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Sugar planter. [volume] (West Baton Rouge [i.e. Port Allen, West Baton Rouge Parish, La.]) 1856-1925, October 18, 1856, Image 3

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ja-thy ND-. Or. oea.kt.*
The D snd Mr. Fillmore.
,The Buehanan Democracy are now en,
gaged in the work of systematically tra
ducing MILARD FLu.oanr. Especially
is this the case the he South-in the
very portion of the Union which owes
uont to hilrd, and which should be cosrre -
adinaly gatjul fOr valuable s..'rices
reudered during his admiUistration of the
The politicians are alone engaged in
this disreputable movement; and al
though they mny blind soes we do not
believe they will be able to carry the in
telligeut masses even of their own pa ty
with them. The people recollect the
mighty incidents that marked Mr. Fill
more's administration, and have not fot
gotten the voice of praise that was heard
universally throughout the South, when,
by his prudence, firmness and sagacity,
he had quelled the storm of sectionalisan,
bibdght repose upon the laud, and ma in
tinmed inviolate the constit.tional rights
of each section of the confederacy.
The Buchanan politicias-f or politi
ciaes are proverbially forgetful :..d un
aitul--hae forgotten, or pretenfed to
iavre forgotten, all of these things ; but
the people have not forgotten them.
With a view of refreshing the memo
ries of the poiticians, mad of showing to
tJle people the estimation in which the
,resewt leaders of the Buchanan Democ
racy once 4reld Mr. Fillmore, we have
coudcleddto compile a nember of Dcim
ecratic endorsemeets of the Uniosn Ca.-t
didate for the Presidency, most of which
asve, from time to time, appeared in our
oalotans, and present them to the people
in solid ai ra. We need not ask tlnt
they be pondered over as carefully and
dlisiasionately as their importance
We will first bring his distinguished
opponent, lion. James Buchanan, on the
witness stand. In a speech delivered in
-Grensburg, Pa, October, 1852, Mr. U.
sid :
, To seure the vote of Pennsylvania
was one of the main inducements for
the nomination of General Scott over
thebad of M llard Fillmore. Is there
a ounprcjualiced citizen of any party in
the United States, who can lay his hand
upon his heart ad declare that he be
lisve Gtn. Scott would make as good
and as sale a President as Mr. Fillmore !
SNo, fdlow-citizens, all of us must concur
in opinion with Mr. Clay, that Fillmore
han supteior claims and qnalifie'ations to
Ihose of Scott for the highest civil
station." * C -
"Mr. Fillmore had spoken out like a
cuas in fasor of the Compromise, and
ad, thus done his duty to hiA country.
|Ih wasn.for this very reason rejected by
ie Wlhin National Convention, and
(en. Scott was uominated by the votes
and influence of the Northern Freesoil
The Richmond Enquirer, is the main
auchanan organ of Virginia. In its is.
sue of Sept. 14th, 1852, it said :
"The country felt relieved, from an I
awful agony when Mr. Fillmore took the
MIila of irovernm nt t1,....., ..:7m.. : 1 ...
rains of government, threw aside Gen.
Tavlor's advisers, formed a better cabi
net, and gave his conscience to other
keepers than Seward." "The whole
policy of governmlent was immediately
changed." The Cumpromise measures
w're q~ tekly passed, and the whole coun
ry weem relieved from its painful anxi%
~~." * 4 * * " Gen. Taylor
'* *efp in Virginia, he was reared in
-. St, was a large slaveholder,
whilst r. Fillmore had been educated
'4Ne*w York, and was proved to hold
doctrines exceeaingly objectionable to
the South. But how weak the restraints
"f education with these men! The one,
litning to the voice of advisers into
whoe souls Seward had breathed the
poison of his unholy politics, pursued a
policy which came near wrecking this
eation upon the shoals of disunion;
rAile the other, cleansing the capitol of
ste aitoroa s denizens, disregarded khe
Whisof early prudice, and heldped
bY at.ity engine of executive infjiu
oe.t quiet the country and to save all
pr'fonifrm iajuary and dishonor."
The venerable Senator Cass-Demo.
cttieeandidate for the Presidency. in
l t4--th1s spoke of Mr. Fillmore's ad
sinistratiou in the Senate, on the 12th
Snaary, 1851:
80 far as I understand the measures
of the President, I approve them, and I
beieve he is determi, ed to do his duty
,irmly i, respect to this (fugitive slave)
iw; amd as cue member of the Senate,
mWl .y that, if the law is defective, I
n Willhg to clothe him with any neces
apow within the limits of the Con
And again, on the Oth March, 1851:
The administration has placed itself
high iithe great work of pacifying the
oestr, and they have received the mneed
oba~ fro itial friends and
Pihtical fem. I partak. of &he senti
mient. This ai, a Whig adliinistrriation,
b it there iss no reasun Iwhy I should
not do them ju.-tice; and I do it with
u' pIeasuta, ir this great mlatter (of tie sal
a-- va'ion of this caonutry, if I may say to.
I have donne sti shall conti, uc to do so,
Whatever seterts their papers may con
ie tain, for I do it nut for their sake, but
ea for the sake of the country.
y- Hear Senator C.C. Clay, of Alabama
Sa State Rights' Democrat of the
It ftraightest sect-in response to the re
marks ihot fell firou Senator Cass, on
in the 12th February, '51:
- I think there is no just ground (of re
Do ptoach whatever, towards the Executive
of the nation. I ami happly to see the i
Senat'r fron, Michigan, though standing
in didterentt political relations to the
P I'resulent, do hiu the justice which he
- j has done this day by y the declaration of
r, piniou which he has made. Sir, I anm
d ,perfectly satisfied, from all I know of th
President and his Cabinet, that there is
'a limost pef.ect and iniiiov:ablo determi
Y, nation to carry lnto ex'cultton the laii,
t, of the land, andtL to employ all the means
ira their power in order to acoul,lhsh it.
The lamented Senator DoLnes, of
Louisiana, thus spoke of Mr. FIllIore,
during h ae same sesion:
I for one, ami disposed to give the
President a:l plrper power. Heo has
o given us no reason to doubt his sinCe.rty
it and tidelity in c-rr ilmg out this law.
Senator D,,dge, of Iowa, is anid wrls a
Democrat of the oil Jacksou schol.
l Here is what he had to say of Mr. Fil.
e wore:
I take this occasion to declare that
a humble ras my stuport and in.tluence are,
and h strle thwugh I am now, and ever
expect to b,, to the pohitical prieip:es of
wiiich he is the representanive, he w i:
have i' hi. efforts to entorce the law, my
r vot and intfluence as long as I have ,t
vote and voice here, if he cntinues in
thie fearless and patriotic course which
T he is p;ursuin_.
i UC l l Ulll U _) .
SIf atany tune the present Executive
entertainled the sentiletiLs ii cli the
ihnsor Iron Tennnssee has aver:bed to
I him, when he reached the high place ,f
Preolenit of the United States, and calle
to act for thu whole cuntrv, lie ha.
laid alidle th!:,u ,rjudices and predeliction
of a mnre tdi;rictcrepresentative, and has
acted tor the i hole nation, and 1 reispectl
hinm fur having done so.
In 1831B Seat)r Clemens, of Alabatna
was in full communion with the I)emiio
cratic party. On the 21st of February
of that year, he thus spoke of Mr. Fili
I honor him for his course, and if the
approbation of a political opponent, who
has in times past donue Irnu some wrong,
be at all grateful to him, let hIrn be as
sured thata not I only but thousands of
others of my poiitical friends heartily
thank God that we have in this crisis a
patrit and a statesman at th.-, head of
affairs who knotvs his duty and dares to
perform :t.
Col. John W. Stevenson, cf Kentucky.
who was selected to take Mr. Breckit;
ridge's place as Democratic elector .or
the State at large, thus alluded to Mr.
Fiillmore in a speech made at .Lefington
sjome two months ago:
He said it wa; no part of his mission
to abuse or denounce Mr, Fillmore; that
he did not intend to imitate the example
ot some of the juvenile, beardless speak
ers, who were roaming over the, ceuntry,
he fia kly admitted that Mr. Fillmonre
was a pure pattiut-that lie tiet the
crisis through which the c.uuotry passed
duming his administration like a man
and a lover of Lis co ntry--and that lie
was willing to go further and say that,
in his opinion, he would do it again
should he be elected. That, although.
Mr. Fillmore raised at the North, and
breathing an atmosphere not congenial
to Southern rights, hlad, in his earlier
years, expressed opinions inimical to sla
very, yet his administraltion showid that
when called to tle Ex,.c,tive chair of
the nation, he threw off all partisan
feelings, discarded all sectional views.
and showed himself the friend of his
whole country= the Union, and the Con
In a spbsequent speech at Lebanon
'!he declared that, if it could he proved
that Mr. Fillmore had any chance of
election, he would vote fir him, believing
him to be an honest man."
The Hon. John E. Ward, of Savannah,
Georgia, was President of the Cincin
nati Democratic Nati nal Convention
which nominated Mr. Buchanan. On
Mr. Fill'nore's arrival in Savannph, in
1853, Mr. Ward, who had been deputed
to receive him, addressed him in the fol
lowing words :
Mr. Fillmore-With unfeigned pleas
ure, I perform the duty assigned me of
welcoming you to the city of Savannah.
Whilst the events which mark vou- ad
ministration of the Government are of
too recent date to be discussed without
arousing passions. which on this occa
sion should be hushed to rest, we must
all remember that those high and .,l
emn trusts were not assumed by you
n the sunshine of our prosperity. It
was at a darl and eventful period in
1, h the Ia:story of our g"vernment "when
Sthe brave btegani to far the power of
man, ant the pious to doubt the favor
of God." Dark and fearful were the
t. clouds that hung on our horizon, violent
the factiouns that agitated our land, and
mlen seerne i to reek not how wildly
raged the storm, so that itI its fury it
upturned the institutions of the Suuth.
It was your lot to breast that storm,
iad bd its amutterangs cease, and to do
that (u maalst turn away from the clottd
,t flatterers to tread the louly athi of
a uy. a V itli your r.b,,s of fce, as
with a palOplv of ice, you wrapped
yourself i,'mi all the pit juidices of earlier
r years, ;and from all the temptatiotaa
.ltichl tilhe suriruindled ayou; " unterri
fied by threats, unawed by clamort,
you held on your steady course," pre
,served the consutution of your country,
gave peace to, the land we love, and
repose to the institutions which we
cherish, illutrating to the wvorld that
peate has its victries no less renown
ed thln atar.' It is fit anad proper now.
whe, you haav lahd aide place and
power and patro(age thalt tit alffe.tions
ut a gi trflul pe ap,,O shold follhw you
to your horne. and linger arouiid you ii
yo,1ur letirteu'tit. As the constatuted
authrities of the- eiv ,f S ;vannaih .ec
wCelcotie Vou tahill htert ia:ts-as the
ie lpreseta ives of thte p. aille, we wel
coane you to our ho-ptlnahties-as a
porti 'u of her cit.zcns, swe welcome you
to oul homllles a.alt u0tIl hearts.
The Deiiouratic R, vit', has always
Lu.n standard auth,ority with the Bu
chanan leaders. The Reeit:e, speaking
of Mr. Filanore's coniauct during thi
troublous tianes that marked the coin
aneicoament of his administration, pays
him this noble and well-deserved tribute:
,lflme anitous events were tranlsplirinrg.
I'ie agittaon ot the quetiot l faslav'ery
.as pj ri tn u tt in tie pulhc littil. Ii.
this cr.-is, it was at l tih:a so reliable
a it11i as Mr. F.ilno,. was found la
the Presi.dentidtl chair. The safely anto
perptuity o' the L'Uion was threateiued.
Alread y tad ftatact.uu riseal its hydra
head. Scheamas and " Lins " lealped
froma a tlhousalna arbu-tades. The
enemies of the Union started forth on
every side--abiolitioisillm here; seeces.
I si.o.tan . there; acquisition and filiustt.. r
isi. elsewhere. 'lht-se ae the formii
S able eleihents of :nisrule with which
the executive had to cope. How w,-h
lie met, and how entirely be, tor th.
Stme, overcame these enieinis of the
peace of the republic, we. leave the
hlstorian to relate; but our retrospect
would be incump'cte and dicing .nuous,
did we not a!hcord thne ieed of praise
justly due to hight moial e;celience,
e and intellectual a}td aduiiiistrative h:,u
) esty and talent, as devel.,ped to the ad
miuini..tration of Mr. Fllmore.
The Currirr des Eas E Unis, a French
journal printed in New York, bitterly
averse to the Auerican pariy and its
principles, says:
We have already expressed our opin
ion and 4ersonal piefi trence for Mr. Fil
motA. .Not withtlanding ulr profound
antipathy for the party of which he is
the standard bearer, we are mre than
ever convinced thlnt he is the man whlom
the people of the United States shoUld,
by accl-!nati ,gl, call to the Pre-idential
chair. ,tie is the only one on wh in
any reliance can be placed for a firm.
moderate, and a hat the country uotst
needs, a tra;:qulilizin,, alninistrqrion.
He is the only one abli whose politi
cal creed there call bo In. doubt or sus
picitoys amn,itgity, as it re.ts not on vague
illusory torimulas, but on a practical
In September, 1848, the Hon. II. A.
Stephens, of Georgia, now a democrat,
addressed a meeting of titizeus at Graffin,
on the questions of the day. After dis
cussing, at considerable length, the vari,
ous questions that agitated the public
mind, during, which he told the people
that Gen. Cass's squatter sovreiguty
"` was worse, if anything, than the Wil
mot proviso," he endorsed Mr. Fillmore's
soundness on the slavery question, in
the fol!,wing decided and emphatic
terms 2
But it has been ~a} hr the supporters
of Gen. Cass that Mr. Fillnore was an
abolitionist. He (Mr. S.) had for him..
self ex:,ained into the matter, both from
his votes whilst in Congress, and from
those personallv acqqnainted with hIim:
and lie wonlil assert without the fear of
successful co)ntardiction, that Millard
Fillnmore was as true a friend to the
South and S:uthern institutions as any
maq, Whi=i or Democrat, north of Ma
son and Dixou's line. The charge a inst
Mr. Fillmore was only brought up to
prevent a full inve.Ltigatiou of the opin
ions and position of Gen. Cass.
The lion. Charles James Faulkner is
now chairman of the resident Democrat
ic National Committee in Washington.
Fur, years ago, when he v*- trying to
smooth over his apostacy from the Whig
party, he said in a speech in in Congress:
I would have been pleased to record
nmy vote for that EMINENT MAN, Mr.-Fill
more, whose name will forever appear
on the roll of legislation, appended to
the (fugitive slave) law, as having con
stitutionally sanctioned and approved it,
n and who has sought honestly and faithl
1 fully to execute it.
r Ex-Governor A. V. Brown, a distin
e guished Tennessee Democratice politician
j spoke as follows at Columbia on the 6th
August, 1852:
L Let us now turn, with every degree of
fairue.,. to the proceeingi of the. Whig
Convention. They put no interrogato.
res to their candidates, as we lid. liad
i they done so, Mr. FWlihure wuuld have
t answered, I will miainain the fugitive
. slave la~ as I have dtlle through my
aI minsitration. Mr. Mr. ebster would have
answered, I too will maintain it an I have
done as one of Mr. Fillmncre's cabinet,
Mr. James M. Davidson, Buchanan
elector in Tennessee thus addressed Mr.
Fillmore at Allisouia, in that State, when
the ex President was on his Southern
I hail you, sir (addressing Mr. Fill
more,) not as a hero retarning in triumph
fr-,, scrnes of carnage and oft deat;
with the spoils of victory in your train,
with dust of the battlefield ut pon your
pIcon. Yieldling to noit in our adlni
ration of those w ho have earned a true
;rlitarv distinction and disposed, on all
applopriate oceacioln, to render them
due need of praie, we tendler an offering
tl-day to excellence, of a kind still mnire
exalted. I hail thee as the hero of a
tiller cause- the conqule ee, of a gl. rictus
piLace--a victor oil a field unstained hb
Isood, where a clear cons.ciou.n.ess o.
tuty, and a nerve to exectute it, were the
great agenc es of success. I hail thee
as the nltu who threw himise:f into a
breach between the sectiots of this con
l-ederaey that was f.tt widening into sev
eranee-as the man that risked all for
the rpreserv.tiozn of a glorious structure,
raised by the suffering and self denmal of
oar fathers. I hail tac, as thL calmer
,f troubled elementi--as the quieter of
a telttmstuouts sea, wh.,-e waves were
da.shig in wild turmoil around the
rounda:iou of our national temple; and
we tha!;k th-ee that, in thine appropriate
plac,., a:,' at a goo, at;!l auspicious
merit,--' l . , .
W\e maight tu,~ ,. 'i,,.', ik.e ·h
foregoing a~9nust ad, fiaituu;, tat we
have cited a sufficient number to answer
our purpose. That puplos was to prove
by the highest IeiIm cratic authority in
the land, that Millard Fillmore was
deenmed, two or- three years ago, alto
gether worthy the confi :ence, respect
admiration and suffrages of the Ameri
cab people, South as well es North.
If he was then worthy, he is now
worthy. Men possessing the mental c
stlamina of Mr. Fillmore never change.
Fellow citizens, read what is above
presented to you, and reflect upon it as
btecumes intefrigent voters, Southern re
ters and Union voters. That is all wea
To Cotton Planters,
The undersigned offers his services to Cotton Plan
ers as a GIN-WRIGHT. He has hadampleexperience
and can produce the best 4f references.
ton KIe. i.Tune ?8 tf
To Planters.
A Lady of the highest respectabihty being about to
relinquish her arduous duties as Principal of a Sem
inary, and Or sit of a Church. proposes to become
-*Preceptress" in some retired family in the country.
Being a thurouggly edupated classical and BRel ettres
scholar, she would prefer amsplding the education of
one or more young ladies. In addition to English, she
teaches Frenoh, Drawing, Embroidery and Fancy
work. Also Music, in which science she excels, hav
ing studipd and practiced for twenty years under the
direction of eminent foreign masters. For test.moni
als, she refers to her present patron.
For further information apply at this office.
,ug 16-4t
PLANTERS and others having business to transact
ip New Orleans, and n# snding It convenient to come
to the city themselves, will find it to their advantage
to employ the undersigned- All business entrusted
to their care will be p.omptly and faithfully attended
to, at a moderate per centage, Best of city references
given. o HYATT & FRAZIER.
Collectors & General Agents.
jly-12 56. New Orleans La.
ALWAYS on hand a large and well assorted supply
53 Physicians prescriptions carefully compounded
by an able Apothecary.
jy51y. DR. KRETZ.
BEING about to remove from St Michel, I will sell
r- the contents of my Coffee House, consisting of
Liquors, Decanters, Tumblers, fixtures &e., at a rea
sonable price to any one wishingto purchase. This is
a first rate bargain and should not be neglected. The
stand is a good one and is doing a fair business.
Sept 20 4t Fasscs MECKL.Ax.
TAKEN up by Cramas Hebert 7 miles below the
1 Court House, a stray Cow about 4 yearsold of a
Black collor, White under belly, the ears cut off bran
ded H 4. The pwner is requested to come and take her
away withinthirty days from this publication, or she
will be sold at the jesidence of said Hebert on the 25th
oI f October next 1856, by the undersigned Justice.
Rs HIsser, J P 6th Ward.
Coast and Bayou Sara Packets,
THE fine passenger staemer, C- D. Junior, EtroEE
LANous. master, will leave New Orlpans every Sunday
and Wednesday mornings at 9 o'clock, A. K.
The CAPITOL, J. H. Use, master, leaves New Or
leans on Friday at 9 o clock, A. x. and on Monday a)
5 r. .
Leve Bayou Sara every Monday, Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday.
Aorvs.--M. Gordon, Jr.; J. A. Br I. nry; J
W. Barridg & Co; Rh. Kemp, Co. .
i- Saddlery, Harness, Trunis, Whips, and Iad
io dAery Hardware.
W E WOULD RESPECTFULLY intorm ourFriends,
Customers and the Pubic, that we have now
the most complete and varied assortment of goods in
our line that can be be found in the Southern Market.
We have recently made sery large additione to our
g Stik, in general, and will continually be receiving
additions of th4 best quality and latestatyles. Having
made arrangements with onlle of the best ManuLactur
ing Houses IIn New York. to have moat of our . .vi-a n
D isI. and lARNaan, mnve to our order expressly. to
gether with those of our own Manufacture. Wehave
'e every confidence in recommending thou to be or sup
erior workmanship, and feel assured that eo:.an offer
extra inducenments to customers. Weare prepared to
a stll at Woolecale or Retail, a.l pleldge ourselves to
sell oil as favorable terms as Wn be bought at any
e other Hluse in the South.
To our old customers we beg leave to return our
sincere thanks for their liberal patronage heretofore,
and invite all to give us a call. to whom we will take
pleasure in showiing our Stock of (Goods. A list in part
n may be found as follows:
r. In the way of SadIles, we have
American, Ialtimore,
English, Kentucky.
t Spanish. and Washmington
and Mexican. Somerset.
Datrubc, Attaklpu, Creole Somersett,
lt.pe, Citizens Wheeler's Patent
and Traveller. Spriug & HIuazzar.
" Plain and Stained
Shaftoe City style.
Ladies', Misseo' and
Boys of every quality.
Of flarn'ess, there it
Silver. lraas Plated and
Jap!anned Carriage Iarness,
Silver, i.ass hlarouc anud
ThiftLiog Crrsag? Har.aess.
B:lrgy" and Umntibus of the same.
We invite special attention to our stock pf Harness
which is very large and we are determinett to pl.t
l.,,-m at the lowest .osiblie figure. A generalasaort
t mert.
I lantation,
Wagon, Dray and
Cart arness.,
Collars, Blind
Bridles, Trace Chains,
i alter and
Breatc-tlains, htames, Ac.
English Folin Carpet Itags.
and .ueu Leather Saddle Bags,
Trunkn and Trunk Water-proof
Valices, bias,
School Sachele, Ladies'
Traveling Trunks Trunks.
and Ionnet Boxes.
r Also a:1 k..da of
Carriage Planters'
and Buggy Whips,
SWaips. Hunting,
Bridles, Riding and
M artingales, Overseer
Stirrup, Whips,
Spurs lloree
I and Bitts. Brushes,
SCa-ry C,,mhs, Cards,
t,,- ' :,r. Por Cellars and 01og Chains.
r " : " . . . . -' " ~a s a n d E , g lis h B r id le s
o .. s ir, ovea-Worsted,
n A assortment in general of Saddlery 1tardrare,
Skirting, llarness Leather, Enameleld Leather, En
amelled Cloth, Pattent Leather, .addle Trees. Call
and examine our goods and prices. all orders prompt
ly attended to. A, BRADFORD 9 bL
Baton Rouge, Sept. 27, 1856.-yl
S naooun uge, s eps. ps , looi.-se
I have, and offer for sale upon advantageous terms,
a very superiorstock of
Gilmaq's Hair Dye. Cristodoro's Hair Dye,
Bachelor's " " Louden's
Black Pomade, IRousseh's Liquid Hairye
I have
Barry's Tricopherous, LyonsK atharion
Bogle' iyperiani Fluid, Phalons Hair lnvigorator,
Jayne's Hair Tonic, Louden'sOrientalH. Tonic,
Oldrnge's BalmColumbia, Reef Marrow,
Alexander's Tricopherque, Bears Grease,
Philcomb and Stick Pomades.
Lilly White, Meen Fun,
Toilet Powder, Pink Saucers,
Amandine, Cold Cream.
Charcoal Paste, Lacrous Tooth Wash,
Rose Tooth Paste, Orris Tooth Wash,
I have a complete assortment
Colones In Quarts and Pints,
Bay Water, Citironella Water,
Florida Water, Balm of a thonsand Flowers
Extract Upper Ten Extract Jocky Club,
" New Mown Hay, " Patulas,
" May Flowers, " Crystal Palace,
Musk, " Magnolia,
' Ambrosial, " Verbena.
" Mille Flower. " Sweet Shrubs,
" Boquet Victoria, " Boquet Jenny Lind
S " Caroline, " " Essence.
Fancy Balls, Transparent Balls,
Nymph boap, Floating Soap,
Erasive "" Windsor ""
loncine " Crystal Pa·lce p,
Geranium, Military Shaving S p,
Wright's Shaving Compound and Basin's Soap.
Buffalo Hair Brushes, Tooth Brushes,
Fancy BackHair, `" Nail
Shaving " Clothes '
Hat and Flesh " Shoe
White Wash " Paint and Varnish lrushes.
Powder Boxes, 4romatic Vinegar,
Aromatic Crystals, Port Moneys,
Razor Strops, Pocket Knives,
Thermomoters, Popket Inkstands,
Violin Strings, Razors,
Sealing Wax, Buckskin Purses
Load Pencils, Gum Elastic Balls,
Gun Caps, Tweezers,
Jenny Lind Hair Glose, Orange Flower Water,
Carpenters Pencilt, Otto of Roses.
Gum Dropt, Jujube Paste,
Flavoring Extracts s great variety. All of which I
will sell "low for cash," or to my customers upon 12
months credit.
Corner of Church and Third itts.
march 8 Baton Rouge.
f edlelne Chests.
1. An assortment of different sizes, superior qual
sty, on hand and for sale by H. T. DDLL.
jan 5 H. T. 1AIDILL.
F Child as only troubled with werms,
says the thoughtlessmother, when the puny appear
ance of her offspring is remarked uponq Only Worms
why not say only Cholera, or only Yellow Fever, for
worus destry more lives than either. 1. you love your
little ones, administer to them, even if you only sus
pect them to be "troubled with worms," asure, safe,
and immediate remedy. Every nousehold where it
has been tried, every physician who hbs seen its effects
such a remedy.
,Bs eart'aular and remember the name.
wrnma's OA.ADInAN VRIFEStC.'
IThi. is the o ly article that can be depended oa.
fior sale wholesale and ietail in New Orleans by
J. WRIGHlT k CO., Sole Proprietors,
21 and 15t Chartres Street.
old in Baton Rotge by all the Dr uggists.
/ I e at Law, \Will practioe his profesion in the
arth Judicial District of thisState, the United ltatea
and Supreme Courts at New Orleans. CBusiness en
I trusted to his care will receive prompt attention.
(0" is PFlasg rteS Iberrill j'Rt h. w
Parsh o.f W t Baton Roeae.
In matter Succesion of AOaeMise Landry (deed, wi
of Valmont Ferbosy No. .4.
W HEREAS Valmont Ferbo. as utrtr bas filed a
Tableu and account of his admoinisttator fa the
successiuon of his said deed, wife.
Notice is hereby given that all leist objections to
the homologation of said Tableau mu-t be filed in the
office of the clerk of said rarioh within ;lirty days
from the first publication hereof.
Clerk Office this 8th day of Sept A. D. 1856.
W- B. CHAMHexOLVI. Cerk..
Parolsse d'Ouest Baton Rouge,
coUR DoC sIMe DISTklCTy.
Dana l'affaire de la succession d'Arthemise Landry
decedes, epouse de Valmout Farbos No. 544.
1 TIfz' C.UE que Valmont Farbon comme Tutor a
,j enregistre nn Tableau et Compte do aumnmiitra
tour daus la succession de ~a famine.
Avis eat par ce-present qune toute objections, a
l'homologation du dit tableau, sera enregistre dana le
Bureau du Greffier de la dit parotsse, dana tren.ejouns
dsl ite publication de cette aris.
Bureau du Griflier ce Sine jour de Sept a. D. 1858.
W. B. Cs..eam., Greaor.
muin .ucs. DLr'RIC' tOUwV"
Elijah Peale, va. R. C. Hutchison & Jordon Holt"
No 1893.
BY VIRTUE of an order of siezuse and sale In the
above entitled suit, from the 6th District Court,
in and for said parish and Mtate, of date the 1st of
July, 1656, will be offered for sale at public auction,
to the last and highest bidder in front of the Court
house of this parsih on
Satnrday the 4th day October
at 11 o'clock A. x,, the following mortgaged property,
to wit:
Fisher, negro man ared 36 years, and his a ife Mary
aged 22. Dick, negro man aged 35 years, Jaue, negro
woman aged 35 years. Pcrker, negro man aged 35 years
imonu. chill aged 18 months, Alfred, negro man aged
23 years. Louisa, negro woman aged 36 years, and
Joe, negro man aged 10 years. To pay and satisfy
said writ of execution.
N. IW. POPE, Sheriff.
West Eaton Rouge, July 26th, 1f56.
auspe U Hsmu DIsrlger JUDLJAICIr.
EuLAn PaLEs sv. R. C. HL-rrTcHiso & Joerca HOLT.
No. 183.
N VERTU d'unn ordre de saioie, dans l'affaire es.
dessus, de sla Cour du Bixieme intrict Judiciare,
pour Ia dite paroisse et Flat, en date le Juillet, 1856
t1 sera offcrt en vente publique au plus offrant et der.
nier eochie:risseur, a lk maison de Cour de cette par
Samedi, le 4 Aout, 1856.
a 11 heures a. x., les proprietes hypotLeques ci-apres
leritee, savoir: Fisher, negre, age de 30 ans; sa feme
me, lary. agee. de 22 ans; Dick, negre, age de35 ans:
Jane, ca;reaoe agee de 35 ans; Parker, negre, age do
,a also; inuon, enfant, age 18 mois; Alfred, negre, ag.
te L3 ans; Louis;, negresse, agee de 3Sans et Joe, ne
gre age doe 20 sus, pour payer et satisfaire le. it ordrr
Condition de la vente--Co.mptant.
Ouest baton Rouge Juillet i6 1856.
N. W. POPE,'Sheriff.
In matter qucoeeasiq of Marie F Coartin, widow
Jean Grasrie, deceased, No 512.
WTHEREAS Ber'd Peyronnin adminstrator bas filed
T this day his application as"Dative Testamenta
y executor of the above sur g llU1 the vacan
y. occasionsp by the death e l eyroanin,
late executor of said estate
Notice is hprrbf given that 11 opposition to the op
pointment of Beriard Peyronnin as dative testamen
tary executor of said estrte must be filed in the Clerks
dflice of this parish within ten days the after pupbli
cation hereof.
Clerk's Ofice, W Baton a"n~r Aet. IS A i. 1i66.
W. a. Cauamu, Clerk.
ea po uemes nowrmor
Dans l'afaire ae Ia succession Marie V Cortaa,
veuve Jean Grassie, decU. No 612.
ATTENDU yup Jg Peyronnin a ce jour earegistre
son application comme execateur datif teslev.en
t.ue de la susedite succession, en place de Jean Louis
Peyronnin decede
Auis et par le present donne que tout opposition a
ia nomination du dit Bernard Peyronnm commea eeec
uteur testementaire datif de la dite sucession devra
etre it anu Bureau du Grefier de cetti paroisse dans
lea diu jours qui suivront Is premiere publication do
cef avis.
Bureau de Gqfger ce 18me jour de Oct A. 0. 1866.
W. B. tLAat saRu, GreMer.
oni , up LUUISIANA.
Wheeler & Blake vs Emelue Noyes No 1355.
B Y VIRTULE of a writ of Fi Fa, to me directed in
J the above entitled surt of date the 81st day of
July 1856, from the 6th District Court in and for said
parish and Sate, will be offered for sale to the last
and highest bidder, at public aietion In front of the
Court House on
AtAU AY, IaT NOvi3U 1958.
at 11o'clo . A ., a 11the right, title and interest o
the letendant Enelue .. yes personally and as tutor
to h r minor children, it and to a track of land situ
ated in this varish and 'esigned as '-The South West
Quarter of Section 4in Township 7 of Range 11 East
containing one hundred and fifty four 90-100 acres."
To pay and satisfy said writ of Execution-Terms of
N. W. POPESheriff.
West Baton Rouge, Sept 16th, 1856.
Wheeler & Blake y Emehne Noyes No 1355.
VE VERTU d'une ordre de Fi-Fa, dans l'affaire ci
dessus, en date le 81 Juil 1856, de la Courdu Six
ei4ie District, pour in dite paroiase, il sera offert e
vente publique au plus offrant et deamier encherriseur
a a liaison de Cour, de cette paroisse,
a 11 heures A. x. tous l'es droits, tltres et lrterets da
defendresse Emiline Moyes et de ses enfans a un cer
tain morcean de terre situe en cette parolssa et desig
ns comme le quart sad, Eat do section 4 dans Town.
hip 7 range 11 eat, coutenant cent einquante quartre
0-100 acres pour payer et satisfaire le dit ordre
execution-Condition e isa veete-c,.mrtant.
N. W. POP, Sheriff.
nzTH Dmsalcr 00oN.
Julie Amelie Lejeuue (wite vs. kancois Henry (bus
band) So 1432.
DY VIRTUE of a writ of Fi. Fa. to me directed 1,
D the above entitled cause, of date the 21st day of'
Aug A D 1856, from the 61, District Court, in sad for
said parish and State, wilt be offered for sale at public
auction to the last and highest bidder, in front 4T the
Court House in this parish, on
Saturday the It day of Nowuabe.q,13
at 11 o'clock.A. i. all the right tittle and Iaterests aO.
the defendant Franoois Henry, in and tothYelolowfng
described notes; to wit: A note of Loridski Beberu
to the order of and endorsed by Adamanis Hebert,
for the sum of one hundred and thee'dollnar (108,
48-100) and the interest thereon to pay and satisf
said suit-Terms of Sale Cash.
We. Warn, D. Sheriff.
West Baton Rouge Sept 25th 1850.
Parolese d'Ouest Baton Rosue.
cons nDo aSanms wn55cesrecuasax.
Julie Amelie Lejeune spose vs. FraneolsHenry epena
No. 1481.
SN VERTUE d'n ordre Fi. Fe. a sal adrese, dut.
I afair et-deMasen datele2l Aout 18656 pari Conr
du 6me Distriet, poor I dite paromes, t Etat. it sere
offert enrete eubliQue an p14 ofmant at dernier ea
eherieenuris, a Is Matson de Code cette paroisse,
asma 8t.t le it eNeaaliseaeSI
a 11 heurs A tons lee drolp, titres et interets d dAs
fendeur Franeois Henry ales billets suiv~,asavoi -
Un billet Ie Lovilski Hebert a 1'ordre de t indoiee
per Adasms Hebert pour la comme de .ent Meal pia
tre ($1,48-0.)avec e enteret, pour payer etst
ilre did ordre d'eseiytion. Condition de la,
rente-.Compt t. .
1~frakblC1L .

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