Newspaper Page Text
ITh' liest tonic in tile world is the
Iieware of imitation. Call only for
('Co,';nl's linlweiser. If you find any
mitationll, plase report the sae inlnlle
diately to C. Conrad &. Co., St. Loris,
'r to .Jhn Miller, the general agent,
No. '2 .Jlckson street, New Orleans.
I)ialogue betIween two young citdelts
at the wharfloflice: "Why," said one,
"do Ihey say she in speaking about a
steambolat, instead of he or it?" "Be
ca;lle,'" id Elie otliher, "'he is always
Sonr dalys aIgo a French Canadian,
who had lleen natulralized, htuorolos8ly
exclaimed: D)idn't ire give the French
h --I at q,-,'t'.e "Yes,"'r.plied a by
staneh'r, "M'ontealhn give you lthunder
A sociiable will be given to-night at
fhi IHr'ney lionse by the earnest work
eri>; St. .aines (hiurche. An agreeable
time will surely be had by all those in
at tlldanei'. The object is it meritorious
one, a1dl slhoil be sustained. Adinis
sio), `u' cents. Re't'resllnents, free.
.ho.hlla IHeal keeps "'shelling the
Wolds" tl let tlhe people know that lie is
ill ric,,eipt of an ad ditional lot of goods.
S'iconli'd by his polite young clerks,
Messrs. Ihyanit anld Ra'ymond, who are
ever n Ithe alert, cettomners are at
te'nd'd to at once, and served inl the
most approved style.
I1' tie weathier' remais a.& it hast been
dlring the last few days, it will lbe use
lS..;s lfor people to go to Lotlg Branch.
The temperature during the day is
ailiomt 'i;, and at, night, some bed cover
roies il very handily. Withal the crops
look sll'lidtly, andli there is a fine pros
pot. that, the goodl time is coiting at
'I'Ih ladies of the Capital City will be
pleased to learn that a neatly-stocked
miillinery establisshuient has beenl opened
lately oil 'Thiird street, near Florida, 1)3by
Mr's. Maillot, assisted by her accolu-[
plislhed danghter. These two ladies pro- i
pose tol keep all articles appe'taiuiug to
l II tolilette of the fair sex, as well as to
till all ordlers for dress-miaking, bonnets,
tc,'.. at short niotice. We have nodoubt
thalt Ilwy will give ftll satisfaction to
those who Imay patronize them.
E'ARY SU'R;.ti ('.N'.-T'l'hrough the
nkilmess of Sheritff Bates, who has just
retrnlld frot it trip to Iberville, we
lh;v (e biit pIut inl possessionl of two sugar
t, Mas, taken from a field of first year's
st llbhle. There are six red joints on each,
,ho, ilng an extraordinary growth at this
season iof the year. These canes were
given hbiul by his energetic nephew, Mr.
\ . I'. Bates, manager of tile Craig
hai:l I'hl:tation, below Plaluelmine.
Il;on Rlouge is lenterillg surely on the
hiih rgialt to prIrosperity. The restora
ton) (Of the Caplital, the lprosllect of rail
w; Vs to Clittol aInd Liberty, also to New
)rleas and ;ul thle Red Riverl valley, col
I'd tI) t ie fertility of tie surrountding
r,,titry, is at last begin' itg to attract
lih' attllnti)ll of entterprisiitg meCI, atinly
i1' I1)whom will tako adv':atage of the
hI,,11 to lays the fonlllattiotns of their in
di vtidul ii prosperity. The text, l ive years
rie going to l uild tlp the ilighland CityI
ith otew of tll.' h.aniso.li'snt aild most t
irivinig o'nes inll the Mouth.
()I) Sottlttay last itan oI1 titan lanled
iihere friiim on Iord the steamlter Jewel.
S,)IIn a Ite',r In' lreaded shtote, t le show'ed
gins lItf sfvt'e illltes. le was r COi
x,,y,,d l,) the city hospital, where he
(udied o-n Stilay. Thi sum of lifteen
,hll;iris md ti hirty-live l enls was found 1
l. Wallkr fI1r tive dollars by the Amlleri
tilan Hllsurac'i ('lCoptiy of lt Chicago, I
ated .Mlay 7thI, 1,77. 1i wals alolt 70I
> ears it age, atod claiedl to have some J
ritihtiv's in Ildi nlt tia.
10i:Atmi Vt..A M1MIlNA1Y'.-Tlhis excel
hllt institute ftort young ladies will hhld
its i'ilttti)i'icemtiii'itt exercises ott Tuesday
ii'xt, .Jine .E.thi, at 74 o'clock ). N!.,
Ih,. tI;iless to the graduatintg lchis. The
ioiiualion uf the Readvilla Seminuiy i' is
-.0 i' ll e1laillisbhed, through the aceom
lih',id I;ily graluialteis, that wI' dtleei it
i'hmst t'xtliii its wiill-earnl'lled merits.
Iort ((t'lit ;uid w ell-hhleig iif its pupils
i by I 'iirps of highly culti'vated pro
t,'.s.r. To the distingutished lrin'ipal
i t', hlltder 1iia1nly thanks finr the courteous
Sinvitali bn shi has seen lit to extend the
The News, silt Lake City, reports:
"\\ \\h til cill the attention of ourI
uilb'ts to Warner's Sutt'e Bitters. We
all' sat i.-led froiu investiga thion that they
are intirely free frott intoxicating in
grediellls. and also that they are health
ti/ir, ta good Sttiimlllant, and the best
lhotie Bitters are endorsed by a t leion
of ihy'sicians atd chemist..
The following dispatch will remove'
all doubts front the minds of the skepli
cal as to the ability of Baton Rouge to
come up with her engagements with the
NEW OItLEANS, June 21, 1880.
To lIIn. ILeon Jastrtmaki, Mayor of the city of w
Baton Rouge :
Baton Rouge's subscription of thirty- F
e five thousand dollars was paid to the
State T'reasurer this morning.
It. H. BURKE. Nu
'To those of our citizens who had ci
given up all hopes of the return of the II
Capital and looked upon the efforts that it
were being Imade to secure that consum- h
'unation as futile, we make our most Pt
graceful bow. Napoleon once said that it
Is the word "impossible" was not French. It
i', In the case of the restoration of the w
a Capital, we would suggest to those who si
e- asserted that it never would occur, that \I
s it would have been well for them to la
have interposed Pinafore's "hardly." tl
Who, says that we'll never have a rail- a
r' road to Clinton ? t(
li latton Rouge as a ,eaport. fe
'he 'l' idea that Baton Rouge inlght at aJ
lno v i'ry distant day become a fornmida- st
ble rival to New Orleans as i seaport D
it will doubtless excite the iirth of our
k- contemporaries of the Crescent City. tt
le For the ftui of the thing, however, we'll
in draw a picture of the Hlighland Metrop- tl
I olils of tlh future:
s- In tle first place, an ocean steamer
can reach our town in nine or ten hours
lafter passing New Orleans, and find no o
is iupedimnent in the way of sandbars or t
. any thing else at any stage of water. d
S, e can get as near the bank at Baton la
"e Rouge as at New Orleans. tl
There is nothing to prevent grain le
1c vators and cotton compresses from being tt
erected here, and on the most solid e,
groundll imaginable. ct
n' T'hen the enormous whlarlfges exacted n,
i at New Orleans can be reduced to a T
Snere fraction at this place. N
S It nimust be borne in mind, too, that tl
't every bale of cotton that is carried to si
' New Orleans via the Mississippi river, T
- has to pass Baton Rouge before it is ol
Lt landed at the former place, where it is tl
c The fact is, that Baton Rouge, with hi
d its wonderfully healthful site, is situated u]
d at the foot of the cotton belt. rr
3' Mobile, with an air line railway tray- hi
t- ersing the pine land region, thus avoid- et
- ing the marshes of the Rigolets, could D
0 strike the Mississippi river at Baton tl
o Rouge, just 130 miles above New Or- bi
4, loans, and there receive the freights D
bt borne by the Westei u barges and steam
o crs, and connect also with the system of et
railways of Western Louisiana leading to I1
Texas and the Red River valley.
t Now we come to the splendid natural tl
e advantages of Baton Rouge over New ct
r Orleans: While the latter city finds it im- hi
s possible to establish a sure and perma
nent system of drainage, which, if it is Ii
ever effected at all, can only be done at Ii
the cost of millions of dollars ; Baton o0
Rouge built on all undulating plateau in
that stands full twenty-five feet above
high water. mark, nIeelds nothing but ,
ditches to rulln off thle water as fast as it
e falls, while neither the transUlliration b
-I water of the Mississippi nor the overflows n
of Lake Pontchllartrailn can ever affcOt w
SFrom Capitol Ilill to Scott's Bluff,
g above Baton Rouge, there is a stretch M
Sof highland seven miiles in length. With ki
Y a narrow strip of lowhlud at its fect, la
( scarcely ever under water, where ware- .
houses, col ton lpresscs and elevators ti
'could be constrncted with case and t
made permanuently salfe firom every con- tr
tingency. Capitalists coul piurchase w
the grounds at a nominal price almost, or
iat 'presenllt. Consequenlltly, the charges
Son slhipping would amoutt to !-ttlo or
dl nothing. ''Thel men enlmployed alt the
.iwork clil reside on lih high, healthy th
Sground, iln las pre'tty a location as can
In be found alnywhere. 'iThe sallm coal
i barges that go to New Orleans could
stop here to suppllly tlhe vessels.
SIt is luponl the stubborn facts that we
Shave just stated, that we start what our W
o New Orleans neighbors will termn a good t
Sjoke. We are readly to listen at their am
peals of laughter.
The joke will ,becomue something truly T
- serious, whenever large capitalists take ti
1t a cool survey of the matter, ICwhenI they W
Swill hind that a large balanceulcc of dollars h
Sandi c2nts, which they now pay out in
r the way of charges to keep up a city
C that requires slcih iumnense suils of
t money ainnally to miake it habitable, at
would be saved by loadig intd utlload- o0
Sing their barges, shllils, stelners and111111
I steamll shiplsat the foot ot' tile Highland a
SI Mctr.opolis of the futul'r, where nlomaoney
-is 1(eedt'tl for ilevees, canals, 13dykes, etc. r
S In order to give our New Orleans con- b
' temporarics a slubject for ditscussion e we
jljust send thel tl';' llt 1to crack foir a
plstillme. 4 .
np llortant Notice. tI
e By' anu agreement with the ow'ners of "
tihe Clinton kind Port Hudson Railroad c
inotice is given to all perouso intending
Sto attcnd the MaIsonic Celebration tlhat
r the cars lonI said roatd will leave Port ci
e Hudllson oil th(e imorning of the 24th of C
" June, at h:ll' past six o'clock A. M., re
. turning the Tfollowilg morning. Fare h
i.- for the routnd trip, $1 50, C
All articles itendtled for the celebra
i tion will be broughlt up by tllo Rail
i'oad, free i," aill charges, ft marked b
I JOHN 8. LANTIER,
u·eretary OlivueLilgs No. 5_*. .
There is ia movement on foot for a
mail service reform up about Natchito- le
Sches, and the Vindicator says it is sadly
The Louisiana Baptist Convention
,f will assemble at Keachi, DeSoto parish,
Friday, before the second Sabbath in
Some excitement, says the Sentinel, P
was occasioned in Bayou Sara over a
d case in which the wife of Scott Doug
e las, a negress, was charged with poison
t ing her husband. It seems that Scott
L- had incurred the displeasure of his ife h
It some days before, and on Thursday even
t ing, she fixed up a drink in which was a co
i. large quantity of quicksilver, which, it
e was also found out, she had obtained by
o scraping the back of a looking-glass. bh
,t When Scott returned from his work, his
o lady proffered him the glass containing
, the mixture, but by a sign from a wo
I- man standing near, he was induced not
to drink it. Mrs. D. was not to be out
done in'her attempt at murder, and the
following merning, offered the mixture
.t again and it was taken, not with any
-serious result that we can leain. Mrs. lh
t Douglas is now in the calaboose.
r Mr. Thos. Hickman is now engaged ho
taking the census. We are told that he ho
finds the generally-accepted idea as to sh
the population of given districts in the lif
parish incorrect. Notably, in one in
r stance, at district in the second ward, th
generally supposed to have a population nil
0 of about four hundred, has been found Ne
r to contain something near seven hun- be
Sdred. It is estimited the entire popu- r
" lation of Grant parish is about nine
The Shreveport Standard relates this th
g tale of a wife's revenge: "Yesterday
t evening, about 3 o'clock,. a serious ren
counter occurred between two colored
d matrons, in a house on the alley, between pr
a Texas and Travis streets, in the rear of the
Mrs. Cane's residence. The names of of
, the combatants are Sarah Sims and Su- wl
o sic Dorsey, better known as Indian Sue. wi
The circumstances are too vile to admit
s of description. It is sufficient to state W
8 that Sarah Sims discovered that Indian at
Sue was on too i,'timato terms with her f,
1i husband, I)ow Sims, and infringing
cl upon her wifely prerogatives, and in her da
rage she rushed into Susie Dorsey's oh
- house, and with a knife in hand, inflict- p.
l- ed ten or a dozen severe cuts on Susie aI
lt Dorsey, the worst being in the left by
1 thigh, and several on her back. After th
being cut, she walked several blocks to
Dr. Fisher's office, and that gentleman
gave her proper attention. Sarah Sims
f escaped, but will doubtless be arrested. of
o It is the opinion of Dr. Fisher that the Rc
wounds are not fatal. The only pity is lot
I that the faithless husband did not re- ch
ceivo his just deserts in the affair and In'
have the wounds to suffer." tw
A negro man named Pink Coleman, he
Sliving near Greenwood, near the Texas m
t line, has been arrested by a Constable
of Caddo parish for a murder committed
n in 1i787. The man has several times
e been atrested for the murder, but al
ways managed to escape.
SThe coal mine on the Saiune river has
lbeen abandoned by the parties who Re
5 worked it, as the coal no longer burns $
twell enough to make it worth C',eir 0.
The Poiunte Coupee Record says thatl
Mr. Francois Prevost, a white man, was A
killed by !!ghtning, at the Chenal, on
last Thursday week at noon. Deceased
was sleeping under a peean tree, when a a
S thunder storm came up. The bolt struck
I the tree near its top, followed down the 1
- trunk of the tree, and killed Prevost,
D who was lying under, his head resting
, on some of the roots of the tree. S
SThe body of a mulatto man was found r
r floathng on Red River, near Shreveport, Co
on Saturday, with several woundis on
rthe head. Foul play is suspected. Ru
mor says hlie was murdered by a party at
Long Prairie, some distance above here,
and thrown into the river.
The St. Bernard Eagle, some time ago
r was awarded the contract for printing
1 the delinquent tax list of that parish,
r and recently presented a bill to the police o
jury for that and other parish printing. of
The police jury laid the bill on the
a table, and now the Eagle is in a bad ci
way and wishebes it hadn't worked so r
hard for the election of the present
SLast Saterday's entertainment, given to
at the State-House Gretinds by our col~ '
ored citizens, members of the Catholic dil
SBenevolent and Mutual Aid Society, was
a grand success, financially and other
wise. The grounds were beautifully ar
ranged and !t up, and with Pages' fine L
band to direct the dancing, an enjoyable
time was had by a!l present. We take
great pleasure in congrat:!ating the
society upon the good taste they exhibit
in conducting their festivals. Every
thing passed off in the most harmonious
manner. Elsewhere wt!! be read their
icard of thanks.
IHon. E. WV. Robertson has sent us a
t copy of his address to the people of his ,
f Congreasional Dist,:ct, sett!'mg forth,
with indlsplitable facts, the reasons wh1y
" he Edicits tlhe!" ,dppurt for re-eecimon.
Col. Robe.aott haIs cer~oea lr. hltbored
faithfully to seer e -miportant benefits
I to his peole, r'td it do,': look reaaona
Sble that he sho,!d be iven 'n oppor
tunity to ac!. eve the stdcce.s of many I
measures which he has b sn pt,',ing so
$t!ently beft&r c C pr ...
I CCLNaTI, Jrne, 21.-Mr. Tilden's
letter is the preva!!tng subject of conver
eation, and it is generally considered a
bona fide w:th rawal .rnm the race. In
review'.ng the past he gives in brief the
rese!ts of the election i"i 1876.
"It is my right and priv'!ege here to
say I was nominated end elected to the
presidency. By what nefarious means
the basis for a false cosoit was laid in
several of the States, I need not recite.
These are now matters of history about
which whatever diversity of opinion.
have existed in either of the great par
ties of the country at the time of their
consummation, have since practically
Having alluded to the fact that he has
been all his life a private citizen devoting
his best energies to the good of the nau
tion, and that he has never accepted
official service except for a brief period
for a special purpose, and only when the
occasion seemed to require of him a sac
rifice of private preferences to public in
terests, he continues:
"Having now borne faithfully my full
share of the labor and care in the public,
service and wearing the mark of its baur
dens, I desire nothing so much as an
honorable discharge. I wish to lay down
honors and toils of even quasi leader
ship, and to seek the repose of private
"In renouncing the renomination for
the Presidency, I do so with no doubt in
my mind as to the vote of the State of
Now York, or of the United States, but
because I believe it is a renunciation of
re-election to the Presidency." '
He closes with an expression of thanks
for the honors bestowed upon him in
the past. Oi
tit. Joseph's Academy.
We take pleasure in furnishing the
programme of the several exhibitions
r that are to take place soon at the school
of the Catholic Sisters' Orphan Asylum,
when, it is hoped, a large attendance
will be present:
Exposition of fancy and needle work,
Wednesday, June 23d, 1880. Doors open
at 5 o'clock and closed at 9. Admission J
Exhibition for the boarders on Thurs
day, June 24th. Admission 25 cents:
children 10 cents. The parents of the Al,
pupils are admitted free. There will be
a variety of fancy and needle work made
by the orphans, which will he sold for
Refreshments both nights.
That deservedly popular and excellent
officer, Sheriff Kirkland, of West Baton Nc
Rouge, was in the office this morning,
looking splendidly. He brings most
cheering news from over the river, esti- 40
mating that his parish will produce be
tween three and fol!r thousand hogs
heads more of sugar this year than last. "
o NEW AD VERTISEMENTS.
CARD OF THANKS.
'L Hl undersigned members of the Catholic
L Benevolent Association, and representing
said organization, return their sincere thanks
and acknowledgements to the citizens of Baton
o Rouge for the very liberal support and encour.
agement received from them at the recent en.
tertainment given on the 19th inst. To Messrs.
r 0. & A. Arbour we feel especially grateful for
favors rendered us; also to Mr. P. Craddock,
keeper of State House grounds. The police
officers are kindly remembered for peace and
order maintained. Respectfully,
8 A. WILLIAM ...................Chairman.
Joe. Devenson U. M. Lange,
II M. Connor, Chas. Vidal,
I Chas. G. Pages, E. Vidal,
Wm. Dupasso, Geo. L. Bird,
D Steve Thomas, Win. Harrison,
k A. LeBlanc, Wm. Allen,
Committee of Arrangements.
o Baton Rouge, June 22, 1880.
S EALED PROPOSALS WILL BE IRECEIV.
ed by the State House Commissioners for
THIRTY DAYS for the following materials for
constructing the State House at Baton Rouge :
300;000 Bricks, more or less.
200 Barrels of Alabama Lime more or less.
100 Barrels Cement (Rosendaie.)
50 Barrels Cement (Portland.)
1800 Barrels Sharp Sand.
For the entire Carpenter's work, and tfirnisih
ing material for same.
For Slating, and fiurnishing materials for
For Stone and Marble work, and furnishing_
materials for same.
For Copper and Galvanized Iron work, and
furnishing materials for same.
The Iron work, and furnishing materials for
All in accordance withplans and specifications
of W. A. Freret architect, No. 61 Camp street,
whero they can be inspected.
The bidders to give bond with good and sulli
clent security for the compliance of their sepa
The Commissioners reserve the right to receet
any and all bids. The bids to be directed to the
Lieutenant Governor, S. I). McEnerv, and Art.
ing Governor, and marked "Proposals for work
on State House."
The above advertisement to be inserted li the
Louisiana Capitolian, the Evening States, Dent.
ocrat, and Shreveport Standardl, May 20.
Each and every contract to be separate and ,
DECEIVED YESTERDAY, per steamer
1 Wilson, 3 Boxes Extra Large, Fancy
Lemons. Fine Fruit, and Cheap at 30 cents
ier dozen. jnnel8 JOSHUA BEAL.
Creen & Black Tea.
TMPERIAL TEA, Excellent Qnality.
YOUNG HYSON TEA, Excellent Quality.
GUNPOWDER TEA, Best Quality.
OOLONG TEA, Beat quality.
ENGLISH BREAKFAST TEA,Best Qul'ty
At Family Grocery of
Jnne17 JOSHUA BEAL.
I My Stock of Flour is all Fresh Ground and
adapted to first-class Family use. Prices and
samples furnished on application.
june 17 JOSHUA BEAL.
LICENSE TAX- PAYERS'
TAX COLLECTOR'S OFFICE, _
BATON Boue, May21st, 1880. J
I AM NOW prepared to Issue State and parish
SLicences on Trades and Professions for 1880.
Parties interested are reqtested to preueo
their recei t at oo. J. W. BATES,
War 8. . Sarifad Tt (ellet .
i ý .!
Diasuec Cassae t Rie t
One will last a Lifetime and
" will Cre Rheumatism,'
Neuralgia, Paralysis, Kid
ey Complaint, and 'all
Diseases of the Blood and
,- . Kidneys.
PRICI I 50 SCIOENT', EHA. OEH.
SENT BT MAIL FREE ON RECEIPT Of PICE.
Fdr Sale, Wholesale and Retadl, by.
I. L. LYONS, Sole Agent.
Nos. 40, 42 ctO~ O4a.l p Street
NEW ORLEANS . 'IA w
M. D. LAGAN JAMES MACKISON
6 & 8 COMMON STREET, NEW ORLEANS,
Hardware and Ship Chandlery,
STEAM, TELEGRAPH &" RAILROAD SUPPLIES
Oils, Paints, Cordage, Waste, Tallow, Gam and Hemp Packing, Bolts, Nuts,
Washers, Copper Brass and Iron Wire; Manufacturers of the Best and most
Improved STEAM TRAINS for the evaporation of Cane Juice,
Workers In Copper, Brass and Sheet Iron, and
DEALERS IN GAS PIPES AND FITTINGS.
(I All Orders entrusted to ne will be filled with dispatch. [v1n39
ONE PRICE CLOTHING HOUSE.
low Prices--Good Fits-Complete Stock--Custom-Made.
All of our own Manufacture, and Warranted to be as Represented. A thorough
and well selected stock of
AN IMMENSE ASSORTMENT.
ALL GOODS MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES-ONE PRICE ONLY!
None but the best material-practical Cutters and Finishers are employed at the
C. 0. D. ONE PRICE CLOTHING HOUSE,
40 and 42 St. Charles Street .......................Opposite St. Charles Hotel
L, . 'J.UX&5.O O., aEopr!tams.
C. K. DAVID. WM. GAIOG.
DAVID & GARIG,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers,
MAIN STREET, BATON ROUGE, LA.
AD YANCEU MADE ON COY} N 8IN OVR OR FOR SIIP*ERNT
The Jeweler, ,
BATON ROUGE, LA.
:GOLO AND SjLVER WATCHES:
Having received lately a large lot of NEW
and ELEGANT I'ATTEN8 in JEWELIRY, I
now offer the best assortment of goode in my lian
ever seen in Baton Rouge.
REMEMBER, I KEEP NOTHING BUT
ANIS WARRANT EVERYTHING TO BE
STRICTLY AS REPRESENTEDI
I will sell goods as low as the same quality can
be bought in New Orleans or anywhere else.
Thankful for liberal patronage in the past,
shall, by fair dealing, try to merit the same in
the future. Jant1
NIOTICE TO PLANTERS & BUILOERS
All orders for Lumber left with
MR. J. B. EACNMAN, Front St.,
opposite Ferry Landing, will lie ,ItonetlV at.
tended to. All Luher wll be deliverted th any
of the steamboat eladings.
C. E. BALLA & SON,
Coenteannal' M11illS !;
: -, a. a .... .. . ........ .... .s i :
LAGER BEER HOUSE!
J, PHILIP BOTT............Proprietor.
Corner 6c. Loe.i and N Bolreard a
The bet of Winea, Liquors and Cigars always
kept on hand. Customera carefully attended to.
Bott's Livery Stable
Adjacent to his Saloon.
Will always be supDlled with Horses and Car
!riages for bhire at all hnr. Feed and stablag
for amimals. atesn a low as the cheapest.
A LA0I AMOITMNTr OF
rin 1hIt a lgi I
For Picture Frames, Flee Oil Cbhranms Inand
some Frames. Prices low as usual at
W. P. KIRBY,
Fruit & Cake Dealer
Has Just Received per steamer F. A. Blanks.
A LOT OF NEW CONFECTIONlRIES
Also, an asnortment of FRESH CRACKERS,
CAKES, ORANGES. Also,
THE BEST CIGARS for rive Oets
(Established in 1849.)
Agrloultural Implements, Paints,
Coopers,' Blaoksmiths' and
CORNER OF THIRD AND FLORIDA STREETS,
(amf Raed PlFw,)
feb~ BATON ROUGE, LA.
Are rued t the Armies aed Goy