MAGAZIN DE TAPISSERIE.
No. 20 Rue du Camp, Nile. Ot leant.
JOSEPH ETTE& offie à vendre à bas prix
paar da comptant. ou acceptances de la ville,
toute aorte d'articles de ce genre, tels que Papier à
Tapiaser paar mure«, ciels de lit pour rideaux
avec bordures ; étoffe à Rideaux avec garanitures
Pompons Cordée, Batons Dorés, Corniches:—De
Matelas i ressort, de Crin et Mousse, des Franges,
Rideaux de fenêtre transparents et autres, Mousti
caires, Tapis de laine, de paille et de toile peinte
Tea« ordres seront promptement exécutes.
Octobre 9,1847. ll:tf
MAGASIN DE MEDECINES.
T E soussigné vient d'ouvrir une Ma
■*-* gasiti de Medecines dans la maison
de Mr. Beck, vis-à-vis la maison ou se
tient la Cour de District dans la ville de
Plaquemine. Les habitans trouveront
dans son établissement toutes sorte de
Drogues et Medecines à aussibon marché
et d'aussi bon qualité qu'à la Nouvelle Or
leans : Son assortiment ayant été très ré
cemment choisi avec beaucoup de soiu à
Thés, Vin d'Oporto,
Epices de toutes sortes.
Avec beaucoup d'autres articles qui se
vendent chez les epiciers.
A. E. RICHARDS.
Octobre 16, 1847.
PLAQUEMINE, PARISH OF IBERVILLE, SEPTEMBER 25. 1848.
Selling off at Cost for Cash.
W» EING desirous to close out our old stock of
■ » goods, previous to receiving our Fall and
Winter supply, we now offer our entire stock of
Dry Goods at present on band, at cost for cash.
A FEW gallons of 15 years old Apple Brandy
on hand, and forsaleat $ 1 50 per gallon, by
aa ]4tf BRINEGAR.
JUST received a fresh supply of superior Ken
tucky Lard, and for sale by
A LARGE supply of superior sugar cured
Hams, just received and for sale by
8UPERIOR LOT of Old "Bourbon" Wbis
key, for sale by
ROTH. BROTHER & CO, are now receiv
ing from the North a general assortment of
Best quality Jewelry—received direct from the
manufacturer, and is warranted in ail cases
ofthebest material and make.
Clothing for genu, of best quality and style;
Shoes and Boots of all kinds, and well made;
A general assortment of Hardware. au21
ON COMMISSION by ROTH, BRO &.CO,
15 Bajass Carts;
15 fine Horse Cane Carts, all with iron axle
S Ox Carts, with iron axletrec:
1 large Cane Wagon;
100.000 shingles, best quality. an21
FIFTEEN bdl« Packing Yarm
25 bbls Lard Oil for sugar house;
10 bales Oakum;
10 tons assorted Iron, suitable for plantation
Barrel and Hogshead Trass Hoops;
White Lead and Linseed Oil.
For sale by [au21] ROTH. BRO & CO.
TWO Thousand yards Lindsey; 1500 yards
Jeans, for sale by
an21 ROTH, BRO & CO.
ÜMBRELLAS of best quality silk and Scotch
ginghams, for sale bv
B3I ROTH. BRO & CO.
ENEBAL assortment «f Willow Ware, for
sale by ROTH, BRO & Co.
ROUGH AND READY COOPERAGE
AT BAYOU GOULA LANDING.
THE undersigned has now on hand a large
qnantity of MOLASSES BARRELS, of 40
gallons. Also a large lot of HALF BARRELS,
of 20 gallons; and will keep constantly a large sup
ply of the above on hand, which he offers for sale
st the mast reasonable and accommodating terms.
He will engage to furnish Sugar Hogsheads at mo
derate prices, in any number that may be oidered.
Barrels, Half Barrels and Hogsheads, warranted
10 be of the best workmanship and materials.
sell ly C. H. MENSLAGE.
CYPRESS MOLASSÊ8 BARRELS.
JOHN SOLOMON has established a
Cooperage in the town of Plaque
unine, on Main street on the lot on which
L. D. Lacroix lately resided.
He has now on hand a considerable
number of Molasses barrels of Cypress
warranted to be of the best quality; he
will fill orders from planters at short no
Plaquemine, Augnst 14, 1848.
DR. DAVID JAYNE'S FAMILY
ï AYNE 'S Expectorant, for Coughs ;
Jayne's Tonic Vermifuge, for Worms, Dyspep
sia, Piles, Ac. The Carminative Balsam, is an
nvaluable medicine fordyaentery and summer com
plaints Jayne's Sanative PiUa, a mild effectual
purgative, free from mercury, jayne's Alterative,
for «leaning the Mood, removing mercurial dis*
«äse», and for renovating the system after disease or
violent traaoar*. Jayne's Hair Tonic, to repro
duce « growth of hair and beautify the bead.—
JaynH Hair Dye. it colors the hair without staining
the skin. Jayne's Ague Pills, a sore cure. All
the above are for sale m Plaquemine by Richards,
who i« the agent for Dr. David Jayne of Philadel
phia. Almanacs for 1848, will be given gratis to
persws «sailing for them, giving fall descriptions
and oses of the above remedies.
May IS, 1848. 32::tf
REGULAR PACKET.— For the
Coast, DonaUtontille, Plaqutmine,
Bum Sara.—The regular packet steamboat
FXI8KA, J. G. Landry master, will leave New
Orleans every SUNDAY at 9 *. and WED
NESDAY at 9 a. returning will leave Bayou
Sara eveiy Monday and Thursday at 10 o'clock,
For fl-eight or passage, having superior accommo
dations. apply onboard or «o
BSAüD A LANDRY, Bienville street.
GERARD & FERRÏER, Contrstr««t.
DRUGS AND MEDICINES.
THE subscriber has opene3 a Drug
Store in Plaquemine, near Mr.
Beck's Tailor Shop.
Planters and others will find here every
thins - in the Drug line, as good and cheap
as in the city. Every thing has been
selected with care, in the New Vork nrar
ket, and warranted fresh and genuine.
From his long experience in the busi
ness, he hopes to merit the confidence and
patronage of the public.
All the usual variety of Perfumery,
Preserves and Confectionery, always on
hand. Call and See.
A. E. RICHARDS.
October 9, 1847. l::tf
fpHE best remedy ever yet discovered
for all kinds of WORMS. It not only destroys
Worms and invigorates the whole system, but it
dissolves and carries off the superabundant slime of
mucus, so prevalent in the stomach and bowels of
children, more especially of those in bad health.—
The mucus forms the bed or nest in which Worms
produce their young, and by removing it. it is im
possible for worms to remain in the body. It is
harmless ill its effects on the systein.atid the health
of the patient is always improved by its use, even
when no worms are discovered ; the medicine being
palatable, no child will refuse to tako it, not even
tho most delicate.
Sold Wholesale aod Retail by J. Wright & Co.,
151 Chartres st.. New Orleans. A. E. Richards
is the agent for "Winner's Canadian Vermifuge,"
in Plaquemine, and also for the sale of " Dalley's
Pain Extractor." marll ly
Plaquemine March 11, 1848.
Parish of Iberville.
ON Monday the 5tb day of June, 1848, it being
the day appointed for a regular session, the
Police Jury met according to law and adjournment
and the following members were present, to-wit :
Ml. Puuhn Dupuy, President and member from
the 3d. District.
Mr. John Mitchelltree, member from the 6th
Th«n came Mr. W. R. Boote, who having pro
duced his certificate ot election took bis seat as
member from the 5th District.
Then came Messrs. C N. Bruslê and D. R.
Orillion who after presenting their respective cer
tificates took their seats as members from the *2d
and 7th Districts.
The session being opened the members aforesaid
proceeded toelect a President and Mr. C. N. Bros
lé was unanimously elected Präsident of the Police
Then thj said members proceeded to elect a
Clerk to serve for the ensuing year aud Mr. Benj.
Deblieux was re-elected to said office.
Two accounts amounting to $65 00 was pre
aented by Mr. H. Worsham for his services as Co
ronoi which was allowed, and the President autho
rised to draw, &c.
An account of $10 00 was presented by Mr. H.
Worsham for repairs done to the Parish Jail which
was allowed, and the president authorised to draw,
Four accounts amounting to $32 60 was pre
sented by Mr. H. ullivan for divers charges and
repaire which was allowed, and the president au
thorised to diaw, &c.
Then the Police Jury adjourned until the 6th day
of June 1848.
(Signed,) C. N. BRULE, President.
Attest: B. Deblieux, Clerk.
SIX LECTURES on Causes, Prevention and
Care of Consumption, Asthma, Diseases of
the Heart, and all Female Diseases. 234 pages, 28
engraving*. Paper 50 cents; bound 75 cents. Mail
to any part—postage 9 1-2 cents.
Shoulder Braces and Chest Expandets, $2.
Mail to any part, 50 cents postage. Inhaling Tubes.
Silver, $3, by mail, letter postage. Abdominal
Supporters, perfect, $8 to $10, for all Ruptures,
Falling of the Bowels and Womb, and weak Back
& Chest; sent by Express every where. For Braces
or Supporters, or Rupture Supporters, give height
from head to foot, and circumference of person
next the surface, just above the hips. If Rupture,
mention which side. Agents wanted for the sale
of the above goods. Address Dr. S-. 8. FITCH,
707 Broadway, New York, post paid.
Plaquemine, April8, 1848, 27::ly
-TWENTY-FIVE CENTS PER YEAR!—
Anew volume —increased in beauty and j
WRIGHT'S PAPER, fi* the dis
se mination of Useful Knowledge, under the j
supervision of the American Society for the Diffu
sion of Useful Knowledge—published the 15th of
each month. In consequence of the unprecedent
ed success of "Wright's Paper," during the first j
year, we have resolved to make the second volume, ;
commencing in July. 1848, more valuable in every i
respect than the first. Fach number will contain I
sixteen super royal octavo pages, on fine white pa- :
per—a magazine of valuable stotes. gathered and
garnered up fiotnsources which, from their niagni-1
tude, rarity and costliness, ate as sealed fountains of j
living waters to the great mass of the reading com- j
munity—valuable educational matter, science and ;
art. improvement, domestic and political economy,
valuable practical receipts. A .c., concentrated and
rendered practical to the teacher, the pupil, the pro
fessional man, the farmer, the mechanic, the manu
facturer, the housekeeper, the philanthropist; in
fact, to men. women and children, of all classes,
ages and conditions.
Each number will contain nt\ea*tfourengrarings.
"Wright's Pioneer and Literary Advertiser," is sent
gratis to each subscriber to "Wright's Paper."
A. E. WRIGHT.
au31-ly 65 S. Third street, Philadelphia.
» * tprpivod al this office.
j . u . a TLtL'S
NE W ORLEANS
AND LITERARY EMPORIUM,
14 Cam]> street, New Orleans.
Stationer}', School Book?, Cheap Publications,&c., at th
Lowest Cash Prices. Printing and Book Binding
of every description, executed .with neatness and
Asthma and Consump
DR. SHERMAN'S ALL-HEAL
ING BALSAM, as a remedy for
Astli mu, Consumption, Branch its, Coughs,
Collis, Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, nnd
all Diseases of the Lungs, Throat, Liver
and Stomach, stands unexcelled.
Read what it has done !
Mort Home Testimony in Furor of
DR. SHERMAN'S ALL-HEALING BALSAM.
Nrw Orleans . Feb. 25, 1848.
To Dr. Sherman 's Agent, 151 Chartres street:
Dear Sir—Having derived great benefit from the
use of Dr. Sherman's Balsam, you will permit me
to address a few lines to you. I have been troubled
for a long time with a bad cough, together with
raising blood, to such a degree that I could scarcely
talk without coughing. A friend of mine advised
me to try Dr. Sherman's Balsam, and in less than
two weeks after its use, I find myself perfectly well,
and able to attend to my business. I have recom
mended it to several of my friends, and in all cases
Yours, dear sir, with respect.
J. E. BRISCOE.
Clerk for T. L. White, 53 Canal st.
Residence,24 Maria street. New Oileans
STILL THEY COME!
Having accidentally become acquainted with the
j virtues of Dr. Sherman's All Healing Balsam. I
'have no hesitation in declaring that its use in my
family warrants the assurance that it possesses all
the gifted qualities attributed to it. In one case,
where the medicine was taken on my recommenda
tion. the effect was almost magical, as the Cough
and Expectoration of mucus matter bore a strong
analogy to a decided consumptive tendency. I be
lieve a moie general knowledge of this medicine is
only required to place it among the best curatives
extant, for Consumption, Dyspepsia and other dis
eases arising from a disorganized state of the stom
ach and affections of the lungs.
13 Camp st., New Orleans;
• Mobile , December7th. 1847.
I hereby certify, that for 18 months 1 had been
lingering under Consumption, and expected every
day to be my last. At length I procured a bottle of
Sherman's Balsam, and it raised me as it were from
the grave. It cured me, and I am now able to at
tend to my daily avocation of a boatman.
Prepared and sold by A. Sherman , M. D.. 106
Nassau st.. New York. Sold also in New Orleans
by J. Wright & Co., 151, Chartres st., and by
marll ly A. E RICHARDS. Plaquemine.
Plaquemine, March 11,1848.
PAPER HANGINGS AND UPHOL
Ho. 20 Camp street, New Orleans.
JOSEPH ETTER, offers for sale low
for cash or city acceptances, all arti
cles comprized in the above business,
Paper Hangings for walls, Bed-tops,
Fire Screensj and Curtains with border
Upholstery Articles, <
Such as Curtain stuffs and trimmings;
Tassels and Corde ; Guilt Poles and Co
nice ; Spring, Hair and Moss Mattressers
Fringes; transparent and other Window
Shades, Musquito Bars and Netting;
Carpeting aud Straw Matting ; Floor Oil
Orders promptly filled.
October 9, 1847. l;tf
THE GENUINE WRIGHTS INDIAN VEG
IT ABLE PILLS, are for sale at the Plaque
mine Drug Store, a new invoice just received from
the proprietor and inventor ; they are a sovereign
remedy for billious diseases and indigestion. Call
and try them where yon can procure the original
pills from Wm. Wright at
Jan 15 RICHARDS' Drug Store.
publish kd every monday and thursday,
BY IVM. P. BRADBURN.
Subscription :—Five Dollars per annum, invariably in ad
Advertising :—One Dollar per square, (lOIinesor less) will
be charged for the first, and Fifty Cents forevery inser
tio thereafter. All advertisements not specified as to
number of insertions, will be published until forbid, and
charged accordingly. In both languages,charged double.
No engagements for advertising will be made for a longar
period than three months , at Mich rates by the year as de
cided upou, payable quarterly.
Hr'In no case can the above conditions be departed from.
Gen. Taylor's Address.
The following was the reply of Gen.
Taylor to the address of the Hon. John
Henderson, at the Barbecue at Pass
Christian. Sept. 23, 1S48:
It is with emotions of no ordinary em
barrassments, Mr. Speaker, that I find
myself called upon to respond to the cor
dial reception with which I have just been
met by the authorities of Pass Christian
and the citizens of Harrison county. I
cannot, indeed, expect to do justice to the
occasion, aud feel especially less able to
offer in adequate terms my acknowledg
ments for the very flattering language in
which this greeting has been tendered by
the talented citizen who lias just addressed
me. I can only, therefore, offer you my
warmest thanks, and assure you that the
style of tny receptiou here is particularly
grateful to my feelings. This simple and
repjbücan manner of meeting my fellow
citizens carries me back to the pleasant
scenes of my early life. I was reared
from infancy to early manhood iu the
West—among men of primitive tastes
and republican simplicity. We there
frequently met on occasions like this, to
exchange freely our opinions on National
and State affairs, and to devise measures
for the defence of our borders, which at
that day the General Government was
sometimes unable to protect. On these
occasions were often collected, too, those
men of lion hearts and iron nerves who
had notonly aided the FatherofourCoun
try in achieving our independence, stood
by his side iu many of his hard-fought bat.
ties, bnt who afterwards filled, with honor
to our country, conspicuous places in our
legislative bodies, both National and State.
I have been educated in the simple and re
publican habits so happi'y illustrated in
this scene, and do not expect to change
them in my old days. You will understand
me when I assure you again, that the man
ner of my reception here is more agreea
ble to my feelings and taste than could be
all the pomp and pageantry of a reception
at the most splendid Court of Europe.
The complimentary language in which
you have been pleased to allude to my
military services, which now embrace a
period of more than forty years, and es
pecially to the actions in which I have
been engaged during that time, commen
cing with the defence of Fort Harrison,
in 1812, and ending with the battle of
Buena Vista, has awakened in me the
most grateful emotions. I feel particularly
gratified at the just tribute of praise which
you have paid, in speaking of these ser
vices, to the gallant men whom I comman
ded on those occasions, and to whom I feel
deeply indepted for success. I claim no
thing save the good fortune of being the
leader of such men on the occasions refer
red to; and to their zeal in sustaining me,
and to their bold hearts and strong arms,
are we iudebted for our victories. The
manner in which you have alluded to my
peing stripped of my troops on thé Rio
Grande, and to my being left, as it might
seem, at the mercy of the enemy, just be
fore the battle of Buena Vista, renders it
proper, probably, that I should make a
few remarks in relation to that matter. I
received at Victoria, while on my way to
Tampico —a movement which I had ad
vised the War Department I should make,
for certain reasons—an order from the
General in Chief of the army, stripping me
of the greater portion of my command,
and particularly of regular troops and vol
unteers well instructed. This order was
received by me with much surprise, and,
I must confess, produced the strongest
feeling of regret, mortification and disap
pointment, as I knew that Gen. Santa
Anna was within striking distance of my
line, with an atmy of 25,000, probably
the best appointed men ever collected in
Mexico. Afer putting most of my troops
at Victoria en route for Tampico —the
larger portion of the commands at Mon
terey and Saltillo having been already
withdrawn for the same ultimate desti
nation—I was instructed to return to the
former place, where it was expected I
would remain on the defensive, with the
small force then under my orders. A few
days after reaching that point I learned
that the greatest alarm prevailed among
the advance at Saltillo, in consequence of
the capture at Encarnacion of Majors Bor
land and Gaines, with their party of about
eighty picked men from the Arkansas and
Kentucky cavalry—followed a few days
afterwards by the capture of a detachment
of picked men under Capt. Heady, also ot
the Kentucky cavalry.
About the same time I received a com
munication from Gen. Wool, then com
manding at Saltillo, urging me to join
him with all the troops at my disposal,
stating that Gen. Santa Anna was at least
preparing, if he was not already en route,
to strike a blow at Saltillo! I immediately
joined Gen. Wool with 700 or 800 men,
and a few days afterwards concentrated
all the troops, which were generally en
camped by regiments, and took my po
sition at Agua Nueva, in order that all
the officers might become better acquaint
ed with each other and their duty, and
that generally a more thorough system of
discipline and instruction could be adopted
to prepare all hands for service. While
h^re, I was advised by the War Depart
ment and the General-in Chief to occupy
Monterey. This advice I believed then,
as I do now, was given at hazard, and iu
ignorance of my situation, of that of the
enemy, and of the country. I declined to
adopt it, and determined to fight the Mexi
can General immediately after he crossed
the desert country, which lay just in my
front; and before he could have time to '
refresh and reorganize, his army, I knew
would be much worn out and disordered
by a march of 150 miles across this des
ert without sufficient provisions and aup
plies, and with a great scarcity of water.
In this determination, so far as I know, I
was most cordially sustained by the offi
cers of my command. About two weeks
after taking my position at Agua Nueva, it
was ascertained by my advanced partie*
that Santa Anna was at hand with his ar
my. We then fell back to Buena Vista,
a ranch some six miles in front of Saltillo,
where we took up a strong position, and
where we could easily communicate with
our depot in the latter place. Upon this
ground I determined to give battle. The
enemy arrived in our front on the morning
of the22d, and summoned meto surender
at discretion about 1 o'clock of the same
day. The summons was declined, and
about 4 o'clock on that day the battle of
Buena Vista commenced. The result of
that affair is known to you all and I shall
not, therefore, trouble you with its details.
All tried to discharge theit duty to their
country on that occasion, and some even
did more than their duty. It would then
perhaps be invidious to draw comparisons,
but I must be permitted to say that, led on
by their diStigguished commander, the
gallant Mississippi Volunteers, of whom
you have just spoken so highly and so
justly, performed well their part. They
were the only volunteers with me who
had met the enemy before— having acted
as would became veteran troops in the
conflicts about Monterey. I therefore
calculated mnch upou their assistance on
that eventful day, and I am happy here to
say that my expectations were fully reali
zed. Their ranks thinned by the enemy*«
bullets are much more conclusive as to
their good conduct than anything that I '
could now say.
The battle of Buena Vista, under (he
circumstances under which it was fought,
was one of the most trying occasions in
which a soldiercan be placed. I may say
indeed that I fought that battle with a
halter about my neck. I had been ad
vised to fall back and occupy Monterey,
which, as before stated, I declined, and
had I been unsuccessful, this advice would
have been brought up in judgement
against me. I declined that advice because
I believed the result would have been
disastrous as a defeat. Had I fallen back
to Monterey, the whole country about B&t
upon which I was greatly dependent
for forage, would have flown tp arms.
Once confined in Monterey, the volunteer*
to say nothing of the effects of the retreat
upon them, would have become fickly and
dispirited, and deprived of all means of
obtaining supplies and particularly forage,
xml | txt