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Etat de la Louisiane — Paroisse d' Iberville.
Vente de Succession. EN vertu d'un deeret de l'honorable cour du 6ème District, de l'Etat de la Louisiane, en et pour la paroisse d'Iberville, à moi adres sé, en date du 11 Décembre, 1849, J'exposerai en vente publique au plus offrant et dernier en chérisseur — SAMEDI, le 12 Janvier, 1850, à 10 heures a. si ., les propriétés ci-après dé crites appartenant à la Succession de Timoléon Séguineau, consistant en — 1. Un terrain, situé dans la paroisse d'Iber ville, sur la rive gauche du Mississippi, désig né lot No. 10, dans le plan de la ville de Blue Bar, mésurant un arpent de face au vieux che min sur la profondeur y appartenant, borné en haut par lot No. 11, en bas par le lot No. 9, et en arrière par le lot No. 28, ensemble les bâtis ses et améliorations qui s'y trouvent. 2. Un autre lot de terre on terrain, aussi sit ué dans la dite paroisse, sur la même rive du dit fleuve, dans la dite ville de Blue Bar, désig né lot No. 25, dans le dit plan, mésurant un ar pent de face au dit fleuve sur la profondeur y appartenant, borné ea haut par lot No. 24, en bas par lot No. 26, et en arrière par lot No. 10, ensemble les bâtisses et améliorations qui s'y t;onvent. 3. Un lot de Mobilier. CONDITIONS DE VENTE. Le mobilier payable en tont Mars 1850. Les ke mobilier payarne en ioni mars i oou. ^ terrains payables la moitié en Mars 1850, et l'autre moitié en Mars 1851. Les acquéreurs fourniront leurs billets endossés à la satisfac tion de l'administrateur de la dite succession, payables au bureau du Recorder de la dite pa roisse, et en cas de non paiement à échéance les dits billets porteront intérêts à 8 pour cent à dater de leur échéance jusqu'à parfait paiement hypothèque speciale sera retenue sur les ter rains pour assurer le paiement de leur prix d'adjudication et de tous intérêts eventuels. La vente aura lien à la dernière résidence du dit feu Timoléon Séguineau. J. L. PETIT, Shérif. Paroisse d'Iberville, ce 11 Dec., 1849-deel2 Etat de la Louisiane — Paroisse d'Iberville. Vente de Succession. EN vertu d'un décrét de l'honorable cour du I 6èuie District de l'Etat de la Louisiane, en et polir la paroisse d'Iberville, en date du 17 Décembre, 1849, J'exposerai en vente publique au pi us offrant et dernier enchérisseur, Mercredi, le 16 de Janvier, 1850, entre 10 heures a. ji . et 2 heures p. m., les propriétés ci-après décrites appartenant à la Succession de feu John Mitchellree, et la à communauté qui existait entre lui et son t pouse Elizabeth Riggs. 1. Une terre ou habitation située dans la pa roisse d Iberville, sur le coté sud west du Low er Grand River, mesurant cinq cent quatre vingt huit 71-100 acres de superficie, ensemble avec toutes les bâtisses et améliorations, qui existent sur la dite habitation; telles que maison de ré sidence, sucrerie, cabanes â negres, &e. 2d. Une autre terre, située dans la dite pa roisse d'Iberville, sur la coté nord east du Low er Grand River, mesurant trois cent soixante trois 70-100 acres de superficie, bornée du coté d'en haut par terre de A. G. Stringer, et eu bas par terre de C. Adams, jr.; ensemble avec ton tes les ameliorations qui lui appartiernent. Esclaves. 3d, Lawson , nègre homme, âgé de 40 ans; 4th. D an , nègre homme, âge de 38 ans; 5th. A nnisse , negresse, âgé de 30 ans, et ses trois enfants —6, A aron , âgé de 6 ans; 7,E nooh, âgé de 4 ans, et 8, E liza , de 2 ans. 8th. Un lot de Mobilier. Termes et Conditions de la Vente. . Les terres payables un liers en Mars 1851, un tiers en Mars 1852, et un tiers en Mars 1853. Les" esclaves, un tiers in Mars 1850, un tiers en Mars 1851, et un tiers en Mars 1852. Le mobilier payable tontes sommes de vingt piastres et audessons comptant le jour de vente, et tontes sommes au-dessus de vingt piastres, payables eu Mars 1850. Les acquéreurs fourniront leurs billets en dossées à la satisfaction de l'administratrix de la dite succession, payable à 1' ce du Recor der de la paroisse d'Iberville, et porteront inté rêt à raison de huit pour cent par an après échéance. Hypothèque spéciale sera retenue sur les terres et esclaves pour assurer le paie ment des dits billets et intérêts. La vente aura lien à la dernière résidence du dit l'eu John Mitcheltree, dans la dite Paroisse. J. L. PETIT. Sherif. Paroisse d'Iberville, ce Dec. 17, 1849.-decl9 à of of Etat de la Louisiane — Paroisse d'Iberville. Vente de Succession. IT^N vertu de trois décrets de I I cour de Dis- i U trict, en et pour la paroisse d Iberville—-] , un dans le procès de 11. F. Deblietlx, Adui'r. de la succession de Jh. Materne vs. J. P. Breau.v, en date du 12 Sept. 1810; 2, un autre dans la succession de Joseph Materne de la même date; 3, le troisième dans la succession de Jacques Piercire Breaux, en date du 13 Dec. 1849— J'exposerai en vente publiqu»ou plus offrant et dernier enchérisseur — Samedi, le 19 Janvier, 1850, sur l'habitation ci-après décrite ;> 10 heures a. m ., les propriétés ci-après décrites apparenant aux successions de Joseph Materne et Jacques Piercire Breaux, et à la société qui existait en tre eux, savoir: 1. Propriétés de la dite société: Une habitation située dans ] 'dite paroisse, sur la rive ouest du bayou Grosse Téte, mésu rant neuf arpents deface audit jayou sur qua rante arpents de profondeur, plus ou moins, borné en haut par terre de Wm. Briggs, et en bas par terre de Marcelin Bossié, ensemble les bâtisses et améliorations, telles que sucrerie, moulin, &c. &c. Les dix Esclaves, ci-après nommés: Bill, âgé de 27 ans; Isaac, âgé de 30 ans; Tom, â de 20 ans; Young Eloi, âgé de 20 ans; Old Èloi, âgé de 40 ans; Synda, âyé de 30 ans; Viney, âge de 39 ans; François alias Puss, âgée de 20 ans; Marguerite, âgée de 21 ans, et son enfant Isaac, âgé de 3 ans. Aussi que le mobilier appartenant à la dite habitation, ainsi que le# chevaux, bêtes-à-cor nes, &.c. &c. Biens de la succession de feu Joseph Materne: Les Quinze Esclaves, ci-après nommés: Jim, âgé de 36 ans; Drausin, âgé de 26 ans; Bazile, âgé de 17 ans; Ovide, âgé de 14 ans; Alexandre, âgé de 13 ans; Ursin, âgé de 12 ans; Rosalie, âg< e de 46 ans, et ses deux en fants, Isaac, âgé' de huit ans, et Viciorine, âgée de 3 ans. Marie, âgée de 30 ans, et ses 4 enfants, Alfred, âgé de 8 ans; Baptiste, âgé de 5 ans: Theodore, âgé de 3 ans, et son petit enfant âgé d'un an; Rosette, âgée de 25 ans. Le mobilier appartenant â la dite succession. Termes de Tente. L'habitation payable $7000 comptant, et la balance, un tiers en Mars 1850, un tiers en Mars 1S51, et un tiers en Mars 1852. Les esclaves appartenant â la société payables, la moitié comptant, et la balance payable en Mars 1850, 1851 et 1852. Les esclaves appartenant à la scccession de Joseph Materne payables comme suit savoir — Rosalie et ses deux enfants $200 comptant; Marie et ses quatre enfants $200 comptant; et Drausin, Jim, Bazile, Ovide, Alexandre, Ursin et Rosette chaem $100 comptant, et la balance payable en trois termes égaux comme ci-dessus. Le tnobilief payable tontes sommes n'excé dant pas $10 comptant, et tontes sommes au dessus de $10 payables en Mars 1850. Les acquéreurs fourniront leurs billets endos sés à la satisfaction des administrateurs; pour les propriétés de la société les acquéreurs four niront deux billets, chacun pour la moitié de chaque terme endossés comme ci-dessus les quels billets seront payables au bureau du Re corder delà dite paroisse, et en casde'non paiement à" échéance, ils porteront intérêts à 8 pour cent per an. Hypothèque speciale sera retenue sur la terre et les esclaves pour suretc du paiement des dits billets et tous intérêts eventuels. Actes de vente parderant le Recor der aux frais des acquéreurs. J. L. PETIT, Shérif. Iberville, 18 Dec. 1849. \n\n T he C revasse .—The Crevasse about forty miles above the city, says the Bulletin, remains unchecked, and its éxtent, which is said to be nearly a mile, leaves no hope of closing it until t he river recedes. The water cannot reach the city, unless the vast volume of it should swell Lake Pontchartrain, into which it is flowing so as to cause it to overflow the low grounds, an thus back up over the swamp in the rear of t îe city. It is but the part of common prudence to take precautionary measures to guar against , a contingency of that kind. All the plantations in the vicinity of the Crevasse, will of course, suffer very severely. r ed C lover and other G rasses .—Mr. David Berwick, of Bayou Sale, says the Plan le rs' Banner, has been experimenting upon red .i nve r within the last year and firfds that it bids clov , „ . f tI ,„ „„.i 0 f this fair to be an excellent grass country. He sowed a barrel of seed on se\e ral acres of land abemt a year since, and it has • ♦«,« fine crons, and" is at this time spring y,eldedt«o fane crops,a luxurhnt ing up, with promise growth. There was some timothy, and also some blue- ! joint and other grass seed mixed with the clo- j ver, and the several kinds are now springing up j , i j? j „ anil nprfWtlu .'on ; as though they had found a perft \ o - genial to them. It would be an immense im provement to our parish if our planters would all of them attend more to new kinds of grass es. Ar. abundance of good hay, and broad, fresh pastures are of incalculable importance to planters in every country, and to none more important than to those of our parish. ItXThe flagellations daily administered to the old man of the Washington Union by the editors of the Republic, are of the most pain ful and excrutiating character. Every crack of the lash makes the old reprobate wince and writhe most piteously. He deserves it all. His base villifications and foul aspersions of the character of Gen. Taylor, as well as that of his Cabinet, deserve yet more caustic and severe .. .. ' cas tigati on. ' — " 71 Father M iller.- TI iis modern j.-rophet has recently died without ever having had oc they are no longer to be found as a distinct sect, though probably there may be some few who cision to use his ascension robes. It is said that the sect of the Milleritos at one time num bered at least 40,000. We believe, however, yet cling to the delusion. O'ln old times tobacco was cultivated ex tensively in and around New \ork, and on Tnn<r Island The large tract where Jersey 7.-. ( »,.!,! in Ifi"7 for ihont City now stands was sold m 16-, foi about four hundred dollars, and a part of it leased "for a tobacco plantation." There were several handsome plantations of the same sort on Manhattan Island. The Ancients and the Moderns.—A writer in th3 Londer Examiner says: "It is often asserted that the moderns have lost the art by which the ancients raised such immense single stones as are found in the ruins of Baalbec,and othor places." He refers to the late successful raising and fixing, in its place, « K a rvm»Mni énKa nt tlio BritflnniüKriHo'p. nvpr the the great tube at the Britannia bridge, over the Menai straits, as a proof that this assertion jg unfounded. The largest stone in Baalbec is said to be 68 feet in length, 18 high, 14 thick, and its weight the same writer says, is be tween 1100 and 120|fons. "Now the weight of one of the gre™ tubes of the Britannia bridge is 1800 tons, or 600 more than the stone, and 1 can hardly imagine that stones at Baalbec were in a worse position to set than at the Mcnia straits." Eating at the Astor House .—The N. Y. Commercial says that for the eaters at the As tor House there are required only 170,000 pounds of beef per annum; of hams about 3000 weighing from ten to fifiteen pounds each; and in the matter of eggs, the establishment cre r.tes a constant drain upon the exertions of some 3000 hens, diligently devoting themselves by their appropriate function. Opinions of the Press .—A man who would cheat a printer would steal a meeting house and rob a church yard. If he had a s jul, ten thousand of its size would have more room in a mosquito's eye than a bullfrog in the Pacific ocean. He ought to be winked at by blind people, and kicked to death across logs by crip ples.— Ann Arbor Woolverine. Amen! Such a being would steal the mo las <63 out of a si«k nigger's ginger cake; take from a drunken man's mouth his last ehew of tobacco, walk at night through the rain to de prive * blind sheep of its fodder, travel fifty miles on a fasting stomach to cheat a dying wo man out of her coffin, and steal wax out of a «dead dog's ear. Such a man ought to be tied to * sheep's tail and butted to death.— Florence Jpnquirer. Exactly so, and that isn't all. He would 'break a Surveyor's level to get out the alcohol, juid his wife's watch for the mock jewels; bid Against a widow at her dead husband's auction and steal the orphan's shoe strings before day 1 ight.— Temperance Banner. •"IGes, thousands of such souls as that man's would rattle in a mustard seed—dance contra Voices «n point of a wasp's sting—or march abreast through the eye of a cambric needle. A solar microscope would fail to dis cover them, and when found they would not fill the smallest cranny In creation.— Post. n m »n would dfelike the character of Washington, and prefer to pay two bits fora guptß of billiards than give one dime towards building a monument to his memory.— Plaqtic mine Sentitçl. Œ7A mechanic has invented a maabine for awakening himself early in the morning. To a Dutch clack, is attached a lever, which may be oat tp any given hour, and when the time ar rives it is released by the clock, when the ma chinery * ™ g» a bell, and strikes a match, and lights a lamp, boils water to make coffee, &c., peady for you by the tinae your clothes arc on. Crevasse . A crevasse has occurred in front | of Madame Devallien's plantation, about thirty- i six miles above the city, which caused great j demafe. The dwelling-house of Madame De- j vallien, which stood immediately in front of j the break in the levee, was much injured by i the tremendous rush of the water against it. All the fences in the vicinity were thrown down, and a large surface of the country inundated.— Madame Devallien and her family had a very narrow escape on the night when the crevasse occurred, (29th,) having been nearly swept away by the current. The picture, says our informant, is a very gloomy one to contemplate. The planters on the coast, and in the vicinity of the crevasse, say that ihey fear a repetition of the disastrous overflow of last year.— Pic amine. ; ter of an acre, was earned away, and also a large j portion of n new levee, twenty-five acres in , jp n g t j, t i, a t Waä lately made. It is expected , that, in the couse of a few days, the breach will ! be increased to an alarming extent. The plan Î in the neighborhood have been obliged to , grinding. There were two feet water from the crevasse, yesterday, at the plantation of ! Mr. McCutchon, ten miies below the scene of j this disaster.— Picayune, -2nd inst. j ; 0""Allow me to present you, as the foreman of the , . siiid to the culpri t. Another Crevasse .—We learn through the politeness of Mr. McCutchon, that on Saturday night the river broke through the levee at M'ein Elin's plantation, in the Parish of St. John the Baptist, on the left bank of the river, oppo site Bonnet Cam , about thirty-six miles above the city. The old levée, to the extent of a quar Whv is it that on Emma's chcek The lily blooms and not the rose? Because the rose has gone to seek A place upon her husband's nose. Stale of Louisiana —Parish of Iberville. Succession Sale. BY virtue of a decree or order of the 6th District Court, of the State of Louisiana, ^ j- or t | )0 p ar jsh of Iberville, to me direct edj bearing date December 11th, 1849, I will offer ht public sale to the highest and las bid der, on SATURDAY, the 12 thof January, 1850, at 10 o'clock, a. si ., the following described pro P ert y> belonging to the Successw : of 1\moleon Séguineau, deceased, consisting in— i. A certain Lot of Ground situated in the pwish of Iberville, on the left bank ot the Mis V river , designated as lot No. 10, as per 0 f the town of ßlue Bar, said lot nieasur ing one arpent front on tiie old road, by the depth thereunto belonging, running between parallel lines, bounded above by lot No. 11 and below by lot No. 9, and behind by lot No. 28, totrethgr with all the buildings and improve ntunts thereunto belonging. „. Another Lot of Grsund, situated in said town of Blue Bar, designated as lot No. 25, as per plat of said town, said lot measuring one arpent fronton said river, by the depth there unto belonging, the side lines running parallel, t - bounded above by lot No. 24, below by lot No. 26, and in the rear by lot No. 10, together with . the improvement s thereon being and belong - r mortgage to oe reuuueu on mc uiuus the payment of their price of adjudication and interests. Sale to take place at the late residence of ing. 3. A lot of Moveables. TERMS OF SALE. The moveable property payable in all the month of March 1850. The lands payable one-half in all the month of March 1850, and one-half in all the month of March 1851. Pur chasers to furnish notes endorsed to the satis faction of the administrator of said succession, payable at the Recorder's office, said notes to beitr 8 per cent interest after maturity; special mortgage to be retained on the lands to secure the deceased. J. L. PETIT, Sheriff. Iberville, Dee. 12, 1849. beth Riggs. Staie of Louisiana— Parish of Iberville. Succession Sale. BY virtue of a decree or order of the hon orable 6th District Court for the State of Louisiana, in and for the parish of Iberville, bearing date the 17th of December, 1849, I will offer at public sale to the highest and last bidder, on Wednesday, 16th of January, 1850., between the hours of 10 a . m., and 2 p. m ., the following described property, belonging to the Succession of John Mitclieltree, and to the community which existed between said deceased and his surviving widow, Eliza 1st. A PLANTATION OR TRACT OF LAND, situated in the parish of Iberville, on the south west side of Lower -Grand River, containing 588 71-100 superficial acres, toge ther with the buildings and improvements thereon being and belonging, consisting in ~ " " " " ' — " i Dwelling lluuse, Sugar House and will, and j all the Apparatus for making Sugar. 2d. Another Tract of Land, situated in said i parish, on the north-east side of Lower Grand | River, containing 3C3 70-100 superficial acres, ; bounded above by land of Alexander Stringer, 1 and below by land of C. Adams, jr., together with all the improvements thereon being and belonging. Slaves. 3d. Lawsos , negro man, aged 40 years; -tili. Dan , negro man, aged 38 years; 5th. Annisse , negro woman, aged 30 years, and "her three children—6, Aaron , aged 6 years, 7, Enoch , aged 4 years, and 8, Eliza , aged 2 years. 9th. A Lot of Moveables. Term* of Sale. The Lands payable one-third in March 1851, one-third in March 1852, and one-third in March 1853. The moveables, all sums of $20 and under pa 'able in cash on the day of sale, and all sums over $20 payable in March, 1850. Purchasers to furnish notes endorsed to the satisfaction of the Administratrix of said suc :ession, payable at the office of the Recorder of said parish, and to bear eight per cent interest per annum, from time due till paid. Special mortgage to be retained on the lands and slaves to secure the payment of said notes and inter ests. ., , Sale to take place at the last residence ot said deceased, in said parish. J. L PETIT, Sheriff. Parish of Iberville, Dee, 17, 1849. dee!9 State of Louisiana—Parish of Iberville. Sucesesion Sale. BY virtue of three decrees of the District Court of the parish of Iberville; 1st, one in the suit of II. F. Deblieux, administrator of the succession of Jos. Materne, vs. J. P. Breaux, for a partition, dated 12th September, 1349— 2d., another in the matter of the succession of Jos. Materne, dated on the same day—and 3d, another in the matter of the succession of Jac ques Piercire Breaux, dated the 18th Decem ber, 1849—I will proceed to sell at-public auc tion, on Saturday, 19tli January, 1S50, on the plantation hereinafter described, com mencing at the hour of 10 a. m ., the following property, real and personal, being that of the Successions of the said J. Materne and J. P. Breaux, deceased, and of the partnership which existed between them, to wit: Property of said partnership, and belonging to the said two successions, in equal undivided shares! A PLANTATION, or tract of Land lying and situate in this parish, on the west side of Bayou Grosse Tete measuring nine arpents font on said bayou by forty m depth, more or less, bounded above by l.md of Wm. Br s, and below by land of Marcelbn Bossie said land established and cultivated as a su n ar plan tation Ten Slaves: Bill, aged about 27 years; Isa/ic, aged about 30 years; Tom, aged about 20 years; Young Eloi, aged about 20 years; Old Èloi, aged about 40 years; Synda, aged about 30 years; Viney. aged about 39 years; François alias Puss, aged about 20 years; Marguerite, aged about 21 years, and her child Isaac, aged about 3 years. And all the moveables attached to the said plantation, including work cattle, horses, uten sils, & c. Separate property of the succession of Jo seph Matern: Fifteen Slaves: Jim, aged about 36 years; Dramin, agtd about 26 years; Bazile, aged about 17 years; Ovide, aged about 14 years; Alexandre, aged about 13 years; Ursine, aged about 12 years; Rosalie, aged about 46 years, and her two children, Isaac, aged 8 years, and Victorine, 5 years; Marie, aged about 30 years, and her four children, Alfred, 8 years; Baptiste, & years; j i | ; 1 Theodore , 3 years; and another child one year old; Rosette, aGfed about 25 years: And all the moveables of the separate estate of the said J oseph Materne, as inventeried. Terms. On the Plantation, $7000 in cash on the day of sale, and the balance payable in three equal instalments of one-third in all March of each of the years, 1850, 1851 and 1852. The slaves oft the partnership payable one-half of the price cash, and the balance in three equal annu al instalments in all March 1850,1851 and 18J2. The slaves of the succession of' Joseph Ma terne payable, Rosalie and her two children, Isaac and Victorine, $>200 cash; Marie ind her foul - ehileren, $200 cash: and Drauzin, .lint, Ba zile, Ovide, Alexandre, Ursm and Rosette, each §î00 cash; and the balance payable in three equal instalments as above. The moveables payable, all suiiis not ex ceeding $10 e.asli, all sums aiiove in March. 1850. On the laid and slaves sold, notes endorsed to the satisfaction of this administrators, to be given by the purchasers, to be secured by spe cial mortgage in acts of sale, and those to be passed before the Recorder of' this parish.— The notes «iven for the partnership property will be two for each instalment of the price, and each for one-halt" of such instalment.— Notes for the price of the personal property to be given also, endorsed as aforesaid. All notes payable at the office of said Recorder, and to bear after maturity 8per cent interesi till paid. J. L. PETIT, Sheriff. Iberville, Dec. 18, 1849.-decl3 Regular Packet—Twice a Week. Once a week to Bayou Sara, and Twice a week to Baton Rouge. The new steamboat GIPSY» J. H. URE, master, for Bayou Sara, S Baton Rouge, Plnqiietnine, Donald sonville and the Coast, every FRIDAY at at 9 o' clock, A. M Returning, leaves Bayou Sara on Saturday at 12 M, and Baton Rouge at 4 P. M. For Baton Rouge and all intermediate landings every TUESDAY at 9 o'clock, A. M. Returning, leaves Baton Rouge every Wednesday morning at 8 o'clock. no21 »•If 1191 PLANTERS' HOTEL. The undersigned, having leased from F. N. Bissell, Esq., the House in this place known as the Planters' Ho ■tel, will take pleasure in waiting upon those who irtay favor them with patronage.— The house has undergone thorough repair ; the furniture is mostly new ; and the table will be supplied with the best that the market affords. BURDEN & JOHNSTON Plaquemine, Sept. 1, l849.-s5tf NOTICE. WANTED, by a man who has had eight or ten years experience in the cultivation of sugar, a situation as OVERSEER; good refer ences furnished; a situation more desirable than the pay. I can be found at the plantation of F. N. Bissell & Co., Indian Village. no7 XTERMIFUGE— Jayne'8 Tonic, Fahn V stock's, Canadian, Dead Shot, for sale at el3 RICHARDS' Drug Store. MAMMOTH S®®®®? r 1 MIE undersigned has just received direct from the North, and has now opened at the -A- MAMMOTH STORE, Opposite the Planters' Hotel, earner of Platfuemine and Front streets, the largest and best assorted stock of Goods ever offered in this market. His stock will con sist in part of the following articles, viz: Dry (àood*. /••euch and English colored and black Merino Black and colored Cashmeres; Black and colored Bareges and Mu>lin de I .aines: Plain and figured Satin de Chenc and Water Silks: B- hops Lnvn, S« .s Muslins Jaconet do.; Edgingsaud Insertingsof all descriptions; Black and vhite sillc Laces; English. French and American Prints; English, French and American Ginghams; Satin Taffeta and Gauze Ribbons; Bl;!ik plaid Alpacas, Embroidered de Laines, eoloro.i: Silk and Cashmere Shawls: Black and white Kid Gloves; (Alexander's ht ..c) I Worsted, Black Lac**, colored embroidered filet < i loves. Colored silk and pearl silk Gloves; Linen cambric, silk 'and cotton Hdkts: Muslin "Cuffs and Collais, Valois, Neck Ties; Embroidered Filet Scarfs, Irish Linens, Black Silk Visits, &c. 9 Of Plantation Goods, ey j i j I ! ' j i 2000 pieces negro Jeans an 15 bales French and Macinac Blanket* 20 do. 7-8 and I-4 Osnaburgs; i j ; ! j •g-QS! TÏÏÏS JE 1 A. & !■ TBA»2.. THOMAS BRADY, (hartrcs st. B16\ GOODS—Opening of the Fall Trade. ] ^VERY variety of Foreign and Domestic DRY GOODS, comprising all the new designs in Ii Fancy Goods, together with the best and most approved Staple and Domestic Manufac tures, are now being offered considerably lower than our usual uniform low prices. Plain and Fancy Silk* Rich watered and striped Poult He snip; Heavy lust re. black .Vlattioni silks; kuiall checks, in changeable glacé silks; Rich delaclied figured and satin sniped silks; Very heavy corded and chiné gros d'Afrique; _ j Kich colors in glacé and chiné silks; i Very rich plain and watered silks; Rich black Baieiheas and Annieses; j A few cases of double Damascene Louis Xl\ lïro- j cades. These goods, being inimitable, are ve-1 ry choice and scarce. Plain Florences, in ail colors—sky, climson,green, cherry, white and pink: j Sky, crimson, green, cherry, white and pink plain j salins; . Blue and white, purple and white, black and white, chocolate and while, and rich crimson and white Foulard siiks; Caslimeres and Muslin de Laines. Satin siriped and plaid, rich printed cashmeres; Detached figure and polka soot cashmeres; Trail pattern and mingled ligureo cashmeres; White star pattern on plain ground; All vaiieiies ill ponceau and cerise ground cash» meres; Plain scarlet, blue ^reen. cherry, mazarine blue, pink and royal purple cashmeres; Duplicate colors in mouseline de laines; - or full yard wide Swiss de laines; All styles iu printed de 'aines; Changeable cashmeres, in every variety of color; Plain and changeable alpacas and Lyonese cloths, in all colors; Embroidered Velvet Cloaks and Mantles. These Goods arc unusually rich. F.mbroidered and plain merino cloaks and mantles; Changeable embroidered and changeable silk man tles. Embroidered and Lace Good«. Mecklin and Houiton lace capes; Aplcqne work lace capes, new styles; Trimmed Aplcqne lace capes, double bows; Veiy rich black lace capes; Same goods richly trimmed, double bows; Puff lace sleeves, all s .les; Plain Mecklin and Honitou lace sleeves, nil styles; Valeucienue trimmed sleeves; Pla'n cambric chemisettes and manchettes; Ruffled edged and trimmed cambric do.; Fine French worked collars; Scotch and Swiss worked collars; Richly embroidered French cambric handkerchiefs; Very handsome scolloped edge handkerchiefs; All prices in plain tape bordered hatidketchiefs; Plaid and riviere bordered handkeichicfs; Music riviere and hem-stitch "handkerchiefs; Golden flag bright liuen bordered handkerchiefs; Grass linen handkerchiefs, su perior quality; 1 boxes—tWO dozen—linen cambric handkerchiefs, from 75 cent.s to $1 50 a dozen; 10 ooxes—50 dozen—cord"d bordered linen cam bric handkerchiefs—$2 per dozen; Rich Mecklin and Valeucienue feces; Houiton and rich pillow laces; Brussels and English thread laces; All qualities and makes in thread edgings and in sertings; Worked Swiss edgings and insertings; Worked jaconet and mull do.; Valenciennes, Mecklin and English thread edgings; Lisle, Ashburton and fancy Saxony edgings and sprigged laces; New pattern, dotted; Plain and figured bobbinets. for capes; 4-4,5-4 and 6-4 plain queen's nett; 4-4,5 4 and 6-4 plain blond do. Ribbons. Bonnet, cap and belt ribbons; Plain salin and lutestring ribbons; Narrow fancy neck do.; Velvet and Terry velvet do.; Narrow galloons and bindings. • Hosiery. 500 dozen very superior English cotton hose, all qualities; Mixed and mode colored cotton hose; Black, M or: vianand Ingrain colton hose; Pearl and China heavy silk hose; Black, worsted and Vigonia hose; While merino and lamb's wool hose; Mode color Vigonia and merino bose; Mode and fancy colored cotton bose; Very superior bl.ick sp in silk hose; Extra fine Cashmere black and colored hose; A full assortment of children's, misses and boys' half hose; Blew Goods--Jfew Goods. Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and Fancy Goods' E. A. TYLER, 39 Camp street, t Is now daily receiving additions to bis well selected stock, consisting of FINE WATCHES of the best make, in Gold and silver cases; rich MANTEL CLOCKS aud VASES; Gold, Guard, Fob, snd Vest Chains; Seals, Keys and Chain Oranments; Gold Pencils and Pens; Thimbles, Buckles, new patterns of Bracelets, Pins, Ear Rings and Necklace»; a beau tiful assortment of Diamond Rings, Pin», Ear Ringr and Studs; Silver and silver plated Ware; 'Silver Card Cases, Snuff Boxes, &c.; Gold, »ilver, »hell and steel Spectacles, with glasses to suit, all. eyes; Paper Machie; Fancy Goods, Fine Perfnmery—to getherwith a great variety of other articles too nu merous to mention. Strangers visiting the city are invited to call and examine his goods, any of which will be sold at very low prices. oclO ly HARTS Shirt Depot, No. 1» Camp street New Orleans. #u22 I and llats. Of Groceries, Ac., 30 barrels bleached whale Oil; 25 do. Lard Oil; White Lead in J, }■ and whole packages; Linseed and Castor Oils: Spts. Turpentine; Flour, Pork, Coffee, Whiskey, &c.; 10 doz. Sugar House Lamps; j 100 kegs best Boston Nails. i A large supply of Horse Collars, Hames, j Cart Saddles, Breeching and Blind Bridles. I A large assortment of HARDWARE—eon ! sisting of Cutlery, Cooper's and Carpenter's ' Tools, Collins' Axes, X cut Saws, «See. Also, j All Descriptions of Iron and Steel, i A full assortment of Clothing, Boots, Shoes Crockery of all Kinds. i In short there is nothing in the Dry Goods, j Hardware, Grocery and Provision line, which ; will not be kept constantly on band ; and lia ! vhif selected his stock himself with care, in j tlie 'New York, Boston and Philadelphia mar ki ts, and having bought mostly for cash, ehal ' 1 * the public better enges the town to give roods or bargains. s5lf THEODORE JOHNSTON. Infants' Vigonia bootees, Saxony boots; McGregor, Mcintosh, aud Mclvor plaid socks, for children; Kid, woolen, silk, net and lace gloves. Sliawls. Ciislnnere and Lyons shawls; Woolen shawls in all styles; Fancy plaid and Highland Tartan shawls; Plain black aud colored merino shawls; Very heavy silk fringed merino shawls; Plain and embroidered, very rich Canton crape shawls, deep fringes. These goods vary from $10 to $150. White and black lace and Elernani silk shawls; Barege and uiouselinede laine shawls; Lambswool plaid shawls. • Linens and Domestics. 50 pieces super 10-4, 11-4 and 12-4 LINEN SHEETINGS. These goods are pure flax, and fully guarantied. 18 boxes—638 pieces—4-4 IRISH LINENS.— Having imported these goods direct from the Irish factories, we offer them confidently as to purity of material and durability. Extra fine and super fronting linens; 40 to 60 inch pillow case lines; 6-4, 7-4, 8-4 and 10-4 Hambro damask; Star, doited and seed pattern, very fine damask; Every size in double damask cloths; Damask napkins, 5-8, 3-4and 7*8, all qualities; Huckabacks, French colored bordered towels; 5-8 and 3-4 Scotch diapers, birdseye diapers, crash; Burlaps, and every descriptiou of toweling; 2 cases heavy Scotch linens; All brauds in American bleached shirtings; Very fine English long cloths, very cheap; New York aud old York M ills bleached sheetings; Bleached and uubleached Canton flannels; Cottonades, hickory stripes, Marlborough stripes, tickings, linseys and kerseys; 6-4,7-4,8-4, 10-4 and 12-4 bleached aud unbleach ed sheetings; Lancaster, toilet, imperial and parti-colored quills in all sizes; Flannels and Rlankets. Crib, cot and steamboat blankets; Vory fine ribbon bound Bath blankets! Extra heavy soft wool whipped blankets; Fine French heavy blankets; All styles in Mackinaw and mock Mackumw, FOR PLANTERS; A full assortment of superfine rose blankets; Two bales, all qualities, real Welsh flannels.— These goods are fully|guarantied not to shi ink. Fine 3-4, 4-4, 5»4 and 6-4 Rogeis' patent flannels; Super and extra fine silk warp flannels; Yellow, red, green and blue flannels; Prints, &c. Merrimack, Cocheco and Fall River calicoes; 4-4 real English calicoes; 7-8 clouded ground real English calicoes; 4- French calicoes; 4-4 Turkey red calicoes; Buff, blue and red curtain cambrics; Furniture prints; real English do.; Damask moreens; watered moreens; and all styles of FURNISHING GOODS, together with a full stock of » Haberdashery. Comprtstng—Buttons, pins, tapes, needles, statute galloons, spool cottons, all makes; linen threads, stay bindings, gimps, fringes, hooks and eyes, sewing silks, cotton cords, linen braids, silk braids, silk and cot ton stay laces, linen stay laces, to gether with an endless stock of small wares. Mourning Good*. Black bombazines, alpacas and Orleans, extra fine; Black mousseline de lain««, black bareges, all qua lities; Black silks, widows' silks, lace veils and hdkfs; Black embroidered cambric handkerchiefs; Black printed bordered handkerchiefs; Black and white lawns; black and white calicoes; English clouded calico; black and white chiné gin« ghams; Black and wh te shepherds' plaid ginghams: Black crape, black Ariophanes and widows' capes White crape and Ariophanes; black silk tulle; Real Lodi plain black calicoes, etc etc. THOMAS BRADY, 21 Charties at. U*On the first day of November neit, we shall remove to the »tore No. 22 Chartres street, directly opposite. ocl7 6m CLOTHING!! 18 Camp .] M- Barnett, [18 Camp. HAS now on hand and is constantly receiving an immense stock of Ready Made Clothing. All of which being made up at his Factory in New York, enables him to sell as cheap as any other e#r tablishment of the kind in the south.' llJ'Country Merchants will find it to their ««»vantage to five him a call. M. BARNETT, , oc24 13 Camp «. Silk Goods Establishment. C. YALE, JR. & CO., No. 37 Magazine st., WHOLESALE DEALERS IN SILK, FANCY AND STRAW GOODS. Millinery Articles, Bonnets, Laces, Gloves, Shawls, Hosiery and Linens. No. 27 Magazine at., New Orleaks-