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Arkansas intelligencer. [volume] (Van Buren, Ark.) 1842-1859, August 20, 1858, Image 1

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Attorney at Law,
Van Buren. Ark.
Greenwood, Ark.,
WILL practice in the Unite.! State* Court, and
all the courts in the 4th Judicial District. Collec- :
tiona in any part *•( Western Arkansas, Cherokee, I
CJwCtaw, Chicksaw, Creek and Seminole nations
entrusted to my care, will be promptly attended |
tn and the money turned over
fel>. I*. “ST.
Attorneys at Law,
Van Bnrrn, Arkansas,
Office on Main street, opposite the Court
• House.
march 26, *SB
A. J. Ward. L. C. Southmayd
Wkalesale and lietail Dealers in all kinds *f
January Ist, 1856.
jsu. iiEsnr. >».vvn» c. williams. uw. Tiru*
[successors to]
HcMrjr, Cnniiiiitfhaiii A Co.
Forwarding X Conmissiou Merchants.
Craeerles Dcj Un*d* and Aborted JTerelir.ni’k
lau Buren, Ark.
March 1 1858.
iDLjolcstilc Dealer in
Main Street,
Head <>f Main Street,
Van Unreal. Ark'*.
Dealer in Family Groceries, Boat
Stores. Dry Goods, Hardware, Ac.
june 8, '55.
Main Street.
WE Imve |ii*t T<-c<iv.-.i an., . .
n»»« ■ :F*-r ;<*r-alent **in n. u r~' ~~C.\ Jr
Pl., -jt More, a ri->. ::-*..r’nt* nt *>f U .ill-lie*. Jew ■ I
r». I>iaii><<u i*. tm: v< r i‘**-l.*-t Kuiv,-*. tots;
i’i,;..)., Acc.>rd>-<4l>. Elul in..». and xariets «•< .tl. *
er articles, all «>f which u<■ wit -<-.l at very low
price*. I
gtfCParticular att.-nti.Hi will be paid to the re
..f watel.es. Jewelry made to order and ,
lastly repair,-*!.
apni 30, 'SB.
GEO. W. .vi:avi*.i.vi>,
, I
Saddk-s. Harness. Saddle Tree*. Wood and Iron J
Stirram, Saddle and Carpet Car*, Vallses, I
Horse and Male twllar*, Whips, Spars,
Bridle Bitts, Kr.,
Van Burcu, Arkansas,
YVOl'kll i <•>] artfully inform hi* friend* and the
ll public Kviierally. that be baa <>n hand and
i- pr*-|nued to accommodate them with the latest
and m«wt approved styles of saddles,; and also ]*r
. Inr rd to furnish harm —of every dc.-cri[><iou. such
a- carTiaec. l-jogs, stage, cart, dray and wagon har
The ab*ne article* lie keep constantly on ■
bau.t. ami w ill nell them <«i as reasonable t'-nns a* i
can i»- had anywhere in the State. He flatters I
hmmelf that having the beat of workmen and mu I
U-riai*. he can please any and all jiersons who may j
■#rnr him with n call.
tCTJob w.*k done with neatness and di*]H.teh.
april th. ’SB.
(formerly GBOtt’ hotel,)
Van Buren, Ark.
M THE subscriber would respectfully in
form «ba public, that he has taken the
above well known hotel, and i* deter
mined U1 itep as good a k-ase a» the country will
sfforfi. The bouse ha* been thoroughly renovated
md refundd.and fluid up with everytljng that
u necessary to make traveler* comfortable and at
There ia also attached to the hoa*e" a first rate bar
with the beat liquor* that can be had ic the country.
There ia good stable* attached u> the premi-ea,
tad will alwaya be kept constantly supplied w.th
the beat provender, competent and attentive ostler*
to take charge of horse*.
lyOyster* and other aefreshment* aerved up
•st the shortest notice.
feb 20 *57. .
Tew Orleans and Arkauaa* Biv
er Packet.
W, *Bii, Mgha “ 4 *“* rwataf
JJCm BRO MX Htsur,
ply «a * regular packet **
New Ch-lean* and all point* Ba th* Ar
For freight or passage apply on board or to th*
*gent* of boat.
UKrch 19, 'SB . ■
Still Alive.
un^ers ’R ne< l would respectfully an-
XjF*/ imunce to his friends and customer-. ’’
he has just received from the . a
large assortment of the best liquors ever Lr • .
this market, which he is selling cheap r : b
Also fresh oyster*.hi'osters,sardines. Sc -
segars of the most choice brands, ch. ”-;rur ’.v acc...
There is attached to the bar room, u - phi; i bil
liard saloon and ten piQ alley, which is ow rea.lv
for tl.e reception of those who may favor me wit:
a call Come one, corue all.
april 29,’54-tf
Van Buren, Arkansas.
/ \ THE undersigned would give notice to
*Z those desirous of drinking Wewokee
Water, pure from the Fountains of Old
Bourbon, of which is warranted to pos
sess more virtue than all the Holy water in I’riest
dom seven times blessed by the Pope,) that they
keep the article in its unadulterated state, and feel
desirous of serving their customers as formerly
mixed cr unmixed, punched, cocktailed or strait in
quantities to suit the tarte* and constitution of each
raid every individual. Come therefore all ye that
thirst and quench it in the fountaur of life whose
|»<»wers of incantation is the soul of jov.
J nstSßcccivcd.
\\ ’ E have just received a fine lot of oysters, .- ar
v v dines, fresh salmon, clieese, dried beef, sau
. sage, Scotch herrings, raisins, sugar, coflee, tnolaa
ses, rice, whiskey, 10 sacks fine salt, star candles,
brooms, soap, fine cliewing tobacco, fire crackers,
lor]H-doc*. toys. «tc, for sale cliurp hv
april 23, ’SB-tf Dlt’K it JO.
Main Street,
Also all kinds of jobbing done in his line of bu
siness with ii.-atn«-ss and di-jKiU-li. in a workman
like manner and according to order.
april 24, e 57.
X* c. WHITE,
Drugs TJ t .<li»-iii, s, <;|i«-ii>i*-als, I>ye
sum-. Ac.
(sOUNTRY tru lers ami ] liy-ictnu supplied at
low prices. AI.-o for sale flavoring extracts,
cosmetic*, soap.*, hair, clothe* and t<s>th b u lies,
spie.-s of al) kinds. Coni >t:i-ch. Bermuda arrow root,
Ac. AI.-o the patent iiii-dicines of the day.
jan. 29, 'SB
Dry floods Store*.
I) ETURN their -ire.thimls to th. ir friends
k and eiistoniers for the patronage heretofore
l>. towed U]H n them, anj would inlorni them that
th. I have moved into tie ir m w I.rick house on th.-
ea-t side of Main street, where they will In a’wa; s
frniml to sttemi Di the wants of th. ir friends ;ill '
customer- In addition to our former sto< k■ ■
lue. e just rec. ived—
Bic -, 'offee an I mola-*e*.
Common and table salt,
Teas .nd Sugar,
M-t i a_• u. | iek~ an I -
b » i e„-i powders and *pices.‘
A i - oitu.ent . f -m.ps.
Jars, jug* and pitcher*.
Ch.-w i’ig and smoking tobacco,
Table cutlery, dry gooie.
Boat stores, Ac.
t2?“Fresh meat, principally mutton, will be kil
led everv dav to supply those who may want iLr
ProvisUHi* -'em r-.Jlv alw >vs kiptoll hand bv
june 4.'5~5-’f CoTTRELL A KELLER.
New summer Clotiiiiȣ.
ALAS’. Poor Yorick,there are more thing*on :
IjA earth tluui meii dream of in their Philosophic*. 1
7 f Come and see the beautiful stock of summer
gi ods for men ami bov s wear, exhibited in the -t* .re
ofS. J. ADLER ami you will not alone Is-sur
]»rise.l at the variety, stqwriority of hi* clothing,
but al-o l.e imtoni. lie I at the low rate- he .11 them
for. He still adheres to t» nW i iaxim: Small prof
its and quick sales.’’ His stock consist* of all sorts of
Ve ts.
lb s iry.
Hat*, caps,
and a good assortment of
youth’s chithing, <tc.
Come and examine our stuck.
april 23, ’SB.
C|MIE undersigned would resjMH tfullv inform the '
JL citiicns of \ an Buren ami all sojourner- n- the
citv, that be ha* established liimsflf in the old Rusli
bouM, opposite the Wewokee Solikhi for the jmr
pose of carrying on tlw above liusinesa in it* van
ous branches to the satisfaction of all who will give
me a triaL In connection with the above business,
he w ill bleed, cup and draw teeth, plugnmi dean
teeth, in the beet manner at the same place.
april 23.’58. WM. YOUNG.
HAS returned and moat respectfully inform*
the citixen* and strangers visiting Vau Bureu,
that be has openerl his
For a ekort time, over the wholesale house of M atd
4 Southmayd, where lie is prepared to take I’ic
tures in rtZZth.-'afeu- styles of tliearL Pictures of
th* largest *ixe in frames r od cases to the smallest
atza locket, breast piu, finger ring* and bracelets,
taken in a few seconds regardless of weather.—
Mr. Davis flatter* Irimself lluit from his lonfr ex
perience in tli* business; that he will be able to
please the most faitidi'/u*.
gy~The public are invited to call awl examine
specimens and stock, whether in want of picture*
or not.
may 21, *SB-tf
Colds, Coughs, and
Bkimhxld, Mass, 25th Dec, 1855.
I)k ■!.<-. Art*: Xdo not hesitate tossy
'he best rnmedr I have ever found for
u/h*. llonrsenoM, InflneuM. and the
on -oinitaut aymptonißof a Cold, is vonr
**i!***T I'acroMAL. It* eoHUant use in VjjJk.
mv practice and my family for the last
I ten year* he atiown it to'|*i«*o«a «m>e-
I rke virtnea for the treatment of rlieae lLwe*w
o>:npl.uuts. EBKN KXIUUT, M. D.
XU. MORTLET. Kt.Q.,of Utica, N. T.. write*: “ I ham
n«nl your lyannU my*Hf ntrd tn nr fiuniiy ever since
you invented it, and believe it ihr> beet medirtae for ita
pnrpnan ever put out With a bad add 1 ehniild aooner
par twenty Are dollars for * bottle than do wlth.HM K, or
take any other remedy.”
Croup, Whooping Cough, Influenza.
SeuxaricLo, Miss., Fell. 7,l*>S.
Brotht.* Am: I will cheerfully certify your 7>c/.»vt
Is the best remedy we possess for til- cure'of win..ping
coin;!..-croup, and the chest disease* .d children. We of
your fraternity iu the South aiipreciate your skill, and
commeud your luedivine to onr people.
AMOS LEE, Escu Movmir, I*, writes, 3d Jan.. IRSfI:
“ 1 had a teilious Influents, which con fined mo In doors
six weeks: took many modictnea without relief; filially
tried your by the a. I vice of our clergyman. The
first doaa reliered the soreness in my throat and lungs ;
less than one half the bottle made me compMelv well.
Your medicines are the chenpeat a* well aa the lest w«
ran buy. an.l we esteem you, Doctor, and your remedies,
aa the poor man's friend.”
Asthma or Phthisic, and Hronchitis.
Wbbt .MawchbstbKs Pa., Feb. 4, ISM.
Sir : Yonr Ctarry 7><X//raZ is performing marvel lone
euro* In this section. It has relieved several from aUrrn
ln< Rvmplotns of ronnimptlon. and is now curing a man
who hns lidxired under »n sfTcction of the lunge for the
hut forty years. HENRY L. PARKS, Merchant.
A. A. KAMSF.Y, M. D., Ar.mos, Mo?ou>b Co., lowi,
write*, Sept. G, 1855: “ During my practice of many years
I have fouml nothing equal tn your Cherry Pfdoral for
giving rase and rrih-C to consumptive piktienU, or curing
| such ns arc ctirabW.”
We add volumes of evidence, but the most con
vincing proof of the virtuesof this remedy is found iu its
effects upon trial.
J Probably no one remedy fans ever been known which
j cured a* many and such dangerous cases as this. Some
I no human aid can reach: but even tn those the Cherry
: iteturot affbrte relief and romft»rt.
Astor nouss, Nrw York Cttt. March 5, IRS4J.
Doctor Am, lajwkll: I ftv! it a duty ami a pleasure
I tn inform yon what yonr C/*erry r. Hot til has done for my
wife. She had been five months laboring under the dan
grrous symptoms of Consumption, from which no aid we
ronld procure gave her much relief. She was steadily faib
inir. until Dr. Strong, of this eity, where we have come for
advice, reoommoatM a trial of your mediHne. W’e blemi
his kindii* «s, as we do youritkill; for she has recovered
from that day. Site |g not yet as strong as she used to
be, but is free from her cough, and culls herself Well.
Yours with gratitude and regard,
UKLANDv SHELBY*, or Suklstvhxx.
do noC despair til! yon have tried Ayfr’s
Cnraßi Pb<.tokau It b mwie by one of the Is-ct niedk.d
chemists In tt < w- rid. ami its rur**s all around ns !*•«{>» ak
the high merits of its virtues. — i’hil lUHjtJiia
Ayer’s Cathartic Pills.
f~JMIE sciences of Chemistry and Medicine have l-een
A taxed their utmost to produce this l«*t, must peifect
1 purgative which is known to man. Innutnerabb* preofte
I are shown that these Pills have virtues which surpass in
excellence the ordinary medicines, and that they win un
t prvcedentedly ujon the esteem of all men. They aresafb
i and pleasant to tike, but )M>werful to cure. Their pene
trating properties ths vital activities of the holy,
! remove the obstructious of its organs, purify the blood,
and expel disease. They purge ont the foul humors which
• tawed and grow dlstemj«er, stimulate sluggish or disor
; deredorgans into their natural action, and imjiart healthy
tone with strength to the whole system. Not only do
they cure the every-tlay complaints us every body, but
' also formidable and dangerous diseases that have baffled
the best of human “kill. While they produce powerful
effects, they arc at the .omo time, iu diminished doses, the
safest and best physic that can be employed for children.
Being sugar-coated, they are pleasant to take; and being
purely vegetable, are free from any risk of harm. Curea
have Iss-u made which suri«-w l«!h f were they not sub
sisntiated by men of such exalted position and character
' • forMd the suspicion of untruth. Many eminent
iiieii and physicians have lent their names to certify
: publie the reliability of my remedies, white others
•»ent me the aMuranca us their conviction that my
; a itbrns contribute immensely to the relief of my
r ’ I. suffering fellow-aien.
’■ \gent Udow named is pleased to furnish gratis my
A» sn Almanac, containing directions for their uso and
•■■ jcati-s of their cures, of the following complaints: —
< 'f’'» iieea. Bilious Complaints. Rheumatism. Drojwy,
!ie<-H.urn. Headache arising from a foul stomach, Nau
sea. lu.iißvetion, Morbid Inaction of the Bt»weis and I'mn
•ri’ing therefrom. H itijenry. fokw of Appetite, all Ulc» r
<ms and CutMiieons I>i-<as«s which require an eracuant
medicine. Scrofula or King’s Evil. They also, by purify
ing the blood and stimulating the system, cure many
I complaints which It would not be supposed they could
mu h. such as Deafness, Partial Ittindnrss. Neuralgia and
Nervous irritability. Derangements of the Liver and Kid
neys, Gout, and other kindred complaints arising from a
low state of the body or obstruction of its functions.
Do not I* put off by unprincipled dealers with some
' other pill they more profit on. Ask for Aylk’s
VbLLH. Rod take nothing el«e. No other they ran give
1 you compares with this iu its intrinsic value ur curative
powers. The sick went the Leet aid there is for them,
and they should have it.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. AYER,
Practical and Analytical Chemist, Lowell, Mass.
Puck £3 cts. ran Box. Fivx Boxes roa $!•
sold by
Dr. L. C. White, Yan Buren. M. Ylavvrs <(• Bn,*.,
I Port Smith, Dr. E. E. Sh-Coniu I, ClarkKvillu, and
I l,y dealer.* in in<di<-it>. evv-rrwh<To.
may 21,’58
I ADIES. -uhl Mi**.-.* Bonnet*, Mi.-*,,* nnd cliil-
J dren* Flat,-, all of the latest fa-hion, ju*t re
ceived by WARD 4 SOUTHMAYD.
april 28, ’SB.
l'an«*y <*«>od*.
4 N assortment of Fancy G<*xl*,ju-t received in
V twenty day* from Philadelphia by
‘?/N KEGS Dupont’* nnd Hazard Mill’* [*vwder;
7 1O keg* blasting Jiowder,received per steam
er Fitxhugli, and for sole bv
Wood Hani<*a.
1») DOZ. horse and mule liainc.*, received and
for *.de by
april 2, ’SB. WARD «t SOUTHMAYD.
Cotton Yarn.
O IO POUNDS ertton yarn a.*.*,»rted N<»..
received p.-r st.-aniei Resolute, and
for sale hy
march 26,’58 WARD «fc SOI THMAYD.
Snddlcra material*.
SKIRTING, harness and bridle leather, hog skin*,
|*ul skin*, welting akin*, enamelled leatitt-r. en
amelled drilling, Ac., just received and for sale by
april 2, ’SB. WARD e. SOUTHMAYD.
JUST received a new snoply of fancy and com
mon Liquors, by steamboat H. Fitahugk
may 14, 58. F. PERKINS.
Saddle Trees.
4DOZ. 1 ex*.* saddle tree*, received per steamer
Hickman, aud fur sale by
april 2, ’SB. WARD 4 SOUTHMAYDi
FIFTY ke?* “Hazard” «nd “Dupont* powder-,
t. dozen canister powder, for sale bv
may i », 57 WARD 4 SOUTHMAYD-
*tarnc«M Leather.
ITIUMrS eastern manufacture, just re
, *)’ 7x7 reived and f,>r sale bv
may 11. ‘SB
Whereas a convention between the United
States of America and the Republie of Peru,
was concluded and signed by their respective
plenipotentiaries, nt Lima on the twenty-se
cond dav of July, one thousand eight i<“'-
drad and fifty six; which convention, beithf in
the English and Spanish language*, is, "4~'i
for word, as
The United Sta.e* of America and the Re
public of Pern, in order to render still more
intimate their relations of friendship and
good understanding, and desiring, tor the
! benefit of their reapective commerce and tJimt
| of other nations, to establish an nniforui sy»
■ tern of maritime legislation in time us war,
in accordance with the present state of civili
zation, have resolved to declare, by means of
a formal convention, the principles which the
! two republics acknowledge as the basis of the
i rights of neutrals at sea, and which they re
' cognize and profess as permanent and immu
j table, considering them as the Due and in
j dispensable cond-tion» of all freedom of navi
i gallon and maritime commerce and trade.
For this purpose, the President of the Uni-
I ted States of America has conferred full pow-
I ers on John liandolph Clay, their envoy cx
| traordinary and minister pleni|*>tentiaiy to
, the government of Peru; and the Liberator
■ President of the republic of Peru, has confer
’ red like full |>owers on Don Jose Mana Se
’ guin, chief officer of the Ministry of Foreign
■ Affairs, in charge of that department, w ho,
after having exchanged their said full powers,
found to be in gcod and due form, have agreed
upon and concluded the following articles :
The two high contracting parties n-cognize
as permanent and immutable the following
principles :
Ist. That free ships make free goodii—
that is to say, that the etiecls or merchandize
belonging to a powi r« t -..;0a at w ar, or to
its citizens or subject.-, an- free from capture
and confiscation wh n f>ur.d on board ot neu
tral vessels, with the «xc- ptioii ofarticles con
traband of war.
2d. That the property ol n u: i* on board
of an enemy’s vessel i- i.« -. j i tto !< ti n
tion or confiscation, m.l. -
traband of war; it being also undeistood that,
I as far a* regards the two contracting parties,
warlike articles, destined tor the use of either
. ot them, shall not be considered as contra-
I band of war.
The two high contracting patties engage
to apply these principles to the commerce am!
I navigation us all I’owers and States as shall
‘ consent to adopt them as permanent aud im-
■ mutable.
It is hereby agried between the two high
I contracting pat ties, that the ] revisions con
i in article twenty second of the treaty conclud
! ed between them at Lina, on the twenty-sixth
! day of July, one thousand eight hundred and
fifty-oue, are hereby annulled and revoked, in
so far as they militate against, or are contra
ry to, the stipulations contained iu this con
ventiun; but nothing iu the present conven
tion shall, m any manner, affect or invalidate j
the stipulations contained iu the other articles
of the said treaty of the twenty sixth of July, j
one thousand eight hundred and fifty-one, 1
I which shall remain in their full force and
i effect.
The two high contracting parties reserve
to themselves to come to an ulterior under- j
i standing, as circumstances may require, with
' regard to the application anil extension to
given, it there be.any cause fur it, to the pnn
ciples laid down iu tbu first article. But
they declare, fruiu this time, that they will
: take the stipulations contained in the said ar
i tide ms a lule, whenever it shall become a
i question, to judge of the rights of neutrality.
It is agreed between the two high contract
ing parlies that all nations which shall cun
sent to iicc< de to the rules of the first article
of this convention by a formal declaration,
stipulating to observe them, shall enjoy the
rights resulting from such accc sion as they
thail be enjoyed and observed by the two
parties signing tins convention; they shall
communicate to each other the result of the
I steps which may be taken on the subject.
lhe present convention shall be approved
and ratified by the President of the United
States of America, by and with the advice
and consent of the Senate us said States, nnd
by the President of the republic of Peru, with
the authorization of the legislative bodv of
Peru, and the ratifications shall bo exchanged
at Washington within eighteen months from
the date ot the signature hereof, or sooner, if
In faith whereof, the plenipotentiaries of
the United States of America and the repub
lic es Peru have signed and sealed«these
Done at the city of Lima, on the twenty
secund day of July, in the year of our Lord
one thousand eight hundred and tih,\ *ix
J. M. SEGUIN. [ U s. |
And, whereas, the said convention has been
duly ratified on both parts, and the respect
ive i atiticalions of the same were exchanged
in this city on the thirty-first ultimo:
Now, therefore, be it known, that I, J AS.
BUCHAN AN, President of the United States
of America, have caused the said convention
to be made public, to the and, that the same
and every clause and article thereof may be
observed and fulfilled by the United Slates
r and the citizens thereof.
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto Mt
my hand, and caused, the seal of the United
to be affixed.
Done at the eity of WMhington, this
second day of November, Anno Dorn-
W eighteen hundred and fifty-eeveo,
[i- »•] of the Independence of the Uni
ted States of America the eighty -se
1 By the President:
Lewis Cass, Secretary of Stale.
Dec. 13, 1856.
By the .President of Ike Uncled States o'
y America: .
j Whereas, a treaty between the United
I States of America and his Majesty the Suaii
’ 1 of Persia, was concluded and signed by their
1 respective plenipotentiaries at Constantinople,
on the thirteenth day of December last, which
( treaty, being in the English and Persian lau
, gitau i*, word for word, as follows:
l> iu< name of God, the Clement and the
. | 'Hi. President of the United Statee of North
I America, and his Majesty, as exalted as the
planet Saturn, the sovereign to whom the suu
serves a* :<~tandard; whose splendor and
magnificence are equal to that of the skies; 1
the sublime suvei.'gn, the monarch whose'
' armies are as numerous as the stars; whoso '
greatness calls to mind tt.al ot Jeinsbid; whose i
imigniticeuee equals tiist of Darius; the heir
of the crown and throne of the Kayamans, 1
the sublime Empcrur of all Persia, being
i both equally and sincerely desirous of estab- >
listing relation* of fri. nds'hip between the two I
governments, which they wish to strengthen I
by a treaty of friendship and commerce, re
ciprocally advantageous and useful to the
citizens and subjects of the two high contract- ■
ing parties, have for this k . > u named for
thi ii plenij otentiari* *
The President us the United States of
North America, Carroll S> ..cc, miuistvr res
ident of the United St.,;-.; near the Sublime
Porte; and Ins Majesty Ein|»eror of all
I Persia, his excellency Emin ul Molk Farrukh
: Khau, ambassador ot his imperial Majesty the
Shah, decurated with the portrait of the Shah,
with the great cordon blue, and bearer of tbo
girdle of diamonds, Ac. Ac. Ac. Ac.
And the said plenipotentiaries, having ex
; changed tircir full powers, which were found
I to be in proper and due form, Lave agreed
1 upon the following articles:
Article L There shall be hereafter a sin.
cure and constant goud understanding be
. tween the government and citizens of the
United States of N<nth America and the I’er
-ian i-mpue and a. Per- i.iu subjects.
Article 11. iLeambas-adorsor diplomatic
agent* whom it may pl. -..•r ot the two
high ii. i . .-ting parties tu . and maintain
na. r, *ha 1 be i .-.v d and trea’< d,
.hey ami al! those .*»n>t <*-. _ l. ir tnis-ion-,
a* the ambassadors and diplomatic agents ut
the most favored nations are received and i
treated in the two couwLnea; arid they shall
enjoy there in all i\»; cct the same preroga
tives and immUmtie.-.
Article HI. T1 ■ • ’ ” • '
the two high cui.tr- g ’ ■ 'r.iVeieis.
merchants, manufactmers, and others, who I
may reside in the territory of either countrv, I
shall bo respected anil efficiently protected bv '
the authorities of tLe country and their agents '
and treated in ail respects as the subject* and
citizens of the most favored nation are treated. '
Th.-y may reciprocally bring by land ur '
by sea into either country, and report from
I it, all kinds of merchandise and products, an.’
| sell, exchange, or buy, an 1 transjiort them
! to all places in the territories oi’ either of the '
high contracting partiee. It being, however, 1
! understood that the merchants of either na- |
' tion who shall engage in the internal coin
mere* ot ether country, shall be governed, in
■ re.-p. ct t.> *uch commerce, by the laws of the
j country m which such commerce is carried
on; an.l ,n r ase either of the high contracting
' poweis snail hereafter gran other privilege*
I concerning such internal cqmtnerc-e to the
citizens or subjects of other governments, the
same shall be equally granted to the mer
chant* of either nation engaged in such inter
nal commerce with the territories of the oth-
: er.
Article IV. T’ue merchandise imported
or ex polled by the respective- citizens of sub
jects of the two high cuiiliucting parties shall
. not pay hi either country, un their arrival or
departure, other duties than those which are
charged in either of the countries on the mer
chandise or products imported or exported
' by the merchants and subjects of the must
favored nation, and no exceptional tax, under
any name or pretext whatever, shall be col
lected on them in ether of the t» countries.
Article V. All suits and dis; tites arising
iu Persia between Persian subjects aud citi
j zens of the United States, shall be carried
before, the Persian tribunal to which such
' matters are usually referred at the place where
i a consul or agent of the United States may
reside, and shall be discussed aud decided
according to equity in the presence of an em
ployee of the consul or agent of the United
All suit* and disputes which may arise in
the empire of Persia between citizens of the
United States, aud shall be referred entirely
' fvr trial and for adjudication to the consul or
agent of the United States, residing iu the
’ province, wherein such suits and disputes may
I have arisen, or in the province nearest to it,
' who shall decide them according to the laws
of the United States.
All suits and disputes occurring in Persia
between the citizens of the Unit ; '-latesaud
the subjects ol other foreign powers, shall Lu
tried an . . . atvd by the intr imediation j
. ot tbsir respective consuls ur agents.
1 i In the United States, Persian subjects, iu :
' all disputes arising between tuemseives, ur
betwee., them aud citizens of the United
States or foreigners, shall be judged accord
ing tu the rule* adopted in the United State*
1 respecting the subjects us the must favored
1 nation.
| Persian subject* residing in the United
( States, and citizens of the U nited State* re
siding in Persia, shall, when charged with
, criminal offeacea. ba tried nnd judged in Per
[ sia and the United State* in the anno num
ner an «re tito-subjects and citizana of the
( most favored nation residing in either of th*
above-meutionad ooontrie*. >
Artwl* VL In ease of a citisen or subject
. of either of the oontrheting parties dying
. withhi tbe territories of the other, his effect*
shall be delivered up integrally to the family
or partners in business of the deceased; and
in case be baa no relation.* or partners, his
< If ~ ther country shall be delivered up
t .-ul or agent of the nation of which
. tt was a subject or citizen, so that
• ' v dispute of the in accordance with the
i ' •’his country.
\rticle VIL For the protection of their
<;t zens or subjects, and their commerce re
spectively, and in order tu facilitate good and
equitable relations between the citizens and
subjects of the two countries, the two high
i contracting parties reserve the right to main
tain a diplomatic agent at either s*at of gov
ernment, and to name each three consul* in
either country; *J IO *« of the United F’ it *
' shall reside at Tetmran, Bender, Bu*l
' Tauri*; those of Persia, at Washiugtu. .
York, and New Orleans.
| The consul* of the high contracting p *
I shall reciprocally enjoy in the terntori- >f
j the other, where their residence* shall be es
tablished, the respect, privilege*, and immu
nities granted in either country to the consul*
!ot the most favored nation. The diplomatic
agent or consul of the United State* shall not
I protect, *e> i etly or publicly, the subjects of
the Pen-tan g rnment, and thev shall never
; suffer a departure from the principles here
i laid down and agreed to by mutual consent,
f And it is further understood, that if anv
of those consuls shall engage in trade, they
shall be subjected to same law* and usage*
to which private individual* of their nation
engaged in commercial pui-uit* iu the same
place are subjected.
And it is a,»o undentood by the high con
, trading pail:.-*, tii.it t 1 • diplomatic andcuii
! sular agent* of the 1 ailed States shall n**t '
employ a greater number of domestics than
j is aiiuwed by truauty to those of Russia resid
ing in Persia.
Article VIII. And the high contracting
parties agree the pi esent treaty of friendship
and commerce, cemented by the sincere good
feeling and the confidence which exists be
tween the governments of the United States
and I’ersia, shall be in force for the term of
ten years horn the exchange of its ratification;
and it, before expiration of the first ten years,
neither of the high contracting parties shall
have announced, by official notification to the
other, its intention to arrest the ojieration of
i said treaty, it *hall remain binding for one
year bry oud t a. t*m., and soon until the
exp iation o ; . v - I’l.onths, which will ful- |
low a *umia; .. on, whatever the time I
may *e at « \ take place: and the '
i , wo high contracting j
1•• ; * * • j exchange the ratiti- 1
cation* ctive government* at
i Constant n -pace ot six months, :
; of ear■
In faith ut . respective pl.-nipo :
'■ t .trie- u: . .gn contracting parlie* ,
*. ..e signed ... r . -c... treaty, and have at
| tached their seals to it.
| Dune in duplicate in Persian and English,
1 the thine t,t;i day of December, one thou
■ Sana undred and fifty-six, and of the
H lliteenth day of the moon of
R .i , oue thousand two hundred and
tee, at Constantinople.
KHAN, [l.s.]
Aud w hereas the said treaty has been duly i
ratified on both part*, and the respective rat- I
’ iticalious of the same were exchanged in the 1
; city of Constantinople uu the 13Ui of June I
Now, therefore, be it known, that I, JAS.
BL’CHANAN, Piesident of the United State*
of America, Lave caused the said treaty
be made public, to the end that the s«
and every clause and article thereof, maj
ob*erved and fulfilled with good faith by li
United States and the citizens thereof.
In witness whereoftl have hereunto set
my hand, and caused the seal of the United '
States to be affixed.
Done at the city of Washington, this
eighteenth day us August, in the year
of our Lord one thousand eight liun
[l. s.] dre*i and tifty seven, and of the inde
pendence of the United States us.
America the eigbtv-second.
By the President:
Lewis Cass, Secretary of State.
Bead an Hour a Doy.-»-there was a lad
who at fourteen was apprenticed to a soap
boiler. One of hi* resolutions was to read
an hour a day, or at least at that rate, and
he bad an old silver watch left him by hi*
uncle, which he timed his reading by. Ha
staid seven years with his master, and his
master said when he was twenty one, that he
was twenty-one, that he knew as much as the
young squire did. Now let us see how much
time ho had to read in seven years, at the
rate of an hour a day. It would be twenty
five hundred and fifty five hours, which at
the rate of eight reading hours a day, would
be three hundred ami nineteen days; equal
to forty-five weeks, and equal to eleven month*;
nearly a year's reading. That time spent in
tniasuring up utu-fu! knowledge would pile
up a very lare» -n ie 1 .ni *ure it i* worth
j trying fur. Trv v you can do.
Bnt, n. as much a* the
I young *qu • : bad to read for
knowledge, . . ’f . u iu-ement merely.
may ia . agin women aa much
as dey like, but dey can’t set me agin dam.
I had always in my lif found dem to be fuat
, in lub, fust in a quarrel, fust in de dance, fuat
in de ice-cream saloon, and de fi»*t beat and
de last in d* sick room. What would we
poor debik do widuut dem. Let a* be bom
aa young, as ugly, and aa helpless aa w*
please, au J a w oman’a arm am open to rec*ib*
us. She it ain who gib* us oor fust doM of
castor oil, and puts close ’pon our helplessly
naked limit*, and cubbart :ip our foots and
to*ses in long fionuel petticoats; and it am
she, as we grow up, who tills onr dinner
basket* wid dough nut* and applas as we
•tart to school, and licks tu whop w* tfm*
our trousia,”
Term* $2 Per Annum in Advance.
> I Mrs. Partington at the batches A'neaasp
‘ meut.— Mr*. Partiugton, accompanied bv
( , “Iko,” waa at Natchez during the late en
campment. The Ist* Corporal Partingt**,
r her busband, having been a distinguished
“son of Malta,” the old lady wa* treated with,
j greaa consideration.
J “Did the guard present am?* to y*u, Mrs.
Par/ington !” asked a commissary, a* be met
1 her at the entrance of the marquee.
“Y'ou mean the crafury I” said she saijling
“I have beard so much cd th* tainted field,
that I believe I eould deplore aw attachment
into tho lino mj self, and secure them as well
ias an officer. Y’ou asked me if the guard
presented arms. He didn’t but a s*«*t littl*
man with an epilepsy on hi» shoulder and a
smile on his face, did, and asked ms if 1
wouldn't go into a tent and smile. I told
him that we could both smile as well outside,
when he polite'y touched his chautaau and
left me.” The commissary presented a hard
wooden stool upon which *h« repoaed her*«lf
j “This is one of the seats of war, I suppose J’’
■ said she. “Oh, what a hard lot a soldier •«
objected! I don’t wonder a mite at the hard
ening influence of a soldier's life. What >•
that fur I” asked she, as Vie noise of a cannon
Saluted her ear. “1 hope they ain’t firing on
imy account.” There was a solicitude in hsr
Line a* she spoke, and she wa* informed that
it wm only the governor, whohrt 1 ju-t arrive I
upon the field. “Dear me !” *ai! sh», “hew
cruel it is to make tho old gentleman come
down here, when he is so feeble L« L*. u
take his staff with him wherever Lc goes
An Old Salt Gone.— Edward Crocker
Senior Boatswain in the Navy, died st I’oit*
mouth last week .-iged CH years. H* wa« a
native of that place, and when very your**
enlisted fur duty vo board the unfortunate
Chesapeake, and was in that vessel wh-n the
miserable collision with ths Leopard took
; place. Afterwards he served on board tho
I Constitution, under the command of Uommn
. dore Hull, and took uu active part in the
fight which resulted in the capture of the
Guerriere; one of the moat important naval
battles ever fought. He was also one of the
crew of old Ironsides, w hen she escaped from
the British fleet, ou t of Long Island Sound,
j aud in the *atne vessel participated in the
fight with the Java, in which she became a
prize to the Americans.
For his long and mor Lous service be wa*
promoted to the office which bo held at the
time of bis death, by President Monroe.
Lend your Pai>er. — By all means lend
your paper. Do not suffer a man who is to*
mean to buy it to go without it. He bor
rows it every week. Do lend it to him.—
I Don't give him a hint to take it himself.—
IHe won’t do it. Be kind aud lend it to him
• bsfore you have read it, and ask if he wouldn't
I lik* to borrow your cup of hot coffee.
■ - . ■ ■
tIP -k genius from th* land of nutmeg*,
that he has invented a machine which
.1, when set in motion—but that’s the dis
i.culty—i base a hog over an acre lot, catch,
ok* and ring him up by a slight charge <rf
gearing, will chop him into, *ausag**, will
work hi* bristle* into shoe brush**, and man
ufacture his tail into a cork screw .
XeT’Tri ratztead exemption," exclaimed
Mrs. Partington, throwing down tho paper;
“iu come to a pretty pass, indeed, that tr.sn
are going to exempt them.-clvcs from home
just wh«n they iplease, jwitlraut any proviso
for cold nights."
Jtlf" A tipsey loafer mi*took a globe lamp
with letter* on it for the qusen of nierht and
“Well I’m cussed if somebody hain’t stuck
an advertisement on tho moon."
The Boston Post says:—l »r. Syntax i* of
opinion that in Cuba th* beat ul the w«ath*r
must be greatly modified after the introduc
tion of so msny coolie*.
De Quincey somewhere tell* *n anecdote
of a man, who, on being threaten**! with as
sault by eighteen tailor*, cried out: “C*me
ou, both of you.”
If you d loam to bow, watch a mean mar.
when he talk* to a g*utletn*n of wealth.
As ths »un, in it* full splendor, «i< p**p
ing over the eastern hills, says a Y’anke* pa
per, a newly marri«d man exclaimed: “Th*
glorv of the world is rising!” His wife, who
happened to be getting up at the moment,
tak.ug the compliment to her*elf simpered,
I “What would you say, dear, if 1 had my silk
gown on P •
A story is told of a man who, on starting
for Baden, by an exenrwion or pleasure train,
; took car* to forget ha wife. “What do yon
mean, you good-^ar-noting rascal I To*
wer* going t« leav* without m* P
my dear, don’t you tea, they call this a pfeaa
-1 ure excursion.”
I . —
A few whan the riv*v Delaware
waa frozen over, a *umb*r of bor-the were
er * <* •k* aear one *f an Irish
man observed a parson jr; be rtk taa
"-tariryrt.- .
' 1 ’ --1 «J'.*»»l bl “’

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