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Baton Rouge tri-weekly gazette & comet. [volume] (Baton Rouge, La.) 1865-18??, December 10, 1867, Morning, Image 2

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13 rubmsllki) utl-wtkkj.y.
Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays.
T. B. R. HATCH, : : : : : Editor.
TUESDAY, 10. 18(57.
w K. C. WUAKTuN t CO., No. 8H Common
street, betwasn Caiup aud Magium«', N«w Urloaus,
ara our auiliuriiud Agont« for thai city.
tOT L.C. MOKRtM, Collector and (ionoril Agnnt
for the aflttlofiiont of Claim«, Hill*. Ac. AI no , author
u««l Agent and Collector for Tint ti a/.kttk A Comkt.
at the Court IJouno.
Cy* Col. Guber, late of tlm C. S.
A. army, a gentleman of gallant
reputation bofli aaauoldier and civil
ian, in now iu our city, and lias done
u» the lienor of calling upon us.
We heartily commend him to the
good graces of our citizens and hope
he may find his sojourn in Baton
Rouge all that his heart could wish
Col. Gober formerly hailed from
the Opelousas region, lie is now a
resident of Memphis, Tenn., where
be is associated with the house of
Dromgoole & Co., druggists and
ty The Grand Ethiopian Min
strel Entertainment given by the
Baton Rouge Thespians on Satur
day night last, at the Third Street
Theatre, passed off to the delight
and satisfaction of a multitudinous
and respectable audience. The risi
1>1>) faculties of many were so excited,
at the amount of comicalities dealt
out by the merry amateurs on the
occasion, as to have caused almost
a splitting of sides with laughter.
The drawing for that city lot,
which followed the performances,
created no little interest among ticket
holders. Our friend, Andrew Jack
son, who held No. 20, was the lucky
fW The question of finances
seems to be the absorbing one with
the "Constitutional Convention,"
now in operation in New Orleans.
The members are nonplussed as to
how they are to raise the wind to
keep the machine and themselves in
motion. Some want to levy a tax
of one mill of one per cent on real
and personal property; others want
to issue more worthless State bonds
to the tune of $000,000. It looks
like they are going to have a good
time of it, working to no purpose in
the end, and finding themselves.
The Convention, by a vote of 70
to 13, has refused to ratify the ap
propriation of $4,000,000 in levee
bonds made by the last legislature.
f&* Judge Caznbat, not being able
to take the lest oath, prescribed by
the Congressional military bill, de
clined the re-appointment as Judge
of the Second Judicial Court of the
parish of Orleans. (Jen. Hancock
thereupon appointed Clias. O I)ugué f
Esq., to fill siiid position.
A h To N egko J urors . — (ïen. Han
cock has issued an order setting aside
the one issued by Gen. Sheridan,
«vhic.li compelled the State Courts to
select their juries from the lists of reg
istered voters. The selecting of juries
will agaiu be governed by existing
Slata laws.
Ve0- The Kast Feliciana Patriot
learns that Mrs. Bruce Smith has ie
ceived a commission from Washing
ton, to take charge of the Postofiice
in Clinton and has duly qualified and
entered upon the discharge of the
duties of the office.
SK&~ The uew Jewish synagogue
in New York city is nearly finished.
It will cost $500,000. The building
is 164 feet in length, 90 feet in height,
and 90 in width. It is erected by a
sect known as the Reformed Jews,
who among other innovations upon
the ancient faith and usages, have
introduced the custom common to
1'rotestant churches, ot'permitting the
men and women of their congregation
to occupy the same seals, and to al
low of an organ and a choir of sing
ers in a gallery expressly made and
sut upart for that purpose.
The telegraph brings the joyful
news that the Impeachment question
has been defeated in tlm lower house
of Cougress by a vote of 108 against
C>7. »•
The quietus thus given to n
measure fraught with so much dire
mischief to the nation, is a source of
great and earnest congratulation
among the couservative hosts of the
country. To the people of the
South, in particular, it comes with
welcome and assuaging influence,
for upon the defeat of that iniquitous
scheme for deposing the President,
hinged iu a great measure, their
best hopes for their future political
tranquility and prosperity.
This important point gained, seals
hermetically, we, trust, the Pandora's
box out of which the fanatical Radi
cals had hoped to let loose a swarm
of evils to overwhelm the South and
like greedy locusts devour what life
and substance yet remain within her
Truly, here is a great cause for
universal rejoicing, thanksgiving aud
praise. Radicalism has been placed
hors du combat. The mighty test
by which it had hoped to accomplish
untold annoyances and miseries upon
a people already borne down and
oppressed by misrule, has been fairly
niade and defeated within its own
ranks. Conservatism is ot last as
serting its healthful sway, where,
but recently, madness, ruled the
hour. Honor to whom honor is due.
Let us give prais« and (hanks to
those who, at the eleventh hour
though it was, manfully shook off
the shackles of party and came for
ward to the rescue of the country in
its moment of greatest peril.
Impeachment is «lead llequlescat
en purr. The country breathes freer
aud is more alive than it has been
for a hing while past. lïsto perpet.ua.
President Johnson stands vindicated
before the world in bis principles
and policy. Even out of the months
of his enemies have issued the proud
meed of approbation of "well done,
good aud faithful servant." Hurra
for Johnson !
Foreign anil OomoaUc.
[Hpi»ol)il to tli# New Orleans Créeront ]
W ashington , Ueu.7.—On Monday Sen
ator Wilson will introduce a bill removing
political disabilities from many Southern
era, including nuch mon us Lungstreet who
liuVc aided lecolistructiuii.
Load in if Republicans and Gen. Ornnt
o|«^ono changing the leconstruction acts,
and are leniently inclined toward dis
franchised white».
Gov# Ward and other mcmboraof tho
Kopublicau executive commitiee have ar
There i» s pressure in favor of holding the
next Republican Presidential nominating
convention a' Indianapolis.
W asiiinuton , Deo. 7 — .Staate.-— No ses
Jlnute. — Atter unimportant business, tho
subject ot impeachment wus resumed wilh
tilibn»teriirg, led by Logan. Finally,
Wilson withdrew his moliup to tuble, and
a vote was taken on tho majority resolu
tion, ordering impeachinout which wa»
lost—57 to 10S, absent 21. A motion to
reconsider, und to lay the motion to ro
consider on the table, prevailed, anil thus
impeachment ends.
The resolution suspending tho power of
the Secretary of the treasury to contract
the currency provuiled 128 to 82.
The House went into a committee of the
whole for tho consideration of tho Prosi
don i '» message.
Perfding dobato, tho reconstruction com
mittee, to which Stevens revested several
points of tho message to be referred, was
denounced as au obstruction to reconstruc
Stevens' struggles against the turning
tide excite admiration and pity. No one
heeds tho vindictive utterance» of iho
worn-out leader.
Without further business, the House ad
jou mod.
The mattor in regard to the rej.nnl of
tho cotton taX'is before tho finance com
mitiee of the Senate, wheie it moots oppo
The Danish purchase was before the
SonaiOjand referred to tho committee on
foroigu relation«.
Gen. Sherman haserrivod. Ho visited
the President and Grant to-day. He will
romuia here throe months.
Internal revenue receipts to-day |tßÜ0,
000; for tho week, $0,500,000; for theyoar,
The weekly statement of finances shows
no material changes.
Mrs. Eustis daughter of W. W. Corcoran
and wite of Hon. George Eustis, former
congressman from Louisiana, died in
The debt statement shows that.the debt
beurinp coin interest has increased $R2,
000, 000: bearing currency interest ha» de
creased $47,000 000; matured debt not pie
sented has decreased $4,000,000; that debt
bearing no intorest has increased $3,000,
000 making increaao of the national debt
$i3 S"9,00o; coin in the treasury decreased
$304»; currency increased $15,000 000,
making net increase of debt $9,701,000.
L ondon , Dec. 7.—The Globe says the
attitude of France render* theBoman con
ference impossible.
The Italian government ha* granted
univorsftl amnesty to the adherent* of
Tho political atflira of Italy cause dis
trust in London mercantile circles.
1'ahis , Dec. 7.—Thin morning's I'rcsse
say* the oonferunce will not meet at Mu
nich, but at Faris. The envoya of the va
rious power*, resident here, will represent
them in the conference.
L ondon , Deo. 7.—tier Majesty's Theater
was burned last night after the audience
had f%iired. The origin of the fire ia un
known. Loas heavy.
K i.ohknoe , Dec. 7.—The Italian Parlia
ment assembled. C^unt Louisa, of Pisa,
was choson president, defeating Kaluzzi
forty votes.
LivKBrooi., Deo. 7—Noon.—Cotton
market opened steady and somewhat more
aclivo under lavorable advices from Amer
ica and an improved trado report. Sales
of the «lav will probably reach 12,000 bales.
Upland« 7%., Orleans 9d. Extensive suie«
ot American cotton to arrivo havo boon
made at 7>£d. for middling upland«.
Others unchanged.
N kw Y ob «, Dec. 7.—Money closed at 7
Sterling quiet. Uold olosed at 18(1^(3)
18<t%. UovernmentK firmer. Htocka

CP" A gentleman of this city has
translated for the use of our col
umns, from the German, an inter
esting letter about Arkansas and
other regions farther West, which
we take pleasure in inserting below.
The author of the letter, Fred. Gerst
ftcker, passed through Baton Rouge,
some mouths ago, on his traveling
1 tor the (laaelta A Comet.
Fredorick Geratucker, the celebrated
German traveler, who la at present on a
tour through the Western Stute», spoaks
in a letter to a German friend in New
Y ork ( Staats Zeitung), thua of Arkansas :
On my arrival at New York, I was
warned not to visit Arkansas, as tho en
tire population ol that country consisted
of nothing but thieves and robbers, gam
blers and jayhawkera. Even in tho West
ern States, (Missouri and Miaaissippi), I
met with tho samo prejudice on the part of
tho people.
Notwithstanding this warning, I visited
A r lu, n hu « and it becomes my duty to con
tradict tho false opinion which so many
huvo in regard to this Statu and We«t
1 havo visited the roughest places in
thoso two State»; tho low lutih of Misaonri
tho swamps and dark backwoods of Ar
kansas, und found tho population poor
aiftt do»titute, in consequenco of the war,
but not half as demoralized as it is be
lieved in tho North. Thore ar« enough
dosperate and low persona in all the Uni
ted States yot, who would kill a fellow man
for a dollar or two, if they could do it
without being dotocted and it ia not nec
n»»ary to go to Arkansas to find tham.
You will find them in quantity along the
two Union Pacific railroads and particu
larly on both tho higho»t point« of the so
far finlshod tracks.
There ro«ide the fine dressed and well
perfumed gamblers, cutthroats, pickpock
ets, iiorsnthiovos and prostitute». There
is the place where the outcasts of the
whole American aociety havo aottlcd
down; and as safe as I could lay my
head down in the poor shanty of tho Ar
kannas man, as dangerous it is to get
umong that crowd on tha Pacific railroad
In Missouri, in tho dark wilderness and
place» cut off from all commuulcation
with tho regular highways or the stroams,
I remained a long lime amongat the in
habitants there without having suffered a
single insult or even a cross word; tlioy
treutod tho stranger with respect. The
class of peoplo living tMre are hunters,
luborors or peddlers, people not belonging
to tho high civilized class, and if it hap
pens that whi«ky onoe comes into their
heads so it is of course advisable to get tor
awhile out of the way—but, notwithstand
ing, they are good and honest people,
boit rough in their manner*. It cannot
bo denied that as well a» in all other
countries, after tho war, there was a num
ber of disordorly fellows hore; sometimes
horse» will bo stolen, but those thieves are
known and if v .iught, will at onoe be aus
pended to a tree.
Duriug tie Ust war the jsyhawking
system h> r- »»p very flourishing, but thoy
were n>a nmn fighting against the Feder
al». but wire only a company ofsuch kind
ol tu- h . which Fenimore Coopor in hi*
novel, "Tiie Spy" describes, and which
at tLiu time ot the independence wero
cu led "The cowboy». 1 '
As soon as the war was over, Arkansas
wa» no more a place for them and thoy
«ought refuge in Texa*. It is a fact, that
several bands of robbers make tho Ked
Kiver country unsafe, but thia much is
sure : That Arkansas is free ot them, and
any man can travel through all part« of
that State by day or night, with the same
safety as through Now York and Penn
As far as the political opinion of tho in
habitants is concerned, so is the same not
very friendly towards tho Unitod 8tatcs
Government. They consider it a great
mistake on the part of the Government to
give the negro the right of suffrage, while
u large number of white citizens are still
deprived of that right, because they par
ticipated in the rebellion. I found araongs^
tho Germana in Arkansas not one man
who did»not condemn that policv, as they
know that the negro will not make the
right use of hi* privilege. They have
formed an "Union Clique" amongst them
selves and litten to the incendiary speeches
of low and demoralised white men, men
who »re oxcludod from all roapoctnblo
m'tlity. Tlio onnsoqiiflneo Is, tliut wholu
, , .
»'n«ost mined. M^i.y farmers huvo even
ncrun of cotton are rotting in the Held« for
want of hands to pick it.
In con sequence of the war, that Htato is
not a xinglu uaro of corn loft, and will huvo
to work for many yeur« before thoy can
only re acquire again what ihoy poaaaaaeil
before the war. Tho only way to help
them »Iniig is to facilitate immigration to
that country. 14.
A pprentices .—George I). Pren
tice is now publishing "recollections
of an old connection with the Journal
office," which are very interesting,
from one of which we clip the fol
lowing iu relation to apprentices:
I cannot help observing here of
a circumstance, which must have
struck others also, as being both
singular and lamentable. 1 allude
to the paucity of apprentices of
American birth and lineage that are
to be found iu the mechanical estai)
lishments of our own and other
American cities. Fully three-fourths
of all the apprentices in our city, if
any one will take the pains to ex
amine into the subject, will be found
to be the children of German or Irish
parents, those of the forirmr greatly
preponderating. Why is this? Is
it the result of a sentiment of false
pride in our American fathers and
mothers ? Or does it arise from an
erroneous system of teaching in our
schools? I have little doubt that it
i» to both of these causes that tin*
strange anomaly is to be traced. It
must be noticed that the absurrl
prejudice which so many of our peo
ple feel, or pretend to feel, against
mechanics and mechanical arts, has
its adherents precisely among that
i - Ihk * of parents whose children
would bo most benefitted by being
put to a trade. Really intelligent
men and women, whether they be
rich or poor, (pre wise enough to
know that there is no disgrace at
tached to the idea of labor. They
know that idleness is the monstrous
mother of a race of imbeciles in ii^
tellect and of drones in society.
Hence, some of our most intelligent
and wealthy citizens are occasionally
to be seeu placing their sons in pfmi
tious where they will be obliged to
labor in the acquirement of trades.
When will silly mothers and weak
fathers learn that
al-^»tioil ?' I would answer, 'learn a trade
"Worth makes th« man—want, of It th* fellAw?'»
and that worth is as attainable a
quality in one situation of life as in
another ?
It cannot be doubter], either, that,
in too many of our schools, if our
children are not absolutely taught to
despise labor, they are not taught to
look upon it as necessary to indi
vidual happiness. Their ambition is
roused, ou tho contrary, to seek
ways and means of living through
the exercise solely of their intellectual
faculties. Of course, not one in ten
can ever succeed iu doing this, and
hence our cities »ire cursed willi
swarms of trifling and purposeless
young men, whose book learning fits
them for positions already over
crowded, and whose ignorance of n
trade can recommend them to no
useful or profitable employment.
The following short paragraph
from the "Autobiography of Horace
Greeley" is pertinent to this subject :
"They say that apprenticeship is
distasteful to and out of fashion with
the boys of to-day; if so, I regret it
for their sake To the youth who
asks, 'how shall I obtain an educa
of a good master.' 1 liolr] firmly
that most boys rnny tlius better ne
quire the knowledge they need than
by upending four years in college."
M r. S tkwart's U hnkfa< tion.—
It is now stated, in reference to Mr.
A T. Stewart's rumored philan
thropic investment in New York,
that he will soon erect a block of
dwellings up town, to coat $1,000,000,
and to be forever the home of the
working women of New York. It is
not to be an almshouse, but a home —
more extensive than the Working
women's Home in Elizabeth street—
where women may find food atid
shelter at prices within their reach,
and whatever revenue it may yield
ia to be employed in the erection of
other like institutions. Mr. Stewart
bas alsd resolved to expend $5,000,
000 in the erection of tenement
houses on an approved plan, and to
devise them to a board of trustees to
be composed of one person, from
every religious denomination in the
city, and to be ho rented as to yield
a revenue that shall be applied to the
construction of other model tenement
houses in New York perpetually.—
New York. Times.
war The St Paul papers say 343
buildings have been erectcd iu thar
city during tho seaoon, at a cost of
$856,425, to say nothing of Buildings
under $250 in value. Of the above,
264 were dwelling houses, 48 busU
ne»» boutes, and 6 hotels.
Gen. Ilancodk was at tha opera last
evening, with his family and staff,
and, as soon as it became generally
known that he was preitnt, upon
the suggestion of a gentleman in the
audience, the whole house rose and
gave three cheers for the new com
mander of the Fifth Military Dis
trict. It was some time before the
enthusiasm of the outburst subsided
and the General was permitted to
make his acknowledgments, which
lie did at last, with his accustomed
grace and dignity.— New Orleans
Cresccnt, bth.
stair There is but one p'soter in
this parish, making sugar this year.
Wo understand that others oontetn*
plate the projept next year, provided
seed oane be procured. With the
ohcHp and improved machinery and
nppuratus now in market the planters
h ,ve a splendid inducement to go in*
to the culture of that paying product,
which wo hope soon to see flourishing.
Bayou Sara Ledger.
Notwithstanding the dullness of the
times, short crops and little money
business in Bayou Sura appears to be
improving some.— lb.
Pét* We believe we can safely an
nounce that Alexandria is at present
as healthy a town as any in the Fifth
Monarchy. All our people who had
fled on account of the prevailing
lever tmve returned home and as
sumed their duties with fresh hopes
mid renewed eneigy. The town has
ptck"d up it little in liveliness and
thrown off its graveyard solemnity.
Oms tor oil and Kentucky mustard are
Iiuw ruling at 30 per cent discount.—
Alexander (La.J Democrat, \th.
Us jr The Good Templars of New
Hampshire have seveniy two lodges
und »even thousand members.
A t the Methodist (,'hurch, in this city,
on Saturday morning, the 7th Irist., by
the Knv 0. W Carter. Mrs. BELLE W.
all of -hi» city
We hardly dure venture In ordinary sot
phruHR to express tho deep,sincoro emotions
Unit fill our bruant congratulatory of our
friend«, Hie happy parties to tho above re
eord' d allinnco. And yet,lacking tho poet's
lire and the poet's pen "to do justice to
the occasion," we «hull have to jot down
m the plain old fashioned way,—none the
lo»» enriicst and heurlfelt, for all that,—our
very he»t wishes to the joyous couple for
t.linir present, future and eternal happinoss
On the Highlands, in this parinh, on
Saturday, the 80th u it., CLAKIHHE ELIZ
ABETH BOLRINEOR, aged 60 years.
ilo ! For Christmas and New Year!
ma Y !— P. <>p<lttvieiie, respectfully invites
u»! Httent.ion of th« pub'io, including Indies *n'l
K'W.t-pinen inrl the iittie folks, that he has on
hind hi hl« Variety More, on« of tho finest a»
H< rtmet)U of notifies, suitable for holiday près
ei»tu, tver introduced Into this merket.
To attempt tu enumerate tho verious «?e*cr!p
lions of T jy«, Toiistte and Fer .cj ArtiHea, com
P amu hu« stock, would require too much Ipace
.- u IU ch it to s?«y, ihit. ail lersoos may be suited as
«o VM.itjfy, t**?» en.I price by calling around at
Ii Is oiu end well known Variety Htore, ou Leurs)
.«Ire*-t fcniweeu 'Ihird and Lafayette atrceta.
I OK CK it mjr «iitlr* at' cU of la tie»', Qanta'
. ami Mi ft it., hllOrH at Guar, to mak.
i rn for !■••* Call aud ba COUTinced that
! on:«» I -<v
dec.T 2m old fcuiut r llouaa, .Malu HI.
Of IiIKKKKKNT Col.tJHg, ut gmatl; ra<luc«t
prices, tu be found at
himon k knin'8,
di-c3 At the Old Huuitar llouaa
ALI. IN WANT of a cheap ault of Winter
Cio'iitng, had belter ca'l before purchaalng
81.WON k KUHN,
d c3 At the old ttumter llooia.
Til IK I.AKoUrtT and beat aaaortment, at the
JL ctw.p»»t poaaible mtva, you will Bnd al
SIMON k KU1IN 'ri,
Uec3 At the Old Muuitei llouaa.
OK AI.L DK80HIPTIONS, from the eommnneat
Wool lint to the flneat |.'f«ncb Caaaltnere
Hat, at very low figurée, at
<l»''3 At the Old Muuiter llouaa.
I A DI ICS—If yoa want a chaap and fashionable
Cloak, go to
At the Old Bumter House.
BLANK» TH of different colors, may be fonnd
at iow prices, at
81 MON k KUHN'8,
At the Old 8un.ter llouaa.
OK ÜIKK- ItKNT COI.OK8, al reduced prloea.
A few left al 81MON k KUHN'8,
At tiie Old Pumter House.
OK DlKFKKfcNT JiHANDH, at great bargafos,
may had al SIMON A KUHN,
uec8 At the Did Sumter House
SUCH kb Poplins, DeLalnes,Cassimeres, Plaids,
all of Ixte patterns, sold at auction prices,at
8IMON a kvhn,
At the Old 8utn'»r House.
HI. i. a CHKI > and Unbleached Linea Table
f>aina*k, Towels and Napkins at lowest mar*
et price (*ept6 J. kuiin '8
I*- !>IF8' HOPK ami gant'abaif Hneaagood ar
j 1c at fi 6u per doieo can be bouuhtat
Bi'OP- -h ..•« and Oalttra for ran ta and boy»
*l n'«» it eure prloea at tha Old Sumter
lioune it rj Ob-Irl* arid Ciothlng Btora.
tub» Alain ctraat, aaar Tur4
10 barrel* Pork—lis*vy Msu,
1 bar'tl Huukwtivai tl»ur,
8 ho*# Western K hmiv « Cheeie,
0 half boxei do. do. do.
1 c «m V ;ui k America di>.
1 k»K jtioic» U. tivr,
8 tulu do do
10 ead'llos Tolmcco—flrnpe Juloe,
& do do li a. k llimk,
11 bnavS I Iglit |>r«»>< d V.iglnU,
Just reeolvsd ai.d fut • tie by
dtot iiamaiumi h 11 atkh
30 boss* genuine German Soap,
10 .. Star Unit. Ilm.
il bariei« extra w hit« tioal Oil,
10 .. Hie sr"B fwtuli lllow l'olafotl
6 . Crop ••(.on k.Ul« Huflar,
ft b gn Prima l in C"(fve,
1 btrrai t Itoii * U > den S yn p— n«w.
86 tiariels tilti taimij Hour,
U .. N mw Crop I'. cm»
h harrela New C'iop ltali>liis,
1 Brkin Clii'l.oUt/Siitu Hut er,
8 tubs
6 boseï Prath bskml Orrsin Criekarc,
1 barrel Matvr H ultra—Kuliojl.
1 a, Oraiibertfai,
10 .. Mean Fink.
Dealar* and famille» »uppllel wilh good goods
St mo.' «raie rates tor ready eat It
nortf J .Mil U A BKAL
22A0 pound« Dry Hultm) Fhoutdera,
]tf bttrrtilN h'ttvy Men« I'ork,
12 k«K« Choice Sow l.ard,
1 Hrrce «Jo do ilo
6 boxus Jfttciory Oh*e>e,
2 Young Ameiicn C'h«e««,
I b«ri«l New Wime heurt»,
10 barrel* Large lud Aj plea.
<l«cß JoMIIM UK A L
WNS II AVK rvc Ived pur Hiuiiner Julia and
Oliv« llmnch—
Ho barrels choice Family flour,
10 Peach lllow I'otatoeN,
10 .. choice 1'ippiu Appies,
10 box«* (Winan Hosp,
1 tierce new ttt'KttiTuraü llauis
which we will seli iow for c*»h.
I IIA VK Junt recHlvud and will aell »t i cumula
ble rate» :
10,000 Kley Brou' Percuaalon Capa,
lb.OUOO l). Uap».
l&.Ul'O Munket I ap»,
allot ut all size» Pnniier by tlie lb. or X keg.
docG A. JAUhoiiN
Occemlitr, IH07,
■luat received al
00*2 8- 61 i i k,u/h BOOK k VA It i kt y stottb
Fa M 11, IKK cart obtain a No 1 nrllele at ttia
atoia of
d«o7 HANpnl l'll k B t TE8
I (I Bi 'XIiH full weigh tCaodlva ; 10 buxva Palm
JL\f Hoay. Vor Mt.,.' by
JU»T rareiT^il | or ataamer Vli|(ltil*—A choice
lot of Apple» dull I'olaliMM Kor Halit low to
tua trad«. |d«cj A. JAUKKUN
FKKHIl KltO .I TIIK WEST—10 krgR l.eaf l,ard.
Kor aale by tliu keg or p^uitd by
dec» A. JACKhON
HAVING reonrfd a good nupply of Oraia
Hop« — right ait» for flow Lli.en, 1 *111 aell
It cheap [iliHi .'iJ A. JAUKHON
lu barrai» iivavy Me»» I oik. Ualt anon 1. jrou
•»aire to purchase lite article.
_d«c& a. jackson
BY TIIK HA It It Kfcror In tmmller quantities,
you c/tn procure tome ot th* best Hu^sr <
oiime« »-ver uudtt
them eweet. jd'C^J
LoitUiitnii tJuiti-Mii ee
a j aceton
50 du* CspeUire Lime and
beriet» In »pier.did
Id cf. I
der .1 USt iHftv. d
OÊv HAKltfcl«H V« ry r In Ice l'*a< h lllow Pofa
Vtf toes, jU»t kturtod ai.d lor suie by
LOCAL and rountry drmMi *ui plied wilh gor d
Hio Coffee at iiioOeratc p* U*»» by
H.i IM M K * L
IHAVK In store a ko- d a*»ortment of best
quality tut N h II h that 1 i 11 cio»e out at r«
tail \eryche«|> for the ca h Plantet s and oih
ern wilt do wel to give me a eatl.
de. :; .Ii ».Mil U A ItKA L
DKALKKH can be sut p led with a ew h ilf
barrels of good Kami y Flour al moderate
prices, by calling at the sioie of
|/^| BUXKfl asuortfld weight Uaudles,
11/ 10 boxes Herman f»o«*|#.
Just arrived and lor r
ile by
R andolph* a bates
D KALKUM AM» K ami IK." can find a good
aaaortmeul ol Colfre al lit« »lorn ol
IO Loading KIU vk, at
notïs l:i ai . • BOOK k VAUIFTY KTOPK
JU8T RBOKIVKI), another lot of rholce New
Vork lluckwoeat—the best irm'V In Amerlra.
/ 1 KOUEH8 can always procure choice Hire, in
V3T any deflirad quantity and at prices that will
compare favorably with those of New Orleans, by
calling at the fctore of
FAKMKRH would do well to remember that an
exchange of Meil for Corn c»m be obtained
at any hour of the day and during any day o
the W'i'k at the rtenm Corn Mill of
I AM PRRPARKD to fill o dera at «hört notice
for Dres.ed Flooring and Ceiling, Pannei
Doors, Psshes and Blinds of all sizes und quali
ties, at lowest market rates
1 iPOUNf R Fancy Confectioneries just ar
riv d from New York snd for *al» by
the package to dealer* fnov!9| 'O^IIUA BKAL
3KKT KNIVES, a fine aaaortirent. at
fehft D'il« ?tore. Main atreet
<). I>. WADDIf L'M
Mitln atreet. n»«r Third
C10al oil at
) fehR
SILVCH 8PBINQ 'Hocp gkfrta.at 60c. a pi«;»
•an be had at (••pt&j J. KUUü'8

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