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'w. P. 5RADUaRR. I '. r. J.N~stoGS
Publtshed every Saturday by
DRADNaURN & JENNINGS.
tUSSCR&IPTION-Three tharars and fty cents per su
ea., rf Vid in dvauce; Fve Iblulars per anuum, if not
paid is advasle.
SINtGLE COIES-Ten Cents.
'TfpJip.e flriri.U.iatleumen desiring to be a- I
nounced ars eadidates f,r oflie--or such desire is
espreasd thregh fried--mast accompany it with
the Ialtand.regular fee of $10.
. Stuorday, May d, 1360.
.-I'See the advcrtisement ,'f Mr. (;ua.
INt, who ow conducts the Boot and S1,oe
business on Bank street on his "own hr.uk."
.l* "The trial of B. F. Barrs, for thei
killing of M. UEtear, which took plSce in our
cort this week, resulted in tis acquittal.-
Counsel for defendant, Mears. WAILES siad
DEATR or Jouls iR n;ro; Q. ---1ith es
timable gentleman and citizen of -aton Rouge,
died in that city on the morning of the 1st
inst. Mr. DeraocQ was a man of sterling
qualities-of noble and generous impulses-a
friend to the distressed,-and a man )hose
death will be deeply lamented i, the conruu
alty in which he lived.
"Toratsr."-We had the pleasure if a
visit on Tuesday last, from Mr. lDona, the
gentlemanly correspondent of the Crescent,
who is on a tour through the state, on busi
ness connected with that paper, anti whose
letters in that interesting journal, appear over
the signature of " Tourist." We were glad
to learn that he was much pleased with our
town. lie left us early the next morning, on
his journey up the river to the l.ouisians line.
No better, abler or more accomphl:he i gentle.
man, than Mr. Dokn, could have been selected
for the position he now fills, and we feel as
usared that he will receive every attention and
hospitality from the press and citizens of the
State durlrg his tour.
Ricit'D. A. KEatNYv.-According t, our
aceustomed rule, it is no less our p!easure than
it is ourduty to notify the public and his
friends, apart from his dissolution notice, that
this gentleman is now the sole conductor and
pueproprietor of the extensive Drug and Fan.
ey Store e the corner of Main and Bank
str"ets, fonrmrl Of the firm of CasoN &
Kuamr, the former having retired. We take
much pleasure in certfying to the pharmaceu*
tic knowledge of Mr. K.uanv and to his practi
cal and thorough knowledge of chemistry, anad
sllthat pertains to medicine, and their composi.
tion-that is, so far as we have learnt the opi
also of the public on that subject-and trust
that his future will be prosperous.
Caas. Bra.L-We request attention
to the advertisement of Mr. CHs. Brasue,
New Orleans, to be found elsewhere in our
paper to-day, Manofactor - in Copper, Tin,
Sheet-iron, & &c Ae. His ec, those men
tioned, and known as the "Byrne Store," ranks
second to no pattern or invention among those
of this useful article, relative to its efficiency
is every respect, and to the economy in fuel
which results from its use. It is emphaticaly
the housewife's best friend, if the tettiamony
of all acquainted with it is of any value, and
one which becomes the more loved and the
more valuable and the harder to be separated
from, the longer tha eaquantancelasts. Next
to a pgedh vasd, the good wife knows nothing
upon which her heart becomes more lastingly
axed than upon a (ood 8tore-and the pos
session of the latrt invariably makes the
poemasio of the forMer more primed and ap
preciated. Recollect this, ye of the sterner
half who would make wedded life a "thing
E. A. Tru,.--lf our country friends
ibsh to see the finest Jewelry Store in New
Orleas, and would like to look at diamotnds,
pekrls, rubies, Le., till their eyes atereld and
their heart ached, let them step into No. 6
Caml street, near Royal, and they will be
gratified to the atmost. They will find a fine,
seial and agreeable proprietor to deal with,
who takes pleasure in seeing his country
Mnds, whebther they porchase or not, and
clerks whase eourtesy and attention are not
serupled anywhere in the city. They will
alsn fled ia this establishment our old fiend
Mr. Cant, who must be acquainted with a
nm*ber of Ibervillians, as he has been a tesi.
desB of New Orlesne a quarter of a century;
ass"lywe believe has Mr. TLrra obr nearly
thai thee. There is no better establiahment
fe' purchasing cheap and splendid jewelry,
watches, ilver-ware, &c, and none where re
plirn "sled more expiditiously, neater, or
Smet~ r moderao teterms. Give our friend
Tas'a -ca-l-he is a trump and no mistakec
a teu tEsphatially of the people, and ritA
Ftans's al TrEHtLL CorFKE-HOtSrE.
We invite kttention to the advertisement in
to0rly's paporLof. F.--everybody knows
Fias.-who has purchased his partner's in
uteres 9 srar as that he shall always
keeplqliaertef the very fet quality, for the
hsekt llhis Me He has als Billiard
table is his b(ioe, PaP a cannem ot fail
to eeive'b s ir roptresbf cutomers and
acofsolaemurs of what ist eootlo drink
T -E COMEINCEIENT or TE CAME
As we promised, our paper this week con
tains full telegraphic reports of the proceedings
of the Charleston C(onvention, and with other
interesting matter, presents a sheet in size
or volume second to no country parer in the
State, outside of the capital. It ii' our inten.
tion, if health ensues and notb"ig interferes
with our resolution, to make our paper a fair
and reliable compendium of this interesting
canvass, the result of which will have such
a vast and deteitm;ni,g influence uion the tl
ture of our countr;..
We are In the mi'.st of breakers and l.d.h n
rock', anid k-,ow not at what momesnt the cry
of "lo:t may come Irotm :t liuual1 1i and pltr
shini peoples cognizant of the gr at pr ze ol
free institutions and the glorious her t:nge
of "l.berty' which w;ll be wrested from hu
ntindty and a groaning world. We can only ,
hope that Protidence in his mercy and his
strength may guide the ship of State clear of
the dangers which threaten it,-will flthat her
on unharmed through the breakers and the
surf that surge up and around the rok Ls a d
the qu:cksatds that environ her-and when
November comes, anal the ballot.box has again
proclaimed the result of the PIresidential con
test--may she 4eemt prouder and statelier th:in
ever-her flag flutterirg free tfotu the mast
head, without a star or a stripe erased, anti
safely in the harbor formed by the ramparts
of the Democratic masses!
No one can be inset.sible of the imptirtince
and indifferent to the interest of this canvas'
now coutmneucing. A paper, therefore, gRlv
oginj a fair reflex of the events connected with it
-the meetings, the speeches, the action of our
people ard our Iarty in dltýerent sectionis of
the Union-the able articles from distinguish i
ed Democratic cotemporaries-the action of,
the Lcgsatures of different States-all, eve.
rything in fact, that can be embraced in a pa
per of the size we issue this week, in the fair.
p'a n typs that we present-tmust ble b.:elt
b:e to the Democracy and the pub.ic of our"
Parish and State, and receive, we trust, that
modie,,m of support as will take frown , tr
shoulders a pt ruihn of the heavy expense tie
c-'-iarily attendr.g such an treyrp :-e-an ii
t.rprisa, however, undertaken mn "'e with tie
v;ew of a compliment to cur patrons aid
friends, for the handsome manner iI .which
they have supported us heretofoire, than from
any anticipated pecuniary renard.
We hope to have our editorial duties les
sened hy the addition, to that department, in
a week or two, of a gentleman knownto tit.
Democracy for the fearle's, and consistencv of
his action, as for his talents and polihtical
Our correspondent in the city, will doubt.
less commence his letters next week.
With these remarks, and saying in condo
sion that, in advocating the tenets of our par
ty and in exposing the machinatiuons of the en
emy abroad as well as the enemy at home,
Black Republiesns on the outposts, and cliques
and fahctonist within our boundaries,-we
shall show no mercy in our remarks, nor care
* how deep and cutting they go into the quick
of all such who would rather "rule in hell than
be angels in heaven," we shall at the same
time, we trust, ie equally m;ndful of what is
due to the personal rights and feelings of oth
er·, as we shall expect others to be mindful
of the rights and feelings which are ours by
the guarantee of the Constitution and by the
laws and impulses of honorable and correct
Our political art;cles, we take occasion here
to say, for all time to come, have no personal
meaning-are intended to have no personal
bearing-and we admit the right in no man
to say what shall or shall not be the style of
those articles, so long as they are clearly and
emphatically of a general political character,
and in eonformity w:th the rules and rights
of the Press.
'rTItE SPRItNO "EASOt5- E.,TIER, &C. -
The weather in the country is beautital at
.pre'ent. Our nights are a little cool, but our
mornings gush into life with a radiant and
balmy sun, which growing in warmth ars the
day advances, renders the temperature, during
the greater part of the day, of that nature
which could not be improved upon had man
the power of altering it, so genial and delight
ful it becomes. A ne shower on Mnoday
evening last, came just ae proper momeet
for the interest of our ters, whose crops
we learn begin to assanle very promising
look generally. Spring in the country is a
delightful season, to those who love to listen
to the joyous notes of our forest birds-who
I love the shade and silence of the placid bayou,
t and pole in hand, delight to draw the perch
I and trout from its liquid bheomsn. It is the
time of year for joyous feelinga and the loves
of all aniniated creation; and happy ias he,
who, unembarrased by the cares of business
and the struggles of life, can find at such a
time, a mind free from the prejudices, the
Sbickerings, and the animosities consequent to
man's aspirations and vocations, and with a
contented heart, a soul unalltyed and unferY
r tered by sel8sh and vain longings, can enjoy
such a seawou with all that seat and thankful
ness, and delight, which our Creator certainly
i ntended that man should. The Spring season
his the brightet jewel n Ii .oronet of our
a! A FUIE CEANCE TO GO TO LcISIIsTas.
a It will be seen by adrvwtisement, thabt the C.
SD. Ja, Capt. Boors, will pass our town and
Sparih to morrow on her way to Louisville.
SThis is a fne opportuity forI those wishing to
i go up the river, and desre a fin boat to trnavel
i in, with a ne Captain, a eenrteos,
I good liquer and a table fin hed i.n -
THIE CHARLESTON CONUEX I
The latent news from Charleston pla.es the
result no nearer, it would seem, than it was (
on the 1st, given in our Extra on Thursday. I
(in the 57th ballot, Douglas had gained lit
one vote, and then lacked so large a number c
to elect him, th:it to get it under the two-third a
rule was imipossible. It was the adoption of
this rule which tilored the hopes of ltoug:i.
If his Iriends are so lirlu as to refuse to cour.
promise upon some other man, we trust that
his opp1onents w;lil be equally steady of pur- a
posi. Ilowtver, we of the South have but (
,ittle interest now in the pjiociedings of the 1
oId tonventou ,i.. tilugh it is, probable that
if . :ne In;tn . uianl cin the slavery ,l:uetion t
was nomiteltiI by it, that ie woulh be accep- t
ti t 1y the Suthernl States. Appearances,
however, seem to indicate that thele will be
no nomn nation imade at Charleston by the old
Convention, and it is very probable that the
' Southern Comstmtitutional Convention will not
r mIolUate previous to the action of the fola mr.
How the outh Can Win. t
lut i.ns ,f tihe C'harh.st, n (oinvcntin i I
fas tr od the Southtrtn Pl'atformn. :- ys the
Delta. is a pretty lair iidicati, n of the
conmpa;rativ, strnith ,it of tlhe two see
tins of tile Utnin, in a contest of
States. It serves as a gooi, illu'tratlioii
.f the proitaldi resllts s hiich we have
already shad'twci forth in these col
utinss. ,of" trtutin mig ti te comntingencices
Of an clc:ti,,n ftr Plresident in the Na
ti nal IHouse ,f Representatives. rather
than to the p ,pular vote, in the prese-nt
Icoldition of parties. Thus, our duty I
may be reconciled with ior inti'tre- ta o
,,un i pl, ic. .. far as the.-,' at" inm."i - t
ed in a I'r'csidhutial triuumph.
The Cmmnintt,.' on IRes,.lntions. in
which acth St;te had a sitigle v,,tt, rie
i ,irtil fte le ', utihitrn resoluiti os iv a
vs to f unly neLcuy t n : tie Cous l v a
v, i, ' , t," t.v ittt tih ml m ii iXlItm'i. .', il,
I notl in , l i. e of ,, ttailec irs in tih
e ,,t.-c ,, ~ t l Orc.t-aiivta i'es ,.lect our Prc
S ,ilh Ift iv a c,,lntii m,.izt;, l mlajiritv? i
I I.iv, w - , t a lj.t.er ti ilanc (1o l,iCr'itg '
Sthin Iresidlieinv ii thiis maniiiieli' than v
a val. fi tithe po,,ple of the States ? Let i
thel dcl,'gatitmni int the present (,inngress
lie sctianned, and we think every inipar
Stial mini will admit that, as betwee.in a
iilat'k R.pubtlican, ai Squatter Sovi.r
i,,ititv candidate aIld a Southern candi
date, the last woucl havei th. best pros,- '
pects of sec'uring a majority vote. Withm
fifteen certain slave States, the acces
siion of Oregon and California would be
Ionlly necessary to give the South the pre
ponderance. Let there be three candi
dates, a nominee of the Charleston
Rump, a candidate of the Constitution- I
k al party, suplported b4,t.he whole South,
and a Black Republican; and providedi }
e each gets the vote of one or m ore States
Sless etan a majority, the election must
go intol the iiuse, and if th'- rounstitu
ti,.onali-t.s ,'i.t it w in thi rc tievy itre I
'little hope of ever trihmiphinllg it, the
e Presidential contest. Thl chief appre
` heisisn i,, ibli grow out of the desper
ate state of the Rfump candidate. There
i would be reason to fear that lie might
i not carry a single State, and thus would
, be ruled otf the track. lBut we assume
if' that .ither by its own eff irts, or by the
d aid if the friends f the South, this par
, tvy woul secure electoral votes sufficient
:to imlitle. its candidate to be "coumnt c
it." wihen thie chio is devolved im. in
SthI Hiouse of Rltpres,ntativte. i 1e' , Ih'
ievent it is quit'oibvious that it tl., pe
-emnt constitutfol of time I1,,u: ,. the
SSoithI would have the'gaiec ill her owi 1
hands. We fervently ,p,,. therefore,
Sthiat there will be no *Ancesesion on the
part of thie South st Charleston, and
,that the true Democracy will stand
ready in snlid ranks to support tihe can
Sdidate of the South, despite the timSorous
Scounsels oif placemen and time-servers.
a Acetnrrro.--The trial of Joseph ITous
sicux for killing Alfred Brown, (which
we have previously alluded to) took
,place Monday last, and resulted in his
irThe Hon. Wm. Cost Jothnson,
died on the 5th inst., at the National i
SHotel, Washington. So sudden was
his decease that neither himself nor at
tending friends seemed aware that his
i life was near its close. Apparently lie
ihad been convalescing some days before.
" 1e" The Papal bull against Victor
y Emanuel has obtained very limited pub
ilication elsewhere than in England and
r the United States. It was forbidden to
read it from the pulpit or publish it in
any other way in Sardinia and in France.
id ".A. Irish paper describing a late
. duel, says that one of the combatants
was shot through the fleshy part of tihe
I thigh bone.
~ "A ne osf esiive feliunp shoald be
hrr~l ow he attacks the feeliage ooeters.
'hi Great light bor the Cainpion
'The report of this affair, says the
Crescent, which we copy fr1ml Bell's
,ife in London, is clearly elnougli stri n'
I hbiased in favor of the late Ein li-hi
champion. .Accordling to the a3Ce',ut +,f
another Londonh1 journal, Sayers sufl'red
himself to be kunkre k dw n cleanly
anl ct.,npht,.ly smnle twenty odd tinws
ill th, ' c',ni , - f th ,. de .sperate combat,
:.nlt ill evey ' other 'oll Sn .save oile W1as
either thrwnii ,r went howIn voliunta.rily.
Sadl notr tlhe fri(e nd antd backers of t ,e
" little Eul lishian " clearly ,erceive'
that lhe was ablout tl' I,,se the battle.
tle cv ertainly would at have broken:l
into the ring and put a stop to the in
teresting perfrnmance, r- they well
knew that such an act would ble loudly
c,,n lemneld un all sides. In no other
acc,,ount of the lighit that we have seen,
Sexcept in the une we pullisl, is any
tihing said of int. riere nce Iby the police,
,upon wlhich so much stress is laid ; yet.
probably this rleport gives a better gen
,rdi idea of the whole affair than the
. the r, those of the New Y,,rk sp orting
papers Ith, havin_" yet ,',,me t., hal .
rIn the NN.Y. Lvrnlli l'o.ot ~e' find the
A passenger -n the anil'lerlilt, who
w\ite:,.-ised the light, gives the following
acco 'unt of they closiug scenes :
" Oni the last call of time, Heenan
came up promptly, andll,- tihe ilcree left.
Sayers was t,,,t up to tiime, but was sit
tim" on the knee of his seco!nd. Hltcn
an, after waititlg tfor hIim. walked up to
him, with his set',, r ,a hind hai . u,'
Ssaid, ';Give mi tiis fiht '" To t:
tier, was Il, reply. lim'e nu.` this
1i. .ht, I say !' reps, ate I 1 ,I ,:n : tult
still th.re was no reply, anl the <l1po0-'
Swans not thrIwn up. i ';na.i thill dlthe
i ak :ad shipped S:Ivetrs i tihe fac
ith the aiu ,,f I l l hand kn,'kII -I
. 1 the " i light."
la ttr rushed ie n an ,leard th, h ring ,I"
l'lre ',re rvarious ruinirs that. anl1
'amin g others that M.lrri.y. whl. Th.l
h.ilav4 bets on Sayers, wais the ' lhitl ta
It break through tile ring.
Mr. Wilkes, atlso a friend c ,f Sayer.
in his account of the fuight. say t: '" Hee
nan out-fought him at every point, and
Svery unbtased man who saw the fight
will say. without hesitation, that any
p' ctue to ugatch tllem again would be
r gcardled as a preposterou s proposition
by any friend of Sayers. * * * *
We dclaim that John C. Ileenan is right
fully entitled to be conshidered, in a pu
gilistic point of view, thie champion of
IAs t, th., dispositiun e:f lets in th.
I 'prCet pet tioin of the result there is
of course much disctussion everywhere.
.\,'o)rdig to the following rule, author
ied ly tnle English Pugilistic Tenevo
lent lAsSyciatild o, bets in such cases are
not 'idrawn, asi will be seen :
Rule 23. Shoul. the light not be de
cided 'n the ilay, all bets insteaI f bte
ing,' drawnl shail be put 1tgether and
divided uinls., f the liht hall be resumred.
Sthe same week. betiween Sunday and
Sunday, in 'which c-sse tlhe etas shall
stand andl be decided by the E(vent.
Betting people will, thierefore, auexi
ously await further advics.
From Wilkes' epirit of the Tmnes.
We gicve a few extrabts :
Round 9. -Sayers came up showing
signs of distress (evet bt'tiug on the
Boy l) and as Heenan w,'nt tiercely at
Shim he hurriedly gave ground, and as
the Boy preste.d ,he y e commenced dani
cing off sideways, and finally turned
the movement into a run. lienan burst
out laughing alit this shine, and standing
in an easy and nonchalant manner, he
wheeled easily on his heel so as to con
tinue to face him without following atf
ter. Advancing on him again he plant
red a severe blow on the chi, and fol
lowed it utp by two repeaters, the last of
which turned Sayers chmpletely around,
anid while he was pitching forward in
I that position Heenan gave chase, and
' hit him downb by a blow on the back.-
Cheers for Hteenan !
S RRoUNs 10.-"Twenty to one on the
SBenicia lboy " Sayers, yet growing
weak, came up rather uncertain on hi:
legs, with his wounded right arm stil
fearfully swelled, clinging paralysed
I against his breast. No ,me wl kiew
his gallant history could help sytnpa
tthizing with him in his sore distress,
and wishing he was well out of his pre
sent peril. But the gladiator who op
e,,sed him, like his screaming backers,
had no such tloughts as tlese, but rath
er pressed on him more, and going at
Ihim right and left, ended the round by
again knocking him clean down.
d Rot'D 11.-Heenan went at Sayers
briskly again, in order to keep him hur
ried while in his crippled state. Being
a little incautious in his advance, how
ever, Sayers popped him as he came in,
and, as Heenan was meditating a return,
got in another, but not very effective,
hit, and fell backward through the ropes.
e ROUtID 1.-Sayers still came up fee
bly, and Heenan went after him as be
fore, and while Sayers was dancing be
fore him, evidently bewildered and con
fusd, he leveled him again in the cool
est manner with a strAight left-hander,
and walked smilingly back to his corner.
ROUND 13.--Heenan again forced the
lighting, and y . new very weak,
fought a t'arthian battle, anl fled tfrm
his dangerous pursuer. As soon as he
ventured tc turn and face. Ileenan
jlante1d :litother hiit upllion his mouth, and
knc,'kid him c.'.;lan off hi-s legs again.-
i'heerr :agaii, fI r I,-eian. Tlwo to one
in the' blic-ia It 'v
lIt xl 1.I. -TL ': suiriritv oi f lice
rlan w;as nI,,1w 'c, ritle'telVy manitle . ex
,l',e.sio ts if :ii :rati, r at his tin'' stvl,'
.f tigiting were hearid all arotuni the.
l ring i, on l n'..11 1!n !-u ' -t, th lu'lsc' t k inc l
wore d,.l vrt'd on his curagi:; enomi
itnl; \ hich t.e takie pleas' llrc in .sayiIng
Nwert' sul tat all llv 1e ' 1 an: : lest'rved.
In tiis round Ieienicn wentl at tSavers in;
t;:e I .'iness style of the. two, last. and
(dlivredl in .su ,.ce-' st; n tw,- tlliing hits
in the neck and imo Uth. Saiers counter
iiei neatl'y ,n the liatter byi a blcw on
the right cheor'k. lIt-enal then caught
hint oi the hea,, at whi,'h Savyers ruth
ci in. cIh ,or ,eo-l, and after a momentary
strtiu le , b.th fell tgeither on Saver's
Stide of the rin,. StyCer' Iaving rather
the best of thi fa!I. 1i;'at c heers went
ulI frmlO his t',re, at nth;s ripple in his
favor. hut tlet., like S.i\er,. found that
they hait a :it:'r ciust omer to deal
with thanr tlhe, li art '-ailed for.
ttrxi, 11 --le' , liant was ai'ain tlIu fir't
:1t tile st'rattch :t. 1. '' 1. .i . eert 'y
ili e' fir the I t c-i it ",r ten reindils,
while Savteri 'nA,, ce. xhibited tullic did-
tresy, was tri-it fr tnt his secanid's knee
relictantly anl ,lo wl v. This timn e lice
lina welt straight tip) tic hi and hit him
downi with hi- rigit as itf .aye's had
beet liai el' . f we,',,.
I .as' e 1; -'l'hi e r.unild wI a', c'ilt -
terl'art , .f the last :e r-i. ct min ti,' ul
idwi. r evt' . cal w'ilkii c'fl, I .1! vi':l i t
dwiV ,. llids t M i'liswti..lle . int 1; . t
a :, la t i, ,l C,'t l i\.
,! ? \I1' y -- \c,.c-: C-u,'tll s',,,11 - •
IIenaitn wt-tiet iat hin , :iit , " r i ni i
, .-!,ite his cl tie rietre t., it i.i:,, ai
t . r .,us. " tl10 to aiuythilin, (:
t' ill. iii, i uir l et:xt i-Sle, fninis
tfrther pirtici lare c,,Icernine , th iex
iting li . at f01r the ehmliteipinl5's bloIt 1f
,.ur ~te:z EF.m.'r Sua e .--We l,-a-un
that Mr. i. ied.-l.% wati ggn make.r, at
Thlicin. Virgintia, sunk -ne of his dat
Si.ats in liY,, u 'lalienine, at a place
knt wtn as the Devil's Elbow. The boat
was heavily loaded with carts, plought,
wheelbarrrows and plantation fixtures,
all contracted for and valtiued at ver ten
thousand d,,llars. A s:attl portion of
the cargo may yet be reccvered. Mr.
Darling. the agent, was in conitnianl at
the time of the a t'ident, wtiicli o.ci'url
red yesterday mniiriing.
Zeadit Zvents of the Ides of Emi
tmie't t iti it 'Ac li t I .'n t i'o w
l'.t e 1 ' tim,: . ' 11h1 . l . 1 X e . 1. ,,rt u .
flicc d o91.1 e' t"' t ti' troe - -k e " i - i .
itient _ ilrical-. i'i r 1v4d : I, . T",
thi -tucde t tlos' .-'.kecthes t l-t t e . 't
tiiularlv v .-thi:zle., a.- there ca: ie n~
dIiult as ito their relialbilitv, ani, it liight
be well to cut the ci uiit t-'r futctu ile'r
Vcebstr. hi iDel.--cit' qo c,-tire
parentts in a pt cr but Iic cltit Iwit in
New Ilatn .hiire. .Ml'iler 4f ( c nll.ri-'
several vyears, and nthto r 1if WebIster'r
Dictioniary anid Ele'ttlitta :lry , ;_-I
iH,,,k. l\'_:ia ecenstitutiol ihvl! clll ,1 ' .sled to
treating, atel died at ,1airsitil'! . :i i the
Androscoggin rivtr, a few ea ri sinc'e.
iHe was a titan of al-ility. Even the
Old Line WVhi.'s, cf Bost'-nii, will ahdmit
Scott. Wihi'i 1.--l- --H it i Ir-'atici. ii
the interior of 'ler'imaluv, ill 17tI -
which fact iii'C-tltsi for hii, !,assie n te
-love for the sw,'eet aiu(e'cnt ,,1 ti' latter
coulntry, and the rich rle Ugt' ,f thlt ,i ir
mer. Wrote Lady of thec Lake. 1vanhtee,
etc., and was in the M,.xicani war. Al
so participiate'd in seve'ral Icriz.t lights,
whi-ic secured for hint the fatniliar ap
icellation of ".5 ,tty." lIn 1..e2 lhe ran
ecg'ain (h-neral Frankliu Pierce. of N.
liatipshire. lie is tit pre-se'tet in the ar
liy, and ,napleys his leisure momenelits ini
writing for th1' New York Clipper and
Buchauali J. -Born itt I'eiennylvania.
Has played many ierminent learts on
the political stage, and for the past twit
years has been playing h-I in Wash
Parker, Theodore.---Born in Maine,
and keeps a drinkiccg'-heuse in Bo',t,,n.
which is known as "Parkt-r's." Mr.
P.'s cock-tails are not excell,.d.
Taylor, Zachary-- Beree in Virginia.
and was in the Mehxiean war. Fouuiled
Taylors acelherated iee-:rean il idn,
in New York, and also invented Tay
lor's coi n--ihucker.
Beach, Moses Y.-Established the
New York Sun; for some time was call
eel "the Scn "of a Beach," and the phrase
is now one of the most popular and
ceeincno int icur laiiguage.
S,.ward, W. ll.---Wholesale dealer in
liquors, Auburn, N. Y. Author of the
"lrrepressible conflict." Wants to lease
the premises now occupied by Janmes
Buchanan, at Washingt,,n. lias been
miuch in public life, and always drew
his salary promptly. Is a particular
friend of Thurlow Weed, whence arose
the expresasion "be uses the Weed."
Bryant, Wm. C.-Wrote Thanatopsis
and several other favorite ballads, the
success of which indmc4 i.lio estab
II ish an Ethiopian opes i New
York, under the m8 Min
strel.. Hiseosee*.d U aIia ha'!
a treat run. '
ulectio a for Mayor mad Iletme.l
Below we have been furnished with
the ticket fu: .aycr and Selectmen, to
be elected on Monday next It is an
excellent one-and those interested in
the pr)osperity of our town are called
upon to " put their bhouldcrs to the
wheel " otn.Minday, and push it through
like a flash '! We can do it! There i
no mistake about it, if all the friends of
the ticket turn out as they ought to.
P E. JENNINGS.
!or Selectm ~a
JOSEPH L. PETIT,
ti The journey by tmail from Paris
to Vienna is n )'. made int thirty-soi
hours, a gain of ifti -.,ix hours.
Arrivals at the Tuttle Hon..
For th'e T;I!L Lm,7ing Mayt 3.
J. Miel,., Grandl Itiver : .. li Jn our,
13 Rt,I.r-: Dlr. J. S. I'-eell.i. New Itera;
J.. V. V'anit'elt. It Rou" : Win. .\. Fleet.
Sud, N. u.: Il. N. Riple,. '. Y.; E. W.
Robertsn n anid family, B. I:.,ugt: .. R.
li'.`win. Ib.: A Me'Carty. T. S. Elliot, M.
I'T .rit,' . t.; JI. 11 Il.lev, labotaldh,n
vi ?.: I,.', . II . Avirv. y . h Iuge: G.
Tr,!or. 1:. I';. W'inn, B. Goula; Dr. T.
.,. .. It . it l tin, J. D. Stewart, B.
::;.: Iº. . . .,lin, N. O.; P. S. Towles,
i :. It :.1. E. l)egl,.. l'laq.: C. 0.
I c.lrt.l I.. ianas, lb.; . S. Ilhebert,
-!-,. : r:. Ia: 11. B. G(;o!a: .1. Slack, G.
E.: i. W!,rt. T'. Hleirtt. L. Breaux,
. ., : ,, .! . It.: .1..\. l tt.van, Plaq.;
.I 11 lI:.,,-: . .,tn. : A. Diekey, St.
. :n'.. : .1 ý. !:' ... i, Jr.. lib.; lving W .
Kinchfi, . \ I; l; ',,u_,r.: D. T. Ross,
C tut . Mi -~ A. Terrier, A. IInger, La.
Boot and Shoes.aker
'l ,i' Iuiiitneq heretf ,re
carried on by GLAZER & Hir
rr.r a hating been dissolved by
mutual cnsemt. thie srip will herealty be con
ducted at the old stand on Bank street, by the
undersigned. anl he trusts that his attention to
bisire's and his endtreavor to please his eastom.
ers. and the manri"r in which his work isdone,
mill mnerit hirn the continued patronage of hbi
friends and the pultt c.
myS R. GLAZER
ON MONDAY h. -2Orh inst., alt of my REAL
JEF.TTATEF situs'ed is the town ol rlaquge
mine. w ill be offered for sale by U. S. Rosstaau,
my5 L. MARTIN.
Leaves on S\TL RDA.Y. ,th ainst. at 5 P. -.
LoftR I.o )IsVII.LEL-The dine plrs
sener ,acket I. D). JR.. Isaac Hloop
. r ,: ,. "v ' . I ia . ( r L . : a !l i n te r -
S' I... . as aove. FF ifrlght or pae
- aIly oi,. Itar, r ,"' of t. Lois,. street. or to
n,v J A. t Or'TON. Agent
No 46 Tehoupitoulas at., between Poydras
.illan a r· ro(l' ;o'p,ler, S/seI t Iron
.,1 7"intri',e, ttfe.. l)ctiler in
"/,'°res and Store I'iw,.
1 .\ KIS every d· eriptio- of Copper Work
_.1 i ttdin, sI'n ILL.S, of from 20 to2 000gal
,ls a,, i:.t Iron ork a:nd linware. etc.;
Baceiin:ithing and I;eneral Joblaing and repair
in; ili thei mi.:.el!ie lije attended to. He keeps
a god! a'srtment of TINSWAIE on hani,
wh th i oa: : at very !otw prices, both by
wsihle-ia' ai,! retai.
CH '\It. F lIYRNi: would naso state that he
L.ees col,stalttl i.s .:,,id a eupply and assort
melt of tile 1,.,' ,leseription of both Heati..
andti (',ok ie itoes ms can be found elsewher e
ote descriltilt of ieltich. attirrly of iso es s
trctaurc, the 5hlINE STOVE, would cook foe
tloll :; personsr to '.O0, or even iup to 800or 0,
acording to sie. tIsce being s .een aizes. Tbis
deaciapison of Stove is extraordinary for aimpli
ci:y, srreng'h, tompactnes armn coulvenienc of
t|ing movedt from place to place without liabil
ity tt injure, also lor durablilitv. No stove camn
:excel it tor baking. frying. loiiang or broiling; its
capacious oven haos an appsaresus, easily mana
gel, aind iot inable to get out of otler, that wlhen
properly utsetl. causes meat of all descriptions, as
tell as gish, vegetables. tluit. pastry and bread,
etc., hich nmay be pst ip it. et the same time,
to Le haked. sr miore poperly speaking roasted,
in the I-s! pcss.le samtner, and to be dry and crisp
ed on the surface, as if ctooked lelore an ope,.
fire. arnt etch article retaining its own particular
flas or, all the damp sweat anti fumes arising from
the dlfferent artic'es undergoing the process o
cooking, being carried entirely off the moment
Ihey tree It can also be made to have the pow
er to consume eacrly its owni smoke; it huas be
ai-le, a dialt regtilator to govern the fire. "THE
IYRNIIE STOVE" will either suit for wood or
coal. anti besidtlres tas the advantage of admitting
of another stove lelng attached, or hitrchd ou to .it
which can Ie t!oa-e t ith very little trouble, and
wm'thoet any alteration or dhange in its form or
con-itrutiliot,. When pit together the two form
a slenhd Rang.e, aid ARK WORKED WIT
OSNLY T II; l , IE FIRE.thatof the brat. The
addttionmil stove, servsng in cotjunction with th
trst. to ilo all tIecriptioiis of baking. as well as
!ot iteating pi'rpoe, etc. The furnacese or r
hbx sei~,g lined all round wirh heavy separate
ca't irn pIlates, and separate heas y grate baru
:ho,lt they get warped or burrned from the con
tanart actioln o the fie. all or any of them can be
renewed by the maker (who retains all the orsll
nal IpaiterU ) ait very triding expense, which waill
render the sit,ve as Ipgod as new. These guard
plates hIave very seldom to be renewed before
the expiration of two years, and from that up -
three or four years, and the siwet iron pir, if
the foregoag as attended to, will easily luat fie
right t- ten years. Thats stove is now in ueO
steamships. steamboats, in hotels, bosrdingh-ee
--s and on many plantaltions, where largo ar
hes are to be cooked for, and in several priid
C. B. offers the above and all his other deacrip
tions of excellent heating and cooking stores.
and other articles to the publicat rnasoablepri
es; he refrains from exagerating or overnaiM
th qoality of his sods. All his goods. andp
;iealrly bis storism, being marked at the leoti
pries, he eanaet allow ten per cesU dedueta W
rcmmaaoison merchants or agpente.
sma) CIAU . IY hlNE.