Newspaper Page Text
! f -.'
. . ''''' ; , ' 'I. V j . ' ' ' 1 .f . 1 irIag of tljc Union. 'I'll n I'l io n u. l'o. I r mist J .t'-K-. atid t o i. can li- fail, :! lb fi'lic: ii of hi Co-antry. V'r.BSTHi. Nil man cm -.lit",., ;n much, fall too s,.,,,i. it' In- - iTvr. or if .I tin- I .iln-n its and i.'oiim it n! i. THOMAS VALUER, EDITOR. nun ay.. . . m:'k.mi!F.i: -j i.v; H. C. It VN'k'S HiX, is tlo atit'i.-.ri.e,! Travefina Aciit tor the Kl-iir ot" the L'ti:oii." He will sitort I v cat! on our subscribers for iitt-nl of tl ut . V. I!. I'AI.MK.R is the .iiiUinr z.-,l A.'int for the ' flag ot' the I'mmi." in the cities of Philadelphia, New York, and Huston. I We aalho-i:-. .1 '. :!oui.(.- ;it'H"l I'l.K'I'CllKi; n-i a . aml'da.-for May.. r of the city ot Jackson. K'ti-'ioii It Monday of .hv: :iry tit-x! . .1 We are :ft:h..ri.'. to ai ::. A. MV.KIA. a- a c:tl..ka'o for MiiVO' t the c::y of J-,. !:-on. liliM 'ion 1-t Monday of Jaiicvv n,'!. t "W f.I.l.S C. H MMJKI.i. is a can i:d at.- for i (..a i ii: mt.-7:t '--ioh oft he I .f :!,.- !'. i.ii v. at : l. N. l!.i:i; iWs, f. , , 1'. o ir.-l'' ia'i . i- .aiiiii'f . u'iin i -.-loii . J' K.-ji- ,J .1. J. I. T V 1- a . am! '! ik of th.- I'ei.it.-i.'iar.-. a' .i :h.- I ... i-ia' ,:r.-. i f 1 . ! I . I I N I S K Y i -otti.-e of t'U rl ol .(.,. I'.-t.i .. So- oi tl,.. I... i-ia" to I J vl ks I " i N i : I 111- o!t-.-.,f C. : k of !,. J'et .1 th.- : .ft'.ce a !i- ..!; vt a ! . - That Oiiii.l.ila f. .-ii-.' :i u ' i a ri if I ' U - : ot .1 Il k- li. 11. ! YTH a- I.- -i!atu;.-. of t ..-L,.,,, i : v v. . ! i . . th- I. "1 i I h I -.-ii. n. I!!-' . I oY!... k ie . 1 nivn ,.! ...l..-i,,.-. '' I... ! I.. Ili.-ilio. v vt- lai ! i. : i in t !o- A ' ' :"' 1 -1' the !:. V I .,; .ii . i. iU or I. i i . 1 j ii i ! i . .-! i a ii t ' !i ; . i . h . u! -Yin . t li i I .. f. o, lii. I';.--! I-. M A l:-li I.I .! r I,.- i . a..' . I.. V. I'll . 0.-J..:!v li . Ma-!, i of Mi Sj- The ,i the fnl low in.; : 1 1 1 1 -1 1 to tin lit -iitioii r.f the Bar is diiected to n.'.iiee of th- Att. iney tieiit-r.i'. in Stale Deckel : VlT.ilIM', i EN h I' 1 l.'s Ol I rl K . N oven, her "J I. I oTi. Notice is hereby given, that by leave nf Court. I will call tip the ,,t,. Il.ieket of ihe :M Dis tiict, (Mr. Justice Fisher's.) on ihe .'id M.miliy iii Decern I r next. 'I he ire as foliowo lit n'fri rit ta'.lo Dv on V-.. Stale, M.iii-d.ingl M uider. Jdol. Mulder. Murder. Murder. M u rder. iamiiig. Att'v tien" ti.b.'i t;;y t.Hi.'i t.'.ejii ;:: -i ;; in l.aur.i vs. Mate. S'andlord vs. Slate, Oreen vs. Slate, I'.iine vs. State. Kiogs vs. Stale, Staton vs. St it.-. E. JohiiSOIi vs. State, D. C. ti l.F.N N, tlrThe Holly Spnr.gs (inard office is offered fur sale by James W. iiiiams, its late editor. The materials are nearly new, of which tiiere is an abundance for a newspaper and jobbing. TV The relatives of ihe late Ahram Perry, of I. iii.-a-t.-r Disiiict, South Carolina, are directed to a notice of the Commissioner in Equity, James H. W ilherspoon, which appears in litis ' eral from a decision ot" ll.e Superior Court of er Chancery. The Supreme tribunal conlirmtd toe decision of ihe court below. Hi re is the 0" Much is said and written on the disaf- 1 whole matter in a nutshell; and had the decis-l.-clton supposed to be engendered by the south- '""S involved the utter pecuniary ruin of ten i . ,i " i-ii i- 'thousand men, women and children, we should cm democracy at the course which the cabinet i. , , , ,, . ! Ir.tve lieard no more ot them. I he fiat ol ., 'beers ot Mr. Pierce have pursued in relation ;iie Supreme Court would have been listened to local matters in the slate of New York. ll to and obeyed, as it should have been, and is, i-- vet to be seen where in the S-uih that disaf- a" wiose people have not become t e n exists 1 1 is not in Mj. sissippi. The tire- eaters are passive, if not joyous, over the de- e tpit.ilion of such national democrats as Judi'e Bronson, while l hey find a soothing palliative in th" b iter of Mr. Caching again.si tiie aboli tion and ih;m icritic coalition in Massachusetts. Tins 1,-iter was doubtless got up to act upon the eh ctioi.s ill our own Stale, and was intended t. lev taken as evidence of the desire of the admin istration, iiiflu ling that of Attorney (Je.ier.il Ciis'unig, lo uphold the interests of' the South. ll is a singular state of parties thai requires the interference ol Cabinet officers to keep the latthliil in ili.j tr-i We all remember the pa!iitic in. !ia nation which was exhibited by this s tun das, ,-t politicians in Mississippi, in I - i". at the eta-i o.-.cii men! s made bv the north ern democrat- . a the tight cf tiie South. Then it was thittiiey threw a-i.le party lies, and call id on ail classes, w helper whig-; or democrats, to rally amu ml on r . ios!i!-ai ;,,n ti rights. Little did tie- simple mil, del whi;s imagine that ail Ibis (: i .tin. :,al devotion to Si, tub. in rights and interests was but a ruse to emb ura-.s and break up the u t: tg na ! tonal ad m l nisi r.f i it . Th e o.iiin V. .1 ; Weil plaved, atnl I bey suceee.h,!. Now that tin V have got into power, every it.ter. st is to be mado sah-crvi nt to re! lining it m b r the ideal p : b-a :ibi !i ; v of the Baltimore plall' .ui. All jarring and di-. oiitt nl arc to I I lit" silence by the v, tkings ef tiiat immaculate su perstructure, upon which (.'en. Pierce stands so confidingly, while hi-; O ibi net, composed f ihe discordant elements ol aboliuonism and se-cessionis-n, may follow out l:,e b nt nt iheir sectional proclivities w ithout in the !. ast ,1 imag ing the nationality nl iheir chief. In form r Iiiiks tbt) chief magistrate ol' the republic was held ie; ponsible to the people for the faithful j.i rtoim..ilce nf his triisi. Now , the ctislom is levetse.l, and. like ihe axiom in the British con stitution that "Ihe King can do led wrong, ' Mr Piep e is eslt-eun d lo be elevaled above the people ; and should discontent arise trmii ilie insolence and tyranny of those whom he has called around him, he can I.I j fid !y rejly, "thou i.inst not say did it." What a spectacle! Mr. Outline, a Kentuckian, dismisses Bronsou because be did not equaii.e the distribution of custom house offices between the freesoil and national democracy w bile M r. I lushing, a New Englaiider, threatens vengeance on the office holders in Massachusetts il they do not at once withdraw llieii t;upporl tioui the same coalition , i , ,- ; , i , ii , i: , ol abolitionists and freesoil denioi rats w hich brought bis own friends into power n. lhat JStn'.e : . I'nited States Senator. The unterrii'd begin to exhibit symptoms of uneasiness about the election of Senator. (Jov. Brown, who can vassed the St, tie, not to urge bis own claims, but to prepare the min.ls of the people for the juggle that is to be enacted in the form of a Caucus, would seem lo in' viewed with d isu I' ve r by many c t' the presses of hi puny. Even the 1 . atulcrdc.le iV,i .',,';' n. joibiished in Brown's old district, considers his p.ctensions as im modest, and broadly intimites: that as the dem ocracy has already heaped abundant honors on Cov. Brown, lie ought to. be content, and retire to jtrivate life. The IhpubiiniH selects Hon. Jacob Thompson as its lavoriie. The Colum bus Standard and Yieksburg Si n.'intl are oat in favor of IcfF. Davis, while not a word is utter ed about Brown, who has been traversing the State for the last sis months and haranguing the people on the peculiar excellencies of king Caucus, lien Quitman, 'the noblest Koiuan of them all," it is said, w iil also he a candidate. Indeed the aspirints for senatorial lienors are "legion," Ex-Cov. Matthews, Roger Barton, Jacob Thompson from the North, and Brown, Davis, and Quitman from the South. The I'nion party in the legislature, though in a mi nority, have merely to observe -a masterly lu- activity," and they shall witness a very pretty family quarrel by the middle of January next tiIIon. A. H. Ilaiiily, recently eltct.-d t a seat on the High Court Bench, has addressed a note to the editor of the icksburg Scrttinil, in which be corrects the impression that "Mr. Uaiidyrs private opinion is, that the bonds are unconstitutional;"" and refers to an article in the Missi.s.sipuin of October last, as expressive of . "' : liis true positi in on the B .inl ijui sti om That 1 article says that "in lt-l lie bad carefully ex ilic aniined the question of the liability of the State tn pay the I nimi Bank Bonds, and formed his nil, ion, which he then cxpr.- j.ed in many speeches in .Madison county; that tois opinion was continued by subsequent r ib e'ion in 1I.'!,"" A.c. The opinion which Mr. Handy formed in "li,..i..l confirmed by subsequent .tbction in "l.'i was. that tliHse bonds are I ran. fit lent and unconstitutional. Mil!, the .1 ihI.jp s.. s in the 3ilticlein the Misi.ixijiiiiii of October last. In which he refer a club..:! i nir his views, that if leet.d he will have lo take an oath to support the ( .'onsiitiilinii, and in the capacity ol Judge lie Would endeavor, as far as bo could, to ilive-t .liitn-eit ot the I rce of preconceived opinions, and examine the question over again, and de--ide in accordance with all the ligli Is w h i -h Jniohl be presented to him in this new cap icily .f Judge. All ibis is quite c-h ar and Satisfacto ry Ciioi.kha in New Oiu.kans. Mu.h anxiety 1 has existed tor the last tew days inconsequence , of a report, uhiclihas been w idely ci rcu laled, . ' thai the Cholera had mail.- its appearance in N. ; Oi b ans, and bad become epidemic. The papers j ol that city publish a report from the board of i health, which shows that the rumor is without foundation. A few eases of Cholera have been f j ' brought lo the Charity Hospjial, occasioned, as j ihe report says, by ltie unusual humidity of the ; atmosphere and the want of ordinary prudence in diet ; but these ca. . do not outnumbet those . lhat were admitted lo the 1 lospttal ibis time last J year. The medical faculty are of opinion that there is no just ground of alarm from Cholera j in New rleans. I'riim I hi- .Y. (). F,uii,t',,i. Some tiiniitbs since Judge Y erger, i n coi.j a ne tion with his associates on tlie Supreme bench i of Mississippi, decided a case which came up j legally on an appeal taken by the Alt rney Ceu- wholly indurated as far as rein; ta I ion is concern ed, and ruthlessly trample under fool that which every body else considers of the most holv and binding character. But ihe decision involved the question of the constitutionality of the L'nion Bank Bonds. Theretore, a fiuc and cry was raised against Judge Yerger, because ot ihe decision which, as a sworn olhcer and an honest man, he was compelled to make. His election came on short ly utter lite decision was made, and he was tie- leateti. .'i man in t tie Slate questioned his ca pacity. Not one of bis opponents ever breathed ; a doubt of bis honesty. No one said that he w as not fitted in a remarkable degree to adorn as w ell as make useful, the Judiciary. That he was honest, capable and faithful, no voter pre- ii laleii t.j dispute. Yet he was defeated simply because be hail decided a suit against the State, and a man elect- ; ed who was known to entertain views antago nistic to those set down in Judge Yeruer's onin- " : ell may tlie. lug say, ih.tt a Supreme i .-.:... .... .a . i ., v.(jim is a useless appenuage to Uie irovein-irn-iil of Mississipjii. V ben the jieojde will not bow lo the decisions of a court of last resort, ihe sooner 1 1 is abolished the belter. Had Judge Win. Yerger decided that rrjntdi iiiinn was cons' itutiorial, there is not the small- est particle nf doubt be would have been trtiiiii jihantly re-elnttetl ! But be was too honest a man for tli.it. He daretl to he righteous when he knew it would almost ei rtai.tlv superinduce , his d feat. All honor to Wm. Yerger, then! All honor lo lie righteous Judge. All honor' In the man who would not t.unpt a with his con science, w illi justice and law, I,. retain a dace ' of high judicial eminence ! lie si nds ten thou- , sand liincs higher in the eslim i' ion nf ihi.se, whose good r pinion any honest nun thinks is worth having, at the present moment, ih;,,) u j would if he I. ai cowerd before tin- cohorts of re- ' juidiUion. and sought to rtain hi compromising with law and tluty. I' But the i.rijitritii on the Supreme Bench of : Mississippi is -.till in favr.r of jiaying the bonds! , Theretore, it is necessary to enable repudiation j to attain Its eiuls that. 'hnj too be .Ii leafed, when 1 they conn- belore the people f.r re-election. We sttj.p. se lhat Chief Justice C. PincLney Smiih, v. a.is, t, nil expires in about hv ) years, w ill be in. nb ihe ii.xt victim, anil a man, ji'u itd Infurr ,'i ind t iib. ide agiinst the validity of the bonds, chosen in lus steatl ! ell, go on e rejMidiators. You pay indi rectly, the interest on the bonds annually, and w til i-oniiiitic io pay until lue end ; and. perhaps. the lime may conn; when ym will need thesyi . . . 1 1 I ' .. ..f 1 I y.o 1 m- painy aim ne.. . jun, tieiguuers. 1 hi n y o w ill find out the value of rejiuution of a "od The iintchr r!hck, r relates the follow ing char acteristic anecdote of the famous Tom Mar shall: "When Pilcher was haranguing about ", faher having been a jioor man," -'hit father was a cooier, and more of lhat sort ot thing, Mar- shall said he would admit the gentleman's father . , f .. ' was a poor man: prrhaqis be had been a cooiier, but jf he was, (pointing to Pilcher,) he had put a mighty poor head tu one of his whiskey barrels!" From the Richmond li'fiiis. Mr. Dickinsiitrs Letter. We ijive to-day the letter from the Hon. Daniel S. Dickinson, to a Southern gentleman Hon. Alexander C Morton, of Georgia. This important document iias been precluded for a day or so from pi, hi cation in our paper, by the pressure of oilier matters upon our columns. But its perusal sf, u! I it-'-t therefore, be with held from our readers. Southern De-nocralic organs have not chor-en to give circulation t tt through tin i r columns. The Washington Sen tinel is the only Democratic paper that has yet furnished it, by meaas of which the Southern meintiers of the party could have access to its perusal more than to a very limited cxtt-i.t. Ai! this may be accounted for under the stranoe state of a Hairs exisliti among Southern De mocrats since tiie Inauguration of (Jen. I'ierce. A change has come over too .spirit of their dreams. It is i,o longer a part ot their policy to express a l.oly horror ot Free Soillstn. Tin; object ol that e one lias been accomplished. Tliev have a dnli-n i:t part t-i play now, it wouid seem. Tnat part is t . prep. we the members ot iheparlv for trao rni.ina with those free Soii ers in the division of the spoils. Twelve inonihs ti-o sucli a production as the letter ol the Hon. Daniel S. Dickinson, would have met with quite a did'-rei.t reception at the hands ot Southern Democrats, if wenre to jude by 'heir loud professions on the subject of which it Ireats, and their high wr tight eulogies of its auihor. Now, bow ditlrreiit though. They find nothing in it worthy of commendation not even Worthy of publication. Has Da.iiei S. Dickinson eh mred bis position, or have the Free Sutlers changed theirs ? The former sas not, and that the la iter are still thiisame 'treach erous and faithless individuals.' W iiich of the two will Southern Democrats now confide in. Del the h uiest yeomanry of the party decide the question. The opinions expressed in Mr. Dickinson's letter may be more favorably re ceived hv tin-in than anv lliini; we could say, and without further reni n k we commend it lo a can lal coiisideiatinn : BtNOHAM ton, Oct. -JO, l-v;o. Mv Di -'Ait Sin : Your esteemid favor of a late (late, upon the subject of political afl iirs, came recently to hand , ho t. I regret -In add, found ' me too much engaged professional I v to bestow l he coiisideiat ion upon ananswir which Ihe im portance of the subject demands, and I can give you only a general response. The national de mocracy ot' this Slate, as v on will have seen, wear m disguis-s and cont no concealments. Tbty have taught band to hand with abolition ists, spurious and true, lor ui.tnv vears have, ii ml r the procurement nf treacherous and inti r estetl leaders, endeavored lo harmonize with il. and wiili iN m.,re dangerous and despicable al ies, without success, ap I. aiiir this dearlv pur chased exp.-riet.ee, ihey assume to understand us eharactei, conduct and purposes, as well as its hireling eu.ogists abro.nl. They have deter mined to aSsMciate no longer with us incongru ous elements under any , irciimst.m.-es, and will h ave it tor lime to show h -w far they can be bet aynl from iheir course by the seductions of patronage or driven f'rein it by the frown of power. Tbat iheir positions will be falsified li V the mendacious and necessitous, whose con sequence r bread depend tip.,n .flit-ia! station is to he expected; hut. when the w hole .p.esiion shall be stripped of lis official drapery, as it will be in due time, it will stand nut is it is a struggle between the advocates of democratic principles on tiie one band, and the hungry vo taries ! a de moralizing system ol spoils en the otbt r. The issue is fully m pie up, though ie t yet fairly snbmiiied to the American people. But the gulf w hich separates the two systems , is as broad and deep and 1 would 1 could add as impassibh as that w hich separated the rich man in torment from him who nestles in the patriarch's bosom ; a nt! , inasmuch as political associations ;re deemed voluntary, treasury mandates to the contrary notwithstanding, it is to be hoped that every citi.r n wii! range him self upon iiis great question on the side where his judgment r.r inclinations may carry him. I have so often described the spoi is-coa' il ion by which the democracy ot this Slate were betray- . ed into the hands of freesoil leaders, tor the benefit of certain treacherous ami ftitfiless in dividuals, and the mariner in which the corrupt ligament was severed, that repetition would he useless anil is emitted. " The Democratic party of this State is no re cent society, nor new li-dged organization ; nor is it an emanation of Ihe Baltimore platform. It was the. author of and gave birth to that cele brated sirtictnre, aided by oih. rs of kindred faith, and points with triumphant pride to ihe erection, not as to a general bankrupt law, which cancel led its political embarrassments. '- and enabled it again lo commence business, but but as a monument ot its political integrity, and ot its devotion to great national principles prin ciples for which it b id done battle through long y-"ars of good and evil report, w hile some, who now invoke iheir declaration as an oblivion of the past so llippaiilly, were either safe in ob scurity or resisting them in Buffalo conventions, in company with free negroes, strong-minded women, and great-minded men. and proclaim ing disunion in case of iheir practical adoption. The Billimore platform was not erected to cheapen principles to lower ihe standard of political morals, or lo place treachery and fideli- ty, fuse d and truth, or the elf, ot' dema- o-ogues and patriots, upon equality. It was i simply a reiteration of great cardinal truths, and with Mich modifications as were necessary to conform to intermediate legislation wis, in substance, a repetiimn of the doctrines iroinul- : gated by the Democratic national conventions! of lsill and IxlS. But it his so often been in- : voked its a rool,iination nf '-amnesty" to polit- ! ica! ingrates, that the assumption is worthy of a moment's consideration. It w as just as much as, and no more, an "amnesty" to traitors, lhan j any other declaration of principles ; ami all else that is claimed for it rf s'.s in the necessities o( those who gave it that reading. So far as it relates to the I emocracy r.f ihe Slate, ils " am- i nesty" is brieliy disposed r-t. The only dele- ; gale who resisted ihe adoption ,..t the Baltimore.' platform upon the. llui.r nf the national conven tion was .l. rom" .1. Priggs, of Onondaga, a ' Marcy treesoil delegate, ant! a family connection I of the premi- r ol ihe aduiiuislralioti. He resist ed il uirisl clamorously, especially that jiart which related to ihe fugitive slave law, and was only silt need by the overwhelming voice nf the convention. And among the first acts ! nl' " amnesty" by (.ovemor Seymour, aciin r in con it with ihe jiieiui, i, was the nomination of ibis same Jerome .1. Briggs to one of the best offices in ihe Slate (.ovcriimenl. The "amnesty," so fir as the platform of jirincipbs w.i.s concerned, was observed by the presses and leaders of the freesoil faction through ihe caiiiHiigii by dee! iriiig. in substance, that, . although they supported (ieueral Pierce, vet j that the plaltoim w as only an expression of in- ' dividual sentiment, by which no oil,; was bound but in which he should lempor.irii y acquiesce. The same "atenesly" was luidier observed by : ihe same taction at the election, by defeating, in strung democratic d istricts, li ve naiioiia! tiein- , ocralic candidates for Congress, f,,r ,,,, ther reason lhan because Ihey were national demo- ; crats, and had favored the fomjimmise. Since ; the administration was organized the spirit of' that faction has been as vindictive as ever a..' ainsl every national democrat they coj, not? ,ir. ' chase ; and in the State g. . v ei liment, diiiin.r ihe last session, one jinrliou nf those who take slid- ; ler under the " amnesty " pronounced the' President's inaugural "damnable," and others ! lied, as if from contagion, from voting upon ihe i subject. Members who sought to procure the ' enactment ot a law, or the passage nf resolutions, declaring the principles of inter State comity suu ed by the discharge of ihe Lemmon slaves bv"a ! judge of our courts, condemnatory of lhat strange ' decision, were hooted and denounced by ihis "amnesty" faction as bitterly as if they had pro- ! posed that New York, as a State, should return to her former system of slavery; and last, thouuh ! not least, an upright public officer was charged ! wiiti high crimes and nusdeoaeanors the high- est of which was, in reality, that he was an un- J faithful public officer because he refused to be vielding national democrat and his impeach- ; come the fawning tool of power.and submit to the merit and ruin most vindictively sought. Nor "insolence ol office;" but they will denounce did the sudden "by au'hority" conversion of tbebodv ot ibis faction to the declaration of na tional principles at Syricuse, from which thp most conspicuous of its l- idpr dispnteil, heigh ten our confidence in th"ir sincerity or patriot ism. There has evidently able effort in cerl iii quarters to foi ret the ends which the f'reesoil faction son rht to iccompllsh by lis ortgl- i that yearling Democracy created by tlie"amnes lia! organization, and to confound their purposes j ty" at Baltimore, or its advocates, to dislodge j with the general northern feeling which does them I'mm a faith and fellowship which they : not reaard slavery in ihe Hbstract wilh favor; but ' have cherished as a sacred inheritance with it is quite too early to practice so base a decep- more than Kistern devotion from ttieir earliest lion. Frer.soil principles did not relate merely : recollection; and whoever attempts their excotn lo slavery in the abstract. Tiie freesoil parly, : luurilcalion will do well to consider bis own at the Ballalo convention and elsewhere, declar ed iis object to be to agnate the quistion ol sla very pMCtically by legislative action; to pro bibi!, by law of Coogrois, its introduction into the territories; to reals' the admission of slave States into the L'nton ; to abolish slavery in the District of 'olitmbia, and in docks, navy-yards, forts, ar.-enals, an I w h'-rever the general ov- ' ernmenl bad jurisdiction, and to resist, by State legilati.jii, and in effect nullify, that article of ihe Constitution which jirovides for the restora tion of fugitive slaves. h was these treasonable : doctrines which lins distuibing faction sought to inculcate and engraft upon the legislation of ! the country, and for resistance lo winch the na tional Democracy were pursued wit'.i such ran corous hate. I' was against such pernicious sentiments, fraught with tendencies so alarming, that I contended in the Senate and before the people of this Slate. For this I bulTe'ed faction's angry waves, and sought to r.ll back its tide of black an I bitter waters from the citadel of ihe I'nion. Il was for this that 1 was made a tar get for the shafts of freesoil malevolence and persecution; and it was fur this that the gener ous and unanimous acclaim from the people of the south cheered and sustained me in the path of duty when all hope, save that which springs from a consciousness of rectitude, bad nearly torsaken me. Those who remember luw bitter and remorse It ss were the Buffalo convention calumniators then, will learn with no surprise that thev re nreil Irani the struggle, nursing their revenge like a tiger cheated m a foray; and lhat, since ihe country has sanctioned the principles i ad vocated, and approved my course, they are en deavoring, by garbling and fraud, lo transfer me from a friend lo an enemy nt those measures. From the freesoil members of IS Is, stung w ith defeat, covered with treachery and shame, and recking with abolition tsint, or (host; who for a consideration joined hands with them, I neither expected nor desired justice or generosity. But it. when this factional warla.e was raging, and I was standing in tin- foretront of the hottest battle, employing the best energies I could com mand, appealing to lite people of ibis State in laiigll ige which I ihollyhl best e.l i C ll I a led to rod the them to a s.-nse ,,t iliity, an. I upholding restitution:!! rights of lite south, by the best reasons cii'il ti tn in ".ti. it I thai wi:hin three short year- I ii prophesied n I should be no longer tiie recipient ot public office r popu lar favor, but in the quiet walks of private life, dev. .ted lo rural and pr.ilessi,,nal occupation-, I should lie sought out by those enjoying the trait-! of that memorable contest the speeches which I then made upon votes, at all times and tifi. u all occasions, given against freesoil here sies in every shape and form, and that, too against ihe instructions f.f the legislature of this State, ransacked tor il I asl rations or figures of rhetoric lo convict me of freesoil opinions, the individual who had ventured the assertion would have been rewarded w ith a commission nf lutn ey. And yet it is already even so. and. shall 1 add, has been gratuitou seconded I from lite south. The Washington ";iooi. usually denomina ted the organ of ihe Administration, previous to the r cent rupture between tin- democratic ami freesoil parties in this Statu-, at a period too. when I bad not addressed the public in any form upon political ail , irs for ten months, pub lished ihe change, from so.n one who found an anonmy moils signa In re con v erne r, t to bis p or pose and added its own sanction, according to its substantial assertion, from a desire to 'liiirinr, ni.e" our domestic politics, and from motives c f greit person ii regard to myself, and it has since continued its attacks almost daily, entire ly in 'self-defence." And the Hon. Jefferson Davis, the Secretary of War in the same admin- istratioti, thought it suitable lo make a similar assertion in a private letter, w hich he sent to a newspaper tor publication. Although these ef forts to class ine with the enemies of my coun try evince a sense of" justice to which I am a stranger, ami exhibit a spirit of generosity which I do not enjoy, anil a chivalry which 1 do not covet, yet, as I disposed of the drawer some time since, il won ungenerous to pursue tne endorser, especially as the paper seems to I support I urkey against Kussia, and a large have gained but a limited and precarious cred- j Russian force would invade Bakharat.(') it. But it is pleasant to turn from. these sinis- i Enulish Movements. -V full cabinet coun ter elfofls, which are so solitary thaithey prove j cil was held upon the receipt of the news brought themselves exceptions to that deep, ami gener- ; by the India 'mail. Tiie British fleet lying at ous, and bearlfelt e-ush of" popular sentiment 1 Spithea l has been ordered lo get readv for sea which comes up to my vindication from the by the lltii of December perhajis. Ils desii soutbern press, in tones bold, manly and indig- i nation has not been announced, riant. I have terused and reperused it with the j Thk Ai.i.ikd Fleets. At the latest accounts deepest emotion, and have been repaid tenfold i the allied Fleets were ly ing in ihe Bospborus. in its lolty sjiirit ot sincerity tor all the assaults w hich malign influences have visited upon me. It tias assured me that there is a slumbering sense ot justice, even in these degenerate times which can be roused into action to vindicate in tegrity and rebuke error, anil thai tlie southern people are justly proverbial for that noble intui tive spirit which flies to the rescue of truth. I shall cherish this recollection of their friendshiji until the visions of life fade away in the distance, and nurse the flame which it has kindled in my bosom until it shall pale and flicker in death. Tlic Washington organ, too. has essayed, to j the controversy between bis government and warn the national democracy of this State, ami j that of Turkey; proceeds to say that as Turkey especially myself, of ihe fate of Messrs. Rives, j had enrolled in her army the Revolutionists of Tallin atlge anil others, who separated themselves j all countries, and had commenced hostilities on from the democratic party in former struggles. the. Danube, Russia hail been provoked to the This outgiving might well have been spared, i contest, and no other means was left than a re fer the deuiccr. icy of this State scorn its officious j sort to arms, to compel the Porte to respect admoiiiiions as thoroughly ?s they dely Its im potent augury. It would be well for that orac ular in va:h-piece to remember that the defec tiop of Messrs. Rives, Tallmadge and others consisted in opposing, and not in too faithfully supporting a great principle of the democratic party, anil that for this they were denied demo cratic fellowship, and not because they refused to associate wi.li aholiiionists anil renegades; and it must be refreshing to those gentlemen and iheir associates to reflect, that if Ihey had . . . . reserved their -enaralion lo a late period, instead oi being expelled troin democratic communion, they would have been recognized as the "other section in the only manner calculated to car ry with it conviction." Nor if versed in fa ille as well as faction, should the organ forget, that, although the eagle bore away in his talons the firstling of tlie flock without difficulty, tlie riven met wiih comparatively indifferent success in attempting to experiment upon a more exjierienct-il member. The national Democracy of Ihis State will, in season and out of season, snpjiort the prmei .j... r ,1. ,.,,...1 n.i.ini .tio cn Inna'nt the administration shall adhere fully and faithfully to those principles as laid down by Jefferson and Jackson, enunciate,! by the last Democratic national convention, and reiterated by t.'eneral J f'lr.... i bis Inain.nr. nn, no ontrer. ' .eir m. ....I.. ...... 1 i.Mi,o,r,.,ri..;t,li,l ,,.a,.mlipp -;.i. 11. ,.,1.1 9,i,;.,CiMi;n-J..,l will not ter- ruinate with it; lor they despise a'l mere scram- : ''"' sl' "t )' " urs. 1 ne j urkish bit s for office, and see'k only to perpetuate the j left iS l's beaten the right w ing of the Itus cherished principles of iheir creed, regardless of sians. comprising the principal force of Ihe lat temporary consequences; and if, as seem lo be j "r- . 1 ,,; I utkisli centre has waipped 5,000 sutr.rested, the administration has a "policy," Kussiansat I urtukai, and the right was now (an ominions word,) contradistinguished from passing upon Bucharest. its princinles. ihev wiil support such policy I he typhus fever is reported to have carried whenever it is of that character which a home- ! JS.OOO men of the Russian army. Iv ada -e declares "is tbe best." But under no j orkig Kefcgeks Tne Porte has decided circumstances will they approve of,eounte.ianee, , 1,''lt toretgn refugees shall not be employed in or submit to, the interference of federal officers Eurojie, but they will be admitted io serve in in their domestic politics under any pretence, or J the army in Asia. for any purpose, nor sanction the removal of a I New .Minister or v ar. -The son of Abbas it as an act of indefeasible usurpation, at war with all democratic principles and usages, am) wilh 1 out one single feature to relieve its despotic character. It will require no warblins to prove that this is their sentiment; and if for it they are to be os tracised, the sooner it is done the belter. But : it will require some authority more potent liian antecedents and exhibit a commission bearing early date from the true source of power. I have thus given you a sketch of the views, doctrines and purpose, so far as I understand them, of the Democrat!'- party of this Stale in the present crisis of its afl iirs, and have the honor to be, sincerely yours, D. S. DICKINSON. lion. At. ex. C. Mohton, Macon, ii.i., EUR 01' KAN NKWS. .iiiiur.ii. of Tin: c.ix.nt.i. ci pnol .Markets. LiVKitPO'i,, Nov. 12. There has bpon more actively in the cotton market since the departure ; of the Arabia on the 5ib inst., and the sales of the week embrace 43,000 bales of which 8.000 j have been taken for speculation, and 3.000 for I export. Prices have been firmer generally, and ' middling qualities have slightly improved. Milligan, Evans K Co., quote as follows: Fair i Orleans, j4'd.; middling Orleans, (id.; fair up- land, 5jjd.; anJ middling upland, 54'd. New Yohk, -21. The Canada's advices etn- ! brace the follow ing important details of the news j l from the 1. ist: i Manifesto of the Czak. The Emperor of Bussia has issue ! an insolent manifesto with : regard to the Eastern Question, stating his de- termination lo compel the Porle, by force of ! arms, to submit to bis demands, i Tiirkk Battlks FormiT. A telegraphic dis i patch bad been received at Paris from the French i Consul at Bucharest, dated Nov. fi, slating that 1 the Fourth division of ihe Knsi.tn army h-:d , been attacked at Turtukai by lit.? si coml anil . third divisions of the Turk. Tiie Russians re tired towards Bucharest willi the lo-s of ('..'!! : killed and won tided, i n biding foil rlef n supi rior ; oll'ici is. The Biissiin force thus defeated was ' the li. am body of the army, under the command Jot' Ceti. Daiiiie,,bef.(') The Tin ks were also : victorious in two battles fought on the Bussum side of ihe Danube, the former being under the ! command o Seli.u Pasha. Tiie Russian army ! was pressing forward in strong forces for Buc- barest. A Bus-iau steamer lying at Ors.v.i bad ber-n burned I. v the Turks. Nk.hoTia tion llopti.ts-i. Ai! efforts on the part of d iploiii.it isis to settle the dimonltie.; be- ; iween tiie two ( i ivei iiments w ere now believed ; to be hopeless, at least until a decisive batlle ' should be lough. Sit'i.NKss AiiiiMi lilt Klssia.ns. There was ; still much sickness in the Russian Army, and : ils numbers were reduced lo tv.0(i men. No ; reinforcements could ar.ive in a shorter period than six weeks. i MtiVK.viK.NTs oh Arsrai Austri i was cm- cenirtting her forces on the frontier of Servii. j Tlie Servta (overnmeut bad called the popula : lion to arms, announced to the Porte that neith- er Austria nor Russia would be permitted lo ! occupy Servia. Austiia consented to remain : entirely neutral in case that Turkey would en ' gage not to employ Austrian refugees in its at in y. ! Etivei. Fresh levies of troops are beinc i made in Egypt. PkusIa. 'I 'he re was a report lhat the Per I sians were raising an army to assist the Rus i sians against Turkey, but it was contradicted at ( 'onstantiiiople. Arrival ok IV.isoneus. The latest advices from Constantinople report the arrival in that city ot five Russian officers as prisoners of war. The same dispatch states that the Sultan has positively refused to listen to any further pro posals ot the diplomatists. French Movkmk.n r. It was freely reported that g j.OOO French troops w ere to be sent to Tur key as soon as a ilispitch from (ien. D'Hilliers, at Constantinople, should be received at Paris. Important khom Iniha Alliance akainst Enoland. The overland mail bat! arrived, bringing important dispatches from India. It brought intelligence that the Emperor nf Rus sia had formed an alliance with the celebrated Dost M ohammed, under conditions of which the latter is to proclaim war against the British ' i" India, it Ureal fintain should continue to there was a rumor that the lurks had storm ed Bucharest, but no certain information on the subject was yet recieved. Fbanck thk Oi'kha CoNspi rac v. The trial of the Opera House conspirators was going for ward in Paris. It was clearly shown tiiat a scheme had been laid to murder Louis Napo leon. Ukitish Parliament. It was expected I when the Canada left, tbat the British Parlia- j ment would hi; called togtuher forthwith. ; Thp: Rcssiant Manikksto. The manifesto j of the Czir recapitulates the leading points of j treaties and make reparation tor the offensive ! measures with which it had responded to his I most moderate demand in behalf of the or j t hod ok faith. j The Battlks on thk Ham be. On the 'id j anil Ii l of November, a Turkish force of lS.OtiO : men had crossed the Danube. On the 1th I tiie Russians attacked them with a force ot about 9,000. Alter a brisk cannonade the armies a if . - . . : camu to close quarters, ami lougtit with the bay- j onet. The contest lasted three hours, when the . . ... Russians retired leaving the lurks on the field. 1 tie loss ol the Kussians, including several su- perior oificers, (a dispatch from Vienna, says 14.) and l.'fd soldiers, and 0 superior officers,. J,, : IS subordinaies, and 479 soldiers wounded. I 1 l,:U "eaty having been failbfullv observed. A tight had taken dace between an Egypt- i l!"'re ,s in the policy of the I'nited' ian corps and a party of Cossacks, in which ihe I s,a,,'s towards these islands which re.juires con latter were defeated. j cealment, or demands explanation nolhino lo Selim I'asha had crosse.l the Russian frontier I d,stur, t," Imrai ny w hich happily exists" be- in Asia, when a battle at once ensued with a force. ol i.OOO men. Both parties fell back as night drew on. Subsequently a party of officers belonging to i Selim s Pasb.t s start, with a small rieu-chment i , 1 ''"" w" suddenly a.ta eked by a body of ; ' Russian cavalry. I ney fell hack, lighting to- j j ward the main body of the Turkish army, and , ! tbe i.auie soon necanie genera.. 1 tie no inner I .1' t) . m inu umti.f.i.l --in .. I " 1I1I11 i . 1 ..i i 1 rid 111 a,,u,u ,J.'W. ie ! conflict was most st desperate. At length the ay and fled the field jmrsued ! Bussians gave w Pasha has been appointed Minister of War tne i uriusn Uatunet. Tirkev and AisrittA. The Sulian has in formed the Kmperor of Austria, that he expects him to prohibit the Hussi.ins from supplting arms to ihe Montegrins through Austrian Te ri tory. Demands ok Ti ukev. The conditions insi-t-ed upon by Omar I'acha, in Ins note to 1'rnice t jorlschakoli, were that all tiie st rote. hold s in tne principalities should lie iiituieiiiai. lv dereit.Bntl that a guarantee to the b ur pee rs should be given tiiat no similar invasion sli.ti'd take place l:i future. THE SANDWICH ISLANDS NKWS. I'lott.-t if Iriiih ami Fruit: U f'tii..u.j iiuiutt a cintttiuju'ilt d aiim .ca! i'i it ,,' li? l!anl to tlie L iiittd Statt-i. Ho.Nol.in. Sept. I, 1Sj3. May it please your Majesty: We. the Kepre. sentatives of (re-it Britain and France, beg leave respectfully lo inlimite to your Ma"Mv. that we are fully informed of the ext r ior.lt i a . y course adopted by some American u P-a in1 s, landed proprietors and other c:'i.e,,s ot' i!.e Fiiited S'ales connected with the Pr .test.nt! missionaries, residing on oaho with a view to induce your Maj-siy , alienate vmir sove reignty and the independence of these Islands, by immediate negotiation for annexation to tin Fulled States; and that we are aware, also, nf the couiitetiai.ee and support ili.it meiu'.riil which those gentlemen have addressed to von, to ihe aforesaid eif'ect, litis received from high otheial functionaries at Hotioliiltj. all nt which proceedings have given rise to a considerable excitement among French and British residents. I. nder these circumstances, we consider it our tluty to remind you that (ire, it liri'aiii and France have entered into solemn treaties with the Sandwich Islands, by which treaties your Majesty, your h-irs, and successors are hound to extend, at all times, to French ami British subjects, the same ml va tit ; o , s and privileges as may be grained to subjects or c tiz. ns of the most favor, , nation, and that the punt declcra lioti of England and France, t l ti,,. -,'sih N i vemher. I-!.'!, was founded n p oi I he clear it n ilersittiidiitg thai your Majesty was to preserve your kingdom as an independent St. it". Thcrelor.', we declare, in the iittne of our governments, that any attempt to annex the Sandw ich Islands to any foreign power w hat ever, wniih' be in -ii l-.i vi-ii I i fin nf i xisliter treaties, and difference by ,i, not be I inked upon with in riiish or the Flench elth r tti. B government. We b.-g further to observe tl,,,t in aeci rdanee willi the Hawaii in constitution. nur Maj.'siy catl 1 only alienate y on r so v. r.' igr.t y a ml Flan. Is under certain circumstances, which circum stances have not occurred, an. I lhat no monarch whatever, according to Vaf'.cl and other unit t. nn internal: rial h.w. has a right lo alien. He his kingdom. (,r to enter into a ro-o . .f i n i . .n with that View , w tthotit the eonetirience of his people. W e. therefore, consider that ihe lime has ar li veil l'.r us to lemoiisir ate. and we do lo r. by remonstrate, against y..ur Majesty becoming a parly to the scheme r eeiiily got up, or lo any other pr.j-ct which eisi,,,Lr ireatits am! the Hawaiian constitution do not -.anclion. U M. WII.I.FU. EM. PERRIM. These ceii uies Were leplied to by Mi. Sever ance, the Amiiicaii Commissioner: on aie aware thai the government of the I . Slates lias never made any proposition to His Majesty's government to annex lb.- Islands, though the m iller has undoubtedly engaged the attention both of ciii.eic ,,f the ruiied"'staie, atnl i f subjects of the King. To me it is nnl surprising lhat ihe "merchants and landed pro prielors," whether American or others, should perceive great coin ue rci il advantages in such a connection, Considering lhat the principal part nf the commerce of the Islands is with the I . Slates, and lhat the Islands must look almost exclusively to the Pacific coast of the Fnited Slates for a market for their j.roducls ami ihe means ot paying for Iheir heavy imports. perceive, therefore, nothing very extraon! inai v in the jirojecl demonstrated ag inst. And if now, or at any f ilure time, it shall be found to be decidedly lor the interest of both countries to unite their sovereignties, I am unable lo per ceive any treaty or mural oh ! igat ions on the part nl either lo forbid lite desired union, or any good reason for foreign in'erlV rence to prevent it. The right to c do or acquire territory, or to unite two independent nations by com'pacl, is regarded as inherent in all independent sove reignties. It has ci-rt iinl y-been jiractised fnun time immemorial, 'l'he jiower which can cede a jiart can cede all the parts. Modern history abounds in examples, and none more lhan Eng lish anil French history. Annexation i neithTr a new thing, nor rare in our day. and Ihe Turks and rabs of Algeria, Ihe Oalfres nf South Africa, and more than one hundred and thirty millions ot peoj.le in India can testify penjile it is hoped who may he benefitted by the change, but whether so or not, I cannot admit that an nexation by voiiintriry consent is any more ille gal or reprehensible than annexation by conquest. But whether it be done by one process nr the other, the (Government of the I'liiicd States can have no colonies. Whatever territory is added is but an integral part of the whole, and subject to the same c.msiitution and laws. The exiediency of union wiili the F. Slates I tlo not j.ropose to consider at present, f,,r 1 have no authority to say that the I ' nited Stab s will consent to any terms that mav be fillers, I yet I have no doubt if they shall he offered ihev ...:ti i. r i.i.. . . i ... :-J ' wiU 1,p.fri"'kl)' received and duly considered oiu no sinister means ol accomnli, nn.r il.., ject, however desirable, will recti vi' from the I'nited Slates. iny favor The agreement, or joint declaration nf ihe JHib of November, lsil.'!, that neither (.'real Bri tain nor France would take possession of these islands as a protectorate or otherwise, w as cred itable lo tbosH iow ers. Tlie ( iovernmenl of the Cnited States was not a party; neither was Kimcbntna HI, so far as appears. The parties to it, by their naval forces, bad b.,i, 'made hostile demonstrations upon the kina's sove reignty. The V piled Slates had nol,but both betore and since, though their interests were far greater here than those of any, or all other for eign powers, they have conslani y resjiected the government of the King. 'I, ! , . ... iney na.'e never sought to limit the right of us wo. eminent u, name its own system of hnai.ee. oicet ltd nw n rui. I....... I ' ' """"t s, ri-Jinaie I Is I All ll Gl.tlu,,, oil.li.. ..).. .: ... ; y p;."."- ""11.1111111, establish its i ('w" Jlllllt'l:l1 P"lii'V, or demanded any special ! e. ...... ...! .1 .1 r - ' ; i"') were ine nrsr to recogm.e Ihe I ;'"l'"-'7 uii.iauiieu national independence j or UlP 'J-'njidoni, by the treoiy of goih Decei ! rr" l"c "iieu .s,3IPs ami the great commer- I cial powers of Europe i Tl.e citizens of Honolulu bel.l the night of Ihe th February, to celebrate" the installation ol the new rtnimr. The meelg was addressed by J. D. Blair, Esq.. who offered a series of resolution, congraliilalory of the changes w hich had taken place, ami l,i,rhlu .,., llleetllltr on -nil mPiiri rr in ai r .1 1 1 - . ' ! " ' ' ' " ' ','" 7',? Ixamehameba. VIIO 11. HI SO U Ixel V Qi.lmtlo.l I.. 11. Si ! I;atnrol ofleted reuolutions ajfainst the union ' j f l"ircl1 ariJ State, and in favor of paying all ! . .. ..-. .e., ,,. .,r.,,.,x .me icspeci 10 missionaries tailtilnlly engaoed in iheir appropriate labors, but discnunlenancTrnr their inter. erence with the affairs of government" Tbe following were the officers of ihe meeiin.r- ur. irsiy isewcomb, President; Hogany and Mr. .Myers, ice- Presidems ' Messrs. C. I. Hussev and '. M M..i..ii - ,iiu in 11, Secretaries. ... , . Ij nder a resolution offered bv Dr J M Smith ,, c tl : 1 3 ' ' rU"i'. the following gentlemen were appointed officers of the crocession. announced f,., .i, - .wi hid c.riiiui. u the 10th September: Aids Messrs. Blair and Lathrop. Deputies Messrs, Montgomery, Mc- in Fartane. Harvey lic ov.rt v. Char.. ... E. i red ,1 M l'he appointment i f II place of' Dr. Judd is coii-ii! towards the annexation if I nited Slates, as M r. A 1 champion ot annex thai. I aiven ihe u,. st u uq Ma ! I i'l . . people; and a torch iia'.t pr oil' oil Ihe evening . I the It ll.e I -' a t . . i. ti is i! .. lis appoti i s iltsl r-ti : -s ri u . 1.1 h ol S. if !!.. i i'l am: lilllllllli llloll place. Mr. Allen had made to to n turn to the I nit. .i S- it, have sal it li en the bt i j Bo-1 mi. afternoon. The a; p-. miiio-i i : by sui-irise. and when aunoui tliouill id HO illher IV itrM h once. The follow ir.g are tl.. i M i ni-iers : .1 on x , oi no , M a. i si. r r:f t'. K. C. W v li t. M ii, i a,., ,,t I' I -"li-ii II. A i i.i x, M 1 1 1 i ; . r n- I 1 lit -t ri.e II Vli!) ion. A i:m s i a., IMPOli TAN f FROM iU pol tl d liigltt el the C I I . i . I A 1- ttcr I r Dr. Park- r I ' III led Slates l- g it I . n at 1 York, cf winch tin t .llowii... " I have w h it I am ,iiir, priv ite lettvr from Peking. pr. sPiil Eri;i, 'or, on tu" "J ! (. hut, in Tan try, ai d tbat :l,t -II ; is a . ! is . til , I An Pro,,- fut'ii brni her of Taoti Kw sing, wa- I ;: n of the Empire, and that the in- !', i 1 were w ithin sjx day - I Pt King it i.h o - "This news bears marks ol pr .' the source of iny i nfortn iti-ui is as j,', any we can ordinarily get Ir an China. "Ill speaking Willi the Rlltt-a CO si. I 1 ning he li formi d lue ).. hoard ::o- - ai two fir three days sua c. w hlca c. . .. .;. i th time my inl ,rmai,t slips ii.p reached the city. "Mr. Rohi-i'son s, etiu ,1 to lo'i iv, genet; W illi some do'ibl. I en v s , lliink it v. ry iik!y in prove inn-, an.i t;. . t i 'bin Is Ihe in. ii. .1 ail n tut Is v. t, he taost likely io h. called op m I..I-. nf o ovi-rr.ineni. He is I lie in. i u w h o is sit; I i ho. T..ou l w a ng "s a lis , er I o 1 1: . Pi i..' tl.-livi red in I s 1 l (,y M r. Ocshmg." Dr. Parker's 1. ;b'r is , .:, , ,t lo I 0 o'clock," oil liie li, nt S,.j,, ,l; !. a , . addiess, ,f p, a meiut.i r I ll,, biaie i, : larg" linn in this ci.y, in ic..p,ai . t t. Jialchetl to iiim at ball i.tsl In II.. j.,,. i' t.siu i-c . xliii-itjii il and 'It is I'.i We hull in the icl.-h'irg S.-ie t.. . : i-siiog coiiimunic, ilp.n Ir dent nf ihe ink she rg. Railroad " ( 1 1 1 ; i 1 1 . V . dan gl k lug a hi lei s 1. 1 i i at. t. i IP ti nl ihe ( 'miipaiiy , . as loihiu s; m Mi Sh r Ve is, t ., I ick-hi.ig. of lOe tin Hi a '., l C, W ill.il s the hr-l r. prai ,. Ihe li. .r.f el lie I I D, I tl.e V icl.slniig. St. lev ep u roj.l ( 'on. pan . will p i hi pub 1 1 Wit k , I ha e cope! in! e.l lue. mtin lo nt. I i lie lue vick-ourg j. apt is I.. ihe j slat. lot nt ol tin- hnancii! coialiti t.l, I p.,., . A I 1 lit t line 1. 1 the r. p. rt , th. ' ! , ' Ti. asiiry wi re .f.,7."o ."n. ai '. ; inepls. including the evpeiisi . , i :: p., iv Mirirv. salaries, x c., w tie s i n. I , . ing a balance in h.ui.l nl ."." T ti Since mat period, the .. per cent, a, II subscriptions has been collect. .1. and h i ing coll. cled a serious del ty f ai in.' I , .h red lildispenslble, in cms. ip.eii.a- ,a l: Valence nl epidemit: t r. in .ci.shurg P. jiort. But wiihm a very . -w tlays. ii i hojit d, the W hole W i i I be led I Veil into 1 In u ry . 'l'he means of ihe Cotnpaiiv mav be atetf as follow s, vi: I'lilVA i l Sin o uiei PN -. ickshurg, ... . I 1 . Madison Paris Carroll " Morehollse. Ouachita, " Jackson, Bienville, Claiborne, " Bossier, I I - 1.10.-.;, addo, aldw, It -.. it I c I o x Caddo Ouachita, 1 1 V nf Slir.-vep 'ft. HI I l I I I I I I I I, Private sithsi-i j oi inns, ( 'ity and Pari-h, S. i.'l . Stale subscnoii, ii. -ti. i.i- I .bin .' Since the Lbllb of St ptemb. r. lh- if ft- ,,f il Kepnrt, there have been added In ipe ptn lists near .'iil.ii, and it is confidently i. Ileved the private subscriptions in Bos.ier p . ishwill he increased (r un -T.-'d'H lo st.'i.nno that being one r ' the riclu -t pati-hes m , l.oiiisiana, and cimt. lining a gte.it many n. , hie pi. millions and Wealthy men. ll i, ' saiigniiiely expech tl lhat fine hundred nl ' enterprising and liberal merchants nf i Hi leans will take a thousand do lars nl st. d, . ; that I ongress will maUe us a grant -I pi.'.- ; I mil. ll.e Police Jury ol Madison I' has pass.-, owners lb ami it is I in onlitiauce suiirnitticg t i in,- , .e a iiiest.,n o suhsciihiiig -fl ai.noo. lieVed lhat the penple will rtHIV b '' act of the Police Jury on the lir.-.t .Mop. I December We believe that the parish nl I i. i, ...u subscribe .7.1,(100, and the pall-hol I,';. i tl Same. If these expectations shall I e r. ah,. ,1, : have no tloiiht Ihey will be, ihe .i,b-ci!j. will amount lo upwards of 'J.ooo.ooo n.c'i. l.jO.ooohy the corjn.iate aulhoriit. -. . burg. ( tl the j ohahilines lhat our lily i scribe tin? amounts mentioned, the pi can judge as well as myself. lint I o will not he, and I believe tin re Villi I twenty v, lis against the city Milnnij,n This amount of .'.', DHO.oito i mil I.i ml. ensu res : he coinn .inn i Ik, years. In conclusion, allow m. t i.. it t known her.- but (terhaps not in oiher mteresied in our road tii.it but t .r ll,. illness nf oar Engineer t"r three w. cation of the road from the river b -ks. ; l.'i.-hi, would have been coin jib-led and ready la tract. 'f'b re is yet about ten lav 's w rk I. corps of Engineers, be Ine contracts can b out. We hope our Engineer w i I he wi Hugh in a few days to continue hi. . il. caliitg (he road, so as lost cine an aj-f r ,' Ihe location at the nexl meeliug ot tin li . Directors, 1,1 be bobleii on the iirsl M 1. i 1 December next. .1 ,,t If v.. ate ir., h. e ,'1 hone m i 1 h ft . and int.. I b... k, . :,i,i, .a V . 1 il. r t I -III of -I ill lie-- III out ) Ague I ake ..r I hi la-'geiuei.' loalai I w b i. h 1 eq a ii - an 1 nl it of :l,e s,., i.-i 1, a! 1. 1 nnl v 1 il.in I s I., iiniiied I.h lesol i i V. li i 1 ki l l 's Arabian laiiinicut . civ thai has li.-cnie so )" I'lll- 1- the ular anion; es of I he ai.el,..l t intiiuiiil v. If - bealitig 11 1 an oih.-r i.-nie.K . it i - tic In if f.itnlll.lll - thill, "t" It tf.. It is miner-ally icif'iie.l b all M j.. ........ ... . , ... ,. , 11, ...1 t,.,,,,, ,, r-.rto" Drivers, I'arm.rs, II... I 1 , See ' M ltiselnellt lit our p. pej. xtABrii-'ii He HI, boo (hwi, " lie r- I e .u.in... ...... 1 . I' l 1 . i4il NoveinU-r, Mr. J.s. K-Pit-vam. ot ul.-'-' ' a"d E- M- ltvM ' thi- iacc' I