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The Louisiana Democrat. (Alexandria, La.) 1845-1918, July 20, 1859, Image 2

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 2- 0-. . o, 1859.
k-77te subscriber, having eclusive charge of the p
busrness department of the DENOCRAT, requests per
sons saho have advertisements to insert or payimnts
to make to call at Ais qope. e
Parish Executive Democratic Committee. t
The Democratic voters of the diferent iecdincts
this Parish are requested to hold Precinct Meet.
on'SATURDAY, the 18th day of Aggast, and
elect Delegates to the Parish Conveuntn to be I
hael in Alexandria, on
Saturday, the 20th day of August, :
for the purpose of nominating Democratic Candio
dates for Parish officers, District Attorney, and
Members of the Legislature.
elhe Preeinct is entitled to one Delegate for
every twenty Democratio votes cast at the last
Owgresalonal election, and an additional Delegate
for every fraction over ten.
g The following table shows the represenata
tion of each Precinut:
Pas~xcnts. Von. RiP.
Alexandria............ 18 7
Pluevillo............ t 1
'otee's............. 18 1:
Sismid'............. 14 1
Little URiver............ 1
Union............... 23 1
Ptiaanee .............. 19 I
- Cose ................ 1 i 8
Bkou apide ........ 15 1
.ddle you......... - _ l,
-: ia4OU ie........... . 2, 8 1
Oheneyville...... .... 24 1
Bpring fill......,.. 94 1
Stanley's....... .... 38 "
Burton's. ............ 2 1
Neales...... ..... S3. 8 4
Ay c.............. 18 I
W ley's............1. 98 1 1
Sandy Creek...,... / 8 1
Whishaehita... ;_,ic.. 28 1
Bi~..........:....... 17 1
Coarrade..........;..... - 1
lIltanaler.............. - 1
W The Bory. A. D. McCoY will preach
in A.lexandria, on Saturday and Sunday
nest, the 23d and 94th instant.
"~'* The Police Jury of Rupides was in
session here on: Mooday and Tuesday, the
19th and 19th. Full proceedings in our
next issue. The annual parish taxes for
the coming year were fixedl. A loan of
$10,000 at 8 per cent fbr five years was
authorized, for the purpose of completing
the new 0ourt House, the bonds of the
parish to be given for such loan. The
Jary adjouded to January i, 1860.
Esq., ti con*d active duty as editor
of'the Marksville '  i ]JkialL. B::
lotstory being issued iOthe number of
Saturday last. His abilities, with due
indeustry, wilt insure the success of the
Organ. Those whose ambition it is to
elovate the ]ress of Louieiana will note
the present and all uture, improvements
mnad in that sheet with pleasure.
1a" The officers of Centenary College
have our thanks for a copy of their anmnuat
catalojue for the current year.
-rr" Thanks to the officers 6f the
steameros Morning hight and D, RI. Carroll,
for late New Orleans papers.
8, The article in last week's Democrat
under the title of " iFucational" should
bave been credited to the N. O, resecent.
I We call attention to the notice of
the Oncertt nd Ball to be given atBelle
Chenegy Sripgs on nest Sataday, 93d
This popnlar watering p n Saveae
ing in favor-on 19th inst;, tbre were
oat one hundled risitors in attenrhce.
On the first page will be found a por
tion of the address issued July 1st, by the ca
Democratic State Central Committee of C
P'ennsylvania. .The Con mnittee, composed di
of forty-three leading Democrats, had as- ti
sembled June 29th, at Harrisburg to con- w
sult upon and prepare an exposition of p
the views and sentinents of the Democ. fu
racy of the State, and the points then and to
there agreed upon were put into the form co
of an address by Robert Tyler, Esq., a
lawyer residing in Philadelphip, a native it
of Virginia, a sound Democrat And a tl
worthy son of Ex-Piesidtnt Tykr. There; v
is, consequently, good reason to assume fin
that the address truly represents Demo- b
cratic opinions as held by the party in the ti
Iron State. le
The address begins with a review of p
the .pemocrtic platform, showing that A
the Democracy of to-day is the Democracy a
of sixty years ago, and concludes with a w
fair and complimentary notice of the Ad- w
ministration of Mr. Buchanan. As will q
be seen from the portion quoted, the style p
is moderate but distinct, clear, compact ti
and methodical.
Whatever difference of opinion there r
may be between the Democrats of Penn- tl
sylvania and those of Louisiana will be v
found in tfie extract and a careful exam- it
ination of it will show that the difference v
is small.
They recognise the diversity of senti- t
rment upon the new Territorial question a
and denounce in fitting terms the d~1era- n
gogupism by whic ltis sought to con- u
fuse aid tislead th' ular mind.: r
They. boTlly proclan and advocatv the a
principle of popular sovereignity and a
clearly~draw thistinction between it ti
and the " spius; indefinite, vagrant ,
and accidental ' political idea of Squatter o
Sovereignty. c
While they hold that the" Federal Gov- n
ernment is attk.eme and sovereigni 'over
the Territories, -they distinguish between e
that legal and Constitutional supremacy y
and the illeg4.unlimited and despotic o
power claimed' for the Federal Govbrn
ment by the Black Republicans or Wilmot i
Provisoites' t'
P They assert the duty of the l'ederali
Government " to respect, with strict im- h
partiality, the rights and interests of all h
parties concerned; tkhese parti' being thkt
States and people of thk States res ettively."
They distinctly deny the power of Con- e
gress to authorize a Territorial legislature
to do.w0lit it has not itself the Constitu- t
tional power to do, and they illustrate the
'nopstrous conclusions to which a contra
ry doctripemust lead. a
They oppose pecial Congressional leg- E
islation for theb protection of slave or
other property in a Territory at the time 1
of organizing such Territory; but they em
pckaticall assert the power and the duy of
Congress to pul t down r:esistane to its acts, "or
to judiciaLc isionis in their proper logi
cal and leigal condquences," or to any- 1
thing else which the Federal Govermnent
may do "in tnd by virtue of the Constitu
tiotnal authority of the United States
over the'Tervitories.
They are not willing to legislate until
legislation is made necessary by the ille
gal, factions and turbulent acts of the
people of a Territory, because they arei
unwilling to assume in advadle that theiri
conduct will be otherwise than legal and
They deduce the right of the people of
any -State to hold and enjoy any species
of property in anysTerritory from the in
trinsic, indefeasible, eternal Democratic
pri~ qiple that the States are equal,
The Democrats of Pennsylvania "STAND
The whole difference, therefore, between
Sthe Democrats of Pennsylvania and those
w ho demand immediate Congressional
l gislation for the pliection of the rights
Sf'slave-owners in Territories, is reduced
to a mere question of policy or necessity.
SThey recognise these rights; they pro
r claim the power and duty of the Federal
Government to maintain them ; they only
f &ak' that furthe: intervention shall
a be deferreduentil the bad conduct of the
· people of a Territory rprlder it necessary.
, We have taken and 'hall continue to
, take pains to present to ourkeaders the
a doctrine of Democrats in diffeirentOSttes
upon this Territorial question, the only:
one on which different views are held.
C Having stated in a recent issue that
[ Northern Democracy is not Douglasism
or Squatter Sovereignty, we are gratified
to give this extract from the Pennasylva
SIuia platform as an evidence of that fact.
i- Theo Democrats of the Senatorial
District composed of the parish of Natchi
It toches, Caddo, DeSoto and Sabine meet
d in (Convention to nominate a candidate for
t. Senator, on tholfirst Monday in August:
(f1 ;CA S";Ln THINGS BR 1-The Boston
Ic Evening Transcript avers thalt a gentle.
d manfrom Loadon, who ihas lately been
fishiig on the rocks ot Gohassot, lookted
- ioto lt f .15pe of.tIat print,.ind asked the
e ditr; wb ther the' atrdog is any relation
toV1 I* ?~
In accordance with long established
custom the Democratic Parish Central is
Committee of Rapides have appointed a ih
day for the meeting of the Parish Conven- tb
tion .and another for chosing Delegates gl
who shall compose it. From the first 1I
publication of the notice to the time fixed I
for Precinct meetings is ample ti~ne for it di
to come to the knowledge of every Demo- ju
crat in the Parish. H
It is important that the Precinct meet- or
ings shall be full. It is commonly seen pC
that a large'proportion of the Democratic tb
voters of a Precinct have such entire con- cc
fidence in the selection of Delegates made bt
by such of their neighbors a, are present m
that they think their own presence need- re
less. But these small meetings give a M
pretext for our opponents to bark at us.
Accustomed themselves to growl, scratch sc
and fight over official bones in their wig- gi
warns, they snarl at our party because nt
we settle all. these things in a decent, ac
quiet way. This attempt to bring the
plan of choosing candidates by ionven- be
tions into disrepute has been pursued of
with assiduity by all the haters of Democ- Si
racy for some months past. We hope el
that neither the approaching Parish Con- tc
vention nor the preliminary local meet- he
ings will give them anything new to al
whine about. st
The leading object of a Convention is of
to get the true sentiments of the party
with regard to candidn tes and this can
not be accomplished with entire certainty
unless general interest is taken in prima- 01
ry meetings. Our true candidates are b
always those who are most acceptable to T
a majority of the party. Hence due no- a
tice should be taken of the preferences ti
which prevail in primary meetings, in B
order that Delegates may represent their n
constituests fully, whether instructed or tl
not. 4 h
We have the best State ticket that was s'
ever nominated in Louisiana by any party. ii
We have a candidate for Congress and
one for the Board of Public, Works of tl
whom we are all proud. There is noth- fi
ing left for us to do but to make a Parish n
ticket of the best material our party can a
furnish. Harmony, liberality and zeal h
have given the Democrats of Rapides a
high 'reputation throughout the State ;
they can maintain this prestige by union
and by active interest in nominating and h
electing worthy men to our local and e
legislative offices. Let us notforget that
the standard of Louisiana Democracy has h
been placed'in the worthy hands of a De
mocrat of Rapides, but let us showv our
appreciation of the honor extended to us
by having the best of candidates and by
giving the whole ticket from top to bot- I
tom the largest Democratic vote ever
polled in this Parish.
W3 scarcely need to state that we
deem it improper-for thle )emocrat to ad
vo ate or oppose any candidate for the
local nomintions and that the expression
of any preferences we might indvidually
entertain ,would be neither fair-dealing c
towards other candidates nor worthy that
confidence of the whole party which is
reposed in us and which we are resolved
to deserve and keep. We are prepared
in advance to be satisfied with, and sup
port the nominees, nor do we fear in the
least that they will be unworthy 'of our
best exertions.
After our parish nominations'are made
it is to be presumed that the friends ofthe 1
various independent or opposition candi
dates will combine their forces and con
centrate their votes upon a singtl name
for each office. yeliminary arrangements
for such a combination may be assumed
as having been already made. This coa-.
lition will constitute a sort of bastard con
,vention which, while lacking in regularity
and all the qualities of a fair arrange
ment, will subserve thle prurient ambition
of the clique who rule the opposition. If
the plan suits them let themi proceed ; it
mattery little to the Democrats of Rapides
whether they meet thieir opponents scat
i tered'in squads or combined in a single
1 * II. A. Gillette, the travelling agent
I of Messrs. Buckner Fisk & Co., who was
I in omu village of the 4t14 was killed on the
? night of thevl8th by tfalling from tile por
tico of the St. Charles Hotel New Orleans
Srent in New York last week that the IHo!.
Daniel E. Sickles and iife were living
t~gither again. The report is difficult to
t belivsc. If it is true his horror of the
rI crime of his wife must be small. What
I else thanu'kahJhorro, coultdd be plead4 in
- excuse for kRIjhg her'seducer ?
INQr'EST.--Coronol Wood held an hnquepton the
1 body of a white man fous4 floating in the river,
Sopposite the town of Alextandria, on Sunday list
17th July, H·ewa, about I~$go years of age-
sandy hair and whiskers, and abt 5 feet 10 or 11
inches high, well made; had na~ pair of gray
mixed pants, cotton sqcks, lacel shoes. Had
neither shirt or drawers on; had iiabi breeclis
n . pookeo a small pockdt-book contaninain dollar
3, gold piece, five cents anda smlLbreat nthe
bak off which wasengrived "eorn No
d of violence wore found on his person, e
alight bruise on the left sidy of his. ose .an
Ic mall piece ofskin takeno off his undomlip, dh
UI vctndct oflthe 3nry was that haane tguhi ~--- l~~~---- 4~~~---- h~~
It is stated that Ca t. W. T. Sh mana
is one of the asplica s foags professorhip4
ih our new Stat miniry, anralsfor t
the position P'ith~ upe Etende Y y.H
grada*ted at Wes.PoPint in the lss of Le
1840 And stood No. o#t the merit. roll:
1e was commissioned in the Artillery and 1l
did his first sirvice in TQalifornia as Ad- le
jutant-General for Genera, R. B. Mason. all
He was brevetted for galla't and merit- r
onous services and was, sidcaeqntly ap- te
pointed a Capatin In 0 G tineral $t, 9' bta
the Army. loa resigned ig _.t t k f.
control of the business of fan, exteiivede
banking . house in Califitnia which he to
managed with.great skil :Durinmgg his
residence-there he was nmide General of tie
Militia. Capt. Sherman ip spoken of as 4t1
"standing high in the arnmy as a scholar,
soldier and a gentle'an-a'Lmran of
great firmness and discretion and emi- kn
nently remarkable for his executive and si
administrative qualitiesY.
From what we can hear ere seems to le
be no room to fear an insu cient number an
of applicants for profes rships in the soi
Seminary. The greater t elist the better
enabled will the Board o Supervisors be pa
to make a good selecti . It is to be pa
hoped that the reputati , learning and
ability of the dorps iSf pr fessors will be
such, as to render our new\Seminary; one
of the foremost institutions of the South. aI
The highest figure given in the French
official report of the killed at "the bloody le
butchery of Salferno is eighteen tbousandi
The French seek to under-rate their losses tb
and have undoubtedly fallen short af thelwi
true number killed by some thousands,
But if we take twenty thousand as the se
number and allow an equal loss only, on
the party of the Austrians, the result is i,
horrific, ',wo thousand hogsheads'would it
scarcely hold the blood shed on that field to
in the course of afew~toure, Laid closely
side by side along. a road, those forty A
thousand bodies would extend more than hi
fifteen miles. Thrown into, one hcap the
mass would contain about one hurit~id fr
and sixty thousand cubic feet of mangled tc
human flesh. But still the'imperial gam- B
blers will play out their bloody game. W
SG The Momitcur Patric states that
Napoleon, during the action of Salterino
had one of his epaulettes shot off, barely
escaping with his life. tl
We imagine that if both his epaulettes "
had been shot off by the same ball it
would have changed the aspect of Euro- w
pean affairs very materially. ,re
- The Democrats of St. Bernard
parish met in Convention July 9th, and
appointed two delegates to represent them it
in a Congressional Consntion for the firs8
District, which is yet to :be c led.
\r -------c- -jr
Messenger reports that some German
manufacturers are wearing cloth from a '
textile subutance prepared from-the leaves
of the fir-tree, piuis sylrerisr After being (
subjected to a chemical process the leaves
are prepared for,spinnizng by a pachine t
similar to that whici grinds' rags for 0
ag*The Democratic Oeneral Committee i
(Anti-Tammany) of New York city held:.
a meeting to adopt a plan of organization
on the 'Ith. The only resolution not of a
local nature Was the following which was
"adopted amid cheers::"
Resolved, That in the opinion of this Committee I
citizenship of the United States is a protectidn in
every other country, and there is no difference in
this respect between the native aand tha adopted
citizens; we hold it to be the duty of the American
I Government to give like protection to all her citi
zena abroad, and to defend them against all inter
ference, local laws or mandates, whethei of kings
or authorities, and this duty should be exercised, if
need be, at the cannOn's moth.,
- O Gen. Jeff. Davis, who is now here, expresses
I freely thile opinion that Congressional action is nec
f essary to assure Spain of our views relative to Cuba,
no respect being paid to expressions of Executive
policy through our foreign ministers.
-[New York News.
NEaw OtL:s TunEs.--Mr. Paul Villars has re
cently started a new daily paper in New Orleans
under the title of "The Times,"1' to be published in
French and English. In politics it is to be inde
Speid t. t ,
Evnroe ios i LouIBttN.-The Point Coupee
Demooat;- of May 2S, in giving a long history of
the efforts in behalf of education in thia.,State for
Sthe past fifty-six years, and the difficultiegpQ fail
ures, closes with the following relative Co Dolbeart's
- Commercial College, of New Orleans:
SWhat thle State has been for years endeavering
to establish at the expense of.hundreds of thousan'ds
P of dollas vainly-lavished, has'been ;.Wlia a few
o years past etltcted by the enterpriseg~ one iidl
vidual. I alilde to Dolbear's Commercial College,
C which is now incororated, with full powers to add
t an agriCUltiqal and mechanicer dqpartment, so that
students map receive notonly a classical but agei
" entific education,'to fit them directly for those i-t.
portant liursuits in life, The gentlemen associgt.d
with Mr. polbear aa trustees are all men of idlt
known icharacter anid merit. The injttqttiop i ~ lte
e only one of the kind, sofasr as known that lea ever
,eI bee istered in the United tates, wheoe apoial
at scientific instruction is give at A al awho,' iJtend
Sto eagago in ogomnieoe, agieuiltve and then me.
1 chalio atts. EYhltnle~e ge 'Irs reokdy btiheated
se ta t he'~~ln young nwho are e. -a.
'Y tivelp empped#l his and 8ahere cit
d and it is bpthat our met oFants. o
- planters 1giv proper eneoa . n
stitatiaon (asQvretased-iie tjopup thuiD
a p ~ ~ rbtaoiitto pawo thseped Adasaiss
lr ay all, bit drli ee. ninaWn thaira
k~actttc h~·1. ~ ;r S
7 LITIiAL. - .
That the Paririe Dog and the sO-f small
Se ecies=-do bar- bi
dnousl ain taler know, 1o y"ave tli
Sit. not. at the IRa ake in
mites in . se h [Greele >. aueas
Letters. i "
SThen tie coiltion isa-' 10M tW AiteDig, ta
which shrieks and borrow. in the oil, is a f]lack gl
Republican. The Owl is 1 American of the'dark
lantern order. The Rattlesnake is the.disunionistf pt
all venom at the mouth, qud rattle at the tail. et
Greeley is incent in the union of all these in the ar
next contest; and has gone West to study the w
habits of these types in the animal cration, ai
He finds it failure, and will have to give up in gi
d 'epa1ir:e ficilWa t 61W ad I`N1 h'ik al#'DdfoD ,d
Sniakr" but not thie. - A
t-nato phiilanthropist;l [Albany Atlas and Angus. r
The atoin IRoiie 4aze te add mt ie N
tion) speaks of the nominations made 'here on the. F
4th instant as follows: t
Mr. Landrum,. is a prompt business man, ofua
biceptiohalble habits. Gen. DeRussey,, is well
hknown to a amjority of our citizen,: "having kepre
sented his district. in. the State Senate. le isa
clever courteous gentleman, with qualifications of.6
the first order, to fill'the position for which he has
Seen named by hisitriends. We wish him success,
and only. regret that it is not ii our power to give
some better evidence of it, by voting for him.
"!l7e Acadian is .the. title of a Democratic news.
paper just established in the town of New Ricer, n
parish of Ascension, by Phillip Winfree, Esq.
The Delta says ;i our candidate. P
The nominee John M. Landrum, is a gectleman
who will worthily represent the District. e is a'
lawyer of great ability and dignity, 4 gintl.eman o'f a
winning address, and most unimpeachable eharao- i
ter, and a Southern Democrkt of tested fidelity and
gallantry. i
The Hon. J. C. Jones of Tennessee says in a 'late
letter published in the Memphis Bulletin:
"I am for Stephen A. Douglas for "iresldent of "
the United States in 1860." Calculators ofehan e.
will make a note of this and set down one vote n
in Tennessee as certain for Douglas, .
The~emooratio]tate Convention of Missacthu
sette has been called.at Worcheste, September 'Ith.
Le'is 0. Levin; well known tothe political world,
is now in the insane asyaum at Philadelphia, and
it is feared'he is a confirmed lunatic: Suth arbe
the fearful effects of Know: Nothin ..
The St. Martinsville corresponde nof the B.' t. a
Advocate says that General lDeclouet of St. Martin~ t
has declined the offer to maoke him an "Inde- t
penqeent: Demoeratic' "andidate for ,Governor s
He was waited upon by'a delegation of Bobtails d
from New Orleazis and their :spolbeahn appealed
to biri with all the eloquence he could "congai>ad1
But the hapgsgue, like' much himilati o~a14 was I
wasted: General Declouet is too sagacious 40.. 1
play the fool for the amuodmeantufanyvseoh ffction.. I
The Leavenworth Herald, unnder the ieadingofJ
" Give Kansas Her Due," says : t
We have observeG, ·on several "ccasioris t'bh
the Washington 8tatep, in classifying the- electoral
vote for Presidept ia f860, 1eckons Kansi sofi th :
side of Abolitionism. What data the S1' p shasd
for this classification and degradation of liseas; .
we are at a ioss to divinte. .Kansa, 'bedl 1860 j
-rolls round, will be as Arm, steadfist,' and' ;riqable
in the Democratic faith, as any State in the ,Union.
Kansas is this day Democratic--her vote shows it
--and at the next general electich will give pt least
five thousand majority for the party of the Consti
n and the Union.. We asahtle lakes to tc 4'
I'j- from the Abolition colu"mni.
itle :Virginia correspondent of thBe 'ew- Orleins
Sdeta says:
Wise wilt carry this stateit the Cha.rlet i Con
vention, andrumor has it that unless the Interren
tion doetinoe. c. the Samford letter as .gpted
into the Platforn, an appeal will be made from, the
Convention to the Statct, and State nominations
mide ulon:the Intervention Platfdorm, Whether
Sthere irsanything in the rnimor I'am unible toisay;
but should Wise take it into his lead that Interven
tion had been snubbed at, Charleston, he is just them
man togo before the people of the State and@- I
pose the.l nomintion, and his i-esistless dloquencee
would most.certainly win the diy. "
The Cincinnati Enquirer gives the folloribig list
of names mentiqned in connection with ithe Presi
Democrats-Stecphen A. Douglas, Ill AlbeSa (.
Brown, Miss; Henry A. Wise, Va; Jefferson Davis,
Miss; R. M. T. Hiunter,' Va1 Heoell Cobb, Gati;
DanielS. Dickinson, N. Y; John Slidell, La; Horatie
Seymiour, N. Y : Joseph Lhie, Oregon; Jaihes
SGuthrie, Ky; J. C. Breekinridge,'Ky-; GendltQal'
1 S. Johnson.
Black Republieana.-Wm. II. Seward, N. Y; N.
P. Banks, Mfass; Salmbon P. Chase, Ohio; Simon
Camneron, P'enn; John C. Fremont, Cal; Jidh
f McLean, Ohio.
shoiw Nothlngs.-John 3. Crittendtin, Ky; John
SBell, Tenn; John Minor Botts, Va.
Old Line Wias.-Edward Bates, Mo; Edward
SEverett,'Mass.. :
S Southlern Pro-Slavery Opp''ositie•.-Willfii L:
Goggin, Va, .
i"e telegraph announced that delegates chosen
. to the Charleston Convention from Vermont were
S"Douglas delegates;" bat. the Boston Post has
n" the highest authority for saying that there is not
the slightest warrant tfor the report." The entle,
men selected are well known a\tfirm Supporters of
the National Administratioj. ,-They are committed
to nio man.
r The Democracy of Oregon in their recent Con
i- vention endorsed without quali8fication, the Dred
Sodtt decisi6n-saying: C
Resolved, That the deaiton ofthe Supreme
Court of the UnitedStates in the. Dred Scott ease
Sis acknowledge by the Demooitic partyas a cor
w rect interpretatin 0of the onstitution n t~he ques
- tiOn of e avery..,
d Senator tiglas's Letter is not very avrbli
received by tja' Dewoagae o1 aine. Thle bangor
I Daii y.tdon, a Iiading. an d inleria p f
Sthep tof th~ o t tqio D e ltt, a adsi s "Horace
i imself with all his raftsad, i e6igif
te uIo 'got hae oooooeid a letter ea~ica tla t o'
oretrua rsobv e shlfthe opeototrice ks," 't
Id shea ddse 'lO ana f knowliVia12 r.
s- po·i;glss that the Denoogratie past is of poedto.
id 4ap gopeqhi 9 hpt Atb inan,'s fvro. TdhC aen
F.' wh shetaJlIth l9)t MtILe Kita UspICj QIi , te
4 mindsedtip eople, by Iatinisng ina apublic let
11i tr it~lia 55* i.ai esti i mnnongillke poigtbtit'blOt
the future ? ihis goova ig6lyAn adjiri %t'bj those
p;y piked fat the ca o the, Oppeioth. Trh
I. . F,%:; - ·~17_1. I ;~~·
The Times publishes s letter writ
battle-field of alfe which a t th "
tie comineicedj iqre the
ing of the 24th ult
The Apstrians had " d for
purpose of attacking te All
taken up a strong pltion oz, l e
The French attacked the position with great inm
petuosity-n& soon drove the enemy from the near.
est point to the town and pursied them I:n : into '
small villages on the plain be6wi I E s1PS .
was tihe village ofsalferrino, at 'hleh the AuhL ' a
ans romade a stand and dispp~t~? everp-Js qrm
ground, fighting with the utiuosu;deupera6ni."+
Austrians beiung.4iveu-ou .f alfrl by he. 
iroic band of Frenbti iidertb b .ebimiisi ofn:.
Neill;-returned agaiin sadagain to4teo.rg .
retaking the position; aMd it weie not until th'
French'had drijvn thein ottifdtfthd thirdti !tnith
the austrians lnalfy abandoned the place'd
The btrit b6fthis terible donflict for the .
sion of fSalferrino was borne by the botps os ,
n00ua0 r Gen.. Neill, who was created i
of France on the. field.
SThe posse;sosiof lferine emabled.,.l
,to pierce the A ustlenas enter, and to himr .
gallant corps is ascribed the highest credita
chiefly instrumental in the suceaes oi the A1 A
The people of the Village of Salferidnoto&o paiA').
n'the lattle against the French, firing froma ther' .
windowsa t ..the topstf .tbir lquji as wh im
pelled the French to burn the tivn
Thu Austrians fell back on the Volta, ti t....
ed formidtble batteries on the verge otl:th:eI
surrounding the place, and about one mile flomwn-q
river Mincio. '
The French attacked this position and capitt*i
it at.the point of the bayonet after a teorile "a'fi }
nonade of one hour, when a part of the A thLP
army crossed the Iipjo,, rqtreatipg along iheir'
whol1 fg.
The battle continued to rage with terrib
nage over the region northwest of the li~anrnahf
4broughOastiglions, Soferino and Volta thjfAs
trians coutinually retreating after making tealpoi.
rary-.st~nds andakeeping up a sharp eanonade 4t
protect'their retrograde movements.
A trephgdous tip de'storn occurired duo
"attle "4L the combataints were  liged to
operations for about an- hour.
Aft rwards the Austrians slackenedtheir aJ r
assumed ngr positions with a view Of .f
the Sairniddits, while, the licdmonIese coo t
to pour-a murderous, rapid and unilte
showerof balls into their exposed column-s
deadly effect.. < "
Round shot and dhell wed. discharged, t iI
Austriap ranks aterifght bir e eiresot p+
I s nelit6n lsblbexeept by ctuoleshOin' Fi #, 4
. The Au~rikns4hiled in their attempt -4iJ.7/i
position of the Sardinians-or having ppdly,
ceeded at one time they were drivesA bi -m a
tajnl llnoverwhelm inn defeat. ` t
The o' ndent of the Times espi
add e Moiyers, accept the cead
S e ' apolcon inay tends hlatu
He ayt. le da not attempt to snakdbr`ven co
jeoI " esi"iite'oftl killa ail'aidw d4F.
A (the-thundera4tPrm a heavy cannonadsig
(fifteen W i ee it t)nsncsos the borrers-of the
,lake nortlicastf..tib a f west of Pesbtcea
This proved to jitve bein ocuasioed. by t-i *
attaek tofthe 8ardihan amy under Kti Vietoa
Emanuel, aind a most stn e nari y conflict TUllowed.
b The:Tiones' corresponseni t usys an izoemsent sa4
terrible battle was kept up by the Sardinians on
SthD right rwing of the Austriansa an .hey -iain%
with the utmost firmness, and repulsed 'ery.
tegiptieo1Iut6 thehe-nrom thPte Ore'sitionr *
B The-barettlelee reigned with great f ryr e't
r The batteries of the two armies at thi" il nt" '
apparentlyp sot sore thamba tas ile da' iS dps.'f~,.
endr obeacit ine at frset witte:Fith eqdd
B y thO srlinis and Austriani 'ither a
says that 10,000.wour.deed Alliesad pri i
'been brougl i '.p: " ilt lle; ,."'"~lnI.rl, alon-e,
besidesi~nanyotbers yh let ont est he tiS] :ld tIb
otuer places.
It __ ._____._
"LETTER RrIP."-The enterPtainig asd is~3trui
corrspon~ierit of the B. R. Advocito g.i •I
advice to the '" dev-drpp" porty, ,)ingr- ,
The Pilfiers Ahave 1I belive, Vutn alI eeA
in pro~uriug an Oppositio catdidlatefor fiy
h adeiti kiniess Ihava dispyicd a suiTbl
Sdidati tor them ·pdr hpe you 'will drsiwr
tention to h'im in ,the AdvocAte1 Ex-Uaj. f
o 4liesissippiy Teniness ad u CialforUia,
r withdrawn ro~n the- p 'negs) `riyna b
n Vickssburg distri ent if they can reach hin f
a he decleres hi mselfa candidate in Te
have no doubt hq can be prevali.pOalb. fi .
n ngaippt Tymn: MeotSdf, d I
L~ac OaClar.---r. F. I. Difloi' .benid" ti"
d PalohAlto plantation; in this par~hi, belongfa ,
Judge E. Simeon, Sr., a sample of the eane ltrast
place bikeoirat.ran~om fronm; tlg ~fd.4 e
Sinie beforce us menasires 4 feet In 14tb .l
eighlt large joints fully dce'oped, ahd even a
Sdie.ly day tastinges .n, wet .p4.. ,
of On SIklay morning, 10th ins 4,.. as .,U
Ed EUoN;ETALDWiN' OS infantsozs4 80 ,
Annette A Bioeat, 6 moestsae adl 4.7.
eI TIE celebratet Violinist, %'ons. A. Toli, m
se anied by Mons. Marsicani, Harpait, Dn) '.
'.ircFPil, Thitist, fl4Ve At ".
r. AYj CO OenT ADSh A_k
s- at Belle Cheney Sprlings oR nATURDAY,: lI
or . ex horn M anr d. to tamboght, will 4 )onjq~4t
of t~ 'Post Ofe, shele:ain la tsomehingl l eess -
July 20h 159-at - E. ]tl.
If Cefi n ,he.h . ,usr l eai,,4
? y ljr-U E ofa writ of%+ed, tW+.WI
en Alexatidril Ward, und torme dit# eadfi
P D- LR At1E?'l ' , ..:+
, the Coairt House rdqosin atheoaw ilerZ+
TER. ea-. Mg- . • MS, ; AL--AS,
Si'ty0bne e of appw Olient. *.
17tily 0 ptrs ree $4 00 Bmglykoa strb le

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