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The Louisiana Democrat. [volume] (Alexandria, La.) 1845-1918, July 18, 1866, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82003389/1866-07-18/ed-1/seq-3/

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tassa'pBamtsan's ADnsx-.The for
eig ordee (f the day has been published :
Rua5equ tas, tUrOL rt. Junie 16.- o
alp.We are on the eve of grave and arn
viunry events. As in 1859, you are col
Sed m n t nembers around oar flag.
fdiers I we have now to repser in the eyes
d the world the Raults of that period; we
rtve to punish an arrogant and faithless en
ey. Ibhate the fall aid entire conviction
that yob are aware of and are worthy of
this missiof. Have also confidence in me.
ad be assured that on m) pait I will exert
my beat (Aets to bring this campaign to a
sedy snd glorious termination. We are
now aseed by inimical foirdes, composed
partl of troop of the line and part'y of
awer. The first comprises young men
whoare at 9accutomed to rl rations And
fatigoes, sad who have never, yet made an
importaetm.CM sign ; the latter is compinp
ed of doubtful and dissatisfied elements.
which, rather than fght against us, would
tfr the downsall of their Uvwernment.
coeodquepoe of a long course of years of
peace, the enemy does not pea-ess a saingl
oensal who has had an opportunity of
eamtIng his duties on a field of battle.
Vetermas o, the M iocio and Palestro, I boe
that with tried leaders you will not allow
the slightet advantage to soch an adversa
r. fn the day of battle the infantry will
t its lightest ca paign accoutrement.
12 willl ,ve behind their knpsacks land
ampaign material, in order that they may
be able to thr6w themselves with rapidity
sa promptitude upon the heavily IPden
enmy. Each soldier will receive his flask
Slted with wine and water, and a ration 'f
bred and esat, easily to be carried. The
ecers will diseoutinue the use of their wide
scarfs, and all the useless idsignia of their
ranks, ahich but renders them to6 diatin
l ihab'e in acton. Every nan, without
Ssinction of name or ioeition, shall be pro
noted whenever he shall distinguish himueli
on the vrld of battle. 'the baud. will place
themselves in rear of the front of the tecpeet
tire positions, and will play heroic pietes
for the warlike da.ce. ''The enemy has for
some time vaunted the excellence ,f their
Grearps, bet, so;ders. I do not think that
wl:l.be of .och avail to them. We will
gi them so time, but we will attack them
wiib the byonet and with crossed innskete.
When, with GdA's hellp, we shal have beat
en and compelled to retreat our ene-n;~a , w,
will pursue them without intermiaiion, aid
youshall then i d re .ose upon the enemy's
soil and those compen.-atioms wh'cl a glori
oas and'victorious army has the l-tht to de
nIanJ. BENSDEr.
A Few Nuts for the National Union
0.ub to Orack.
Will this offhoot of RepublIcanismr, with
Its " loyal" tests, and its fanfarouady about
" treason," exclude all the delegates from the
South, except those who can take the
4"roth?"
What proportion of the Southern people
does it think are free from the " crime ol
tresa f"
If this Union Is to he iacldssoluble under
et ciceastsances, what becomes of the
blight of Self.3overnment t
f the majority of voters in any Sonthern
State send a man to Congress whom they
have trusted in their day of trial, are they in
aveor of rfeusing him a seat because at one
tim he e as what they call " a traitor ?"
Is the Russian princip'e of absolutism, or
the:Ameriesa prineible that " Governments
derive their jnst powers from the consent of
the governe"t the true one to apply in a
country whose founders were traitors, and
whoe graet general had a price set upon his
oInlyl loyal cetizens within the States
mud districts lately overrun by rebellion are
entitled to all the rights guaranteed to then,
by the Constitution;" and only such are to
he badmited to the right of representation.
what does the atiwatloal Union Club think
of d nchlsbinog.aboftt nineteen-twentieths
of the 8oithern people.t.
If treason is a crime, what do they intend
todo with about ten millions of Americans
who have been guilty of it ?
If the Radliesb are in favor of "loyalty "
as a test and theNational Union C;ub uare
also in favor of it. what is the difference be
tweet them and the party from which they
have separated
If Andy Johnson " pardoif rebels" howb
ean they honestly and consistently support
Andy Jobhnson. particularly when they as
sert that * treason is a crime which should
If the rights of the -States according to
the platform of the Chicago Convention,
which the National Union Club approves,
are to be maintained, does a $tat consist
of one.twentieth or nineteen twentieths of its
population f
If the National Union Club hopes to sc
ceed, is it likely to realise that hope by
adopting a part of the Radical policy and
digusting the t.ouservative portion of the
eopl e da which it expeota to derive its
supportt
Bhiuld George Washington have been
tried for treason in the event of his failure,
and should his' crime have been made
Wlhat is t difrence between George
Washington ~ Jelterson Davk, excep,
that betwe-n victory and defeat?-[Metro,
pfo.tan- RecOrd.
Comxou Axrown Coaaunr o.--'.Observer"
writer in the National Intelligencer:
The eourse of the majority in the present
Cogresr upon many me;wsus of great pub
o li interest has acbheved for it a reputation
Smost disnagracefulto the National Ieisiators
and degrading to the country. It has ear
riLed corruption to snuh an excess that a
oale of prices has been fixed by lobby
agents for votes in Congress upon the vt
rnosplunder schemes presented. The suc
cas of even most meritorious matters can
only be seeared by subsides to managers in
the lobby and the payment of the sums ex
acted for votes on the loor. ft has come
to such a pass, that after measures invol
ving larg pecuniary emoluments have been
voted upon and defealdI, assertions are
Smade that they can be revived and
upon the payment of so much per
bfor th votaes required. In the case
t Mt e esi a loean, against which there
wa,at 0te time, verydecilive vote in the
Rou s, notwithatsandin a majority of the
ser,. be upn'ssd themselves strong
y In bvor d the Momre doctrine, the ad
voeate of tb6 metasure bhave had their con
Id'of 'o limates srceass revived by a
manmanethlat the ~rsqlite number of votes
ea be proed at the rate of nine thou
aed do seapiee, As this propoitlon
ta*Ifv a ldte salb upon whichb s pea.
stsaim the tobbt iund c a be te.lcal
Stg4t wil be b es to determmae tipr-tatof
se s to insure the suPaes
or tasures involving attanable
mealb t exteealo of the~reedmen's
toe t proeltory Ii.
S tIp l' , of leauses appea, at
hnspos, dr ingr the comen season, are
ab it as. horatido Semoour, 'P.
..m n, Jan & ough and Weudel hile
VarOiiy enough, certainly.
dh' P~a']
w;~i~ith .twajw~ nr.
The Conservative Addree
To the people of the United States: .
Dangers threate. The ConCutiton, t'ie
citadel of our liberties, is direc te~ssaud.
The future is -dark, nutese the pecple will
come to the rescune In this hour of peril
the National Union should be the watch
word of every true man. As essential .to
National Union, we must maintain unim
paired the rights, the dignity and the equal
ity of the States, including the rights of re
presentation in Congress, and the exclu vre
right ofeach Stateto control its own domes
tic concern, subject only to the Coastitu.
tionofthe United States. Aftera uniform
construction of the Constitution for more
than half a century, the assumption of new
and arbitrary powers in the Federal Govern
ment is subversive of our system and des
tractive dF liborty.
A free intWchange of opinion and kind
feeling between the citiseus of all the States
is necessary to perpetuity of the Union.
At present eleven States are excluded from
the National council. For seven lone
months the present Congress has persist
ently denied any right of representation to
the people of these States.
Laws affecting their.hign t and dearest
interests have been pas ew ithout their
consent, and in disregard ' the fundamen
tal principle of free government. This de
nial of representation has been made to all
the members from a State although the
State in the language of the President,
"presents itself not only in an attitude of
loyalty and harmony, but in the persons of
representatives whose loyalty can not be
questioned under any existing Constitution
al or legal test."
The representatives of nearly one-third of
the States have not been consulted with ref
erence to the great questions of the day.
There has been no nationality surrounding
the present Congress. There has been no
intercourse between the representatives of
the two sections. producing mutual confi
dence and respect.
In the language of the distinguished Lieu
tenant General. "it is to be regretted that
at this time there cannot be i greater com
mingling between the citizens of the two
sections, and particularly of those intrusted
with the law-making power." This state
of things should be removed at once, and
forever. Therefore to preserve the Nation
al Union, to vindicate the sufficiency of our
admirable Constitution, to guard the States
from Eovert attempts to deprive them of
their true position in the Union, and to
brini together those who are unnaturally
severed, and for these great national pur
poses only, we cordially approve the call
for a National Union Convention, to be
held at the city of Philadelphia on the se
cond Tuesday, the 14th of August next, and
indorse the principles therein set forth.
We therefore respectfully but earnestly
urge upon our fellow citizens in each State,
l'rritory and Congressional District in the
United States, in the interest of union and
in a spirit of harmony, and with a direct re
ference to the principles contained in said
call, to act promptly in the selection of
moderate pad conservative men to represent
them in said' Convention, to the end that
all the States shall at once be restored to
their practical relations to the Union, the
Constitution be maintained, and peace
bless the whole country.
DRLUNAo NmasaxNc A rs T Heu.--The
Boston correspondent of the Chicago Times
writes as follows:
There is better reason for fleeing from
Boston this summer than ever before, in the
existence here of one of the most horrible
nuisances which the world can show. The
story is too long to be told in detail here;
suffice it to explain generally that the south
part of our city was built with no expecta
tion that the Bac.k Bay would ever be fill
ed up, and the sewers were all constructed
to empty their contents there, to be swept
into the ocean with every day's ebb tide.
But the project .f filling up and building
the Back Bay, and malking it the fashiona
ble quarter of the city was conceived, and
voted a noble one by general voice, It
has gone on year after year, until only a
little piece of water remains, and this, com
munication with the sea being cut off, is
covered with floating filth. State and city
authorities, and coiporatinns and private
citizens, are having a confused quarrel as
to who shall remedy the evil, and at whose
cost and in what manner it shall be done.
Meanwhile every traih on the Worcester
and Providence railroads, which cross each
other in the very centre of this sickening
mass of abomination, is obliged by law to
stop there to prevent collisions, and the
'isaegers have to hold their noses and
battle with their nausea for full two min
ates; and when tlhe wind i westerly the
fearfal stench is borne righ into the best
part of thecity, driving lople away from
the Common and Ptiblic Uarden, carrying
the seeds of disease into every house, and
putting us in a worse condition for a chol
era summer, probably, than any other city
on the continent. In the press and in pnr
vate conversation the voice of indignation
is everywhere heard, but whether any rem
.dyean be applied with suficeiet prompt
ness to abate the nuisance before the com
ing of atamn, is more than doubtful.
Mr. Davis on Dr. Oraven's Book.
A correspondent ofthe New York News,
writing from Richmond, says:'"Dr. Craven's
book, 'The Prison Life of Mr. Davis,' is at
tractingmuch attention here. I have good
reasons for believing that its publication
has seriously annoyed the distinguished
prisoner. Indeed, I have it from excellent
iathority that such is the fact. It is stated
that much of 'the incidental portiop of the
work-the conversations so ocrcumstantial
ly jotted down are of that classe,the publica
tion of which, however well intended by
the kind-hserted author, is calcalated to
damage rather than to benefit thp party
more immedistely interested-at leiat with
the dominant pnrt4 now running toe Gov
ernment. It places a weapon in th hands
of thosh who eor for his blood. 4nd who
would not acruple to distort truth ino false
hood where such action would atl in the
accomplishmebt of their desgnes. While
the people of this seotion care vey little
for the coarse which the polities of the nea
tion may take-under the guiduanue of la
Radical Congres and the skilift inanipu
latlon of the) Disunionist, who atected by
wordy warhfare to be the championi of the
Union during actual war-still the) are
keenly alive to ever~thing whichi. effects
even remotely the distinguished geidtleman
who was their agent daring the striggle for
self government. Dr. 'raven's bqok will
have a wonderful arle all over the 4ountry;
butit publesation at this time is souarce
of serious anuoyane to thegentlemn most
vitally connected with it."
a., The attitude of France on bte Eu
ropean war qugatieons is thus noticed by
the Cosittl*l "The position orfrance
is noteh 4 la events. Fredaceco
Utonur a before to hold aloof frot the con
tab. She has formed no engapgemeats, and
wil erves all her liberty of action.
w ebrao" oat or not, will
!idto eteriii French influ'i4e aew
infveor of jb hheuetl r ah opzstanity
syo k b ren#l r orued t ay i dmao
It r u a reventsit irit~e elft
t/tof thi et
1* VobgOl sWr iut g
Sihi~- c~~i: i
0ono ts TOrTa s 'PA t5or DU n.
lb athle dto the Metropolitan Record:
Dnaa 8a: rlnd the following in your
paper of May 19:
A Columbus, Miss., paper says that in
the recent decoration ofthesoldiers'_graves
near that city, no distinction was made be
tween the graves of Confedrate and Fede
ral soldiers.
I know that yoa came by this honestly;
but I must thifnk" a Columbus, Miss., pa
per " is mistaken ashout the matter; or if it
so occurred as a general .thing, or other
than perhaps a single Axceptional case, I
am mistaken in the character and taste of
the people of Columbns. It is inconsistent
with my good opinion of that people to be
lieve that a community which has contrib
uted so much to the Confederate cause, far
nished so many brave men and officers-the
community which is now engaged in the
nloble work of raising funds to remove from
the field of Gettyshure the remains of their
brave, lamented Barksdale to their own
midst, and erect a monument to his memo
ry-is guilty of the bad taste of decorating
alike the graves of those they honor with
those they despised in life. What honor
attaches to having been a Confederate sol
dier, if there is "no distinction made be
tween the grates of Confederate and Fede
ral soldiers ?" What honor to lBarkedale
to have been I the most noted brigadier
general in Lee's army," if his grove is to be
decorated alike with the grave of perhaps
the vilest horse-thief, house-burner, murder
er, plunderer and villain in the Yankee ar
my? The grave of the man who gave all
--property, time, service and life-for his
country, and the protection of his neigh
bors' rghts and possessions, is to receive
floral decorations exactly like the garlands
placed by the same hands on the grave of
the man who came to destroy all, to burn
hisproperty, pillage his house, and perhaps
inult his family If there i "no distinc
tion made" after death, why should there
have been any in life? " Rider and horse,
friend, foe, in one red burial blent," may
occur, but there should be an after tale to
tell which was friend and which was foe,
which was man and which was beast, .
As I understand it, honors shown the
dead in erection of monuments, decoration
of graves, and similar marks of respect for
the memory of the virtues of the deceased,
are designed not so much for the dead as
for the liviug, for the influence and effect
such marks of honor and distinction have
in nppulding the minds of the coming genu
rations to emulate the virtues we honor in
the dead. Such being the case. how are we
to reconcile to thqinnocent mind of the
child that looks de at such ceremonies.
wohich he is to honor, which to emulate;
which grave contains the sleeping dust of
his sire's friend or foe ; which contains man
or beast, when he sees all decorated tlike ?
And how shall we answer his child-like
questions when be asks, "Whose grave is
this ?" "It is the grave of a true and gal
lant Confederate soldier. who, prompted by
the high and holy purposes of lofty patriot
ism, gave his life in his country's causer
gallajtly fought and noely fell for his be
loved Confederacy. Add if e're tlh coon
try calls thee, child, go thou and do like
wise," answer the mourning mother, wife,
or sister, her soul glowing afresh wiltd e
fires that stirred it in the days of the Ton
federacy "And these, Whose are these ?"
asks the youthful patriot. " These ate the
graves of' Yankees,' as we call th? Federal
soldiers." "Muost I go and do like them
too ?" the enthusiastic child naturally asks.
"' Oh, no ; they fought your f hers, burnt
our houses, destroyed our' pwserty wher
ever they could find it, and in every possi
ble way, insulted women, stole or destroy
ed little children's clothes, stole for ' tro
phies' all our nice furniture, valuable books,
handsome pictares, fine carriages, silver
ware, and even the most ordinary articles
of kitchen furniture--enriched themselves
at the expense of the Southern people; and,
to impoverish us still iore, they indaued or
drove our servants away from their happy
homes, and often against their tearful en
treaties to be allowed to remain with us;
but, worse than a4, they mutdered our pris
oners of war, or erihelly punished them by
all manners Of devices of torture in pnrison,
suffered themb to die by the slow tortures of
starvation and cold-st.rred or frozen,
sometimes both, in a land that boasted of
unprecedented plenty, ofevery luxury. And
even here in Columbus they murdered our
Colonel Wm. Wade months after the close
of the war. "Then I wouldn't put pretty
flowers on their graves, like I put for the
good, brave ones-I know I wouldn't," the
child must naturally answer-and so must
human nature everywhere. I think there
are times when the "quality of mercy"
should be" strained. 1 know there-has
ever been in the South an ample share of
" charity" that "thinketh no evil," and the
latdiar has developed, or left unimpaired,
more of this Christian ¶uality than I had
thought a people so porsebuted could ever
possess; but, iotwithbetabding charity is
"above price" in its plhtece, there is such a
thing as charity misapplied. And in no
way could it be more injudiciously appro
priated than in the decoration by Southlern
hands of Yankee saldiera' grave--especially
at the time and place of deeoratiny the
graves of loved, honored and long-lamiented
Oonfederate soldiers, Commont. decency
forbids that any should desecrate the graves
of even the "vilest sinner" that "may re
turn ;" yet this simple instinct of humanity
does not lead as into the other atreme of
weaving floral decorations st oqsuch a
grave; and with that natural a which
possesses as in the presence of the dead,
however debased ib life, we may, and
should, pass the gravei or Federal soldiers
unhbonored- leaving the silent occupants
to God's mercy-while we bestow oar offer
ings on the graves of tjose we loved nand
now lament, making, at least, the " distinc
tion " of giving honor to whom honor is
due. Nothing less is expected of usnoth.
ing more could be required. If I under
stand it, this beautiful ceremony was inan
gurated far the sole pripose of distinction
-of distinguishing the Confederate "'sol
dier's grave, and so I receive it with sad
,nd grateful joy; but, if it is to become a
l.eveer-to equalize the best blood and chiv.
airy of the South, the un 4d herbes,
the bold soldiers of right, t itb1onor and
principle, with the soldiery ofte North,
then let as discard it at once, as a failure
of our pUrpose and a sacriie of honor. I
eincere hope, however, if this thing has
occurred any where in the South, it will be
received and corrected as a mistake ofchar
ity never again to be repeated, and that the
immortells eeremony will become a fixed
custom, or ceremonial of 4istnction, to be
observed in the South dlung as the word
' Confbderate" is retained .in the English
language-and on sajizsd da$y. I see some
of the papers have it the I5th of April,
while others have it thesl6th; whioh ig it?
The first appointmnaitI noticed was for the
25th of April; if that is the day agreed
upon I hope-t mahtbe so understood
,Jroughout the land, W that we may have
no d~eirence, at least, on the point of date.
durely uipthin coald be more ennobling,
rening, puriung, to say nothing of grati
tying, to the ou9,hefla mind tha to have
this beautiful floral -terenbny become an
establisBed and time.hoiipordd custom
throaghont the Sostith
The Philadelphia Co tention.
We have reselive4 *i followlng poeeed.
ings of the "Der itwtic-xecittiv4 Ob 1
mittee ' with refetenet tdoth t 1pjaemat1lon (
of our State in the Philadelphit, l y It
in fall before our readers: ,
ST. CHARL HBoTr, )
NATIONAL DwMOcaATTrc STATr EXacurC r. I
CoxITrrs, JuLY 7, 1866. d
Pursuant to a call of the president this '
comnmitteemet at theISt Charles Rotel on a
Saturday, the 7th inet., when the following t
resolntitons 'ere adopted: '
1 Resolved, That we highly approve of
the reconstruction polioy of President John.
son.
2. Resolved, T'hat the politieal principles b
of the radiral. in C'nngress are Uneonstitn. t
tional nd .revolutionary. -
3. Rcsolved. T'h't, we ordiS l'ly approve
fr ,.,, ... .,;,.. a ,..1 .,F N ºit] Union ,
Oonvention at Philadelphb i r-. r
4. £Zesoec, ,.,,º .., coismittee, repre
senting a large majority of the %otets of
Louisiana, whom they believe to be' unaiai 1
,nmoos in favor of said cfm ventio, and ~ie- t
pressing, as they believe, the gehi e. asenti- t
ineit of the people of the State, and ant- a
mated with a deep eonviclion of the necessi
ty of the measure, and a -sincere d*ireto
carry out its objects, and believing farther
that there is not sufficient time before the t
day appointed for the convention at :Phil,.i a
telphia. to consult the paople direetv in slie
promises, have determined to appa,'t dele.
.ates, seiected without LeSr eOt to ,tly, to
be submitted to a mase meetIng of the elec
,Cir of tde State for ratification, said mass
meeting to be he'd in the city of New Or 1
leans, on the 24th day of July, 1866, to
wtcht, all of.the friends of the President, e
mnud of his reconstruction policy, are invited a
5 Resolved, T'hat a sub committee be be up. a
pointed to suggest the names of suitabledes.
'gates to the Nationeal Uilon Conventiop,
to be held at Philadelphia on the 14th of
t ugut, ad that suaid committee be. author.
sed to co.olera:e with all the Union men
of Louisiana not belonging to the Democrat. t
c organ zation, and to-act In ooncert with f
any committee appointed by said Union s
men.
T'he meeting then adiourna ed.
ST. CGAants FlOTGt, July 1oc066. ·
At a memetuig of the N at.ibna Democratic'
State Executive Coumnittee, held this even- it
ing, the following repot's received fromth i
the sub.committee apl "ntd' at their las
meeting :
aPOarT.
The sub-committee ap.pointed to sugaest
the names or suitable ddelgates to the Nao
tionat UrEtiot onventin,m beg leave respecrt'
luilytw.report;. That previou to Flonng to t
m.ay te .conCe smon on the sulj.et the c
canm i eb hedriard in the newslpapes a f tle
8th inst., atatldress siumnd by C. Itmelius. t
president of the Nationa, Union Association
,f Louisiana. Your comlmittee, though i".
norant of the aXtitence of such an organizia
tion, we e so much pleased with the; tone.
'eper amd sentiments of this address that t
they determinid, bilore proceeding thrther. 'I
:o wait on'Mr. Roeliustltnt inform him of
the cordial indorpsa it by the Deniocrati
party of Louisiana, ofithe call for a Nation
ail Union Convention to be held in Philademr t
phia on the 14 h of August next, signed by
A. W, Randall, president, and to reqne4t
him (M r. toselint) and his association to join
with the National Democratic party in mak.
iug such a selection of delegates as would be
acceptable to the peoole tf the' StLte, who
approve of the calh for the Philadelphia con
venlion, and the principles enunciated in the
call, regard essor previous party ali iations
After the delay of one day, to enable Mr. I
Roselite t1 consult the members 4.f his asso.
cmation, we regret to say that Mr. "aoeeliu, I
in behalf of bs assoCiation, deeiined to co.
operAte with ue in the selection old legates,
Fmrst-On the ground that the governor of
the State intended to appoint del gutes,
Yovr committee,, knowing that bthe call
emanating from Messaras Randall, B'owniiig,
Dooliltle, Cowda, etc., Indorsed by the
DL)emocratic ntemberl ot Congress expressly
provides that tfe dyegates shali be chose
by the eletors of the several Siater, were at
a ioe to know whence the governor obtain
ed his authority to aOt, and the only answer
lfronm Mir. Roselius was, that he did ntknow.
Seconud--' l'hat delegates o ehosen would
hAve the appearance of a party mlve."'
Your committee are at a loss to know how
a propositiop from the Democtitie pirty to
,nite with all oth r parties or associations
standing on ths ennmmon platform ofpricie
pies enunciated in Mr. Randal,'s call could
be construed as a party move, or a disposi. t
tion to build up any other party thau' one
to carry out the principles of the Randall
addtress
For the twro reasons assigned abqve, Mr.
Roselius deolined to. co.operate with us in
mnkihig the selection, and, yodr cdrnmitte,
have eons quent g y proeeeded to discharge.
the duty ssained them, and brg leave to
uresent thdie fo.owing names, to be submitted a
t the State elltors, holding the princiles
of the proposed National Union Conventiin t
and d siring to take part in their appotlat
ameat.
ADAM GIFFIN, Chair emiittee. I
DILEGATIS FOR TBH i?'~ ROW
Giov. Alex, Mouton, of iW tte; B. 1
Eunt. of Or'esba;. John Bay, of Ouchita :
John E. King. of St. l.andry; Ifichard TY i
or, St' Charles; A, Voorhies, of St. Mar u
tin; G(eo. Williamson, of Caddo; Judge
W. R. Egan, of Clatborue ; D. Cage, 1 f
'Terrebonne. . I
Oen. Uarr, of P aqenities; t!hs.. Gay
arre, W. 0(, . Claiborne, Judge ,R. Abell. I
S. I. Proctor, of St. Berrantdi J. M.I
Lspeyre.
uxeonDo tiOffakstONAL DiQstatbr.
J. Ad. Rosier, Alexander Walker, Sam.
net Smith .1. Her.on, b iM . 8potford.
TRnaD cOwnGPRgoPIL At tRtet. I
D. F. Kener, of Ascensito; V. Burthe. I
o J l.Frson Arlfrw Heanoen. Sr. of St.
l'anmmny; J. OF Ynqna, of ERst Batitr
R uge; J Q. A. Fellows,ofJefersunm. I
F, oUrJ ct oat0G to Ar!. pZr,,'.. I
P. A. Morse, of .atchitoches; T . C.
Manning, of BRtpides;: i)r. Alfred Duperrtr I
of St. Martn; Jusles Oliver, of & Mary;
Alembiade De Blan. oft 8. Martin.
FIFTs CORlGEIUSONAL DITRIRIO.
Lang Lewis, of Ulaibrnie; Win. 8" Par
haIm, of fledlnn; I. iarretti of Ouathita, I
L. M. Nutt, of Caddo; J. B. Elam, of
De 8oto.
H. D OODRN, President pro tetf.
s8. P. HARPER, .-cretafy.
YourTram Fmwn e .-l o ta'i ; every.
thing wse young I the heart mneolltd, n
blibghted; that fullness and laxuriancee of
life's life which hag in it something of di.
vine. At that agi, then it seems as if we
could nevei' die, howir deathless. how flush
ed and malgi, -- With the fotngae 4 e
o godrt ae st s otr bed rt O me Our
own yotilth is like that of'. tko esrth itself!
when it peopled the Woods aiid tlitef. *it
divinities; when life ran tot,tnd yet only
gave birth to beauty; all its a1aes, opoe
tr---all its airs, the melodies of Avcad
and Olymp-a earth itself, even in itsi
wildesa atanother y, a happierl hirea
en, prodigalof the same gories, and bhaat
edby thesame formsl The golden age
never leaves the world; it exiete still and
gh0l1 existtill love, health; ;p.et
no more; but only for the uoug i
"r i"il~d l~~~: t
'"'TV Ti CI, ~ js
The New r es f lst ;
has the fotei this -aun sa g r e
,L. 1 King Cuersppareutly holds dil
lisr reiatfo te o the Convention plot as
oe the mailnpriag to a clock. r'
Howell makes Every good dial plate to in
dicate the- Workings of the manchnery s
within; but Mr. dutler appears to be the M
motive pogR which keeps the complies. K
tion of cogs, checks and balances at work. to
This being the ease, whatever he may say
cooerning the intentions of the disorgani
ers5, may ie regarded ae55ialand rella Ile
ble, and, therefore, an open deolaration 01
made by him yeaterday, can ihrdly fail to -
interest the public. in
in response.to theyinery, *lf the Con
vention miien would do if GovernorsWells
refused to order an eleetion in compliance hs
with Juidge Howell's pronunneamiento, 0C
Mr. Cutler stated that .they had come to TI
the, edhlusion, after due delibeatlon, that BE
they *re the snpre epewe'tin . Loui~ana,
and cold dispense with Executive inter.
feren If Governor Wells, he continued, in
does ct retnurnand issuanerite of election, sr
the Convention itself will meet next week P
and do so. If the Governor then fails to.
support us, after a fair chance has been
given him, his seat will be declared vacan )
and a Chief Magla~ rte selected4 from'
among the members of the Convention- b
probably I shall be the maUl ,:
A'quornm, Mr. Cutler continued, a sev. 12
entysix, and seventy-seven members have
signed a paper pledging themselves to as
semble in New Orleans on the 30th inst~
bowie knives, or no bowle knives, and we' 0
shall do it.
It was suggested that from next week it
until the 3Sth inst. is less than the legal i
time for giving notice of an election-in e
fact, not sufficient space, for the write to,
reach certain pa of the State- Mr. Cot
ler replied: We don't care, although cour
iers and meqsengers are provided '~ready
carry them into every Parlsh; but we .
'shall meet any way.' It is urgent that we a
disenthrall tha Stata. a
The Speaket was asked if he had not
mistaken the word, and intended to say re
enthrallthe State.
Being asked what they would 1do for {
supply of money,:, r.i Cutler stated.that
they intended to stf both the tat4 lind
city treasurles~ expend whateyer tbe Y
found therein, antd eienforce the t eit of i
taxes. 'wihey woid ls the money in it
someray. it
Several other thini a wer s1, -athe ti
al wveis snfficient totbadtfhle the Pila of s
theagitators, and show the relekl a ti! ,
matte which animate their hearts. "But "
we think they will find that their "vault
ng ambition hath o'erleapt italf," .and the
bright anticipattlms of power and fat re
wards in which thely now intiulge but the b
"baseless fabric of a vision." .. i
Anothed member of this f'-con ention,
on the street yesterday, remarked in the a
choice vernasular for which they l are a
famous, "that he did'nt know much about tl
the legaliity f the proposed meating, and
didn't care a d-i; butif the people ever
let them once assemble and organise, h=~-l g
couldn't stop them from eventually carry
ing out their programme." , .a I
We have no idea that the very hot place
referred to-or rather its presiding-genius
-ha aity desire to intefere with t klc t
ed plot Of his good Hiends, tlhecon u lhon 
ear; but we suspect itetty strongly that a It
power of more earthly character wil "have i
a finger in the pie.'. " .
(Mass.) ,erald says: ' -
New EBngland will- grow rich and power
fal whereshe plants factoris and f6oudries
and work shops; and she will' gt'oW poor
and weal where any other poliey is adop
ted, The Rresent is the time to secure our
advantate If we delay,: manufactures
will spring up in thie South and West, and
ire shjll be: left to live on the fishee that
come to our coieta, or feed on 'eattle that a
have to turn over the rocks with their horns'
to get grass to' eat, on our grnuitehill. h
e..i he Texap Ranger, 'published at
Navasotr, the following pa h .graph :
tAst week a siuad of Yankee soldiers
woera sent here from Miliean to drrest a
yoing man teismed Forrest (brother of Gpn- I
eral Fo.t0) for gidVing a neg0o *edch a
decent atd deserved whipping. It Lears li
that she wi vrery insolent to the Itto
whom she was hired, and this yotiiT an I
who was a boeider lii' the house properly
protected the lady by giving tlhis abausive
nigger a merited parishi ent. She Went to
her brother YankS and made hbr report,'and I'
instead of tgiting hbr a whipping aid send
ing her back, they gave ier every ent~u.r
agement and protection, God grant that
our poor down trodden State may soon be cI
freed tropi the iron heel of military des
potisnt.
, - , -- ·---·;'.,
li Newspaper carrespengeets won't
have much chance to write history en the -
baIttlefelds of germany Oeneral Benedek,
hase isued the followinm order against mill
tary jounrnalism: "I pnrohibit in the mostfor
mal and moet express manner oleers or
-other persons belonging to the troops, mtil
itary establishmeiltes, or4taipage ffrnish
ing article to tme newapapezi eithe direct
ly,or indirectly. It -i equally contrary gp
the intereste.of the army that criticinna,
gtnerally illfouonded or resting apon facts
mptr~feetl$'literpireted, shouoldbe permit
te in newspaper correspondensrie or i.
cle; that ompalnt.* shotfld ble bade ia
those publications of any telmpbrary deS-e
oiency, as our adversaries may deduce
therefrom tile mature of the attitade, spirit
equipment, &c, of the au,. I tbahll in no
'way tol rte, ethr headguarteaf ot: ill
other comminders or corps, paid or unpaid
newspapers comrreepondenter either elvl et
military fI requestthe citmanders to
at noone belongin~ to the army
izmself to larticles destined· for the'
journals, itie 'has received a
"° doh° reloe tfof
know how t oiaoever sufai tret
bI all the mess in
atonfrombfthe aryor, ea..
, io n them prseu.dted bi tb
SIt.i te tate the
#Olm, Bei*e Wiloai, ot iuald
he hopesd ithe reg tetsl~1 *o iad he
debated if ft t ot *ieodiseah ai4
Eftsaud did nqat t:ire bill, her laiut ia
ter suof lentl~ . o e:nimak tor
now tardlfume frosi t s a idthte
.4eight battUselds acaube nm fret
- -riltotoo l3stwt ems
3 the : o ityahlrd isf` 0 6Pope d
K iS i two mmoe,.ioore-o .s d
a ;Franc.; Katings-.of Bvari
Belgam, ,Q (_ Q Qee)Portalat d an
8asfony; two ri chtensteta and
Manaeo; s dc cniiflhUtdma B Sovesraign s to
Kinp Nictori :t~immnuiTele 80 R' i -ss
tnts ire, o-eifghkiotc rn dQtafa" i f nu
land, P es, Sweden. hnmwatkt oande tl;.
Hanov*- Greebeand Wtrte.rn; 60 ,nd oW
le * cbr vwern, Mecklenburg..StrS!it aend cn
Ol e . a W'ei iar; seve.1 Dukes ta
-of tt, , M ma S .'-Ha et
nehtt en. naa ýRkembu* Caburrel a
pe-DDetatold;:` I",Lipp, P+Schaismb w,-. _ Roans
-Grim, Rea-sa- eis, 8heJI· tburg, Bonder. w
hassen and Walde k; the Elector of Hesse a
:a4ael and tei.n dvrave. t Ir Hombng.
The Geek ' OithodoX Sover: is the
Emperor of Russia: aid the Muaslania, the
Sultan pff-Tirkey. T'here. are alo seven
Repniblics Ein rope two exlastively Oath N
olioc-S .,Marin and Aladorra; and fire
in which' ie ajority pot the itmts
ProteIsn,'ranklQoets4s eiu
I We seldorm a saything: or".
grees ; but we beg members a ioto az.
of adjournmeat till both Houe il
acted conelusively on the tb l re~iorted
by, Mr. lark of New i, making J
providsion for repairing the levies of the
rivers in Misslusippl, ioulsiani and Arkan
seas. The sum ap ropoie Is butt 1O00o.
000-less than a i oe nof the Gov.
eminment-while h nueisom this her's
Cotton al0e4 will Aot t belo# t10,000,
000, and may reach $20,0000. It, Is
reatly important to show that Soethern
interets aretegarded even willie out h
is not repreented. Paos this b once,
.d it. wrll 'add more than $1,500,000 to the
revenua,from next year's Cotton rop. We
.ra ,h - l. b o 4. t d ated+ . a.. York
Tmuelbn T6 adi .' ' g1 .
movers, esays the'$0. Peuswoe,aniotgthe
membersof the 'd ewgaineowvb9t oming
a lite retless st lemrtaitibor. Wfs inay
find it Mso pleasisaik n o hies piulatiaon, in
Rapides, tbethe may pot get :hek In time
to ioe Lth itmuch needed writs 9rt je tlap.
In.ea t dne of the prIeapal ire it li hNi
this extraordinary moneltopenplydeolsved
yeste tat if his zoollendid not.imilte
his appearance soon tie ·Oivtention ,o aity
intended to throw hibm ove~hoard and iemo
the wr t of election themseles. °hI're
to be ibeeting of the ci*tentidtie =
omyq day next week, whm it .is anted Io
iispose pf tth Governor, tnd t.~I:akethe
iteCmIay b rrtngemente for the coip dl ,e~t4
The facility with lich the leaders oa th
convention partly dispose of its lunrulyme
bers and weakkoued .allestii truly -re
log.
We presime these getqi are not :nl.
ware that at: men played btth the Orom
weilian and tlf Napoleonic gamb Are"
they alike capable?
S t . ate toh .owing the . Montd
gomery Mail:
A detitnf;, widowed.,iethr .is s mareh
Ing for her to ams,, who. he :. not. beeha
heard from maes e war.t , 'io es give a
ber information i David S. Arthur of a
taqusilopjitreaimeninat. Woteded the hatllt
tie of Atlnat l o ltal bOo!iirtt .W-Arfaur,
UsvyerJ: orrest's eammaud, aqundld ud
psent.0 O,. Douls, 1acpdand not
emcee4 fson..A es ,% e other, t
$outlkerad.Wester papers 'plese no
tice.
THE .IlRYVJ# 1t OUSt ,
THE uandeaIgnaeth thLe ple~uste to~
annonieQ 6tohlk fiend.8 £ndpatrOhsthsth4
hasopenedeif.
sD InKiNlt ,5 b5 ,
In the new naics UsaiDXiiG rebehtly erecte J
by Jacob Irsog, "on
lThe iorner below t Ie HI oe: s. " i
He hopes, as berstofore,% srit d re
ceive a liberil shar oQfpit
auv A. w" u-.F"":, :- ia:t' ,atr. "

thecn
+nk -tou+
mncbe sla.
, ratio bllUitobep re,+ s
d t te o t'Jlj eJ
, t?.pltonf. m.
Sfrom
16i
July~ is;~ io
tmdrie, on
(e follownlei r eh
steeeI8on. t4*"l?.. ":
The ndirvided 1ft ol*Uaist $ I
the town of Alesdri; ao, ls b d
ozen; 2 wwoaosud crt,. ,s
T'! otrto SAiL the rut etate a
credit of sir mont, lth vendo's iel*
talmed on the p for the p.soua3
eft cte, oats 11L $. remu .
poter, tlessn .:e.
J &AME R.AN NIWS.
Distrle t C o ih- t "t p
erk's
wall
July, 1, 1 4-,
1010
ENI. S~. : . 1T.
.. ,. : a,: : ' r-- a: 'A 
t or _p ndingw . . n . .lo . ..-u
in i ili
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