fi PUBLISHED TRI-WKKKLY,
Taetday», Thursdays, Saturdays.
T. B. R. HATCH, : : : : : Editor.
.. , ' ■ L - ^ -a" 1 ^3
TUESDAY, 19, 1806.
Ou Agent* In New Orleana.
O irdiibr A Co., New«)» per Advertiilnu
A(Mtt, No. », Commercial Place, New Orleans,
•r» the duly authorised âg»n In lu that r.ltj for
lb* and (Jcmet.
BP A Grand Masonic Ball for the
b enefit of Relief Lodgo No. 1, in to
be given at the Masonic Hall in
New Orleans, on thu 18th day of
HP Favorable news from Liver
pool and New York lia» had the
effect of advancing prices for cotton
in New Orleans from 3 to .0 cents.
W Detroit ladies we regret to ob
serve, have been detected smuggling
whisky in their crinoline.
Jost think of a woman with whisky
under her crinoline, a waterfall on her
head, and rats and mice in her hair I
To help to fill up the picture just
add the " Susy-ana " fancy touch of a
" buckwheat cake in her mouth—a
teardrop io her eye," and how muoh
more modelistic," pathetic and pcrfcct
her toute entemble would appear.
ÖT" Gleaner," the correspondent
of the Picayune, writes from the par
iah of Plaquemines, as follows :
The yield of the cane is quite sat
isfactory, reaching in Borne instances
1,500 and 2,000 pounds an acre. On
several plantations sugar making is
Thus far this fall, 1,021 hhds.
sugar, 1,885 barrels molasses, 2,175
aaéks seed cotton, 39 bales do., and
rice equal to 5,485 sacks have been
shipped to your market from the
coast below the city.
• ♦ «
WUT "A very extra number" is that
of Gvdey'* Lady'* Book for January,
1869. It abounds in novelties of
fashion, beautiful engravings and
choice readings for the ladies. We
■psak "from the card," having tbe
said uumber before us. It would an
swer very well as a Christmas or New
Year 1 » present.
■■ > ♦ > —
The "Boston Post ."—This is one of
the oldest, ablest and most worthily
conducted journals in the United
States. The high-toned character of
its editorials, breathing sentiments of
good will and forbearance toward the
South and reflecting in their political
tone a complexion of opinions and
feelings free from the insane tossing*
of passion jealousy and hate, lias long
since secured for the Pout, a lygli rank
among the leading and influential
journals of the nation.
We commend the Pott to all who
would like to subscribe to one of the
very best and most deserving papers
in the North. They will find it nn
acceptable vehicle of political, literary
and news miscellany ; and as for its
downright original epigrammatic es.
says of wit, the bare mention that
Gmkne is still at his old helm, is
We insert elsewhere, the propectus
of the Pott giving terms of subscrip
MP* President Johnson having
originally learned the trade of a tailor
may reasonably be thought "sound on
A but Jo*«.—Tho following is told of
i. B. Mafruder :
While »treating from tbe i'enlniula in
1868, the General and his staff stopped at
tb« house of a widow lady on the road,
and »gaged dinner. In a low moment»
Jim Phelps, a Louisiana soldier, accosted
tho Udjr with: "Madam, can 1 get din
ner J" "Yes, sir," was the reply, "but as
I sm preparing dinner for Gen. Magrudor
•nd staff, and have not room at my table
for More, you will have to wait for a second
"Very well, madam, thank you," said
Phelps, taking his seat in a position to
command a view of the dining-room.
Watching the movements of tho serv
snta, I'holps waited until the feast was on
th«tsbl«; and while the hostess proceeded
to tb% parlor to announce dinner to the
0«n«r»l snd staff, Phelps entered tho din
ing-room, »nd, seating himself at the table,
awaited farther developments.
Upon the entrance of the party of offi
MT«, ther« ws« found to be seats for all but
on«, and on« politely returned to the par
lor to wait. The General took a seat next
to fjMlps, snd, after tho first courso was
finished, turning to Phelps, he inquired :
"Sir, bar* yon any idea with whom you
•r* dining!" No, sir," coolly replied
Phelps. "I uMd to be particular, but since
1 turned soldl«r, I d<?n f tcare a d n who
1 «at with, so that the ylotu»l» sro clean."
The complexity and confusion
ordinarily attending modern legisla
tion is rendered still more complex
and confused in our State by the ex
traordinary issues growing out of tbe
revulsions of the late war and the
difficulty of reconciling legislative
action thereon with the varied notions
and opinions of legislators as to the
validity of the Constitution of 1804*
The strange anomaly is presented of
legislators elected with preconceived
ideas and established opinions of the
invalidity of an instrument alike
condemned and repudiated by the
major portions of their several con
stituencies, and yet being sworn in,
taking their seats and engaging
in the usual forms of law-making ;
thus acknowledging, as it were, the
"higher law" power and authority of
The debates which have ensued
in the Legislature on the vexed
questions incident to the contested
Btatus of the Constitution of 1804
aud the relative propositions for
amending that Constitution or call
ing a Convention to frame a new
one, have consumed a large space of
time, without however arriving at
any definitive or satisfactory clear
ing up of the "muddle." Tho Legis
lature continues to ply its accus
tomed functions, whilst the Const itu
tion of 1864, though regarded nomi
nally as in abeyance, remains never
theless, tho actual organic law of the
To have obviated all present and
future intricacies and doubts in points
of legislation, it appears plain that
the first important step precedent to
legislation should have been for (lie
Governor to have called a Conven"
tiou in order <o frame a new Consti
tution, or for the Legislature to have
done so immediately after its organ!
zation ; or elso to have addressed
itself at once to tho work of amend
ment—a process which would have
been far less expensive to tho State
and doubtless equally oflective and
If, says the True Delta, the Leg
islature now in session has not "re
cognized as valid" the Constitution
of 1864, it would be difficult to im
agine what recognition consists in or
amounts to. The Senators and Re
presentatives were elccted under au
thority granted by the Constitution
of 1804, pursuant to the terms of a
proclamation issued by Gov. Wells,
who claimed all the powers lie exer
cised from that instrument. All the
members took an oath to support the
Constitution of 1864, although many
of them were elected on a platform
which pledged them to take speedy
steps for its abrogation. They have
appropriated money under that Con
stitution; they are legislating on
vitally important matters by the au
thority granted therein, for if they
are not, they have no business to be
in session ; they have elected United
States Senators ; the Governor and
all the other State officers have taken
the oath under the Banks organic
law, and will probably draw their
salaries quarterly in advance (if they
can got the money from an empty
Treasury) with the customary promp
titude of efficient business men. All
the departments of our State Gov
ernment, Executive, Legislative and
Judicial, are organized and working
under the Constitution now in force,
and if that is not a "valid and ac
cepted" recognition of the aforesaid
abominable instrument, as it is popu
larly styled, then words have no
signification and acts no meaning.
We bad hoped that a Convention
would have been called ere this, and
that an adjournment, at least until
tbe period fixed for the commence,
ment of the regular session, would
have taken place. Perhaps wiser
counsels have prevailed thus far, but
we nevertheless suggests again that
a postponement of action thirty or
forty days, until tho current of
events at Washington becomes some
what defined, would bo probably
prudent and judicious.
TIIE LOUISIANA LEGISLATURE.
Tho present brief abstract of legislative
proceedings, compriso what h^i boon
trnnsuotod of importance since oilrlast re
S knatk .—Mr. Taylor reported a bill on
Wednesday, relative to the State Peniten
tiary adopted. The bill provides that all
convicts shnll bo removod to the Stato
Prison at l'»aton Kotige and employed in
Joint, resolution adopted, requesting the
Governor to lorward a memorial, addressed
to the President, to the State delegation at
Washington, for tho purpose of obtaining
tho return of certain bonds and securities
which had boon surrendered at Shreveport
to M ujor-f(oneral Herron, of the United
Mr. LoU reported » bill relative to va
An act to defray the expenses of tho
Stato Land Oflico for the fiscal year ending
Dec. 81,1866—adopted. Also, an act sus
pending tho suie of swamp and overflowed
A message from the Governor, was re
ceived, signalizing his approval of the act
ratifying the Levee Contracts.
Mr. Konner's bill to provide for and reg
ulate Agricultural contracts, was adeptod.
The Picayune presents a view of its features,
1st. A bill to punish employers who
break their contracts with froedmen.
8d. An act creating a systom of apprsn
ticoship in this State.
8il. An act to punish tampering with
froedmen, and enticing thom to break their
contracts with their employers.
4. An act defining the civil rights of
5. An act to rognlato labor contracts in
H ops *;.—Resolutions of condolenoe were
pasced relative to tho death of Hon. E. IÎ,
Whitakor, lato Koprosentative from Con
üeports from various Committees wore
submitted; ono of which was a bill for
the oloction of parish officers throughout
Mr. Holt offered a bill to extend tho
oliartor of Washington Fire Company No.
1, of liaton Rouge . Referred to Judiciary
Mr.Theioneman'sbill establishing their
status of former slaves, now known a»
freed m en, was finally passed as amended.
The Senate bill prohibiting persons on
plantations to carry fire-arms without tho
consent of ownors was coucurrod in.
'J'lio bill fixing tho compensation of
officers of the General Assembly, was
finally passed as amended.
An act introduced by Mr, Sarobola, to
repeal Art. 2658 of the civil code, was re
ferred to tho Committee on tho Judiciary.
Mr. Elam's bill, to suspend the assess
ment and collection of certain State taxes
for the years 1861,'62,'68 and '64, paBBed
tho second roadirig.
A resolution by Mr. Thioneman, provid
ing tor a joint committoe to inquire into
tho necessity of establishing a Soldiers'
Home for all Louisiana soldiors disabled
sinco the war of 1812, up to the present
time, or tlioso who may hereafter be dis
abled in the service of tho United States,
was adopted. Also, a bill for the relief
of disabled soldiers, their widows and or
phans, and appropriating tho sum of $20,
000 for that rbject. The Speaker announ
cee as tho representatives of tho House in
tho joint committee to select a site for a
State House, Messrs. Richard*, Eagor, Or
mond, Holt, McCloskoy, Prudhomme and
Speculative Prices —The effects
of tho currency inflation continue, ob
serves the National Intelligencer.
They are now visible everywhere
around us, whether we look into our
own personal expenditures, the Gov
ernment expenses, the increase of im
ports and corresponding decrease of
exports, the attempted monopoly of
corn and wheat and of all the means
of living, and both the rise of rents
and of real estate.
Chicago papors disclose to us the
fact that the great granary of tho
country is controlled by speculators,
who can augment the prico of bread
within certain limits. They have
this fall, kept back wheat from mar
ket, and thus was produced the re
markable fact, that, while large
amounts of foreign and domestic
goods were sent to the West for its
consumption, the expected returns in
breadstuff's have not been received
Tho entire West has been, in like
manner, monopolized and held back
for higher prices, and every family
that needs a blanket the coming win
ter will feel the effect, and know the
cause of the high prices to which they
will be subjected.
Imports of goods and merchandize
aro more excessive than ever in
amount, and embrace in large propor
tion the more costly of the luxuries and
exrravagancies of the personal attire,
which are, by the way, addressed to
tho uncultivated and semi-barbarian
tastes of distant Republics, rather than
to tho refined and practical habits
of the European.
Tho country, notwithstanding the
vast imports of the current year, is
bare of goods—not only of luxuries,
but of necessaries—and the imports
for the next four or six months will
be excessive and at even advancing
prices. Why, some one will ask,
does not the inflation, if it exists to
this extent, enhance the price of gold ?
It had yesterday burst the bonds as
signed to it by the Treasury, and rose
to 147 J. The Treasury, commanding
a large amount of gold, has of late re
pressed its advance by throwing it up
on the market whenever it exceeds
A n A uthentic A kecdote .—-Talley
rand was once in tbe company of
Madame do Stael and anothor emi
nent French lady whose name we do
"You say charming things to bother
us," said Madame de Stael to him .
"which of us do you like best ?"
The wily statesman artfully replied
that he was delighted with both.
•'Ab I but you prefer one of us."
continued Madame de Stael. ''Sup
pose we wtre'bothdrowingin the Seine
to-night, which of us would you help
"I would extend my right hand to
Madame do Stael, and my left to
"Yes; but suppose only one of us
could bo saved, which would you at
tempt to rescue ?"
Talleyrand's diplomacy waB pushed
to its severest test ; but not one whit
discomposed, he turned toMadamede
Stael, aud replied :
"Madame, you, who know so many
things, doubtless know how to swim."
Ve8~ Tho Picayune , in speaking of
the return of J ames R obb Esq., to
New Orelans, says :
" Mr. Robb is about to establish a
National Rank in this city to be called
the Louisiana National Rank of New
Orleans/'with a capital of $1,000,
000, of which $800,000 is taken up
by Messrs. Winslow, Lanier &(Jo., of
New York, and their friends. Two
hundred thousand dollars of the shares
are reserved for the oitixens of New
NOTICE TO HAKERN !
THE price or Flour being $16 per barrel, Bakers
will give 19 ounce» for a dime, the ensuing
week. J. E. El,AM,
Â REWARD of Fifty Dsllars will be given for
the return of the Tax Roll of 1861 to this of
fice. Said Roll wan lout or mislaid when the
town wa« occupple'l by the United Stat«« force»
In 1882. JAS. E. El, am,
Washington Fire Company, No. I.
rpiIK MEMBERS of the above
1 Company are hereby notified
to attend a Called Meeting to be
held at the Engine House, this
(Tuesday) Evening, Dec. 19th, 1805,
at (% o'ciook. It in dosired that «very member
should be present, as business of great Impor
tance to the Company will b» transacted ) those
falling to attend will be stricken from the roll.
By order of the Foreman.
J. M. TRACY, Secretary.
Cloaks for Holiday Presents.
JUST RECEIVED per Adams Express, a splen
did lot of
13 j i ao k oi J oth ci .oaks,
IlanqiiM and Sack Pattern*,
which will be cleared out at
NEW YORK PRICES,
Also, a splendid lot of WOOL SHAWLS, at
decl# Main Street near Third.
Peterson's Lady's Magazine
JOSUUA REAL'S BOOK AND VARIETY STORK,
Corner of Third and Convention street«.
New and Popular Music,
At beal's book and variety store.—
WHY DON'T YOU NAME THE DAY-by
W. J. Landram.
FIVE O'OLOOK TN THE MORNING—Clarlbel.
I DREAM OF THEE- B, E. 8.
WHY NO ONE TO LOVE ?—Stephen 0. Foster.
A FEW MORE DAYS AND WE SHALL PAKT—
THE TITTERING GALOP—by Ohas. Young.
SUNNY SOUTH POLKA— Gustave Devernoy.
ENGAGEMENT WA LTZE8—W. 8. Hensler.
RAIN DROPS—S.O. Eaton.
L'AFRICAINE— Ferd. Beyer.
.lust received by
deeHflt JOSHUA BEAL.
LOOK 0IIT FOR COLD WEATHER !
Main Street, bet. Third mid Lafayette,
(Prendergast's old stand,)
AVAILS himself ooce more of the opportunity
to inform the ladies and gentlemen of Baton
Rouge and Its vicinity, that he il still hetter pre
pared to furnish them in
LADIES' CLOAKS, of the latsst styles.
HOODS, SUAWLS, CAPES, NUBIAS, POPLINS,
DELAINES, &c., 4c.
He has alio on hand one of the mo«t complete
And a variety of PANTS, which he propose« to
sell at very reduced prices.
Ile is constantly receiving Eresh Good« from
the manufactories, which enables him to satisfy
on» and all, both in taste and price. declU
I. O. O. F.
rpHE Regular Weekly Meeting of
1 DE SOTO LODGE, No. 7, I. Oj
O. f., la held at their Hall, on Main
street, nearly apposite the Sumter House, every
THURSDAY EVENING, at 7 o clock.
The first and Third Sunday« of each month
the Lodge meets at 9 o'clock, a . m., far the trans,
action of Degrea business.
FOR SALE OR RENT.
A VALUABLE COTTON PLANTATION situa
ted five miles from Port Hudson, containing
1700 acres of Land, between 800 and 1000 having
been cultivated. On the place is a large and sub
stantial Sugar House, (with complete machinery)
which ran easily be converted Into a Gin House.
This l'laatation will be rented for the first year at
very moderate terms. For particulars, apply to
S. P. GREVES, Attorney ai Law, Baton R.uge;
W. t. KKRNAN, Attorney at Law,Clinton, La.,
or to J. J. F£R30ft k CO., Common Street, New
—ANB— : ' I f* I
NEW YEAR'S PRESENTS!
gILVER BUTTER KNIVE8,
SUGAR & CREAM LADLES,
A LABOE LOT OÏ OTHER
TO »I MAJDR Of
CHRISTMAS AND NEW YEAR PRESENTS,
WHICH I WILL SELL
FROM $2.50 TO $5.00 B? THE PIECE
dec!6 K. FKSiDLEH.
Cou.tc 'tor'a Orno», U. 8. I rtikhal R *v»*d«, }
Saooao District ot Louisiana, >
liaton Kouge, Dec. 8th, 18t5. J
By PROVISION or the U. 8. Revenue Law nil
Cotton, Sugar and other article« subject to
duty, must have such duty paid to tha Collector
before shipment, or the article« c«n be «Dipped
under bond to b» furnished tha Collector of the
Dis riet, lu which saoh article« are located.
lltreaftar the ta* upon Cotton, Sugar, ate.,
must be paid, or a hood moat lie furnished in
double the amount of fha ta*, before suoh
ment cau be made, and such Infringements of the
law as are discovered will work a ««Kurt qt stich
property as may be Found to Batisfy the amount
of tax, with the addition of aunh penalties a« the
law ailow« Insuch case«.
The amount of assessment Is due and payable
at this offlre, or If shippers desire to ship on bond,
they will aiake application at this olBce aud
bond« will b<> furnlahed.
HENRY BAU8IÎER, J».,
Collector ami Disbursing Agant,
decH United States Internal Revenue
auction sa j-k
Mules and Agricultural Implements!
WILL be «old on WEDNESDAY, Deo. 27th,
at Hail'« Plantation, 1 mile below the Cor
poration, all the
AXES, CO r'l'ON SCAFFOLDS,
Ö1IO TELS, COTTON BASKETS,
HP a Dfi'H
and a lot of Seasoned WHITE PINE LUMBER,
RAILS, PICKETS, POSTS, Ac., now on «aid place.
Sale to oomnienre at 12 M.
Terms—Uash on the spot.
"OTTIR, HOUSB. :
I HAVE OPENED "OUH HOUSE," corner of
Main and Lafayette street«, with a large »up>
Wines, Liquor«, Ate and Beer.
LUNCH alwa;« on the side table, at the lowest
pricftN, Mixed Liquor« are aiunh better aud at a
lower price than any hou«e in town.
Call and sample. u JOK" îftte of the Bumpter
If on«, presides at the bar. Public opinion tests
decl4-tf KDWAKD AIillN.
A8ÏTUATION by an experienced gentleman
In the culture of either Cotton or Hugar,
who managed a Cotton Plantation last season.
Terms moderate« and tbe best of references gifen.
For particulars apply at this office. de«l2-tf.
5CT FROM THE WEST
7f> barrel« FLOUR,
20 " APPLES,
GO •• POTATOES,
ZO •• ONIONS,
10 " WHISKEY,
60 sacks BRAN,
60 •• OAT8,
6 KEGS FRESH PIGS' FEET,
2 barrel« FRESH BREAKFAST BA00N,
2 " SPARE RIBS,
B0 «acksSALT, MESS PORK, Ac.,
For sale by [novlS] N. WAX.
WALL PAPER I WALL PAPE« t
111 iUUÏ rolls wall paper,
X 'I^UUU 0 f the finest patterns. On
hand and for sale by
Julyl-tr Oppesite the L». State Bank.
FLOUR! FLOUR It
BL8. FLOUR. Just received and
for sale by W.WAX,
Near the Court Hous*.
TIERCES SUGAR-CURED IIAMS—
Just rroelved and for sale by
Near the Court House.
Baton Rouge and Clinton
TRI WEEKLY U. S. MAIL!
S T A. GEI
LKAVE8 BATON ROUGE every
Monday, Wednesday and Fri
day ; and Clinton, every T«esday,j
Thursday and Saturday, at seven'
o'clock, a. m.
Passengers' Baggage, over 40 pounds, will he
Passengers wishing to secure seats will call at
tbe Livery 8table of the undersigned, on St. Louis
street, opposite the Market.
octl4~tf P. A. KUQLER.
For Sale and for Kent,
THE SUBSCRIBERS offer for sale in this and
the adjoining parishes—
varying in aize from one hundred to thirteen hun
dred acres. And
One Plantation, seven hundred acres open land,
Cotton Gin, Sugar House, Dwelling, Cabins, etc.
And another,six hundred acres, supplied with ail
the buildings, etc., as above.
Five DWELLING HOUSES in town.
dec9"tr W. W. McMAIN 4 SON.
OA RN ESS & SADDLE R Y .
11 My present assortment i« complete.
juiyl3 JULIUS C. BOGEL,
One %tlorc Chance
tHE UNDERSIGNED offers his itAOTJiax an J
WILL »LUTED steck Of
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING,
Boots, Shoes, Hats, &c.,
At the following msunoïc» prico» :
English and American Calicoes ' ir> eentn ^ yard
Preneh do 40 'lo
Bloaohed antl Brown Cotton... 30 do
Red asid White Flannel.... 45 do
tlelalnes—ail colors 40 tlo
Splendid Poplin« 411 do
Woolen Jeans..., 4"> do
French Broail Cloth |3 T5 do
d« i Oaselmeres., 1 t'O do
do Merino 1 7f> do
Fine Alpaeea do
Mo«au>hlr|tie 00 do
Black Silk 2 50 do
Fine White Linon........ 65 do
Swiss Mu«))n.„.l.t..ti../i.. 80 do
Llmeo Sheeting, 1 2-4 yd. wide. 2 26 do
Mftilte Linen Lawb T5 do
Ladies'Black Cloth Cloak» 8 00 apiece.
do do Silk do 16 00 do
Nab!»*.........: 75 do
Sontags 1 75 do
Hoop Skirts 1 25 do
Balmorals 3 T5 do
Ladles' Sliawls................ 6 00 do
Blankets,ii.ii.. 6 00 per pair.
Kid Glovos 1 50 do
LaiMeft' Shoes 2 50 do
do Hose from JSO to 50 do
do Gioves... 30 do
Fine Linen Sots—Collars and
Sleeves 60 per set,.
Tusking Combs, from 15 to... 60 apiece.
Breakfast Corset«..., 100 do
Hair Netl, 15 cent* fa 1 ou do
Children's Hbffe» 50 per pair.
Women's do 2 00 do
Shirt Bnsomn 36 do
Men's Double Soled Boots 4 60 do
do Shoes 2 60 do
Gents' Socks, from Î5 to. ; 60 do
Men's Black and Gray Hats... 1 9) a piece.
Boys' Hats 1 00 uo
Calico Shirts 1 25 do
Hickory do #6 do
Check do 1 60 do
White do 2 00 do
Gaftten Fimmel -Drawer« and
Undershirts 1 2S do
Merino Drawers and Under
shirts., 1 60 do
Cotton Undershirts. 1 00 do
Jeans and Saftinet Punts 3 00 por pair.
Fine Casslinere do ...... 6 00 do
Fine Black do 0 25 do
do Coats 14 00 do
'Business do to 1« 00 do
Fine Casiitnore Suits, Coat,
Vçst and Paptp ...20 00 por suit.
White SiHfVests. 2 60 apiece.
Black Overcoats 1!) 00 do
TTine Combs 6 apiece.
Long Comb« IS do
White Handkerchiefs 175 per dozen;
Huckleback Towels 8 00 do
; Linen 'fable Covers 2 00 a piece.
Madras Handkerchiefs 60 do
KAILROAD BAGS, BELTS,
«LAZE BAOS, BUCKLES,
TRU.'fiî'à, •» I'KRFUMEUV, Etc.,
Will be sold at the snroe rat»«.
3STOW IS YOUB TI3VCEI
Gome and convince yonrself that the articles
above enumerated will really bo sold at the price*
ipecifled. J. KUHN,
desi5 Third St. opposite the Bank.
Powder, Shot and Caps.
JUST RECEIVED at my Drug Store, below tha
.fail, the following Ammunition, per steamer
Julia, from St. Louli :
POWDER—in Kegs nnd Tin Cans ;
CAPS—G. D.'sainl Waterproof.
BUOK SHOT, BIRD,SQUIRREL and
Which I will »ell oil resasonabie terms.
octl2-tf J. U. T. HAYN ES.
j i:kt received !
LAGER BEER, Ac., Ac., at
ARCHER & HENDERSON'S
decT Great Westum Produce Depot.
JUST RECEIVED !
300 Bag« Prime White and Yellow COHN.
60 ,. Fresh BRAN.
CO Barrels New Wheat FLOUR.
6 .. buckwheat.
10 Gallon Kegs Golden SYRUP.
2 Barrels New MOLASSES.
2 .. COAL OIL.
10 Quarter Boxes New RAISINS,
a Barren Large PECANS.
50 Bags Assorted shot.
100,000 G. D. and Waterproof OA PB.
POWDER, In Kegs and JKegs.
10 Barrel« Heavy MESS PORK.
2 Gross P ft M. YKA-T POWDERS.
«Nests New MARKET BASKETS.
1 Barrel Good WHISKY,
60 Bags SALT.
75 Barrels POTATOES and ONIONS.
1 Crate CABBAGE,
dec? JOSHUA BEAL.
PURE INDIGO I
R SALE at retail by
TOBACCO I TOBACt O ! !
A FINE assortment of CHEWING and SMOK
ING tobacco, in «tore, and for sale by
sept2 JOSHUA BEAL.
MUSIC'I MUSIC It
^HEET MUSIC, for Piano at New Orleans pri'es.
Fifes and Patent Fife Tubes,
Violin und Guitar Strings, at
BEAL'S BOOK AND VA1UEI Y STORE,
septO Cor. Third and Convention Sts.
„ IIO WANTS A NEW CLOAK!
U8T KEC'KIVK!) a lot of beautiful Cloth and
Silk Clonks, also a spo-ndld a r. .r'ment of
, w , j, gkirts and Corsets, of tbe !>e*t make. W ill
be sold leas than Cost, of matvriai »*■
PARKER'S NEW TORE,
dec2 Main St. n»,ar Third.
BE8T QUALITY ILLUMINATING AND LUBRI
CATING COAL OILS,in 5 and 10 gallon Pat
ent Safety Cans, Prices moderato.
atJg 12 JOSHUA BEAL.
CORN ! CORN ! !
SACK, S CORN. Just romved and
t/'j for sale by
Near tbe Court House,
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