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Baton Rouge tri-weekly gazette & comet. [volume] (Baton Rouge, La.) 1865-18??, July 15, 1865, Morning, Image 2

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18 publish rn tri-vtkkki.v,
Tuesday«, Thursdays, Saturday«.
T. B. E HATCH, : : : : : Editor.
8ATURDA Y,:::::::::::::::: JULV lû,
fST" The lady Irinnii who acnd* ua the
beautiful lin «n on "Anthony and Cleo
patra," Compound by the UniMitwi (itn.
Vfu. H. L ttls , with a request tor tin to
publish thiira, U respectfully informed that
they already made thoir appnarivuua once
upon a time in tlieae colli num. When this
elegant and touching production of the
brave and haraic L ttm , firet canto out, it
went the roundd of the American and
Kngliah prown, eliciting the tribute of un
bounded admiration and enolrcHng the
geniuH of the warrior poet with a new
halo of iraperiahalilo lnatre.
We in ay on nome futur» ocoanion gratify
our fair friend and othorn of o»ir read oik
by reproducing thoee gittod lino» in • >'?/
' ... —«-»>• -
IW We Und no late telegram* of tm
portanco from any ijuarter to lay before
our readers tbia moraine.
m * —
IW We return tbauka to Mr. 8. a.
M oore , for an Evening True Drlta, of the
HT" It aSordn ua much pleasure to learn
that Mr. 8. M. A rheii, who previous to the
latfc war did a mercantile buttine** in our
city, designs re-ostabllshing himsolfhnre
in his old vocation.
We trust he will meet with s suae««»
commensurate with his worth as a clever
c itizen wad business ma n, and thereby re
alize » return oi those halcyon days, when
there wan hardly "a ripple on the surface"
hardly "a ripple
to disturb bis pleasant relation* ami pur
suits in our midst.
A N ew U se for the T elbohapb.
A Roman Catholic gentleman died in
England recently. His ion happened
to be in Rome at the time, and with
the Pope when he reoeived the news,
whereupon hi« holiness telegraphed
his benediction to the familj of the
deoeased. Blessing by telegraph is
something new.
tXT- A well known lawyer in Bos-1
ton had s horse that always stopped
and refused to cross the mill dam
bridge leading out of the city. No
-whippipg no urging would carry him
•over without stopping, so he advertised
him, "To be sola for no other reason
than that the owner wants to go out
of town.''
iy The Lyons journals state that
the flowering of the vine in that part
of the country has seldom passed off
more favorably. The grapes are
growing fast, being in some places
almost as large as pea*, and present
ing the most promising appearance.
Old viue growers compare the pres
ent season, for its precocity, to fliRt.
f>t 1822, of glorious memory.
One of the Wisconsin boys,
on the reception on Thursday night
of th« 5th regiment of that State said,
"This is the first square meal I've
}iad since I left home." Being asked
«what a square meal was, he replisd :
"Four cups of coffe«, all the bam that
3 can cat, with bread, butter, pies,
uakes, picking, and cheese in propor
tion, with the ladies smiling to inspire
the appetite
19» A brutal murder was doe« on
■ fine hors«, by a "geotleman of the
turf," a Mr. Bracke«, last week. He
laid a wager of $1,000 he would drive
Iiis horse, to harness, from Boston to
J'ortland, (116 miles,'/between sunrise
nud sunset, (15 hour«.) When within
Kix miles of Portland, tbe animsl fell
« »»• « j, h . i » «
ulead. i itv the fall did not break the
. , , , • , ., . •
other brute • neck into the bargain.
-, . .
B obtos caiticb.—a New York
ttapvr «ay« the chief pleasure derived
)by the Bostooian« at a musical enter
KaintBiflnt is criticism and he venture«
Ith* statement that "when they go to
leaves they will deolare that some of
irhe harp* are out of tuue, that one of
(the angels take liberties with the eom
(poser's text, and that another sings
Sat. They will also deplore the J
pence of the Bouton organ."

" UsfOONBTiruxtoNAL.
Hr«fue Court of Wnoonam hate deoi
Sid that the law of Congress, requi
ring «tamps to leg*.« processes«, in the
the beginning or othet stageaof a suit,
is unconstitutional, and therefore void,
.nd the stamp« on legal paper, »otj
■n«fi®a«ar*. The rronnd of th« decia
necessary. The ground of th« decil
ion is that the imposition of a tax
«upon any proceeding» in a State Court
Ss an invasion of a right of a Stet« to
regulate proceedings in its own Court ;
(that if Congress can tax these pro
ceedings at all, it «au lay a tax that
«rill practically amount to a prohibi
tion, and thus legislate thi State
Court« out of «» i l twn» '—Titübrngh
The National Debt.
The plaD proposed and set on
foot by B ennett , of the New York
Herald, for paying ofl' the national
debt by individual subscriptions, is
a big thing if it will only work. We
havH hoard nothing of it very re
cently, but a few weeks since, accord
ing to statement* made in the Herald,
some three millions we think, had
already been subscribed. AfcRUining
#ur national debt to be three thou
sand millions, and that in the procès»
of acquittance therefrom an average
sum of fifty millions per annum (a
huge estimate, by th* by,) could bo
realized in accordance with Mr. B en
nett's plan, a space of threescore
years would suffice to lift this bur
then of debt completely from the
shoulders of the nation. An early
succeeding generation of the genus
" l'onng America" would then start
out unctogged by onerous taxation,
already "booted and spnrred" to
run its race of destiny, and perhaps
(although we earnestly pray not,)
electrify the world by some Utopian
schema of "vaulting ambition," which
"o'erleaping itself," may plungnanew
the country into excesses of mad
dened strife, aufl pile up another tro
mendous debt, eclipsiug if possible,
the present modest one of only three
thousand millions.
j b jjj t y ,} mt BENNETT » project will
i ,
j * lî, y gfttat. ,lll S ,n 141 '
It is bardly susceptible of proba
however much its novelty may please
or its success be hoped for. Etna
nating from a source so purely sensa
tional, people are apt to judge of it
in the light of a "nine day's bubble,"
and to rate its feasibility accordingly,
without the trouble of further inves
tigation. But, nevertheless, it may
not be inappropriate to hazard certain
speculations on the bare possibility
of success which might attend a per
Hiatçnt effort to rc i iove the nation 0 f
, , . , .. ,
,ts deht m tW manner Prescribed.
When we come to consider the
quantities of wealth concentrated in
the hands of the rich Northern mer
chants, banker* and manufacturers,
who, instead of having suffered deso
lation and ruin from the war, have
profited therefrom to a degree of opu
lence hitherto unknown in this coun
try ; we can almost discern in that
source alone,, an inexhaustible Ophir
of riches whence might be drawn, if
patriotic incentives could prompt it,
the aggregate required lor "footing"
thé bills of the nation's indebtedness
inj all their entirety. What a sub
line spectacle it would be to see those
mien of mighty means coine forward
With one accord and put their shoul
ders to the wheel to rid the natiou
of its incubus of debt. Were it nec
essary to enlarge the scale of opera
tions so as to include all, rich as well
«s poor, «ach subscribing to the pa
Jtriotic measure in proportion to his
,ini)ai.ts, the grandeur of the spectacle,
in which a a whole people were par
ticipants, would be unparalleled.
But, while such schemes must re
main for a long while in abeyance,
being of the kind
Ano I'lWiiB vc vu 'lie uoyV)
> , ,, , . .. ...
the old process of taxation will go
, , , .
J on, tbe burden of wlncb, m the opin
J ion of some of our politico-economist«,
! w jjj b econj a " small of degree and
"That kup tli« wot if o1 jiroo)!>» to the <i*r
And hreak It • > lh» hope,""
beautifully lese," aa the vast agricul
tural, mineral and industrial resources
j of the country develop themselves.
• The "Hon. J ohn S herman , of
qj,} 0> Ha jj j n a reC ent speech, that,
. , , . , . ,
| our national debt, upon the basis off
the present tax laws, will be paid off
j in twenty-five years, and without.
: O .,p r088 j n g an y branch of industry.
, tl , ,.® J .
And th,s ' remwkß a ««temporary,
; "is reckoning only upon our present
j population, but when we come to
our wealth doubles in ten
and ^ nladon iu thirt
* . ,
y^rs ; that hundreds of thousands of
emigrants corns- annually to help us
pay the det. 1 » that we have undevel
oped resources nJmost without a par
allel, this vast debt peases to give
us any concern."
A writer in the St. Louis RepMi
ean lays down the proposition "that
our national debt made permanent
and rightly managed, will be a na
tional blessing," and arguing from
these premises quaintly maintains,
that " the funded debt of the United
States is the addition of three thou
sand millions of dollars to the previ
ously realized wealth of the nation,
it is three thousand millions added
to its available active capital. To
pay this debt would be to extinguish
this capital and U> lose this wealth
would be an inconceivably great na
tional misfortuue."
The proprietary interest in the
finances of the country, now becom
ing so universally diffused among the
people as holders of the "seven-thirty
bonds," is one of the strongest ties
undoubtedly to bind the people to
gether in that unity of feeling which
arises from a community of interest,
and must have a goodly effect upon
the permanence of the restored Union.
This, in substance, is one of the
strong points urged by the writer in
support of his theory, and by a
parity of reasoning, he brings for
ward the significant fact, long since
acknowledged, that British consols
which are held by the English pub
lic as a first-class mortgage upon
all the wealth and resources of tbe
empire, act as a spur to the industry,
capital and enterprise of the peo
ple, cementing them into one great
bond of union, and keeping alive a
spirit of energy and determination to
support and perpetuate the Govern
ment under which they live.
President J ohnson , in a late in
terview with Gen. L ogan , remarked
with reference to our public debt,
"that the finances of the country
were iu a hopeful condition j that
probably it was possible to resume
specie payments immediately, were
it not for the commercial distress it
would create throughout the country
generally. As to the public debt of
the country, he was iu favor of pay
ing it to the last dollar, and would
never countenance any man, party,
sect or measure that even squinted
at repudiation in any form. The
debt was incurred to save the coun
try- It was a legacy of the war be
queathed to us for good or evil. It
was not possible to shirk it. On the
other hand, the great question would
be to make it, if possible, an instru
ment of good, not evil, to the public
The hopeful view taken by the
President of the country's finances,
tallies with what was publicly stated
by Mr. M c C cixoch , the Secretary
of the Treasury, several weeks since,
and is certainly one of the most en
couraging signs of tlin times.
* AppoinfmeQts Confirm«!,
It will be 88«n by the following, that
Gnn. Can by hus confirmed the appoint
ment,» made by Gov. Wells, for civil
offices in Terrebonne :
UziiXiUARTiuit) DirAimiKNi or thi Oct-r, )
New Orleans, 1,»., July 11th, 38t». f
Spinal Order.", No. 185.
4. The following appointments, made
for the Parish of Terrebonne, by his Ex
eelleuey the Governor of Louisiana, are
hereby ratifiod and confirmed, to dnt,e
from April lltb, 186Ä :
Adolph Verret, Sherifl, in plana of R.
W. Bennie.
Henry No well, Clsrk of Court, in place
of J. O. Daplantis.
John R. Verret, Recorder, in place of
A. Rougelot.
Theodore Duplantior, A»HeH*or, in place
of F. Dnplsntis.
Char!«» Teununt, Justice of the Peace,
Firat Ward, in place of J. B. Boudroau*.
police jchobs.
Joeeph P. Tucker, vico J. B. Boudreaox.
Augustin Baben, vice J. Thibodaux.
Andrew McCoilom, vioe F. Le Blanc.
<). F. Aycook, vice A. Le Blanc.
A. Lerret, vice Pierre Daiglo, ,Tr.
Tobias Gibson, vice B. Herbert.
W. J. Minor, vice Alfred Rougelot.
Joshua Baker, vice F. Moutardier.
James S. SaundorB, vice Isidore Dupra.
B. F. Smith, vice N. Pelegrin.
Peter Welsh, vice Charles Theriot.
John M. Pel ton, viœ Augustin Bourg.
Norbert Bodain, reappointed.
All previous orders from these Head
quarters, making civil appointments» for
the Parish of Terrebonne, are hereby re
voked, so far as they conflict with tbe ap
pointments hereby ratified.
By order of Mai. Gen. K. R. 8. O ambt .
J. Soiicrr .est C bobbt,
B' t Lt. Col., A.D. C-, A. A. A.G.
M issouri C otton .—Mr. C hari.es
F ink , of New Madrid, sends us
some cotton blossoms which were
picked from his field on the 29th
ult., being much earlier than ever
known as far North as that point.
There are a good many plantations
in Southeast Missouri planted in
ootton. Mr. F ikk , has one hundred
and thirty acres, and doing finely.—
St. Louis (Mo.) Republican.
T hb I nmates of F oktrrss M on
roe .—John Mitchel is treated very
much in the style of the more im
portant rebs. ITe subsists on Gov
ernment army rations; is closely
guarded, and is not allowed the
wherewithal to manufacture treason
able newspaper articles ; nor is he
furnished with papers or any reading
matter, save the liiblo or any other
prayer-book that he may desire.
John whiles away the weary hours
of his prison life by smoking. He
brought a pipe with him and is al
lowed tobacco. No conversation is
permitted with him, nor does he court
any. Thus far he has shown him
self rather taciturn than otherwise.
Clem. Clay smokes with philo
sophic indifference. He occasionally
addresses a pleasant remark to his
guards. As a prisoner, he has given
very little trouble. From the begin
ning he has subsisted on the army
Jeff. Davis has fully recovered his
health. He has not yet been re
turned to his diet, the army ration.
His food is prescribed by Doctor
("raven, and is such hb will conduce
most to his health. Since the tone
of his physical health has been re
stored, he too, has taken to puffing
the Indian weed. He uses an ele
gant meerschaum pipe, which he
brought with him into the fortress.
The bowl is wrought in the sem
blance of a turbaned head a la zou
ave. The stem and mouthpiece are
of pure amber. This pipe is doubt
less a relic of the peeudo royalty
that Jeff'. Davis maintained while
presiding over the fortunes of the
ignix J'atuus Confederacy.
As not a word is allowed to be
said to Davis, he speaks very little.
No one is allowed to see him.— For
ties. i Monroe CorresjHmdcnae of the
Philadelphia Inquirer, 22d ult.
C otton and C ompetition .—Those
who speculate on the futare of cot
ton are too apt to ignore or but im
perfectly to recognize the part
which peculiar advantages of soil
and climate played in securing the
supremacy in cottort culture to the
Southern portion uf the United
States. Of the two tonndatioiiH on
which rested Southern ability to
defeat competition iu the growth of
that staple everywhere else one,
black slave labor, lias been shatter
ed. Hereupon some commercialists
seem to think that the whole ques
tion of restoring prosperous cotton
culture in the South depeuds upon
the restoration in substance of the
same labor under a different name.
This labor question is certainly a
matter for very grave consideration ;
but as regards the competition of
the South with other countries in
the prodntion of cotton, it is not an
essential element of calculation.
The abolition of slavery can do
no worse than place the South on
an equality its to labor with other
countries where cotton has been
cultivated without slave labor.—
She still possesses a singular ground
of superiority in point of soil and
climate. This advantage is indes
tructible ; at least political causes
cannot overthrow it. If the war
had tho effect of developing what
seemed a dangerous foreign compe
tition in cotton culture, it has a mo
more fully revealed the fact that
the South, on equal terms, has noth
ing to fear from competition.
It is now placed beyond doubt j
that in none of the competing coun
tries can cotton be produced with
the same facility and certainty and
of as g<od a quality as hi the splen
did cotton belt of the United States, j
lying between 31 and 3ft degrees of
latitude and stretching from the
Atlantic to the borders of the West
ern desert Their inferiority in
point of quality has been especially
These facts are enough to show
that, with reasonable energy and
sagacity, American cotton can be
made to recover its empire and to
hold it securely against all compe
titors.— N. O. Bee.
«9" A French author lian lately
said that the women in France arc
such slaves to fashion that if the Em
press should decree that they should
go without clothes this summer, they
would blush — to see themselves
tk&" A journalist says of the Coo
neticut Legislature : "Either branch
of it chu out chatter all the monkey«
of a Brazilian forest, and an Albany
brewer on tag; couldn't, furnish half
the froth that it ia eonatantly charged
with and ready to unuork at the brief'
ant notice." j
£W A new religious set has arises j
in Maine. Among its peculiarities are >
eternal warfare with all other religious
denominations. They believe in the |
power of the elder« to heal the sick by i
the laying on of hands, and expect in I
» short time that they will be able
to raie« thç dead.
From th« N.O. Trot Delta, of th» Uth.
The New Orleans Tritt Delta, of the 12th
says :
The gold market opened this morning
with an active demand at yesterday's im
provement, the highest sales in our last
repoi t being at and subsequent
ly still higher Agares were paid. The
sales thus far, including $8000 at 145%,
$«5,000 lut* last evening at 146, a round
lot this morning at the same, another at
147, $ 1000 and *8000 at 147%, and $1700 at
147%. Our marketappears to depend on
the local demand, and to be quite indepen
dent of the New York Gold Kxchango.
Nothing has been reported yet la foreign
txchunge. In domestic, we notice sales of
27,000 <tay»' sight on Boston at 1%
discount, und a round amount of New
V'ork eight at 1 Uf. Tbe bunks and dealers
continue to check on New York at % dis
conpt. Novhiog reported yet in bank note«.
City TrwMtiry «ot|s uro steady at
wrafhday, July 12,188.1
C otto {(.—Tha market ojnmed with quite
a brisk injury this raornng, but thus far
the only sale reported is AO bales at l&lf
prices, /J» ;
Private telegram »from New York, dated
on the 10th, quote middling cotton at 'ßlo'.,
whioh is an improvement ot le., and state
that the Liverpool market wjis firm at an
advanosof 'XKIit
S uoah ahd M olamk «.—There was noth
ing whatever doing on the sugar landing
this iiorning. Yesterday, not nreviousipr
reported, however, about 40 hhd«. Louisi
ana sugar hold at lOj^c. tp lb for common,
18c. for fair, and 17c. for yellow olariBod,
and there wure retail sales of fully lair at
13J£ (gi 14o. $ B>. Kefio«ry.raboiled mo
lasses, in hbiti,, is selling to the trftfte at
86c. $ gallon.
WESTKiiN FaonooE.—There is a fair sap
ply of salted rnaals or provisions, such as
pork and bacon, bnt lard and grain i.ro
very scarce, and tho stock of fluur is being
very materially reducod. in fact the mar
ket' is bare of auperûne flour, the grade
most in request. The sales this morning
comprise ,300 bbls. good «xtva flour at $8
873-i, and 500 choice do. at $8 50# bbl.; lUp
kegs prime lard at 30c ji> 800sucksoataat
70c. ^bu»hel, 187 bales pararie hay at
$'20, and £61 bales Wi-stern hay at f 38 $
.fr*. Pair vrrsiis Dr. Plllnl«.
Dr. P. — "üood morn In« Mrs. Fair. - «ppusr
drttfsed uDaud ia s Uurry thi« ouir..>
Mm. f —" V^s, fïiiwd Pi r, 1 am g'iinit to
Kkout's Oailcry to Kt't -, portrait taken. Mars
yç>u KOt. your»
l/r. J' ()»«! Madame, I have no us* for suoh
min«. I can eeo tny tac» iu the loukiag-gîn««
wiionevor I please to look at It."
ifri. Jr.—"Yen. Doctor, 'tis true, you ean use
your own image iu tho gis»*, hut when you take
that lunir, last journey, front which no traveler
returns, where will your family and friends find
«t> Kot iu the lookiii«-nlass then ! Tell me. sir,
if you lis»e no dear departed or absent Irieud,
whose likeness, if you conld hut at this moment
possess, you would tf loe beyond price ( Reflect,
go at once."
l>r. /'.—"I will accompany you Madame; as I
understand Mr. Knwi has engaged a very excel
lent operator— Mr. W. W. O a HIQ—1 have seen thut
Le excels ill the art. Thank you, 1 will aow
'Secure the aliadow ere the substance fade:
Lot nature copy that which nature made ' '
PHirrOURAPliS, «4 SO PK11 IW/Rtf.
AfflSHOTYPfcS from 61 1)0 earli.
1ST" Addrei-H,
Corntr Main and Third ijl#.,
{Opposite Hsyne's Branch Drug Store,)
julyl-lm B atoh Rouas, L a.
I ost !
Si 10 Reward.
ONK VOUOHKR in favor of M. M o C amlasd,
%iren by the (junrterniaster, Auber, for $lt)6 0(1
Th» ab"v- rewsr'i Kill be paid bj leaving said
Vousher »1 this olfi. e
julyli THUS. C. HAUOERT.
ALL person» having claims against tho
estate of H . W WEAVER, and thpss indebt
ed thereto, are lien»bj*'notified to malte Immedi
ate settlement with Mrs. SARAH E. JONES. Ad
ministratrix, or to R. W. KNICKERBOCKER, her
Attorney. SARAH K. JONKS,
jul»15-:it Administratrix.
ON Levee street, in this city, on Friday
morning, the 7th lustant, a NOTE, drawn by
.fst'ob Mmou.in favOr of Km fie Oassio and en
dorsed by C. K. I.ittle, payable on tbe 20th day of
July, 186J), for the ram of
All persons are warned against trading for said
NOTE, as payment for the same hau been stopped,
except to the undersigned.
jalyll-3t-pd EMILE GA»sIE.
M Barreis Single Hxtra FUiUR.
10 .. M KSK PORK.
1 Hogshead Extra 8UOAK.
Jost arrived aad for sale at Moderate price«.
AT $3 5« PER SACK.
LT BEAL'S—Course Liverpool 8ALT
oaly $3 60 per bag.
jt. j, ffABE£.v, t. w. caawroBD.
(Successors to Warren, Gillmore k Co.,)
cotton factors
-- AWD~
julyl I-6m* SEW OR1.KASÄ, LA.
Lumber ! Lumber ! 1
THE undersigned respectfully announce
to th e public that they have on hand and ft r
aale a large supply of assorted
wtaïch ena
bluthem to supply tbe pu i)l|.- with any variety or !
quantity of lucucer, and wiil be happy at all
times to recive orders from customer.!. 1
july-lm Oor. UfayetU and Mala SU, |
B aton B ou », L a., Juue 88th, 1805.
rjEORGK A. PIKK, in fully authorized
vi «nd empowered to «et .orme sud la my stead,
In all business matten In which I have an inter
est In Baton Rouge.
jttlyl-üt* WM. H. PIKK.
_——ttt—— .i iOV - -
Jldvance»! .. -Êtlr teuren ! :
attorney at law,
TI7ILL practise in tho Parishes of East
» ' liston Kouge, West Hatou Jtouge snd Kadi
PsHfliana. . Juiyi-flit*
. f . • i i
'PHE Tax-payers of the Parish of Ko» t
J- Baton Jtougei, are hereby notified that 1 have
deposited tit* aunensment roll fr.r the yt »r 1 Bull, in
thu 1'arlsb Recorder 's Office, ai the Court ilouw.
In order that snjr perron sggrieved by such sssfesi
niont, may tippen! Mid bars the same corrected,
if found incorrect.
julyl «» ' JAMBS H, KttSWICm,
Baton RtAMje, June 30 th, 1306.
'I'KK Tax-payers of the Parish of East
JL Baton Rouge, are hereby notihed, that on
lees tho State Taxes due by them for the years
18Ö1-3, are paid within the next thirty ilsya,
f shall proceed te collect the same according to
julyl-4ts Sheriff and fctate Tax Collector.
Mir Planters and others would do well to rail
before purchasing elsewhere.
Cotton bought at. highest luui luii. relet,
tïkaleu in
P rovisions,
A im I Plantation Supplies Geur rally.
Store, Cor. Africa and St. Napoleon Hts.,
TJETERMINED to keep a full anil well
J J selected stock of articles such as if* to make
up a first-rate variety store, A. RLUM hopes to
merit and receive an increased amount af pat
ronaice. He respectfully invites his old customers
and the public at large, to continue their calls us
tisiia,, assuring them of bis determination to
please and satisfy them iu every particular.
IRE S T^TTPl-A.lsr'r
hereby respectfully In
formed that they can be accommodated with
Board, at the alwve Restaurant,, situated on Lafa
yette street, at the rate of per week. Thin
will include two meals a day. Kvery attention
and care will be given to the comfort of guests.
Psyment must be made weekly.
At only 40 cents.
JUST received 260 pounds New May
buttkr, which in offered at only 40 cents $
9>., retail.
Oats, Sogar Cured Joies,
A i5 ?.1ALL supply of the above-named
article« just, «tored and for sale at inodorate
price« by
Agricultural Implements,
WALI, papkh, KTC.
CALLS regpectfally the attention of the
public to hit lurgit mid u*celi»nl stock of good«
pertaining to hl« line of ui»rchaudtii«. lie b«.
■p«akK a liberal «bar» of public patronage.
Htore on Third «tree», opposite tbe building of
th« Louisiana Stat« Hank. ju yl
rpjjE Regular Weekly Me«tin 2 of
I nK <r , T ,. v „ , . „ -I
«OTO loixjk, .No. 7, I. O Q
^ < '• at their Hall, on Main
''reet, oMtrijr epposlte the Sumter House, every
THURSDAY KTE«l»0,at bail-past 7 a'okçk
I. O. O. F.

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