Newspaper Page Text
North kx as assn3, 1 * "u9sw uovaarr,'
watc s SAID WASJ u ta or PRarrAn ItLOO
AND WAS AOAI" r Df'05llS O ALL sINDS. TaIi
NSW PAUTY aEOULD 3 JUDOSDa, LiKE OTHERS, B.
n.S uSm , Aald elcted a cAapion of fre#a
to the UlJtd tatue Senate for .ofr years to
Au Iah plae of m wha o wse fas te fridom
and dot tre to slavery. For himself he could
say that so long as life dwelt in his bosom, so
loathle would fight for liberty sad against
slavery. In conclusion he expressed the hope
that soon the time might come when the sun
should not rise on a master, nor set on a slave.
Here is a witnoes of their own party, elected as
meek, who bears tetilony to the hot, that it was
origimated ia New EIgland, and boasts of its beloi
sat-elv ery, sad deelares at the sme time, that
Re. Wilson, whom the know nothings had elected
as a ehamploe of freedom, had been selected be
earn of his abolition prinelples.
Read Wflea'seendoreement of Burlngameand his
destrlaes. We lasers it for the edification of the
estler of the Patriot.
Msr. Chair... aid Ladies acd Geunfemeu:
-This is not the time and place for me to at
ter a word. You have listened to the elo
ufence of my young Mend, and Aerrfe lSig I
tders saeheateim. he has atered. In pub
lic or in ate life, in majorities or in mnori
tles, at or abroad. I shlll yield nothing
of my versent.ammts to advance my
own to advance part inter
e.t, or to meet the mands of ay State
or section of our country. I hope to be able
to maintain on all oculcasions these principles,
to comprehend in m affections the whole coun
try, I want eveybody to understand that I in
clude in thatte Mssachuetts and the north.
This is not the time for me to detain you.
You have called on me most unexpctedly to
say a w.ord, nad.having done so, I will retire,
tal.kig you for the honor of this occasion.
Asa sp mene of the know notbing resolutions, we
esppbe bilowlag. Masy more of the some kind
uigh s AWseLs, at let thoee rses for the
" That Native Amerieanism, Anti
lave;, and Temperance are the foundation
toaes of our OrderOrder equally deserving our con
sideration; sad that before giving our political
mpport to say man for y oece, we will im
peratively demoud his entire committal in fa
ver of these great sad cardinal principles.
rsolved, That we solemnly protest against
therdpesl of the Missouri Compromise, the pas
ae of the Nebraska-Kansas bill, and the Fu
.ve Slave-Law, as violation of the rights of
h ree States, sad tending to the destruction
of the free institutions of our country.
Resolved, That we pledge ourselves to use
our utmost exertions to free our National Ter- t
ritories from fhe curse of slavery, and that we i
will never consent, under any circumstances,
to the admission of another slave State to this
Resolved, That any attempt to commit our
Order in the Free States to the advancemenr I
of the interest of slavery-.-to Ignore the politi
cal questlon--to stamp It as a side lssue-or a
to eujoin silence upon us in respect to its evils
sad encroahebments, deserves, and receives our r
sternest disapprobation and dissent.
Published by order of the Council.
In order to paliate the fact of the Know Nothing
pert at he north, being tinctured with abolitiqnism,
the kditor of the Patriot, asks the " old Fogy Democ
may, what hai become of Martin Van Duren and his
beautiful son John?" Does not the editor of the
Patriot know, that the national democracy have re
pudlated Van Buren sineL 1848? Does ae not also
know, that his son Johri'renounced his tree-sollism,
5ad dbelaredhis intention for the future to stand up.
on the Baltimore platform? All those things were
known to theeditor of the Patriot in 1852, when he
claimed to be a member of the democratic party him
self. In 184, Martin Van Baron, was taken up, by
the free-soil whip and demoorat, qnd nominated for
President by their Convention held at Buffalo, in
that year. Gen. Ca was run as the democratic can
didiate. The atidletfn, by the Patriot, that all par
ties, at the north are more or less tinctured with ab
litlonism, proves the charge true against his own par
ty, but amounts to nothing more than assertions so
far as the national democracy are concerned. The
acknowledgement is totally without foundation.
There never has been a democratic organization
State, or national, that is liable to the charge. Eve
rywhere the democracy have repudiated abolition
tan, and every other ism. Every presidential and
State canvass, for many years back, show this truth.
Robert Rantaoul of Maussachusetts, was not per
mitted to take his seat, as a delegate in the Balti- t
more Convention of 1848, because he and a few oth
or democrats had coalesced with the abolitionists in
the Legislature of that State. Some democrats, have
at times, gone over to the free-soilers and abolition
lets, but from that moment ceased to be members of
the democratic party. They are repudiated at once,
and the editog of the Patriot ought to know it if he
does not. There Is not a well informed democrat
throughout the land, but knows it to be so.
Where Is'the first scluintilla of evidence, that the
" Know Nothing or American party," are opposed
to abolitltlonlsae Where are the resolutions passed
by any meeting, Council, or organization of that par
ty condemning It? It Is not In their platform, it is
not in their votes, jndglang from the character of the
persons sent to the Senate and House of Represent
atives, from the northern States. It is not in the
tone of the " Know Nohting," presm t the north, and
but precious little at the south. Even the "Crusa
der," acknowledges that the Know Nothings will
resolve themselves into an antl-Slavery party, so
soon as they pat down the influence of Catholics and
foreigners. The editor of the Patriot is a constant
r:'der of that paper, and we wonder how such an
avowal escaped his notice. One would expect anl
inddigna rebuke from his pen, towards his northern
brother for uttering such a pernicious sentiment.
But all is silent. This Is not as it should be. A soen
tInel should never Ie.asleep on his post when danger
FELI IANA DEMOCGAT.
Edited by a spedal Democratle Committee.
Saturday Morning, June S, 1806,
gtSubserilber who do not receive their papers
will please lea. word at the offce, east side of the
.PThe captain of the steamer Musio, has our
thanks for Tate city papers.
PjITo J. . McCay, of thes teamk Capitol we are
indebted for late city papers.
'During the past few days, we bare had sever
al refreshing showers of rain. But, like Oliver, the
cry is still for " more."
PWe were ikvored to-day with the sight of a
cotton blossom fully blown from the plantation of
Win. Mayo Gray, of this parish. Considering the
backwardness of the swon, this is unusually early.
We are informed tha . OGray has about 100 acres
in'the same state of forwardaess This however,
will not e a matter of rprise as he is known to be
jone of the beat plautsts In the parish.
Tar Tasrs.x.-Don Casur Do Bass, will be re.
pested on Tuesday evening next, it being the last
night of the season.
On the 19th Inst. the Tlhb ax Oscassr a, will
give a perbrmance for the benefit of the Clinton
Fire Department, on which occasion willbo present
ed ErvAi., on Tea If. or STvAu rs. Programme
in our next lasue.
Huars roa Jrea.-The number belbre us, com
meness the sixth year, and eleventh volume of this
valuable Mlagamne. The promises made by its enter
prslin publlshers have been more than lfulk.hed
No prledleal is the country, nay, we might say the
world, peenats such a large amount of original ant
lnstructive atter, Illustrated In the highest style of
wood engravings Its conduetors In Issuing them
monthly notice, assures its patronS that " at no time
slmne the commeseement of the Magsiune have so
ample means for rendering it attractive been at the
disposal of the Publishers. They have now awaiting
insertion contributions from the best WYriters and
most eminent Artiste inthe coauntry. The Editorial
department will continue to present its accustomed
variety, embracing every topic, from the gravest'eth
ical discumsslon to the most piquant details of gossip
and anecdote. The Publishers feel warranted in as
suring their friends and subscribers that the forth
coming numbers will exceed in beauty and interest
any heretofore assued."
Gooeyr ro Jlte,--This io the sixth and the last
number of the fiftieth volume. Established twenty
five years ago, it has steadily maintained from its
commencement a high position as a "' Lady's Book
and Magazine." To its fair patrons, the monthly ad
vent of this journal is eagerly looked for, and many
who have not had crotchets in their brain, soon fi 1
them while -studying out the various fashions, de
signs, Rad patterns for needle werk, with which it is
so bountifully enbellished. This Is not a cause for
complaint, for they combine a large amount of the
useful with the ornamental.
SIoCUTSER CLr.TIVATOR.--The June number of thls
valuable Agricultural Journal has been received.
Tur Cinlnv JrwrTIcEuP.--The Hon. Gronoa Eustrs,
having been solicited by the bar of New Orleans,
to be a candidate for Chief Justlece, declines, assign
log the following reasons therefor:
"The arrangement of the Western circuit of the
Supreme Court In the autumnal months, renders It
impossible for the Judges to perform their duties
properly or with satisfaction to themselves. The
holding of the sessions of the Court in Opelousas
and Alexandria, in the unhealthy month of Septem
ber, is recommended neither by convenience or any
one single consideration of public interest.
"My opinion on this subject not being founded on
conjecture, but experience, I find In this location of
the Courts, an insurmountable obstacle to my accep
tance of the nomination for the ofmce of Chief Jus
ico so kindly tendered by you."
ZERoN LABArvr..-The Iberville Gazette suggests
the naruof ZKNo.x L.AnAve an a suitable candidatt
to fill the vacancy occasioned by the resignation of
one of the Associate Justices of the Suprem: Court.
Mr. LAIAUrV is a lawyer of high standing and of cm
ineat abilities. A correspondent writing to the
above named plapr, says that ." if spotless integrity,
great legal attainipents, and wey directed industry,"
are high recommendations, the name of Zenon LA
nwrv. for the vacancy in thoSupreme Court, should
receive thocousideration due to such qualitios.
Demoncratic Meeting at Grcensburg.
A large and enthuliastic meeting of the Democra
cy of St. IIelena was held at Greensblurg on Friday
the 25th ilt., for the purpose of appointing delegates
to the State and Distriet conventions.
Resolutions were unanimously adoptod Instructing
the delegates to vote for lion. J. M. Sandlidg for
Governor, and F. II. Hatch for L,; utonant Governor.
A resolution was parsed hli hly approving the
course of Judg Perkins an l rgr .ttlig his withdraw .
at from public life, and the delegates to the Distrlct
Convention were Instructed to vote for the Iton. Thos.
Green Davidson for Congress.
We shall publish the full proceedings as soon as
wo receive an official copy of the same.
~-L. M. AlcuuoLD, associate editor of the Louis
lana Democrat, died in the Paish of Rapides, on the
23d uit. For more than fifteen years the deceased
wias connected' with the Press of this State, in vari
ous capacities-Editor, Printer and Reporter.
~'Gen. lHarney, the commander of the Sioux
expedltion, arrived at Fort Leavenworth on the 7th
;net., to inspect the troops at that point preparatory
to their movement to the Sioux Nation. The troops
were all in fine condition, and would soon commence
The telegraphic deepatches, announce the election
of Wins, by upwards of 10,000 majority. The en
tire demooratlo delegation to Congressu, has also been
This glorious news has had the elbct of producinge
a very apparent prolongation or the vienges of the
Know Nothings in this regiob, and to deplete very
materially, seme of their pockets.
Tnn Rarcns.-In looking over the returns frohe
Virginia and comparing them with the votes given at
the election of 1852 for Pierce and Scott, pays the
Courier, we find in some counties there was a gain
for Flournoy. and in others a still greater gain for
Wise. Thus, in Augusta, Loudon and Albemarle,
Flournoy's maj6rity is much larger than Scott's; on
tle other hand. the increase of Wine's majority over
Pierce's is still larger than any increase of Flour
noy's vote in the counties above named. For in
stance. In Rockitgbam, Pierce's majority was 808
Wise's majority is 2500. In Shenandoah, Pierce had
majority of 1806-the majority of Wise is 2200.-a
In Page. Pierce's majority was 70--Wise's majority
is 960. In Chesterfield, Pierce s.majority was 445
Wise majority is 695; and there Is a corresponding
increase of the Democratic majority in many other
counties. When the returns are more complete, we
shall lay before our readersa comparative statement
of thev.tes in 1852 and 18886.
The Presidential votes given In 1852 were:
For Pierce.....s7213 ForScott,.....57,192
Majority for Piero 15,221,
With the relative increase of Democratic votes.
Pierce's majority being upwards of 15,000, it would
not be at all surprising if Wise's majority exceeds
" Its well planned organization has been ta
ken possession of by the geu;u~ of anti-slavery.',
Suobh are the exultant and emphatic terms used by
the New York Tribune in relation to the know noth
lags of the north. He says "Its guns, shotted to the
lip against Catholics and foreigners, are turned full
on the Slave power." That Know Nothingism "elec
ted Seward in spite of the rage of many foes com
Shall southern whigs hear this, and still hurrah for
Sam? Will they not pause, before It Is rretrievably
too late? If you will not listen to democrats, listen
to members of your own party. Listen to a Ghol
son of Virginia, and a Stephens of Georgia; men
whom the whig party have delighted to honor.
They see the danger, and warn you against it. Will
you risk all you hold'dear, by using means to break
down the democratic party, whlch in the end may
prove your own ruin? Can folly be greater than
Sonstmu BirIi. r CONVE..TION.-This body at its
session in Montgomery, passed resolutions memori
alizing Congress on thesubject of securing the righ ts
of worship to Americas citizens, residing or travel
ing in foreign countries, the same as foreigners enjoy
The members of the same body contributed $1,850
in aid of the Coliseum Place Baptist Church in Bal
timore, to be paid on the lt January next. Eleven
States and the District of Columbia were represented
in the Convention.
.k It is remarked by the New York press that
the proceedings and speeches of the late anti-slavery
meeting in that city passed unrebuked by a single
hiss, whereas a few years ago the attempt to hold
such a meeting was violently frustrated.
p#,A democrat the other day remarked, in !peak
nlg of the Know Nothings and their proscriptive
principles, that "foreigners on coming to this coun
try, take an oath to support the Constitution, and
Americans who join the order, take an oath to op
pose it." A truer remark could not well have been
made, or one which better definues a Know Nothing.
TuHY MisssIrePr K. N. CovnvcTlio.-It is polstive
ly asserted in some of the Mississippi papers that
the Mississippi K. N's. held a convention in New Or
leans on the 24th nit.; and that they held a secret
assignation with the "foreign" stockjobbers who
hlold the ' fraudulent and unconstitutional Ilinds,"
known as the Union Bank Bond. If they did, as
thus charged, hold a convention for Mississippi out
side of that State, they fully merit all the denuncli.
tlons that the press has heaped upon them. They
might with as mtuch propriety go to London, tol'ar.
is, or Liverpool to make up programmes for Minis
sippi politics, as to New Orleans.
\'W. I. Wider, lately couvicted of forgery In
New Orleaun, 1is now In Mtatmoran, and is ooIlcitin;
it pardon at tho Lands of the PeIwdeIIt of the United
Til, BAYOU S.lt I.I;)(rit.-Mr. I)Dewitt C. Jones
has become associate editur of this sterling Democrat
NEGRO St'FFrAOE, INI NEW YonK--We find,
in one of our exchanges, says the Washington
Sentinel, the followingstatemnent of the vote
in the New York Legisluntte on the subject of
negro suffrage. It is one of the ugly signs of
the evil times on which we have fallen. Yet
the brief analysis containit'l in the snhjoined ex
tract shows, as does every IIovemenllt in the so
called free States on the subject of negroes, the
sonlllness of the D)cemocratic party over all
" A pl'roposition to amendl the Constitution
of New York, so as to allow negroes, and In
dians to vote, passed the Assembly on the 12th
last, liy the following vote:
Whigs and Know Nothings ............. 61
Democrats, ......................... 5
W higs,............................ 11
Democrats, ........................ 22
D em ocrats, ......................... 16
W higs, ............................ 15
There were 45,000 colored persons in the
State in 1850. A simnilhr proposition was vo
ted ldown it the year 1846.
Our Amlhirs with Spaln. Mr. Perry and the
Hon. Pierre Soule.
Horatio J, Perry, Eq., the U. S. Secretary of Lo
t gation to Spain, has addressed a long latter to the
President In reply, to the charge of Mr. Soule that
he (Mr, Perry) had been acting the part of a spy to.
wards him, (Mr. Sonle) at the Court of Spain, and
r making certain reports to Secretary Marcy. lie In
dignantly repels the accusation, and charges Mr.
Soule with having undertaken and followed tup, as
far as he was able, a system of menace and pressure
upon the Spanish Government, whose object was ei
ther to drive Spain into a war with ts, or to aforced
I sale of the Island of Cuba. Mr. Boule, he says, Im
pressed his Government with the idea that the bale
of Cuba by Spain was probable; whereas his very
first appearance in the Chamber of the Spanish Cor
tee was the signal for that body to rise spontaneously
and vote unanimously in exact reverse of his appar
ent expectations, there not being a single vote to
give the slightest color to his representations. The
result of Mr. Soule's mission, and bad management,
says Mr. P., has made the peaceful acquisition of Cu.
In regard to the Black Warrior aflair, he charges
that Mr. Sonle managed it not so as to obtain the just
redress which was sought, but so as to obstruct and
Impede the reclamations of the American Govern.
ment, and not only neglected his own Instructions
from Washington, but attempted to induce him (Mr.
Perry) to neglect them also, during his (Mr. Sonic's)
absence from Madrid. Mr. P. then shows how. In the
absence of Mr. S.. he promptly secured a settlement
of the Black Warrior anlitr, and a proposition for the
settlem,,nt of private claims, and adds, that he pro
cured an overture for the negotiation of a great
treaty to secure tihe prompt and complete protection
of our rights., lie did not mention this to Mr. Sonle.
because he might take measures to impede its reall
lHe further charges that when Mr. Soule took his
final leave of Spain, lie attempted to induce him to
abandon his post, for the seeming purpose of thus
procuring the appearance of a diplomatic rupture
with Spain-a demonstration in open conflict with
the wishes of our Government, and which might
have proved at that moment unspeaknaly calamitous.
Mr. Perry considers himself to have been justified hy
a stern sense of duty in thus resisting the appeals of
Mr. Soule, and further adds:
"I will not Judge his motives. I rather believe
that in his whole course his judgment has been in
ewor. But if it has not been. then he air, has been
the traitor, not to me-that matters little-but to the
interests of the United States of America, confided
to his hands."
Mr. Perry attrib)utes this line of conduct to the
fact that Mr. Sonul possesses a stronger feeling of
enmity atainst France and Spain, than of real good
will towards the United States. anid says that it was
only by a jud'clous ctreumpection, and the holding
quietly of lis own opinions, until his being left alone
at Madrid made h:m responsible. that a show of una
nimity in the United States mission was maintained
The following is a temporary answer to this letter
published II. J. Perry and addressed to the I'res
Ident of the United States. It will explain its own
Nvw Onr.Ansa, May 29th, 1S55.
bo the Editors of the N.ational Intelligeneer, and of the
Newo York heraled:
GerrTI.Euie :-I do not Intend. at prrsent. to notice
the letter published over the signature of lHoratio
J. Perry in your number of the 22d (and 23d)
inst., otherwise than by stating that there is not a
word of truth in it.
The baseness and Impudence of the writer are on
ly equalled by his hypocrisy and cowardice.
Indeedo this last production of his sweats the Je
suit and Felon all over.
I shall take occasion to draw up a picture of titls
gentlierat's doings during my mission to Spain, in
the history which I am now preparing for the press;
and, whilst unsealing the secret of his treachery,
give a clue to the encouragement anti support whieih
it has secured him in the State )Department at Wash
ington. Your obedient servant,
.'The THampshire Gazette mentions rumors that
the Know Nothing panprr will hereafter publish no
more" foreuign" Intelligence, and also that it is In
contemplat'on to buanish the n IEsay on Man " from
the schools of the Commonwealth, becauce it was
written by one of' the Popes.
0"The last new rociety spoken of in California
is the Pay Nothing. It is raid to he alarmingly pros
perous. The password is"' Lend mu ai dollar ?"'-the
response is " Broke."
Out REI A.,TIoSB WIT'H CuuIIA.-TTI hhe SaLvannah (Gteor
gian in assured by gentlemen direct frrom Key West,
that Com. MlcCauley, oni his return from lHavana,
freely gave out li private conversation that our dir
jculties with Cuba were entirely and peatefully settled.
'DEMOCRATIC VI(TORY IN IIBERVILLE.
l'he election for memllers of the Police jury
in the parish of lberville, has resulted in
the triumphant success of the whole Anti
Know-Nothing ticket. The Iborville (Ga
zette says: " In the 2nd Ward, the hot-hed
of Know-Nothingism, the )cemotratic ma
jority was 39; and at the polls, on the oppo
site side of the bayou, out of 27 votes, the
Know-Nothing enndidate received but ONE.
This victory of principle over chicane
and humbug is very honorable to the I)e.
mocracy of llhcrville. The party was far
from being well organized, and yet with its
own strength of numbers it quelled the vaun.
ted power of the secret faction. The staunch
and able Democratic journal above-named
remarks further: "Thanks to the intoler
ance and bigotry that so singularly char
acterize the new sect, many honorable mem
bers of the Whig party have joined us, and
joinied us on principle, because they could
not unite with a class of men, whose Ol)in
ions, if generalized and carried into effect,
would directly tend to the overthrow of all
Extract from the Mtnute of Mount Meorin Lodge, gAgy
I'ort Iudson, May 22, 1856.
"I Whereas, it has pleased Almighty God in hisl.
finite wisdom and mercy to remove from amongst s
our beloved brother William H. Atkinson, pL,lgt
Junliot'ardin of Mount Morlab Lodge, No. 17, eI
whereas, as it is not only our privilege, but osrdi
publicly to express our heartfelt regrets and 11
sympathies in the loss which this community hes
sustained in his death, but more espeeially thl.sL
of which he was a worthy member.
Therefor be it Resolved, That in the death of 4
late brother W. Hl. Atkinson, there terminatedg
reer of active, social, and moral excellence,
honorable to himself, to the circle in which he
ed, and to the fraternity of which he was a
As a Mason, he was pure, zealous, faithful, as
kind, generous, and affable; as a citizen, promptWi
efficient in the discharge of his duties.
In his death, Masonry has lost a bright orna~
a deeply attached votary, whosejspirations at h.t
altar were always directed to those pure prlnelpla,
and exalted fratures, her chief pride and the delilh
of all good men who walk within her temples.
*Reolveal, That In sincerely mourning as we do .
loss of our deceased brother, we can more dese
sympathlse with the sorrows of his bereaved widW,
relations, and friends, and earnestly tender to tl-
our affectionate condolence.
Reldood, That this Lodge be clothed in moo
for the space of sixty days and that the members
the usual badge of mourning for thirty days.
Resolved, That this preamble and resolutions be
spread on the minutes of this Lodge, and a copy hb
forwarded to the widow, of our deceased brother
with the assurance that this Lodge deeply sympl.
thise with her in her bereavement.
Be it further Restoled,' That the secretary of tbl4
Lodge forward a copy of the above preamble a
resolutions to the several newspapers in this parlsh,
with the request that they publish the same.
JOHN R. CIIISHOLM, Secretary.
Saddle, Bridle,' and Ba.erne anafaotory.
SNorth side of the Public Square..
WTOULD respectfully inform his patrons and
the public in general, that he has just re
ceived a large and well selected asortment of
LEATHER, HARDWARE, &c.
suitabhl for the mnlufucture of any and every
article that may be wanted ot called for in h'
line of businless : viz.
SADDLES, BRIDILES, HARNESS, &c.
11 s ,tuck of Lm at:.cr has been selected with
great care, alnd is of the best quality.
'The S~tddlery IIltrdwnre is direct from Nae
York, and is of the latest style and pattern.
Wish competent and experienced workmea
to amanufacture this material, he hopes to give
perfect satifaction, and will warrant all work,
both as to quality and execution.
tii CALL AND EXAMINE. *ft
I can furnlsh planters with a superior arti
cle of leather for sewing gin bands. Jet
TIHE udersignled has the following varieties of tie
. most delicious syrups, viz.
.INILL.i, O.INGE. LEMRJON, GINGER, BANA.
NA. 'PEAIR, .c. ¢e.
which he offers at a lower rate than any other houds,
and in quantities to suit the buyer.
je 2 WM. GURNEY.
(ALL on the undersigned, for a mild and mo.
Jpleasant iced beverage. WII. GURNEY.
GROCERIES & PROVISIONS.
N hand, and for sale, a line assortment of Grote
_ rice and Provisions, which will be sold low, for
C:uas. WM. GUKNEY,
WINES, CORDIALS, & LIQUORS.
A.\I, and examine the subscriber's stock of Wina
U Cordials, and Liquors. WM. GURNEY.
s. II. IITIEI. N. LAIRCO.
BUTLER & LARCOM,
PLAIN AND FANCY PAINTERS.
(IARRIAGE, HOUSE, & SIGN Painting.
J Graining u ilinl Gilding, (Ilazing, Tranpplp
rent Curtllns, Orllnllental P'ainting, M.lsonip
liand Odd Fellow's ]lliuunrs, undl nil kinds of'
plain and failny work, done in tilhe neatest ad
mlOt drubile iinner, and shortest notice.
They will sell all colors of pailnt in small
qualntities, ready for lte for the necolnmodatiol
of tliose who prefer usinl it themselves.
Store, first door west of II. Lyons. jet
IT AS posted before me, the undersigne.d
. Justice, and taiken up iiy John Georgo
s.V('IIn miles cast of Clillton, I yellow sorrel
horse colt, about eighteen months (ld, a white
strac:lk in its face, three white feet, nearly up to
the knee. A ppraisee to be worth twenty dol
lar.s in cash, by WV, It. Cobb and John Rat
clil'Q, this 2(th MDay, 1855.
je, E. STORY, J. P. 6th Ward.
LOST' OR MISLAID,
A NOTE, iln favor of David Taylor, or bea.
Ol , now due, for Fifty dollars, dated Dec.
2d, 1849, and duo June 1st, 1851, agahlst
Wi. - Y. McNabb. The finder will please de
liver the same to the undersigned, adndnistra
tor of the estate of D. Taylor.
may 26 W. M. CARTER.
WASHINGTON RIIEUMATIC OINT
tOR cure of. Diseases of the Skin, Tetter,
Ringworm, Purifying the Blood, and Rheu
natism. Just received and for sale by
LANG WORTHY & TILDON,
may 26 Sole Agents.