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MAGASIN DE MEDECINES.
T E soussigné vieut d'ouvrir une Ma -**■ gaaiw de Medeciues dans la maison de Mr. Beck, vis -à -vis la maison on se tient la Csur de District dans la ville de PlaquetRÎne- Les habitnns trouveront ■dans son «tablisseraent toutes sorte de Drogues at J/edecii*es à aussil>ofl marché et d'aussi bon qualité qu'à la Nouvelle Or Jeans : Son assortiment ayant été très ré cemment cliwjsi avec beaucoup de soin à New York. Parfumerie, Sangsues, Cottifitures, Sucres, Thés, Vin d'Oporto, Cornichons, Sauces, Epices de toutes sortes. Avec beaucoup d'autres articles qui se vendent chez les epiciers. A. E. RICHARDS. Octobre 1(>, 1847. Vente parle Maréchal des Etats Unis* F. Fletchers et autres vs. Joseph Walsh. Dans la Cour de Circuit des Etats Unis pour le District de l'Etat de la Louisiane*-*—No. 1285. JÇj^N virtu d'un alias writ de fieri facias à moi addressé dans l'affaire ci-dis sus intitulée j'ai saisi et exposerai en ven te publique, à la porte de la maison da conr en la ville de Plaquemine, paroisse d'Iberville, entre les heures de 12 m et 2 p. m., JEUDI, le 28 Décembre pro chain, , 1848, tous les droits titres et préten sions que le dit défendeur Walsh, a ou peut avoir a la terre ci-aprés décrite, sa voir: un arpent et denii de terre de face au fleuve Mississippi, sur quarante ar pents (plus ou moins) de profondeur, situe sur la rive gauche du dit fleuve en descen dant, dans la Paroisse d'Iberville, et bor née par en haut aux terres appartenant en 1840 à Victor Babiti, d'après le partage entre les dits Babin et Walsh, et par en bas aux terres appartenant en 1840, à la veuve Florentin Landry. TERMES ET CONDITIONS. Celle-ci étant la seconde et dernière en chère, la dite propriété sera définitive ment adjugée au plus-haut et dernier en chérisseur au prix de renchérissement, à un an de crédit, en fournissant son obli gation avec caution, portant interet à rai son de cinq pour cent par an, de la date de la vente jusqu'au paiement. WILLIAM F. WAGNER, Maréchal des E. U. Paroisse d'Iberville ce 7 Dec., 1848, \n\n SOUTHERN f *> *y SENTINEL. VOL. 1. PLAQUEMINE, PARISH OF IBERVILLE, JANUAI il ÏY1SJ0, NO. 38. REMOVAL. CHARLES SIMON m*Begs to notify his friends and customer? that he lias removed his place of business/mm Plaque mine to BATON ROUGE, where he has always on hand a large assortment of every description of AND FANCY GOODS. lie also begs leave to state that the business is now cairied on under the firm of N. DALSHIMEH & SIMON, and that they have in Lafayette street two places.— The following embrace a portion of their stock on £iatid: Dress, Frock, Sack and Blanket Coats, of every description; Very fine Paletots, Cashmere Vests and Cashmere Pants; Very fine Silk and Cashmere Hats; English and French Prints; Cathmerc, Muslin de Lains, Bareges and Plaids; Silks, Gimps and Fringes of all prices; Vesites and Mantillas, Shawls, Scarfs, Embroidered IhVkfs., Sfc. nov^O I y N- DALSHIMER & SIMON. M AG A ZIN DE TA PI SSER1E. No. 20 Rue da Camp, Nile. Oilcans. JOSEPH ETTER«ffie à vendre à bas prix pour Ai comptant, ou acceptances de la ville, toute sorte d'articles de ce genre, tels que Papier à Tapisser pour mures, eielu de lit pour rideaux •avec boriîuTes ; étoffe k Rideau* avec garanitures Pompous Cardes, Batons I )«r<"'s. Corniches: — De Matelas à ressort, de Cria et Mousse, des Franges Rideaux de fenêtre transparents et autres, Moiisti, caires, Tapis de Jaitie, de paille et de toile peinte etc. Toiw ordres seront promptement exécutes. Octobre », 1847. ll.tf SUGAR LIME. TO Planter' 5 .—The subscribers keep constantly on hand. direct from the qtiaries. ••GLENN'S FALLS MARBLE LIME," decidedly the best article extant for sugar making, put up in extra large barrels, and in fine order for transportation. Also, Philadelphia White Lime in hogsheads and barrels. Also, St. Genevieve and Thomaston Lime always for sale on moderate terms by J. HAYMAN & CO , oct 9 fim 98 Magazine st., New Orleans. Just Received, DR. DAVID JAYNE'S FAMILY MEDICINES. JAYNE'S Expectorant, for Coughs ; Jayne's Tonic Vermifuge, for Worms, Dyspep sia, Piles, &.c. The Carminative Balsam, is an nvaluable medicine fordysentery and summer com plaint« Jayne's Sanative Pills, a mild effectual purgative, free from mercury. Jayne's Alterative, foreleansing the blood, leinoving mercurial dis eases, and for renovating the system after disease or violent humours. Jayne's Hair Tonic, to repro duce a growth of hair and beautify the head.— Jaynes Hair Dye. it colors the hair without staining the skin. Jayne's Ague Pills, a sure cure. All the above are for sale in Plaquemine by Richards, who is the agent for Dr. David Jayne of Philadel phia. Almanac? for 1848, will be given gratis to persons calling for them, giving full descriptions and uses of the above remedies. May 13.1848. :tf DEPOT NEGRO. RUNAWAY IN JAIL. ■m* WAS brought to the Jail of this Parish a runaway sl»ve who calls his name H EN i A . RY, and says he is the property of Mr. J im Win. Stark, residing about 10 miles from Mobile, Alabama. The said boy is about 25 years of age, and 5 feet 5 inches in height. nov2 HENRY SULLIVAN. Jailor. DEPOT D'ESCLAVE. MARRON EN PRISON. ax II a été amené a ia geôle à Plaquemine, JET Paroisse d'Iberville, un negré arrête com me marron qui se nomme HENRY, et dit «■■Zlqu il appartient à M. Wm. Stark, résidant <1 envirou 2 milles de la ville Mobile, Alabama. Le Ait nègre est âgé d'environ 25 ans et de 5 pieds 5 douce de taille. nov2 HENRY SULLIVAN, Geôlier. ONE Thousand pair best and second qualities Russets and Brogans;for sale by «u21 ROTH, BROVfc CO. . Asthma and Consump tion. DR. SHERMAN'S ALL-HEAL INCï BALSAM, as a remedy for Asthma,Consumption, Broncllits,Coughs, Colds, Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, and all Diseases of the Lungs, Throat, Liver! and Stomach, stands unexcelled. Head what it has done ! More Home Testimony in Futur of DR. SHERMAN' S ALL-HEALING BALSAM. New 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 yon. 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 with success. Yours, dear sir. with respect. J. E. BRISCOE, Clerk for T. L. White, 53 Canal st. Residence,24 Maria s!re°t, New Oileans STILL THEY COME! Having accidentally become acquainted with the viitues of Di. Sherman's All-Mealing Balsam, 1 have no hesitation in declating that its use in my family warrants the assurance that it possesses ail the sifted 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 more 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. JAMES REESE, 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 Slierinan'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 dailv avocation of a boatman. JOHN WILLIAMS. Prepaied and sold by A. Sherman . M. D.. 100 Nassau st.. New York. Sold also in New Orleans by J. Wright & Co., 151, Chartres st., and by marl I ly A. E RICHARDS, Plaquemine. Plaquemine, March 11, 1848. WINER'S Canadian Vermifuge. HPHE 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 in its effects on the system.and 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 take it, not even the most delicate. Sold Wholesale and Ketail by J. Wright &. Co.. 151 Chartres st.. New Orleans. A. F.. Richards »is the agent for "Winner's Canadian Vermifuge," in Plaquemine. and also for the sale of " Dallev's Pain Extractor." marll ly Plaquemine March 11, 1848. -TWENTY-FIVE CENTS PER YEAR!— A new volume—increased in beauty and usefulness— u cver onward." «WRIGHT 'S PAPER for the dis V V semination of Useful Knoiclcdge, under the 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 year, we have resolved to make the second volume, commencing in July. 1848, more valuable in every respect than the first. Each number will contain sixteen super royal octavo pages, online white pa per—a magazine of valuable stores, gathered and garnered up from sources which, from their magni tude, rarity and costliness, are as sealed fountains of j living waters to the great mass of the reading com munity—valuable educational matter, science and ' art. improvement, domestic and political economy, | valuable practical receipts, &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 at least four engravings. "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. '„'Subscriptions received at this office. DRUGS AND MEDICINES. THE subscriber has opened a Drug Store in Plaquemine, near Mr. Beck's Tailor Shop. Planters and others will find heree?ery thine in the Drug line, as good and cheap as in the city. Every thing has been selected with care, in the New Vork mar 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, j n r s i Preserves and Confectionery, always on / hand. Call and See. A. E. RICHARDS. 1 ; I. S. MARSHAL'S SALE. I F. Flctchers and others vs. Joseph Walsh, Alias, Fieri Facias. ' n '' lc Circuit Court of the United States for the District of Louisiana. ; No. I2S5. g virtue of an alias writ of fieri faci as to me directed in the above enti tled suit, I have seized and will expose at public sale at the court house door in the town of Plaquemine, Parish of Iberville, between the hours of twelve o'clock A. M. and two o'clock P. M. on THURS DA i , the 2 8th day of December, 1848, all the right, title, interest and claim which the said defendant, Joseph Walsh, has or mavhavein and to the followingdescribed land, to wit: One and a half arpents front on the M ssissippi River by forty arpents (more or less) in depth, situated on the left bank of the said River, descending, in the Parish of Iberville, and bounded a bove by lands belonging in 1840 to Vic tor Rabin, after the partition between I>a hin and VY alsli, and below by lands be longing in 1840 to the widow of Floren tin Landry. TERMS AND CONDITIONS. This Ileitis the second and last auction, the above described property will be defi nitely adjudicated to the highest and last bidder for whatever it will bring at twelve months credit, the purchaser furnishing bond with good and solvent security bear ing five per cent per annum interest from the date of sale until paid. WM. F. WAGNER, U. S. Marshal, District of La, Parish of Iberville, Dec. 7th. Tailoring Establishment. THE subscriber has opened a shop on Front street, one door below the shoe-store of Mr. P. Layrisson, and would respectfully inform his j friends and the public generally that he is preparod to do all work in his line on as good terms and in as ' neat a manner as elsewhere. He respectfully solicits the patronage of the pub ™ ' lie. From his experience in the business, he feels confident of giving satisfaction to those who wish Tailoring done. nov30 tf JOHN AST. REGULAR PACKET — For the Coast, Doncddsonvillc, Plaquemine, Baton Rouge, Port Hudson, Waterloo, Sara. —The regular packet steamboat ELISKA, J. G. Landry master, will leave New Orleans every SUNDAY at 9 a. m ., and WED NESDAY at 9 a. m .; returning will leave Bayou Sara every Monday and Thursday at 10 o'clock, A. M. For freight or passage, having superior accommo dations, apply on board or to BRAUD & LANDRY, Bienville street. GERARD & FERRIER, Conti street. Aug. 28—tf. ROUGH AND READY COOPERAGE at bayou goula landing. THE undersigned has now on hand a large quantity 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 at the most reasonable and accommodating terms He will engage to furnish Sugar Hogsheads at mo derate prices, in any number that may be oidered. Darrels, Hair Barrels and Hogsheads, warranted to be of the best workmanship and materials. sell ly C. H. MENSLAGE. Southern Sentinel. published every thursday, BY W. P. BRAD BURN. \ i j terms: j Subscription :—Five Dollars per annnm, invariably „ _ Advertising :—One Dollar per square, (10 lines or less) will be charged for the first, ami Fiflv Cents forevery inser tio thereafter. All advertisements not specified as to numberof insertions, willbc published until forbid, and charged accordingly. In both Innsruaffes.charged double. No engagements for advertising will be made lor a lonear period than three months, at such rates liy the year as de cided upon, payable quarterl y. ' Louis IVapolcon. The following address of Louis Napo h .1 I. lean Bonaparte to the people of France will be read with interest. It is the pro gramme of public faith of the candidate for the first Presidency of France, whose chances of election are admitted on all hands to be superior to those of any or all his competitors combined: Louis Napoleon Bonaparte to his Fel low-Citizens. To recall me from exile you have cho sen me representative of the people. On the eve of electing the Chief Magistrte of the Republic my name ?s placed before you as a symbol of order and security. This testimony of confidence, so hon orable, is offered, I am aware>much more to the name than to me, who If£fje as yet done nothing for my country ;• buf tlje more the memory of the Emperor protects me, and lnfluences^your suffrages, the more do I feel myself bound to explain to you my sentiments and ^principles. Between you and me there ^nujf^btf no misunderstanding. I am not an ambitious man, who drearies' of empire and of war, now of the applica tion of subversive theories. Educated in free countries, in the school of misfortune, I shall ever remain faithful to thellitties imposedVin me by jour suffrages, at\j* by the wiil ofthe Assembly. If I were elected President I would not shrink from any danger, from any sa crifice, to defend society, so audaciously attacked ; I would devote myself entirely, and without any reserve, to the consolida tion of a Republie, wise by its laws, hon orable by its intentions, greyt and strong by its actions. I would make it a point of honoj to; leave to my successors, at the end of three ! years, power consolidated, liberty un- ! touched, and real progress accomplished, j Whatever be the result of the election, J I shall bow before the will of the people ; j and my concurrenceisobtained in advance ' for whatever just and firm Government shall reestablish order in the public nind,; as well as in public affairs : shall effectu ally protect religion, private life, property —the eternal bases of every s ein I state; shall bring about reforms where they are possible, shall calm animosities, reconcile parties, and thus permit our troubled country to calculate on to-morrow. To reëstabiish is to bring back confi dence, to provide credit for the temporary insufficiency of resources, to restore the finances. To protect religion and private life, is to ensure liberty of worship and liberty of education. To protect property is to maintain the inviolability of the produce of all kinds of labor ; it is to guarantee the independence and the security of possession—the indis pensible fouudationof civil liberty. As to practicable reforms, the following are those which appear to me the most urgent: To allow every economy which, with out disorganizing the public service, may permit a diminution of the imposts that are most burthensome to the people. To encourage enterprise, which by develop ing the resources of agriculture, may, both in France and Algeria, afford labor to unoccupied hands: to provide for the old age of laborers by provident institu tions; to introduce into our industrial laws ameliorations which may tend, not to ruin the rich for the benefit of the poor, but to found the well-being of each on the prosperity of all. To restrain within just limits the num ber of employments that depend on the Government, and which often make a free nation a nation of applicants. To avoid that disastrous tendency which leads the State to execute of itself what individuals can do as well, and better }han it. The contralizatiori of interests and of enterprise belongs to the nature of despotism—the nature of a republicrepels monopoly. Iri a word, to preserve the liberty ofthe press from fhe two extremes which al ways compromise it—the arbitrary and the licentious. With war there is no relief for our evils. Peace shall, therefore, be the dearest of mv wishe®. France at her first , " 1-1 . , n ' Sl revolution Was Warlike, because she VV3S compelled to be SO. Invasion she met l ,v i*r «"»nsiuii aile mei D) Conquest. J\oW that she is not assailed , n .,., pnni,fir.i.nf n 1 . . - Concentrate her resources tO pacific ameliorations, without at the same time abandoning a policy true and lesol ute. A great nation should either be si|ent or never speak in vain. To | iave re ^ ard to t|, e „atonal dignity, we must not neglect the army, the noble and disinterested patriotism of which has often been misunderstood. At the same time that we maintain the fundamental la ws which bonstitute the strength of our military organization, we must lighten, and not aggravate, the burden of conscrip tion. We muss watch over the present and the future, nor. only of the officers, but of the sub officers and soldiers, and provice a sure subsistence for the men who have long served under our colors. The Republic ought to be generous, and have faith in the future; hence I, who have myself been familiar with exile and captivity, anxiously desire to see the day when a çrjagnanimous pardon may, without, danger, put an end to all pros cirptidrhs, Sind obliterate the last traces of our civil di$ordst Such, my dear fellow—citizens, are ideas that I would carry with me to the exercise of power, if you should call me to the Re public; TheTtask is difficult, the mission is im mense—^tknow if; but I should not des P a ' r to %mplish it, by taking to the work, wjfbtfwdistinction of party, men whom public opinion and their own eleva ted intelligence and prabity would recom mend. Besides, for whoever hws the honor to be at the head of the Frencft people, there is an infallble method of doing good— namely, to will it. i A Good Hole —A letter from Monterey j California, to the N. Y. Enquirer, says: "Provisions are very scarce, and to ob ! tain them many murders have been corn ! mitted, or the purchane of them, at exor hitant prices, has indirectly, but led to murder. One story, relating to an affoir of this kind, may deserve a place here. A man who had what is called a good hole, had been digging incessantly for two days' when he was accosted by one carrying à bucket containing food of some kind. The whole of this the digger purchased for about one hundred dollars in virgin gold; and while devouring it, the man who had sold the provisions took posses soin of the hole- After finishiug his re past, the gold-hunter ordered the fellow out; but on his positively relusing to come, knocked his brains out with a pick axe, took from the pockets of the corpse the virgin gold that had purchased a meal, and then dragging the body out of the hole, himself continued the digging. This, I believe, is really true, just "as I have told it" The Cholera at Thibodaux .—The Thibodaux Minerva of the 30th ult. says: It has become our painful duty to an nounce that the Asiatic cholera is now among us. There have already been three deaths in our villiage from that disease—all negro slaves. We learn this morning that two white persons were at tacked, hut they are not considered ill the disease having been treated in its first stage. All we can urge on our citizens as a preventative from the terrible scourge of the human family, is temperance aud regular habits—and, above all, not to be alarmed. With a proper degree of pruds ence, we need not apprehend any dan ger Female Moustachios .—It ha^ become a general fashion in Germany for ladies to shave the upper lip, thereby promoting the growth of a sufficient down to produ ce the effect of a moustache. By the presentlaste, a shaded upper lip is consid ered a beauty, and it isr openly advocated by foreign ladies, as giving expression to the nostril and vrstly increasiing the whit eness of the teeth. Shaving daily during the retirement of summer turns out by winter a very presentable and silky mous tache.