsrratershire, SehtJes, Bail, iMareg
- r efr/-"n C~China Ry.1, 4e.
era ed crua.
80AAP.-Oak,ep. Hault, K'llrr,. IBkin
him 0., .dm and Tranepaser.
TONzUES-Shugarr-ced sad Pickli
Pr Pork.
TEASt-Englih. Breakfast. O.r, Ia
VM A, Rwhe, ( HM1 Cder, Csn. pm., d
8PICLd d-.Ma, Al tgs, "Camp, a q
_ened ue r oeurd.
VZRNYJELL NeYaru, Tepie iee a
IIeAR--WhIt Wine, Cider, Cetanb nd(
9aus, ('e, 4'c.
e and By Waer.. Oatmeal, ..
B mr PI, theses, hige
hrin' l latee, 4ul II

xml | txt