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tUPPLUENHT TO THE
...g2It1 21t _I
GAZETT & 8ENTINEL
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY BY
BRADBURN & JENNwNGS.
-Office on :ain Street.
The privilege of yearly alvertrerrs is strictlyl tmred to
their own Ilnaedau te and regular bnsuess; anld the bust.
uses of an advertsiang firm is not considered as ancluding
that ofat audivi dual uernlber.
Mlrchants or othero a.vertisang by the year wi noll o he
allowed the space of a half columin in the paper, at" the
rates at present charted there b) thas paper.
Calls on persons to become candidates will be runerteda
Advertsements not marked on the eopy for a specfed
time wall be inserted till forbid, and payment exact. d.
And Sanally-All commuaications for this paper. of any
and every character whatsoever, Iateuded to promote the
private ends or iaterests of indlivduals, corporations, so.
csetes or schools, wall be charged a advertnsements
satulry, inlp 14. 1se0.
A DOUGLAs PAPER CHANGF. To BREcKIY
mluo.-Cate AssignId, and Cavse and
Efed to One Anothr.-The pAdvertiser
(Quitman, Miss.,) has been sailing un
'er the Douglas flag for some months.
It is not surprising that, having to beat
upagainst wind and tide, when it made
its last rrkoning, it found itself drifted
considerably astcrn of public opinion in
Mississippi, and especially in East
sMieeissippi. The editor Ml wisely de.
termined to talk about and sail before
the wind awhile in search of a port of
safety, where he can lay up and repair
damages. Well let him tell it in his
own way, premising that lie has been
on a trip North and was at Baltimore :
Who can defeat the election of the
Republican nominee ? This will be the
question that will direct our conduct il
the coming canvass. = Had Judge Doug
las received the nomination of the whole
(sanvention, his chances of election
wndld have been better than those of
au other man, fore there is no man
North os South that has the strength of
tephen 'A. Douglas with the Northern
Demeoracy, A nrone.whoin we would
haveooed chfterlflsp ported,-a, we
regarded hhb ei o the most 6old, able
and consistent statesmne of the age.
But from the present condition of affirs
we look upon his election as impossible,
hence we cannot support him; but must
yield our support to Breckinridge, whose
chances of election we regard the best
of the three, although his chances we
look upon as very doubtful. The Bell
and Everett ticket we do not think will
carry a single State. The Douglas tick
et cannot carry a Southern State, and in
view of tlfs fact, which is dorbtless
known to the Douglasmen at the North,
many despairing of his election, will
vote the Republican ticket to defeat the
election of a Southern candidate. Such
seems to be the condition of afirs, and
in view of this, no one ought to hesitate
to sacrifice personal feelings of person
al preferences to the great interests of
W.r Tanumw WE=D TNruws or oUn
Nomnanas.-Weed, in the Albany
Journal, says : "However unwisely the
scedera acted through all the prelimi
nary work, they exhibited sagacity in
their selection of Breckinridge and
Lane. The former is the most unexcep
tionable living specimen of 'Young
SsnuAoa CuwxoANF roaBacgmIa z.
The following is a special dispatch to
the N. Y. Tribune :
From present indications, Mr. Doug
las will have hardly any organization
Sgouth. His professed friends in that
section are retreating every day and in
scores. Mr. Clingman, who has stood
up for him amnng the last here, will
give in his adhesion to Mr. Breckinridge
as soon as the North Carolina Coanven
tion ratifies his nomination. Others are
seeking excuses to back out since Mr.
Tas CAxvAss Is runs STr.a--Our ex
changes from the interior of the conn
try, now at had, are filled with compli
mentary notices of the Democratic nom
inees, and bespeak the election of Breck
imridge in Ioisi a by an overwhelm.
iag majori~bne of those old-faahioned
majorities *hich will aoce more rejoice
the hearts of our sterling Democracy.
Iesptbeb llia motionm. o says the
Pasm rusyvIa Urem-r. Tunar.-It is
ascertalaned that of the ,lweatyeven
bisets chose by tie late Democratic
State Convention st BResig, twenty
foBrecbsrMge seven for
LE 4 2 is ape sa siro'
ho IPress of iaisniana.
Ther' never hIs been more unanimity
in thii State thani has been displayed
by the regular Democratic press in coin
ing to the support of Breckinridge and
Lane. So far we have observed but
two defections to Douglas, though there
may be sonime other nominailly Democrat
ic papers which support him. The fol
lowing is a list of our Dentmociatic ex
changes, so far as they have come to
hand, which support the State-Righlts
ticket. We include the Delta :
Foa BRECKInIi,Gt:---N. O. Conurie,
Delta (indelpendent), Baton Rouge Ad
vocate, Iberville Gazette. St. James
Messenger, Areadian (Ascension) Hay
on Sara Ledger, Rice Planter (Plaq'ue
mines,) Madison Journal, Tensas Gaz.
ette, Lake Providence Hierald, Floyd
Louisianian, Attakapas Register, Bos
sier Banner, Winnfield Sun, Sparta .1 f
ferson, Minden Advertiser, Alexandria
Democrat, Monroe Register, Opelousas
Courier, Vermillionville Echo, Puinte
Foa Doccr.As-Union de La Fourche,
Courier of the Teche.
This st is yet incomplete. We shall
add to itfrom time to time, until it is full.
N. 0. Ddt,.
The Magnolia of this place is another.
PaospamurY or IRELvnD.-Letters from
Ireland speak of the Emerald Isle as
advancing in moral and material pros
perity, notwithstanding the large emi
gration going on to the Western hemis
phere. They convey the impression
that the land, under 4he present system
of tenantry, is being relieved of a re
dundant population. Landlords prefer,.
according to these representations, to
devote their estate to grazing purposes,
rather than divide them into small
patches among those who have neither
the skill nor capital for profitable til
lage. The removal of a portion of the
inhabitants, therefore, is but a proce~':
of adjustment to the changed condition
of thinlgs. Evidence of prosperity is
further apparent in the construction of
railways to every part of the country,
in the increase of coasting steamers,
and transatlantic commerce; in the con
struction of improved dwellings and
stores in the metropolis and provincial
towns. Education and criminal reform
are likewise progressing, and the vari
ous religious denominations exhibit an
activity which promises well for the
moral adiancement of the people.-N.
Y. Jsmal of Comsra.
A SCess m mas HousC or Lomis.
What a pageant of splendor and gran
dear was here represented I Thiroor
of the House was packed with the
wives and daughters and sisters of the
Peers, u(g pl dress, leaving only a nar
row apace in the center, which was oc
cupied by Peers and Bishops in their
brilliant robes. The entire gallery
which surroands. the House was illed
with. ~' f elegantly drssedtadies,
only broken by a line of reporters oc
copying a~s~ directly opposite the
throune Bein tle reporters, the bench
es,,o, rising above the other, were fill
ed tith ladies. Presently the trumpets
sound-the signal that the Queen is ap
proaching. She leaves herpslmce in her
magniAoent state c]iage, dabwa by
cream colored herses, attended by her
ministers and household ofers, in mar-'
ringes but little less sumptnos than
her own, escorted by the Ie Guards,
all mounted on noble black horsee-the
whole cortege faorming a minst magnifi
cent spetacle. In alighting from the
carriage, Her Majesty's foot presses an
electric wire, which fires a cannon in the
The usher of the golden rod gives a
signal, and suddenly every lady in the
House throws of her opera cloak, or
shawl, br mantle, and a more beautiful
revelation csan hardly be. imagined,
surely not described.
A FmPtLZ RAn. Sunm.-In Frank
lin county, Tennessee, there is a woman
who can beat AbE Lincoln all hollow at
his favorite game. One of the deputy
marshalls of this coonty made the ac
quaintance of a lady 16 years old, who
built 800 yards of good rock fence with
in the last year with her own hands;
and, what is more, she gathered and
carried in her arms all the materials of
which the fence is built.
S'Josiah D---- is a most estimable
gentleman, upright, strictly pious, and
withal a staunch, thoronhgomng Demo
crat. During the Mexican war he was
called upon at a regular meeting to pray,
and he closed with this addition :'Be
with our army in Mexico; whether it be
ight or whether it be wrong, bless it !
We of the Democratioparty are charged
with making a war of conquest, but we
believe itto be a war of defence. But
we would not enter into argument of
the subject, and for further prticulars
woald refer to the President's message!'"
w'At a Printerr' Festival ncea,
!the of s.
A ('lSiS. ]lArrI.fiE -A Chinese battle
is as good as a farce. Some'of the lit
tle fights at Shanghai are very amusing.
One day when a great many soldiers
were cut, I saw more of the combat
than was pleasant. Having got into
the line of fire, I was forced to take
sheelter behind a grave, the bullets stri
king the grvegrve from each side every
:scowd. Why they came my way, it
wn as difficult to discover, for they ought
to, have passed on the Cther side of a
cre'.k, about twenty yards distant, to
the l colhs they were intend.ed for, but
to see the dodging of the soldiers, then
of the rebels, each trying to evade the
other, was most amusing. One fellow,
ready primel and lan ded would rush up
the' side of a gave hillock, drop his
ematcilck over the top, and, without
taking aim, blaze away. There is no
ramrod required for tl hot they use,
the bullet or bar of iroat h merely drop
wed in loose upon the powder. There
was a fine scene when the Shanghai re
bels made a sortie; one of the men was
cut oti by an Imperial skirmisher, who
had his piece loaded. The rebel lhad no
time to charge his, so he ran round and
round a grave which was high enough
to keep his enemy from shooting hien
when on the oppolsite side. 1lare-hult
ing is nothing to it.. Red-capdescriiel
hosts of circles, and the ,yvalist way
fast getting blown, when the gods took
pity on his wind, for, Iy s oe unlucky
chance, the rebel tripped and fell ! 'The
soldier was at him in t moment, and, to
mnake sure of his prize, put the emuzzle
of his matchlock to Red-cap's heau'.
fired, and took to his hIcels as fast as it.
could go ! It was difficult tV say w Il
was most astonished, whlce, Mr. I:ed-cal
did exactly the salme ! The bullet that
dropped d wn readily on the powder fell
out easily when the barrel was depress
ed. The rebel got ,cffwith a good sing
ing of the hair.
NEGRO IJFE IN TiLE ToPImcs.-Trollope,
in his new work on Jamaica, says of
the emancipated negro:
"lie lies under the mang, tree, and
eats the luscious fruits in the sun; heI
sends his black urchin up for a cbread
fruit, and behold I thee family table is
spread. He pierces a cocanet, and lo!
there is his beverage. He lies upon the
grass, surrougled by oranges, bananas
Is it strange that he shouldi be inac
tive and lazy? Is it surprising that a,
gunsents about the b'essc.,ln-ss ,.f la,.f ,
of providence, of thrift, should fall dead
upon his ears? How many of us would
work, if NWe wuanot obliged to? How
many of our fashnmalle ladie's re
there Whose lives reallyhkbant to nodtl
ing more or better than the drowsy in
dolence of these tropical negrosl Hiow
pinch better is it to loll aboet Newport
and 8artop in the summer, sal thee
saloonsof New York in the winter, doing
nothing but vegetate, than it is to roll
around under the mango tree, and eat
cocoanuts and bread fruit .all he day
long? We think that Trollopes state
ments need some modifcation; but
granting them to be true, there is a
lrge clads of Americans who cannot
wth much justice criticise the dda fnar
lesbr life of the Jamaica negro. Of
how ms men even here in this busat
lia- dauIlight it be truly said that
they exist, but do net live?-Providsnce
AicrVrr REucs.-A correspondent of
the Winona (Minnesota) Republican
writes that Mr. A. L. Jenks, of that
place, who is prospecting in one of those
mounds which are so conm in that
country, recently discore at the
depth of five or six feet, the remains of
seven or eight people of very large size.
One thigh bone measured three feet in
length. The under jaw was one inch
wider thn that of any man in this city.
He aIso found clam-shells, pieces of ivo
ry or bone rings, pieces of kettle made
of earth and coarse sand. There were
at the neck of one of the skeletons teeth
two inches in length by one-half to
three fourths of an inch in diameter,
with holes drilled into tl~sides, at the
end polished with a crease aroumtd it.
Also an ;rrow, five inches long by one
and a half wide stuck through the back,
near the back-bone, and one about eight
inches long stuck into the left breast.
Also the blade of a copper hatchet, one
inch and a half wide at the edge and two
inches long. This hatchet was found
stuck in the skull of the same skeleton.
The mound is some 200 feet above the
surface of the Mississipi, and is coa,
posed of clay immediately above the re
mains two feet thick; then comes a lay
er of black loam; then another layer of
clay six inches thick, all so closely pack
ed that it was with diffculty that it
could be penetrated. There are some
four or fee dibterent layers of earth
above the mseims. There is no such
clay found anyuwhere ia the vicinity.
repreeting thage of th inee
Sthe two i of the Desocracy,
says: JP! T i 4; M rBrec-r.
5.. , sOr . Lea,
THE IMPERIAL 'ALACE, JEnuo.-In the
the blue book lately published on Japan
we find our Minister, Mr. Alcock, com
plainiub that the recent destruction by
tire of the Tycoon Palace was put for
ward by the Government as a plea for
delaying the fulfilment ,of the treaty ob
ligations This celebrated palace was
situated within the castle, which occu
pies the center of Jecldo. The castle is
of an irregular tigure, inclining to cir
cular, and is five Japanese miles in cir
cu'ifertlnce. It emCbraces two "fore
castles," the innermost and third castle,
which is properly the residence of thel
Empeto., and two other strung, well
fortitied, but smaller castles, at the
sides; also some large gardens behind
the l.tperial Palace. TheLe castles are
each sur'rounded by walls and ditches.
The pal.ace itself had but one story,
but of I.lfty height. It occupied an ex
tensive area, andi had numerous long
galleries and spacious r ,mins, which, by
putting on or removing scircens, might
be enlarged or brought I .t, :a narrower
cnip. si, as occasion reiulrird, and were
si ,oi:t-ivecd as to eciveic ,io venient
light. The chief apartments had each
par.icular names, such as, for instance,
tie waiting ron.-. where all persons ad
miitted to an audience, either of the Erm
peror r of his Ministers if iState, had
to wait till they were introduced; the
c onlcil cliaiiber, where the Ministers of
Mtate and Privy C' unciilors met upon
lbusitinss: the hLll of a thousand mats
whit i the Emperr received the homage
'idol usual pi+.sel.ts '" the Princes of
ti.- Emli:pire and Aitbassadlors idf ftrei int
p -w,-rs; several halls 6f aulient e. the
ap.itrtmileits of the Eml , 'rors house
hihIl antd ,thers. The structure of all
ti.esc ap;artmnelnt was exquisitely fine,
acct,r ihng to the architectural notions
of the Japanese. The. ceilings, teams
and pillars were of cedar or camphor, or
I geiernwood, the grain of which natu
rally ran into flowers and other curious
figures, and was thereforl' in soine apart
unents covered only with a thin, trans
parent fayer of varnish in othersajapan
ed, or curiously carved with birds and
branched w,,rk, neatly gilt. The floor
was covered with the finest white mats,
bordered with ,i l fringes or bands:
and this was all the furniture to beh seen
ini the paliaces of the Emperor and Prin
c:sas of the Empire.-llustrlatd London,
IfARn BIrrrER wmtoLr IcE.-To have
dtlvghtfuliy hard biutter in' summuer,
with ,ut ice, the plan recommended by
that excellent and useful publication,
the Scientific Americas, is a good one.-
IPut a trivit, or any open flat thing with
legs, in a saucer; put on this trivit the
plate of butter; till the saucer with wa
ter; turn a common flower-pot upside
down over the butter, so that its edge
shall be within the saucer and under
the water. Plug the hole of the flower
pot with a cork, then drench the flower
pot with water, set in a cool place until
morning, or if done at breakfast the
butter will be very hard bysupper time.
How many of our town boarding school
girls, who have been learning philoso
phy, astronomy, syntax and: prosody,
can write an explanation of this within
a month ?
I~toarrAsr AxorNcscEx-r.-That we
may no longer be bothered by every up
start for explanations and retractions,
should any feel inclined to ask such un
pleasant favors, we have concluded to
engage the Hon. John C. Heenan to at
tend that department for us. All beli
gerent parties will hereafter be attend
ed to by his Excellency, lion. John C.
Heenan, fighting editor of the Bossier
LoUcisaA.a-The vote of this
the Presidential election, in I
as follows : Buchanan 2S,16;
20,709; aggregate vote, 42,883; major
ity for Buchanan 1455.
At the Governor's election, in 1
the vote was: for T. O Moore, (D
25,454 ; for T. J. Wells, (Opp.) 15,687 -
total vote, 41,041 ; Mloore's majority,
RKAsoN.s roa NrDE S~frar.--The
Savings Bank at Lyon, France, in de
corated with two female figures, repre
senting Economy and Labor. The crit
ies having attacked the propriety of the
two ondraped statues in a place of busi
ness, a Lyouese bard defends them in a
sonnet, the point of which is that the
nudity of the two women is peculiarly
proper-showing that they have sold
their chemise. to make a deposit in the
I8" .T smen have started for Pike's
Peak with a party of fifteen girls, to
supply,. in part, the destitution of wives
existing in that quarter.
--! - i
AevIsto e ms#--When you can
.ot collect the money from a debtor,
don't forget to '"make a note of it."
SIThe virulet poison of the rattle
snk orbet br 4t w i when sub
rotsd to yielh moth
"- botfpm an water,
The Democratic Platform has the fol
ALEXANDER H. STrPnNsS. - We are
credibly informed that this gentlemarn
has declared himself for Breckiaridge
and Lane We are heartily glad of it
-glad to know that there is but one
distin guishefl Georgian who will ride
behind the Frets ,il Squatter of Illinois.
The Atlanta lutelligencer says : •
Some of our friends who have felt ex
ceedftgly anxious to know which set of
candidates we are to hoist at our mast
head will to-day be relieved of their anx
iety. The moment that the wires an
nounced the nomination at Baltimore of
Messrs. Breckinridge and Lane, the pro
prietors and editor of this paper who
were here, were unanimously in favor
of them, but courtesy compelled them
to wait until Col. Gaulding, the senior
Seditor and proprietor of the Intelligen.
our, should re'urn and his views on the
sublject ble consulted. It is true we
k new he was perfmly sou al, and a dele
gate from this city to Baltimore, who
returned a week ago, informed us that
(',l. Gaulding told him he was for
Breckinridge and Lane, yet he waited
for his return, and our unanimous reso
lution, on consulting together, is to
raise at once tire names of our candi
The Milledgeville Federal Union says:
We believe that nearly or quite eve
ry Democratic newspaper in the State,
with the exceptiob of the Constitution
alist, (if that can be called a Democrat
ic paper,) has come out in favor of
Breckenridge and Lane.
A eod £peLmtmt.
lMessrs. Editors-In the pacr of this
morning I notice the postmaster of Mem
phis,. Mr. W. H. Carroll, has been re
moved, and Col. M. C. Galway (not Me
iGalloway) appointed in his stead. The
change is an admirable one, for Mr.
Gallaway is not only a gentleman of su
perior business capacity, with energy
and application, to make what the peo
ple of Memphis have long needed, viz:
a Postmaster who knows the duties of
his office, and will see they are faithful
ly and promptly executed. But he is a
gentleman of most agrcealde manners,
untiring industry, and unblemished re
putation. As an editor he has few sn
periors in the Union. Chaste in lan
gnuage, but bold and defiant when neces
sary in invective and withering sarcasm.
but chivalrous and conciliating towards
all, either socially or politically, who
are entitled to respect. Ala politician
lie is a ''"strict constructionist" of the
t'albono school; independebt, consist
ent, and true, with ability to advocate
and courage to maintain any position
he assumes. In a word, the appoint
ment is one that not only the Democra
cy may rejoice at, but the citisens of
Memphis who are most deeply interest
ed will hail with pleasure. Col. Carroll
(the decapitated) is the son of the man
whose honored name he bears, the late
Gen. Wm. H. Carroll, heretofore a zeal
ous Democrat, and now in search -i
"strange gods." Having deser. the
arty, he is rewarded accordi
Tas RKG.ARIrr or TH BacCvNRIDGo
Cosvsrrzos.-The Richmond Enquirer.
of the 3d says : "The Convention which
nominated l)ouglas lost all its character
of nationality, is made evident by the
fact that in refusing to admit delega
tions regularly appointed by the author
ized Conventions of the Democratic ma
jorities in the Southern States, and in
shutting out principals and admitting
alternates, it clearly violated right and
very party usage of the Democracy.
e Convention that assembled in the
Hall of the Maryland Institute at Bal
timore, was the regular organization,
because it was composed of regularly
ted delegates from States known
Democratic and representing the
rinciples of the Democratic party.
Moreover, the action of that Convention
has been approved by the Democratic
Senators and Representatives from Vir
ginia in Congress, by a large majority
of the Democrateic press of the State,
and undoubtedly by an immense major
ity of the Democracyof Virginia, as we
daily and hourly receive the moat en
thuesiastic outpouring of popular senti
nent. We canaot see what element is
wanting to ake it the regular Demo
WdA .o. clhs red al, alkg M
er Martin, a msie teacher, sad employed
by svwal whit, bmilis in New Oe1mn, of
Norther eteacties, h bsrnepaylag their
patreage by udmoiag their daughters. He
-s rested a bt days gsles a a chargp of
threatsi.. vietses, ead is aew i primea.
W'Sh rateable property la rance
has more than doubled since the acos
aion of Napoleon II.
e.Do yoa delk hale in America ,
asked a coohkaey.
"Hail, mo-we drink thLnder ad
lightning ?i'mid the Yanoks.
Young Lad1e% and Gen lamen.
The subsriber will send (free of charge) to all
who desire it, the Recipe and d irections for mak.
ing a simple Vegeable tha) will, in from
two to eight days, remo'.e' .4e,. B!otrhes.
Teoo JFekl, Sallowness and A impurities and
roughnes of the Skin, leaving the same-as
Nature isteuded it should be-s-rft. clear, mnse*r
edbremntifLd- Those desiring the Recipe, with
ltll instreetiess, disections, andt advice, will
please call eo oeaddress (with return, lo.tage.'
JAS. T. MARSH ALL.
PIAC it i(L Culi.tr,.
je30] No. 32 City Buildlg', N. Yurki
m. . A. DamUrA.Z.,
IAVING located himself about five miles be
II lel be Ferry on the opposite bank of the
river, iaIberville, ofers his professiona! serve.
ces t the citizens of the parish on that side.
TIMOTHY FAY. 1. D.,
OF BATON RJUi't;,
rTAKES this medium of i-yirng
L t his old friends anal patrons nt
lherville,that,desiring to aconmmo
daes them professiornaly as much as possible. he
has dtervwined to visit Plaquemine EVERY
OTHER MONDAI, anrd ,azt be .,, rn at T.'ttl's
Tavern. His next' iirs wi:l be Ju y 9th and
23d-Aug. 6th an' t oil,
P. .--As he a-.:.es to Pitquemnie by way of
the left batik of te river, t'ose on that side des.
ring hisservicev wldl please leate information
with Mr. Browt.. t the Ferry. ;e3u
I HAVE JUST REt'EIVED from Kentucky-
.4/ 4..gGh .SOlRTME.NT OF
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Harness", ,:I L' I.. tle and iglk.
A VERY FINE ASSORThM'I T oe
All of which I will sell at very low rates.
CI7Warranted a first rate articie.
A. W. SCOTT.
Plagqemin, June 30, 1860. 3t
SAWAmsAT, mT 7, 1360.
Colera CogMeac Bitters.
HIlS unriva led Family Medicine, manufac
Ltarrdin Frano and wiith con plete suc
eow in Europe, forall emana:ing from a
foul or overloaded atodlsS1s now imported in
this country by Mr. 8. Stes ild of New York.
This medicine is a prevenotive or remedy for
Cholera Diarrhea, Oid also a remedy for Bilious
mesa. Indigestion, Weakness amid genarel deraap-.
meet of the stomach. Ipen being takes it ere
ates appetite, and p vents the hervinees ataen.
dma upon eating, ersons who are.dyspeptic.
For sat by
je -TURIN & SEIPPLE.
-* Sale or Beat,
~ The BLACKSMITH
SHOP and DWELLING
OUSE lately occupied by
Jules n the corner of Bank and
Pipkim s w ill be sold at a bargain, and
u iqm ediatel y. Iaquire of
S" MICHEL HEBERT.
rIT E UNDERSIGNED has appointed Mr.
.1 ALEXAJNDER RCTH his Agent,. to re
ceive or to be made acquainted with all d&scrip.
tise of valuables, much of which,'.snnk with
his lathst mear "'Devil's Elbow," is Bayou
Plquemine, some weeks since, still remain in
the Bayou, consisting of Carts, Wagon, Nails,
he. he All persons, therefore, who may find
any of his articles, are directed and requested to
deliver them, or give information to the above
jelp-t JOSHUA BODLEY.
.f1 r6 we RJITLT R.
rHRE UNDE NED has just received a
I large addition his stock of
Of all D .scriptions,
freabsh frem Cincin i by the steamers .1I. B.
Brile lad Univ e, which he invites his
f-snd adthe pi to call and examine. His
prices are low as t!l lowest for cash.
my26 A. WILBLRT.
UGHT, F .tGLE HORSE 2
a H aY CARRIAGE,
. es. Icid low for cash.
t r' G T'AVE RINGWALD.
Ci c rtrers st trsv . 5s
lUST receive New Pmttreinqof Eu:ish
dAmerl c B usnse , such as
Velvet and Brsal_ Taesry,
Three-ply Brusel ad Ingrains;
Dateh Venitian for Halls and Stairs,
Druggets for Cramb Cloths,
WTdow shades Hair cloth;
Tare and Pieso Coves;
leI Oil cth, of rioau qualities, eut to
sait holmnd emm;
f ol'orla.e. d at tLhe smarket
pus. 1.l71 A UtOUSSIAUk CO
3w6 eu Shee UMucman i rr,
rou. •A C aALt aaI m.
Ma-v asw OsUlsl