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18 PUBLISHED thi -WLEKLY, Tuetday«, Thursdays, Saturdays. J. c. , T.B. R. HATCfl, G. L T. B. B. HATCH, : : : : : Editor. ■ A TON ROVGKi TBÜB8DAY,::::::::::::::::::OCT. 81, 1867 40-WHARTON * ILLINOSWOBTH, Gensrai Newspaper Uli CoU<«tin( Agent«, IIS Common «trett, feetweea Caup *nd St. Charles itwett, N,w Orleans. jfjf L. C. MORRIS, Collector »nd General Agent (or the settlement of Claim», Bill«, *«. Alio, »uthor ■ U «d Agent ud Colleetor for Tai U»»«»« * Coaat. Offlee at the Court Home. m. E. C hcboh .—We are reqaeaUd to an Boanee, that the Rev. Mr. Carter, will, on Sunday, N ot . 8d, at tha uaual hour for morning aarvica, deliver a discourse at the above Church, tributary to the memory and high moral and religious virtuea of lbs late Leonard Covington and hii sister, Lissie Anne Magruder, children of frof. W. H. N. Magruder, of this city. -e » «• — — IxroBTAMT Satie.— We would take ooca aion to remind the public that on Satur day, tba 3d of November, an important aale will be made by the Sheriff, at the Hall plantation, just below this city. A rare and advantageoua opportunity will be offeied for the purchase of horse», mule«, cow», heifers, a lot of house cotton, and the growing crop of cotton and corn on the place, bagging, rope, plowa and many •ther agricultural implements, beaidea ar ticle» of household furniture. A. B. G biswold 4 C o., N bw O ulbaks. As the season is developing when many of our citisens are accustomed to viait New Orleans on matters of business or recrea tion, we would request all such while there, to make it one of their special ob jecta to call at the elegant establishment •f the above well known firm and feast their eyes on the glittering srray of pre dion* merchandise to be seen there. Amid the vaat ranges of ornamental and useful article. presented to their view in the •how-cases and show-windows and upon the shelves, they will hardly fail to find aomething or other to feast their admira tion upon and to entice investment. We take pleasure in eopying from the local columns of a late number of the New Orleans Crescent, the following notice ap ropos of the firm in question : Messrs. A. B. Griswold A Co., the well kaown manufacturers and importers, on the corner of Canal and Royal streets, who bave been doing business in New Orleans for half a century, keepa up with the times, m will be seen by their advertisement in •Bother column. They guarantee to fur nish purs eoin silver apoona and forka, made at their own eteam factory in this «ity.atless than New York prices. Surely no one in want of auch articlea need invest their money away from home, when they bave the aasurance of a house of fifty years' honorable standing in this community, that with their peculiar facilities they can furnish them as cheaply here. Messrs. Orlswold & Co. also do heavy "business in wstches, jewelry, cutlery, guns •nd pistols, and have an enviable reputa tion among sportsmen for the excellence of their fire-arms. They have a resident partner, Mr. W. M. Goodrich, in Earope, •ad deal directly with the manufacturers there. We advise all in want of a good •rtiole at a fair price, to go to Mesars. A. b. Griswold & Co. Oar friend of the Bayou Sara Ledger is in error bb to the time to which the State Fair at this place was postponed. It is not the 5th of December as stated in the Ledger, but the 23d of that month. Please make the correction, friend Annie, accordingly. t#" The steamer Gen. Quitman passed op yesterday morning at three o'clock. The Mary £. Forsyth, with a large well laden barge in tow, reached here yesterday at half-past one o'clock, P. M„ from New Orleans, •nd discharged a large quantity of Government subsistence stores for the troops at this post. A lot of German •migrants were on board the steamer, bound for the Northwest. » # > — New Sugar and Molasses.— The steamer Hetty Gilmore arrived •t New OrleanB, on Monday last, with 10 hogsheads new sugar from the plantation of Charles Kock, on Bayou Lafourche, four miles from Donaldsonville, consigned to Charles Kock, Esq., of New Orleans; aUo, 10 half barrels molasses (new) from A. Brousseau's plantation, near Thibo deaux, and consigned to A. Brous IMU. We learn that Mr. W. B. Walker of this parish, has upwards of thirty or forty hogsheads of new sugar now ready for shipment and that the total of bis new crop will reach several hundred hogsheads. Miss Mary Davis of Peters burg, Va, 25 years of age, died of corpulency last week. She had been confined to her bed nearly nine months, utterly helpless, and suffered much during the summer weather. Her appetite was good to the last, •nd she had no apparent disease save that of an acceasiv* accumula tion of flesh. Halloween and All Saints' Bay. To -day, October 31et, is hailed with great delight throughout the civ ilized world, but more especially in England, Ireland, Scotlaud and many parts of the United States, for it is on the evening of that day (Halloween), that the time-honored observances recur which make the family hearth jocund with social mirth and pleas ure. Both old and young join in the sports and pastimes incident to that occasion, consisting partly in games with nuts and apples, which are made to serve the double purpose of contributing to the gratification of the palate and the pleasing supersti tions of the mind. A contemporary who bas written upon this subject, says : The leading idea respecting Hal loween is, that it is the time of all others when supernatural influences prevail. It is the night set apart for the universal walking abroad of spirits, both of the visible and in visible world. Divination is this night believed to attain its highest power, and the gift asserted by Glen dower of calling spirits "frotn the vasty deep," becomes available to all who choose to avail themselves of the privileges of the occasion. There is a uniformity in the fire side customs of this night in the old country, and many parts of the United States. Nuts and apples are called into requisition, aud consumed in immense numbers. Indeed, in the north of England, Halloween is known by the name of Nutcrack Night, indicating the predominance of these articles in making up the entertainments of the evening. They are not only cracked and eaten, but are made the means of vaticination in love affairs. And here we quote from Burns's poem of Halloween : The auld sruidwifeV well-hoor<lut nit« Are round and round divided, And mony lad«' and lasses' fates Are there that night decided: Some kindle, couthie, wide by side» And burn thegither trimly: Some start awa, wi' saucy pride, And jnmp oul-owre the chimly Fu' high that night. Jean slips in twa wi tentie e'e; Wha 'twas she wadna tell; But this is Jock, and this is me. She says in to hersel'; He bleezed owra her, and she owre him. As they wad never moir part; Till, fuff ! he started up the lum, And Jean had e'en a sair heat To see't that night. To-morrow, (All Saints' Day)—a day commemorative of far different usages and ceremonies—is much more familiar to us ot this region, than Halloween. It is on All Saints' Day that we are accustomed to wit ness the solemn and imposing mass peculiar to the celebration of the oc casion, which is performed in all Roman Catholic Churches, and to bend our steps to their cities of the dead thronged with those who go, or should go to those consecrated places, to "bathe their souls in holy médita, tion, as they offer up prayers at the burial altars of departed friends and relatives, and decorate with holy tapers and incense and flowers, the tombs of the loved ones who have passed into the silent land." Thrice blessed and beautiful ceremonies ! Who, but can stand humbled in the presenca of his Maker in the midst of so much heart devotion ? The festival of All Saints' Day was instituted in honor of all the saints and angels of Heaven, and is recognized and celebrated in the Protestant and Lutheran churches, but not to so marked an extent as in the Catholic Church. The same festival has also been observed in the Eastern churches since the fourth century. It originated with l'ope Boniface IX, in 607, on the occasion of converting the Pantheon at Rome, (a temple built by Marcus Agrippa, B. C., 25, in honor of Jupiter, the Avenger of all thé gods), into a Christian church and dedicating it to the worship of the true God, "un der the invocation of the Virgin Mary and all the saints." The day after All Saints', (All Soul's Day), is set apart by the Catholic Church for the commemo ration of all who have died in the faith, for whom mass and requiem are performed and the office of the dead recited. In Germany, both Catholics and Protestants visit the eemeteries on All Soul's Day and strew flowers on the graves of their friend». TELEG-K.-A.UPJ—LIG foreign and Doineatic. W ashington , Oct. 23. —The treaty with the Kiuwa and Comanche Indian tribes gives them about 60tK> square miles be tween the north fork of tlie Ued river and Ked river, embracing the southwestern corner of the present Indian Territory, with a fraction from Texas. They promise to induce the emmanches of Northern Texas to come on to the reservation. If successful, the üovernmeut gives them more laud. Internal Kevenue receipts today $714,000. It is stated that John Minor Botts re ceived but eight, white votes, all cast by native Virginians, and his successful competitor, Mr. Many received fourteen negro votes. One hundred and fifty-four farms were added to the productive force ot Missis sippi during the month of September. A special from Florence says Garibaldi had 4000 followers crossing the frontier. M emphis , Oct. 28.—Eight yellow fever interments yesterday. Weather cloudy anil warm. N orfolk , Oct. 28.— A storm is extending all along the Atlantic seaboard. N ew Y okk , Oct. 28.—Money market easy on call. Demand met at ti to 7c. Gold closed steady at 142}£. Cash gold in bot ter supply. The treasury is disbursing #4,700,000 on account of November inter est. Sterling nominally firmer but the demand is light—109% to 109^£. Govern ments heavy und lower. Stocks closed heavy und lower. Five-twentios, of '62 coupons, 112%. Cotton lower, sales 1600 bales; Middling Uplands, 20c. P aris , Oct. 27.—The Moniteur issued yesterday evening announces to the pub lic, in its official column, that in view of the fresh invasion of the Pupal territory aud the renewal of the attempt of the revolutionists on Rome, the Emperor Na poleon has repeated his order for the force of expeditionary troops already mustered at Toulon to embark (or the Koman waters. F lorence . Oct. 26. —News has been re ceived hero that Garibaldi was victorious in a fierce battle with the l'apal troops, capturing 100 prisoners and their guns. Many were killed and wounded on both sides. Garibaldi hud four battalions. P aris , Sunday, October 27.—Garibaldi'» force io estimated at ten to twelve thou sand. The Pupal forces are concentrated before Ronio, with instructions to act on the de fensive. The troops which sailed from Toulon are expected to reach Civita Vecchia this afternoon. R ome , Oct. 26.—The Pope, in a letter to the Roman Catholic bishop*, throughout the world, says the patrimony of the church has been assailed by revolutionists, and asks them to order prayers in all the churches for the Holy See. The police, on Friday, in searching a house, met with resistance, when they at tacked the house with bayonets, killed fifteen Garibaldians and took thirty-six prisoners and a quantity ot arms and bombs. TERRIBLE TORNADO. BKOW NSVII.LK IN RUINS läOO Houses Blown Down at Matamores. BAGDAD DESTROYED The Brown ville Rio Grande Courier gives the particulars of one of those disastrous tornadoes to which our Southern coast is unfortunately exposed. We copy as fol lows : On the 7th of the present month, the lone heated term was put an end to by a refreshing norther, which sprung up about 9 o'clock r. m ., when it assumed a rotary motion, striding with fearful fury from N. N. E. und momentarily increused to the violence of the most dreadful tornado ot the tropics. We nave seldom had occurrence, in all our course of journalism, to describe an occurrence so vivid in errors and so prolific in destruction. As we wander amid the crumbling ruins of füllen walls, and see the crowds oi homeless poor, wo feel incapable to give the merest conception of that night of ter rors. when families of dolicate females and children were rushing from the fallen ruins of their homes to brave the tempest of driving rain, and the air filled with fragments of building materials. There are, at the least calculation, three thousand families who have lost every thing and »re completely destitute. We i.re informed that our authorities, military and civil, will appeal to the cities through out the States for assistance. The rival stoamers which gave such a cheerful appeurance of commercial im portance to our city, are dismantled and reduced to almost ^hapless ruins, involv ing a loss of at '■ a-t $200,000. There were wounded. Killed and twenty-one The The des not gr :iitu at Matamoroa. rtn at Matamoros is equal if I at Brownsville. Our re pur er i ■ io a <mr through the city. He reports the f it >\ving losses, but his report cannot coi'-iderud as complete: The hou c A Si. Mark, on Sixth streot, was partly de-troyed; loss estimated at oui). The entire square bounded by S>.-<euth, Eighth, Herrera and Bustamente streets was blown down. The houses and buildings on the Plaza de Armas stood pretty well; the square itself is a complete ruin. The Cathedral is badly damaged. John Gauche's störo and warehouse com pletely destroyed; loss about 1100,000. It is estimated that there were at least 1500 houses destroyed. There were twenty six deaths reported on Thursday. FYoin Bagdad. There are, wo learn from a passenger who came ud on the Tamaulipas, about one hundred persons alive at Bagdad. There are left three or four houses siand ing, but damaged very badly. (rom (lurksvllle. A letter from C. Z- Noble, inspector at Clarksville, to the Collector of Customs^ states that there are only two houses stand ing at Clarksville. A modern Amazon, on her way to a convention, asked for a seat in a crowded car. An old gentleman with keen eyes inquired, "Be you one of the women righters ?" "I be !" answered the undaunted heroine. '•Do you believe that a woman has the same rights as a man ?" "I do !" (emphatically). "Well, then, stand up aud enjoy 'em like a man !" A Murderer Self-bet rayed. imOOXNCI VINDICATIO A7TF.lt «IXT«»» r cas». The well-kuowu opera of Fra Dia vnlo is based on tragical events which occurred in France nearly one hundred and seventy years ago. These facts are thus condensed from the Court records by a Paris pa per : At the beginning of the last cen tury there was to be seen in the town ot Lille a very quiet house. It was a large building, but it con tained only a small family—a hus band and wife and one servant girl. The Curiosités Judiciaires add that the married couple were advanced in years ; that they lived quietly on t heir income, and saw very few vis itors, and admitted no one to the house except the people who fur nished them with provisions or other wise ministered to their wants. One night, this couple, man and wife, were robbed and murdered in their bed. The servant girl had heard noth ing of all this, and knew not what was going on. The night was hot, the air dense, and oppressively sul try, so much so that she had taken retuge in her room and Bat, for the sake of coolness, divested of her garments, before a large mirror. While there, catching sight of her self, she suddenly cried, "How hate ful one looks when naked !" Having said this she retired and slept till morning, and rose as usual, without suspecting what had hap pened. She prepared breakfast as usual for her master and mistress, but they did not come down. She was amnzed and waited for a long time. They did not appear. Tired of waiting, she sought their room. A horrible sight met her eyes. Blood was smeared every where, and on the bed lay the poor old couple, cruelly, horribly, vilely butchered—mangled as only a beast or fiend could,find it in his heart to mutilate victims after murdering them. The girl raised an alarm and the multitude came rushing in. Ol course justice came rushing after in the form ot the police, with a judi cial investigation. The criminal was sought for, and, as none other could be found, suspicion fell on the unfortunate servant. In those days they had a horrible way of trying to get at the truth. They called it questioning. The questions were put with the rack aud thumb screws. The Lillois servant maid was in famously tortured, even to extreme agony. Yet, notwithstanding her weakuess, and her sex, she endured the infernal torture without confess ing anything. This was the more remarkable, as she was entirely in nocent, and was in consequence kept much longer under torment to make her confess. As there were no proofs of her having done anything, they finally let her go, as soon as she was healed. Unfortunately, the torture had made her a wretched crippio. She could only hobble along on her broken limbs, and her arms were withered. And being no longer able to sew or work, she dragged her helpless form through the streets and begged. She begged through the streets of Lille for sixteen years. This is all historically true—nay, more than historically ; for history often lies— while these facts are drawn from the dry and accurate records of a court. The worst part of her suffering was that many people believed her guilty, and scorned her accordingly. It appears from record that during these long years, while she went about with her withered arms aud bent back, her whole frame still suffering from the torture, begging a copper sou to buy her bread, she was always resigned, mild, and exem plary in her conduct. One day, after sixteen years of misery, she stopped to beg before the door of a baker. She held out through her rags her naked and mutilated arm toward the baker, who stood on his door sill. As she did so he ex claimed, in a mocking tone, while observing her want of garments : "Well, Mârie Anne, how hateful one looks when naked— ha V Now, it is remarkable that, in all the sixteen years which had passed, Marie Anne had not forgotten those words which she had spoken when alone on the night oi the murder. It flashed upon her uiiud that the real murderer might have heard them, aud that he stood before her In brief, we learn the journeyman baker, when arrested, confessed the truth. He had regularly supplied the old couple, and knew the ways of the house. He was hidden there on the night of the murder, and had heard the girl when she made the remark on her nakedness. And as the criminal is often by the will of Providence his own ac cuser, so this man, following one of those eccentric, and dangerous im pulses which men often experience, to say the most dangerous things, had uttered to the girl the words of the fatal night. He was convicted ot the crime for which Marie Anne had been tortured and suffered a living death—and was broken alive on the wheel in Lille. WaT Mr. Sumpter Turner, for the last forty odd years an enterprising citizen of New Orleans, died at bis residence last Sunday of cholera, leav ing a large family and innumerable friends to mourn his loss.—A 7 eie Or leans Bee, 29th. We regret to notice the death by yellow fever of a little child of Dr. W. II. Berthelot, the last member of his immediate household, his devoted wife and two other children and his mother in-law, having previously fallen victims to the epidemic. We can heartily sympathize with him in his severe afflictions.— lb. Secretary McCulIoeh on the $-20 Bonds. [Special Dispatch to the Cincinnati Gazette.J W abhinotom , Oct. 19.— To show that the policy and opinion of the Treasury De partment, on the question of the payment of the 5 20 bonds in coin, is the same now as it has been ever since Mr. McCulloch was at it» head, the following hitherto un published- letter, written by him to one of our financial agents in Europe, two years ago is furnished : Treahuri Department , 8ept 8th, 1S67. Mtj Dear Sir Your favor of the 22d ult. is at hand. There was no expressed pledge ou tho part of the Governmen* that the 5-'20 bonds ahoutd be paid in coin, because no sneh pledge was needed. All bouds issued by the Government are considered to l>e payable in coin. All that have ma tured have been so paid. Bonds that fell due the 1st ot January, 1863, were paid in cuin, and the Texas indemnity bonds have been and are now being paid in the same currency, when presented by loyal men who received them through loyal chan nels. The action of the Government in the past and at the present time is a suffi cient guarantee of what its course will be in the future. There is no cause for anxiety on this point. The Government will keep faith with its creditors. There is little doubt that before the first issue of 6-20 bunds tails due in 1S67, sp»cie payments will have been resumed; but if this shou Id not be tho case, there is nothing in the past history of the Government to justify ap prehension that a depreciated currency will be offered to holders in payment thereof. 1 am very truly yours, 11. McCcLt.ocH. TRIBUTE OF RESPECT. M uting R oom (jzr.MMi Bkn«toi.hnt A ssociation, ) Octooer 28th. 1 ïî 67. j At a meeting of the Committee, the fol lowing resolutions were adopted : W hereas , Our Almighty Kuler has been pleased to remove from our midst, our brother. F ritz B ahlinokb. W herzas, His memory is endeared to us as a good brother of this Society, and father and husband to his family; Resolved, That we teuder to the family of our deceased brother, our most sincere consolation and sympathies in their great bereavement; bo it further Henolred, That the members of this As sociation wear the usual badge of mourn ing for the space of thirty days. Iteaolved, That the above preamble and resolution* be spread upon the minutes of this Assoeiutiou, and a copy thereof be tendered to the family of our deceased brother, and that these proceedings be published in the Baton Kouge Advocate, and the Baton Kouge Gazette & Comet. CHARLES BETZ, ) GEORGE l'LETZER,J- Committee. PHILIP ZI M B RICH,) DIED: In this city, on Monday evening, Octo ber 23th, at 1 o'clock, after a lingering and painful illness. Major JOHN A. Da UU.SSV, u native o< New York, and for the last thirty years a citizen of Louisiana, uged 65 years. Major D k R csst was an old and honored member ot tho legal profession in this city, and his agreeable, kind and genial disposition and urbane and courtly man ners, had won for liitn the high esteem and respect of all who ever had occasion to test his social and private virtues. He was a brother of the late lamented Gen. De Kussy.who served in the Confederate army during the lute war, and who formerly represented the Parish of Natchitoches in the State Senate. He was also a brother of the Gen. DeRussy, who had, and still has, we presume, a command in the Fed eral army, and who was stationed as com mander of the post at Mobile for some time subsequent to the war, where he enjoyed the universal respect of the public for the magnanimity which characterized his acts as an officer and gentleman. Major D e R cssy , whose demise we have just been called to record, has left a widow and sevoral children to mourn his loss. In common with a large circle of his friends and acquaintance we sincerely sympathize with his sorrow-stricken family in their bereavement. In this city, on North street, on Wed nesday, 30th inst., ERIC H. GREEN LEAF, aged 45 years. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. RICE, RICE, RICE. / 1 KOCERS can always procure choice Rice, in VJT any desired quantity and at prices that »ill compir« favorably with those of New Orleans, by callii.ic at the store of oct29 JOSHUA BEAI. FRESH GROUND BOLTED MEAL. DK\LKRS can gfcure choice fresh ground Hol ted Meal—manufactured in Baton Kouge ao'l <»f new Creole Corn—at as low rates as if procure! from the West. Those who nrefer fcpend!ii£ thfir money at home, to sending abroad, ar« * icitfd to ni*« me their orders. oeu9 JOSHUA BKAL BUYS CORN. IBTIIX continue tu purchase all small lots of Coru offered »t u,y Mill. oct2ö J031ICA BKAL GROCERIES, ETC. R SALE AT A. JACKSON'S. 75 barrels FLOUR—Plant's Extra and others, lu barrels PORK—Heavy Mess, fresh, v 10 sacki SALT— Coatee and Jfiue. 2U sacks COFFEt.—The far famed Rio. 25 sacks OATS—B ack and White. 20 sacks CORN —White aod Yellow. 25 sacks BRAN—None better. 50 sacks FLOUR—For family osa««. 20 boxes CANliLKS— Light and heavy weight. 20 boxes SOAP—Keller's highly reputed. 10 boxes 8TAR0H— Fox's make. 15 kegs NAILS—Assorted sizes. 10 kegs LARD—Leaf. And almost everything in ^he Grocery line that Planters, Dealers and Famille» can call for. oct26 New Buckwheat, Golden Syrup and Goshen Butter. JUST RECEIVED. 2 barrels best New Vork Buckwheat, 1 firkin .. Goshen Butter, " 1 barrel new crop Golden Syrup. oct24 JOSHUA BKAL Frank Leslie's Lady's Magazine, t —for— NOVEMBER, Just received at BEAL'S BOOK & VARIETY STORE. JUST RECEIVED, an ABSOBTMEMT of FRESH GARDEN SEEDS, GENÜINJC-NO HUMBUG. luly2T J. J A STR EM.SKI'S, Drug Store, Third street. Lovers of Fine Rich Cheese. • THAVK in store a few cases of very tine cheese —Weight Eome eii;ht pounds each—and to which I would solicit the attention of good livers (oci'29) JOSHUA UKAL GOLDEN SYBUP IHAVtt now on draught as fine a a floluen Syrup as the country produced—call and sample. (oct29j JOSHUA BKAL CRACKERS. *\roW jo Rtore Balmoral. Cracknel, Soda, l'ic Xl Nie und Cream Crackers—all fresh baked —prices moderate (oct29j JOSHUA BKAL SOAP. FAMILIES wishing to procure thf best and most lastir.gfoap made in America, can pro oure It at the store of oct29 JOSHUA BKAL CANDLES AN» SOAP. DKALKKS AND FAMtLIKSsupplied with a fine aitici? of Star Caudles ami (ierinan Soap, cheap for cash at (0Ct2ti) A. JAOKSON'8 FLOUR, FLOUR, FLOUR. FAM1LIKScan be supplied with Plant's extra end other brands of choice Flour, cheap 1er cash at Loct2'j A JACKSON'S MESS PORK, MESS PORK. A FEW BARRKLS of extra Mess I'ork for sale low for cash at A. JACKSON'S POWDER, SHOT AND CAPS, I HAVE just recei»ed, from Ihe best Powder Company in the South, a largo assortment of sporting ammunition, consisting of Powder, Shot and Caps, which 1 will seil at moderate prices. OCtV6 A. JACKSON WHISKY, WHISKY, WHISKY. DKALKRS in need of a splerdid article of Whiskey, by the gallon or barrel, should call at my e.-itablibbmont. ort26 A. JACKSON BAGGING, BAGGING. PbANTfcRÜ AND DEALERS in want of extra heavy India Bagging at New Orleans price«, should call at [oct26J A. JACKöON'ß SUGAR-CURED HAMS. F AM1LIK8 desirous of r<urchn8in£ good frei h Uams—the best in the city—can find the «»me at my store. (oct26) a . JACKSON.. TEAS, TEAS, TEAS. JÜ8T KKCKIVKD, a lar^e supply of choi<« Green and Bhek Tea. Uivn nie a call and be your own judge as to their qualities oct26 A.JACKSON TOBACCO, TOBACCO. IN THE TOBACCO LINE I am now prepared to suit the taste of any one oct2ö A. JACKSON FLOUR, FLOUR, FLOUR. I /k BhLS PLANT'S EXTRA-New Wheat. JL' / 10 barrels Henrit-tta do do. 10 barrels Superfine do. Just received and for sale chtip for '.ash, at oct 17 KANDO LPH A BATES' CLEAR SIDES AND SHOULDERS. IF YOU WANT a good article of the above, go to foi-t 17J R ANDOLPH * BATES' MESS PORK, MESS PORK. BARRELS Extra Heavy Mess Pork, for sale at O octl7 .RANDOLPH II BATES' BREAKFAST BACON AND HAMS. WE H aVK as good as anybody, and so cheap that the lightest pocket can indulge. octl7 KANDOLPH & BATES BUTTER, BUTTER, BUTTER. IF YO'I WANT a real nice article of Uoahen Butter, call on OCtlT RANDOLPH ft HATES SALT, SALT, SALT. ~ BAUS Fine Salt; 6 bans Coarse do. Larjje (J sacks aud full. Call and see for v urseivtrs. octIT KANDOLPH Ä BATES OATS, OATS, OATS. BAÜS Black and White Oats—new .crop. 25 We are anxious to sell octIT KANDOLPH & BATES BRANDY, BRANDY, BRANDY. If you want a good and pure ..rticle, call at octi" Randolph a hates' CHEESE, CHEESE, CHEESE. WE CAN sell you Western iteäerve Cheese I y retail cr tox. octIT randolph k bates APPLES, POTATOES 3c ONIONS. I à 4 BARKELS Pippin Apples, X v barrels ttteshanock Potatoes. 5 barrels Big Ked Onions Call soon, as the demand is increaiting. octl7 KAND LP 11 à BATES Cotton! Cotton!! Cotton!!! "VTOT1CK TO PLANTERS.—The undersigned, dealer in Plantation and Family Supplies takes this method of informing the Planters in general, that he is prepared to SHIP COTTON To bis Merchant in Mew Orleim*. free ok charoe, making liberal advances on the same in CASH or QOOD8, as may be required, and will give his personal attention to get such Cotton entrusted to his care. Freights lower than are usually charged by Agents N. b.— llujheut cash, price» paid for Cotton. aug29 ANDREW JACKSON.