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tion cotre la successiono de f Robt W Savai -sont invit6cs à les présentr à ~I J. A. TESSIER,adnirsw. Fr"auian, i*31 Janvier, 1849-M \n\n ILLANTI IT BID I18. 'Fuluill. Lan "MAY, FBA. 1. 1849 Tun - Smax.as B vLNg-EThis steamboat, #ormer commanded by Capt Fuller, by a new rra "llT ýe commaneded in future by Capt. Wm. &S I Om , b.. of her has lately been chartered by ;'r. Thomas Iein. -'hisbest it willbe reeofeted'tas b.k at Lake -iicot last year, and is a substantial, safe boat well adaped to the trade. Being built in the country, sh is.espasutie~' "The Banner of Attakapus." (w'*tAMAs uDA IN FRANALSn.- Wei wish Io e1ll the attention of the public to MrSalter. thwait's Advertisement in another part of the per. We have ezamined his carriages, and beehn happily surprised that war illage ,ea produce so high as order of w.kpaasbip. 7s r , ailish and stability of the work are e nearly faultless p sayrInig of tbe kind ye wve seen in the country. Mr. sttterthtvait -sarants all of his word sad intends to furnish earriag~ t mach. prices that AP puhlic ay ed it more to their interest to patronize him than t send to ,1 turtsh St ach work. He irnupds, as soon as possible, to furnish eairt Br plntation and other uses, ofexcellent qual ity, and on the bestofterms. He has hjs iron 9grrk furnished by one of the hest woriman in the state. We would say to all who feel an in terest in the mattiler, call at his shop and see f ,r yourselves. It is near ,\Messrs lHare & Bird sail's store. lEncurage home industry, and let southern mechanics be sustained. p). WSLD's DEATH.-We received, a 19W days since, an obituary notice of the decease atthis ntleman, but it has, we regret to say, been misplaced, and cannot be folnd. So Oir as we recollect, the substance fthe notice was as follows: Dr. Weld died of Asiatic cholera, at New Iberia, about the 20th 'ult., at the age of 45 mars. He was a native ofthe State of Maine, as bwad resided several years in Louisiana. He was a worthycitiJen, and was mnth respect. Pl* CALIFro3 of Ta Rtss.-The gold ol Ophir was a' sarce article compared to the goI Coliforia, and the ships of Solomon were never laden so deep with the treasures ol the wise. Israelite, as the ships of New York a-pd Boston will be with the treasures of the tm . Golden accounts are brought in ,every nait-new furtunes, ntw treasures, 'ew ' aemnts to emigrate thither, new g!u. espe t shores oft the Pacidic, are spoken ol all latest accounts from that glittering region. uas amassed fifteen barrels of mint drops, h- s i.ioees accussalated in a few others have found hundreds of dollars dii in a da ale ofris feet, the Mormone ihle s.herslve rich, t,000,000 worth prs restdy r shipment to . soon } pe gniruauent yes. Sacid tat one of n the rich. las he world i as be fun in b ad that go.ruemst dare. not se tr th so relaion tothe die. -oe -de fier lfthti Umi i. ted States A d me verna..a, t ydtMobt iiAllhAs go. vvremeaLs of Asia sad South Am. erica, and A thAqa wise "ea. sure. 8 w ry place on S - kgp e a .6 , tie will be Sed O a bmdred v hrjolod diggers ad aied housese tia. ustry in the khows world witkhout w q the eqd we to eL4ort lbel rein ll uthemon-. o *lgplyaeW; to s"lPf eus with the aecS lot perimps the New Jerusalem spoken of an Scripture is to be built on the 8earamento, and tshe gco othi is to pave her streets aty come tern tbloe rvl'diggins," and the precious Utels which aresto funes bet lofty wills may be et thuai is the Rocky'Moontaius. As Jews ts e prav.eu Cly fodL of it its ot improba. ba Wt all who love ld Weengoh to seek ii t( Chisrlsh wall bi chriateitd ir lites, -d fistisp and he promnised land may be *tide r ia t hsre h ofd Paci Ocean, d in disk1 welek but ne 7year ohs was the Dot laying aMe qssa eeodelan ~as esm ietes lass q iowi hser tf on. sou to plased .f fortunes il y ~ e anid blind eery **K n t ? nic it, professionalt 1a w banes alneasyt. n d itisfied wth a tlating puapedy slouwly, ad a apecul. ShjaohiMot, rdcid es spiatkt as ngddere ied jrestci dab e 'antblery a hrffy smdii *i eeeagli a tel i t ha 1are eerwherel rofessioaIg r luae e rbde.r c and issatisfiedwith ally, and al perle's seynilg praptd y da er beee ired of their birses wihen ch plea. sing reeoumSLaEf nkIS.E'bree greet thei. la TA p hTh thenegysth 6whic. carried juldeosie V haneksmmmes we brai e b sl= temeseeiei g Mtl ee 'M segin earn. tismab te se ed, tohe emigratiso tohCaiebt alstyll mnaelwsati eutuilao., so. gather with the , l t uitt5l ech it will create .. ha wetd y se petPeris y eofgM are brught lak and pt .at ciroeal. tiPo it will produce precisely tie ., s e .t as an inflated'paper currency, so fr as the lat ter es to generate a speculating and gambling spi.Z and we are therefore unable to discover that any benefit will result to our country trom, these ultra.montane treasures. Those who seek these treasures will seek' them through a rough and thorny path-priva" ]tione and dangers are hl-scre them, they are roushing headlong wish eyes cloed into a diitan:I country destitute of the c.olm on, c.,:t,rts of lit' I-without hwnms, tIeHd, sh.lte, rainmentl-tr-'t inog to luck and Providence to take care of tihe morrow. The muititrul.:s whiclh wil be congre 'gated in the golden valley will n.eed i:nusenuse supplies, and should vessels contailning supplies be detaiued on their voyage for a week or a month byhv accident or aderse winds, intense Ssuffeting must bethe result. Such a gathering of unorganized tbousanuds, each on his own hook, with no general arrangement for supplies, is unparalleled by any accounts of modern or an. cient colonies, and as it is a sort of disconcert ed esperiment, we fear that it may prove severe, even fatal to thousands who join in it. e fIavers and agues, aed other diseases of August and September, in a valley in that lati. tade, among such multitudes, di.ing so irreguo larly, and exposed .as they necessarily must be, will doubtless be severe. The dark side of the Califrnia picture Jas not been seen. Those who go there are so tilled with blind enthusiasm that they do not wish to see it; but we lear that many of them will see it when they are beyond the reach of syupathic friends, and will see their hope: blighted on a soil where they eupec. jtL to reap a golden harvest. dI THe WHIG PARTY AND THE C"rSs-s.-Thc movements now operating at the seat of go. erument, the workings of the ma-s of nmind at s the north and the south at the present moment, e the deliberate and resolute action about to take rplace upon a great question upon which the r two great sectiops of our country have long s, been skirmishing, the adjusting and settling to gether of the true elements of the two great par. w ties preparatory to a final action, are weighty 5 matters for the consideration of American citi. aens. In thiscrisis, so important to the whole " countty, we are proud to believe and free to de. . clare that the Whig party throughout the union are for peace, and are willing to unite with the south in the support of every constitutional right )f to'which she can lay plaim. There is a com. e mendable spirit of compromise and reconcilha n tion to be everywhere found among northern S% higs. The election ofGen. Tadlor and Mil k lard Fillmore will place the north and the e south on a better and more friendly footing than n they have enjoyed for.r pany years. Neither , John C. Calhoun nor Martin Van Buren has explosive power enough to blow up our govern. meat. Let them fire away, their peculiar am. i. bation will meet with its merited rebuke, and 3, our country and its institutions will go on their V way e,uicing. Let us see what has been said, and what may s now be said in relation to "Northern Allies"-llet h us see where, and upon what grounds the two u great narties at the north stand. Senator But. ler, od South Carolina, predicted in his speech t-lmade at Charleston, on his return from \ash. a inglso, «that whichever party might be defeated s mthe Presideantial election, the northern section - of that party would go over to the Baeuoura i- ai' Isaiah never uttered a more ueerring 'psuphbuJ. Northere Democratic papers have .bee titled with "free soil" and wrath aginet *he eouth ever simee the election. TIb New 1Trk Ginbe says : I "Free 89il will now become an edtebiihed creed of the Democratic party. All parties at s the north will hereafter adopt the free territory I principle. The Democracy of the north are - now completely emancipated from the control of I the slave power. Whatever ditlerences may I Heafter exist between Barnburners and Hun. opposition to the extension of slavery will tem sa part of them." may the Globe say that the "northern mae low emancipated from the con. daom power, for they have bowed their ithat power, and have seconded every Ssaetd eer since the formation of our Sgeve up thern Whigs never did, fId "of the friendship of the o seth on ' o either party.- - lTbe frieedi Mit~ wiclh theyare now t eateriag ug 46e4s upon justice, i and harme. .a.. isit of the co. astitutioe. It is r which time will a add enow dti ad gmaUster Her is a Sfact wisetk Aoe the to lth timl par. ties: At the Psidential o oIetS of I the city of Boston a tr I I - catic, PIt ;-;45 qsk ;ug.i for Governor, she set serse , ;stee Ssoil, muase ; Democratic 1,186. wo4bhids ot the Democrats watt er p tdhe Foe Soil party after oup . Cad'` d esbat wU the Whits stood ,a irm is the sypport of Governor Briggs, the 9 opes ad 4evod rriend of Gpneral Ta) tor, the oll planter aqd slave holder of Louisiana. SMartin Van Bure is a true and living type of SNorthern Teu ocracy-he served the south, not y troin principle, for he never had any, but be. I use the south supported him and his party. It h was a sort of business friendship, used as an ar. ,- tile I e trade and traffic. When the South d would not bid high enough for it, it was with. S held Irom them and passed to the highest bidder y and ".re . Soil" took it. SWe Bad, accordingo late accounts, that the b, Whigs of Npw York are wheding an important b ovement. The HBerald, of the 11th inst. re. Smarks : "For the irst t. e for a quarter of a i* century tt , Wbgp47, esy possessing the , chief power in this state, and which is about to it assume the supreme rub over the UnieS,'begin e to adopt a more eacsiliai psitiei, and a more eopruhleig plar on the slasery question y they have rs is the habit of dtiag for eey yars pea. Th. Whig party of this tate r*are begineidg to adept a cewne of aCsion upe. 7 the sivevy osheto imt aedoedaas 'with theit new positimu-sad 4' meh a ehlmaster as may r enable thuem enmeiliase the nerther. and the u- seanhren status, e ay she fomudation for the a staility of their party, which, if successful, way 'tie the usenua o retaiqiog power in their * humdhr qazeer ofa ontory to come." t- *In bs hing about shim ew position of the whIW pat with pr.r to this pmession, we - baee usutshat Mr. Filmeas, the Vise PF. 5 sidenseles, sad his ltoends is the Legisiature, 7 haeen aR peawetelinthelr rts. In for. - in the minority, wre mote ultra and moere un. Lcapromising. But being now in the position ofassuming the governing power in the Union, , 'and the state, and having a lair prospect of keep. I ing it foir the next twenty years, under the hel. I ter of the mantle of Gen. 'Taylor, they have conaideied it advisable to be more circumpect ( in the course they are to pursue in the future." i e are happy to believe that this came spirit t evinced by the Whiigs in Ie l1g;s!atu:e t N, w t XIYork is prevailing and increma.Lmg throughout all oflthe nor:hern states. The \\ Iigs are de. terminled that the south shall have her constitu tional rights-the Democrats, full of reserntlten!t against the south on account of the delt'at of ('ass, are determined to show her no q..art rs. [he south must look to northern Whigs torjis tice-upon them alone can she with safety rely. I[et their Iiiendship be securel on hnorable terms, and the true interests of the south and the 'country will be better protected than they have been heretofore. We should not be moved by .1the bluster of political alarmists-let them cry .Idisunion ! nullification! or abolition ! as much , j.as they please-we can stand all such stuff', Swithout a wink or a dodge. Our country will f not be rent asunder, no state will ever nullilfy . the acts of government, slavery will not be abo.I Slished until the south call for its abolition. Let mad caps talk, scribble, lecture, rant, petition and protest as much as they please, and with a; ,sound whig policy, a government administered' t by honest meen, and with a gradual increase of tintelligence, our country and its institutions are, I safe, and will stand firm while other govern. ments totter and fall. SWe will concude our remark,. and intro idace at their cp!e an extract from a speech de livered by John' y1. Clayton previous to the hIlt presidential election The events which have tran-p:rcd since the election prove his language to have been prophetic. "We are on the eve of a revolution in the po. lities of this country. A new and mighty party is rearing its gigantic form bethie the worid.-, SIt is not merely the \\ hig party, nor the Demo. .cratic party-not the native party, nor the slave . ry party ;-it is the great "l'.l.o REPUBLICAN PARTY, of which the distinguishing character. istic is identical with that which brought the oLD-the real, the genuine-Democratic party; .nto power in 1S01. The shibboleth of that I party is the right of the majority to g~'ern. It , is utterly opposed to kingly power, under a re. No disguise, under falsely assumed names, will Sbe permitted to gull or deceive it. Republiran it is and will remain, and it will gather and grow as long as our constitution and country. t shall endure." NEw Laws, In relation to Persons, Trades, I Professions and Occupations, subject to Taxr !ation -The following laws, enacted at the re I cent session of our Legislature, will doubtles t be perused with some interest by must of our readers. They not only show what persons,* trades &o, are subject to taxation, and the amount imposed on each of them, but they also, show that the collectors of the several parishes are bound to enforce those laws with the ut. mostpromptness. This makes it necessary that all to whom they reler should be prepared to come up to their requirements in due season. Sac. 3. Be it further enacted &S., that there shall be levied and collected an annual tax. First-From each free white male inhabil, ant of the State over d.e age of twenty one years, pot attached te the army or navy of the United Batas, the suta of one dollar, which .hall be appropriated exclusivly for the support of free public schools, in the parishes in which the sum us paid. Second-from each Attorney and Counsellor at law, physician, surgeon, dentist, apothecary r or druggist, notary public practising or pursu ing thetr.respective profession, the sum of seven dollars. Third-That the tax on hotels, taverns or boarding houses, shall be graduatei prorate to, the number of borders that they are prepared to accommodate therein at the rate of filty cents per annum tor each lodger; Provided that no ho. tel, tavern or boarding housp shall pay less than seven nor more than sixty.seven dollars per an. num; From each and every keeper of restaurat twenty dollars; of a coffee house, barroom or grog shop the sum of sixty.seven dollars ; and ofa brewery or beer shop, where no spirituous liquor is sold, seven dollars. Fourth--From each propriesor or keeper of a billiard table not kept exclusively for the use a, d play of the owner and his fiily, ftly dollars fir each table; and of a nine or ten pin, or bow. Sag alley. ten dollars for each alley. S Froh the manager or lessees ofevery wo hundred dollars ; and ofeach cir. or meagerie or cock pit, one or race coure Ility dollars. each and every person who nor cases to be brought iate for r hle, ti or eschage or for , or the agent of peddles or cr wares, e . groceries for sale through this State, in tjor other water craft, silty-seven dollars; on horsebeck ten dollars; on foot seven dollars;' , and from any peddler or hawker who sells the . same on stlls, ctther io the streets, market or r on the ;evee. seventeen dollars or on board ou any flatboat, barge, steamboat ship or other vex-' 3seel at she ehsrt, or in the port of an city, town or1 village, or at any other landing, sauty-seven dollars. a Eighth-Froa each and every wholesale D merchant er trader, twenty dollars ; and trom Seaeob etakil merchant or trader, ten dollars. SPersous who sell both by wholesale and retail n shall pay the tax of a wholesale merchant; and o every member of a commercial Arm, whether be resides permanently or temporarily out of this Sstate, shall pay the same tai as the resaiden Niu t-From each and every keeper of a Sdogag warehouse, furniture store, livery sta. ble carriage warehouse, ten dollars. r Tenth-Fro)n every person engaged in re pressing cotton for shipment, twenty dollars. Eleveth--From each and every broker ac t as agent between bayer and seller, for a p per centage or other consideration, in the sale a of real estate, slaves, stocks, promissory notes, M dfls, c sek, &a seventeen dollars; and from Seac produce broker, emerchandize broker, and .reight broker, seventeen dollars: and from eanb and every pswabroker and lender of an-s ey on deposit, sixty.seven dollars. Twe:ih-From each and every factor and, commission merchant or agent twenty dollars from each and every exchange dealer, money's broker, sixty-seven dollars. Thirteenth-From each and every insurance compa:iny incorporated by the laws of the state 1 and transacting a* insurance business therein, three h.undred and thirty thur dol!ars, provided tl,,t they hiv"e ln t paid a Inui to the state. Fourteenth-From each and every forein insurer or insurtaucce camzjanV, not cha:eied by this state, and tralrsact ig an insurace business .hrein or the agenlt thereof, fruim each and ev ert. fireign hanker, or the agent thereof, .eVen hunidred dolars % e wish to call the particular attention of the public to the followinig amended acts, as they subject both T'ax payers and collectors to much inconvenience. It is necessary, in order that the motives of our collectors may not he mis. construed. that the facts in relation to the pass ing of this law be understood by all who pay tax. es in the state. It will be noticed, in connection with the' Governor's signature, that this law was ap proved as late as Decemher 20th. 1848. It was published in the Courier, the Official Pa. per of the State, on the 15th of January 1849. There are some collectors, in the parishes most remote from New Orleans; that would not have received these laws until the latter palt of January. ' aking them thi con surprise, what I can they do in one mouth towards collecting all the taxes due in their several parishes, alter giving all the tax payers. suitahie notice ofthe t reluirerments .of the law in regard to these forc I'd ia.ments. Still. itthe ce.llectors do not tie the ,nark, ma:ke their codlections, and make their fei tnd 'aym,-mt nto, the Tresa.,ry, at New Orleans. by the tir-t of 1March, they tuiit Ie prosecuted a: def u!ters, lose their conmufission", in fit two per cent a month on the aiuoott of taxes unpaid, and their property seized and sold. IOur collector did not receive these laws till quite lately, and we presume the same negli. gence has been shown in ether cases. Nothing but the utmost energy on his part, and the grax. e1t punctuality on the part .of the people who pay taxes, can save him fritn being a detaulter, and incurring a sacrifice which to him will he very serious. This law may answer well enough Itr next year, but it certainly will this ?ear make many delfaulters throughout the state. ! Section 62, Be it lithrther enacted 4'e., That on or before the first day of March annually the !several tax collectors shall make treir final pay ments into the Treasury ILr the taxes due in said year, and if said collectors shall neglect so to do, they shall be considered defaulters. and: shall be preceeded against as hereinafer pro vided. Section 63, Be it further enacted &c, That if any collector shall fail or neglect to make his final s-ttlement as provided fir in the preceding section and pay the amt. due unto the Treasury' and obtain the treasurers receipt therelhr, he1 shall forfeit the commission allowed to him, by, taw and interest at the rate of two per cent per' month on the sume withheld to be computedl from the time the same ought to have bet n paid until actual payment, and the auditor of pub. lie accounts Aall,charge such detinquent ac-. cordingly,and Iumediately after such delinqnen. cy shall occur issue one or more writs of seiz Sore and sale against the property of such 4elin quent and his securities directed to the Sherif or Coroner as the case may require, ofthe par. ish where such delinquent nay reside or where his securities may reside, or where property be. , longing to either may be found. AxERIC A VOLUirraunS AxD YUCATA, I:. DIAUs.-A battle has lately been fought be tween the American Volunteers and a large frce of Yucatan Indians, the t;,rner numbering only 500, the latter, 10,000. The Indians were repulsed, with heavy loss-the Americans lost thirty eight in killed and w,.unded. It is said that an impression is gaining ground among the voluuneers that the Iudianos are in the right in the controversy. T'u SoUTHERNu CAucus.-Between SO and ninety members met in the Southern cancus on the evening ofthe 15th inst. The meeting was not harmonious, the views of Ir.Calhoun meet. ing with strong opposition. 'The members frum the states bordering on the free states were extremely lukewarm. Texas acted as an antidote to South Carolina, Ger. Rush stand. ing oui stiffly againt Mr. Calhoun's move. meat, 494d (en. Houston appearing very indd. flrept abo the matter. Mr. Calhoun throws on fuel and punches the fire, but it seems that be is unable to raise steam. He will be oblig ed to give it up as a cholera case-the bouth. ern peqple have no notion of adopting pugna. cious measures. Tax PAxanA Rara UAs.- T impouetma of the imoediate coatruction of this railroad) has, of late bee abl represented to Congress 1 'haL kJgsi, n rom the Cumsit. I is proposed to grant i umexy years to Messrs. Aspin , Step y for the pur. pose uleunabling them sby. w.k, on the c,indijion stated in their mtet i the railroad and its apjplrten~n ted at about *.,000,U00. .1r Aspin associates have engaged competent en a to make the survey lur their contenplated rail. road, and they state that they will make the road whether Government cuntract with them, or not. Vas#ms AND PaUSse on m Tas wA'I To CALIFOIo IA.-Sioco the gold ezcilemcut commnenced, up to the I th iust. 36 vessel.,! containlng 1,164 passen"rs, have sailed for California. Seventeen have saded from New York, nine from Bostuo, one from Nantucket one frwm Nirfllk toree from Baltimore, two; from Salem, oee from New BJturd, two from Ibiladelphia. One Bark, two Brigs, and three steamers have left N. Orleans tr the same Port. The number of passengers for Ubagres is 530. On the 17th ult., 40 vessels were advertised at New York for San Francis co. St now a eems quite probable that Mr.: i Clay will again appear in the Senate at Wash. I jsgtuin. Has friends at thc east are urging his a return, and be has said that if elected by the legislature of his state he hbuuld nut feel at lib erty to decline the honor of serveng them The French Republic. On , ededda.y, the 20th Dec. the cere. many of the proclamation of the el.ction of Pres ident took place in the National Assembly, and .M. Marrast. in a loud voice, though somewhat broken by emotion, .declared Louis Napoleon to be the President of the French Republic, f'demicrat e, one and indivisible," from that day to the 24 Sunday mt May, 1H52, and invi. tedi the new l.esident to come forward, and take thle o:alh requirel Iv the constitution. Louis Napoleon advanced to the tribune, and swgore to remain fiithtiul to the republic, and to forward is. inter: stS in ail respects. He then read the t;,,lowwtg address to the Chamber, in a tilm voice, anl with good success - N.P oLe.N'S ADDRESs CITriz1:S lt:i'HE.'erATIVEc-. The sulfrage of the nation and the oath I have just taken, trace out for me my future conduct. I shall follow it as a man of hcnor. I shall regard as enemies of our country all those who shall attempt to change by illegal means what all Fiance has established. Between you and me, citizen representatives, there can. not be any real difference of opinion. Our wishes, our desires are the same. I wish like you, to place society on its true basis ; to strengthen democratic institutions, and to alle. viate the miseries of that generous and intelli. gent peep!e which has just given me a striking prooft of their confidence. The majortty whch I have obtained, not oly. penetrates mue with grat. itide, I,t it "il gi e to the new government that moral three, without which there is no an. tIhlity. With peace and order, our country can again ilpnrove, can cure its wounds, bring . ,k the men that have been misled and calm ...aln ,pa-sots. Aniti ued by a sincere spirit toi concltilain. I have cal:ed around me cape. be and patriotic men, who, in spite of the di. 'er-ity of their polihtcal origin, are ready tode. vote themselves, with you, to the appiication of the constitution, the improvement of the laws and the glory of the republic. A government coming into power, oweja debt of thanks to its predecessors, when the deposits of its authority ts handed over to it intact, and in particular I owe it to the lion. Gen. Carignac to say, that !his conduct is worthy or :bhe generosity of his 'character, and that sentiment o'fduty which is the ti: st ciaiity of a statesman- [Hear, hear] ,e have, citizen representatives, a grand mis ;-ion to tlfuii-to luund a republic in the interest of all and a just and tirm government, which .shall be auimated by a sincere desire of pro. gres.-, a ithuut being either reactionary or Uto. pla. Let us be tie men of the country-not tile men ut a party-and by the aid of God we wiil at least do good, ifwe cannot achieve great things. \ then the new President concluded his brief speech, he advanced towards General Caraig nac and tendered him his hand. This move. ment surprised Cavaignac, and delighted the Chanmber.-Alier the pause of an instant, Car. aigna'h responded, and shook hands cordially witI the President, atniJst marks of the most un.s-qulvocal satisfaction frum all sides .t.Odillon Barrot was empowered to form the new Ministry. Their names r aned. It will be seen that they are all men ofeapacity and character. ' TOR NaW FRENCH rMIlIST.T. M. Odillon Barrot, Minister of Justice, ehr ed with the Presidency of the Council of Mimt ters, in the absence of the President of thi R public; M. Drouyn de Lbu s. Minister eFoF eign Affairs, M. Leon de Malleville, Mia of the'Interior; M..Rhulhieres, Minister of M. de Tracy, Minister ot'the Marine and Co onies: M. Fallous, Minister of the Publie I5 struction and Worship; M. Leon eh Minister of Public Works; M. RBiio, Miniater of Agriculture ; M. Passy Pyppoline, Minister of Finances. ENGLAND. The cholera still rages to some extent ih London. In the provinces it has not tads any very considerable progress, that in Scotlad it rages with very alarming results. ITALY. The Provisional Government at Rome has made great eflbrts to induce the Pope to reutmr Ito the Holy City. I e refuses except on condition disolviing i the chamber, dishbandiag the National Gasl, ,and suppressing the joeals. tAnstria. The Emperor o Anatri.hes .dctd im throne in favor of the Lord Arldad* Frmume Joseph. SAXONY. By a new law o &aseay the pres to denm~ - ed entirely free, and eeam.sership f.wrever l ished. 0:ý The Popes i e pected boiy tow -n* at Toulon, in France. OGeat peparatitm a made for his reception. The military, M. l, civil and religious ahtborities wrni ei Wm the grand display whch will take place at ls arrival on the shores of PFnaee. On Tuesday. tbh 3Ush. "ý: 7I ! n wif of Mr. WiliU f rl Jaim sgainst eRoht. WO. Stewart a·re eu present them to JI A. TESS1ER, Adminittatf . 'Fraz k~in, Jafl, 31 1849-5t. Steamboat tea sri. The subscriber otffers for sale the esm Little Rock , now lying at the plhataino of l Euphrasie Carlin. Said Boat is 100 iee in lengtb, 2 f eet beam, and 6 feet hole. Her chitiery nearly new, being made in t04. U 'has a Lever Engine of 100 horse pewer, " Boilers, 30 feet long, and 40 inches in dl-a. ter. Any person wishing to buy eitherthe beat+ the engine can obtain it on the most faM&~ib terms- For furtber particulars apply to Mr. George Armstrong, near the Franklin Es. change, in this place. Franklin, Lou, Feb. 1 16 49. SW. C. HUSI"ON