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_a ____ _ _ _ OnrtiueL_ 3)nD SEIthES--VOL. 12. NO. 40. I'IAOUE:iNRI I 61'AI oF IBERVILLE. LA., MAY 5, 18t30. NEW SERIES--VOL. 3, NO. 12. PROFESSIO.1JL CJIRDS JrXE5 bJ . COL:, _ eli'orncy at Late, jl'.L practice ii tte (cnrts of itr s.,t Judi catl Llsc c:, and tne So.e.ccc..e Li,,,t of Lc..a::a. 12 1 'cct-otae addlreors-.Plaquermnre. jar VD1r.D N. BARROtW, X. W. rn;', 1':'l7icmifl, Mis Bottom Ro:fe. 4' Lcrrc il, La. DBaton Rouge 1'. u, Darrow A" Pope, All 4lfIrwem~g acd Crwwellers of Late, I~ W ILL practicc th.eir p''eOei-. the pari em cc: westi andi Ima~t Listonc Ictrl4. I cc - cille. Piu~tt oireeacd Wei 'e tci.r,.c tie".i pre~ne Court of LoccS.a;aa. an.' lice I r I r .cii rts Ira:rict J Circu it Courts at :.r.e Ul~ e.Il oi ts.: cIyc).iy AZcoruZy at Law maid ..asllceci Ifhc Peziee, ~ . o hc)Uice on Main street. at gC OSCAR 1 PIAUVL, .&.ttoWt" T tt baA5 s A WidI clevote strict atter.tuini ta It.e p( . c::. o T his proessioo in all tbe Courts of :cie aetic Ji. 'acic1 District. O(ice with Zenon Labanve. ajv24-ly ; r FE(t: uis services to it'. c:::, cci c. 'ia- t elt m c.n a I 'C aciuiy as a Icc) iccai aD ci a1t-c . tl pa:tert 1.mid to chtninc c .a e!. lli:Cr on sirrc bt:'at, wiacC Lo iayr i f 1.'' il .t at lanuca. jcjj . Attorn'IIO7. .-:z , re ISE1^ ILLE, L 0 UJ.3c'I NA. 'tc: alai practice in the Cotocts ci CLut ant \V~ct V Da:nn Rouge a..cl ilce tle. I Attorsasy at Lau,, ( ILL practice inii h. h p+ir l.csoc inert - .:e VI WVest Baton Bon e. A~sý in titlcr cý. t Court. VilC on Main mael ctt. ac the Court ftouue. je~. ly P1 Joseph U1otard, A tt o r n ey a . ci C v i r u :: t s A. i Laau r . f: ýZ L. 1. jYlO) P L A, I.c ,L A. JZ9. :. JAf.LtLi:`l W eILL , o b:o accce- 3 ;.i ..,. 0t I,.irsic Vr at c~e tot:ow s.cub ca. i A I Notai.al a-tm .a or fito Zve to ten rcti- $ ben. Farm~y MCret~t.S, lrcid cu~r Cs.,t .:iLla s Asectiooner'm i,.s.ic.us ou.e o. CcTcc. tea, t ist pa- a 0"'lE undcera ;ced,c t:.,ci a "nnccc:rd arc t 1 Auctioneer fur the r.ae.;c oil £.eic cur. I I punciaally attend to cel hi-i..ts Ic lidaL cdsC wtrch may be eitrucsed to ices care Lt Lotter- adde-rrrl to nit wail:..: J.:ectcdl I "s:; Gauriel Ywtelice." I jyD.3Ru AUGkR CSTIU STTm . ZPiiý1'Y'fl'TR ti:1 391. wl. ý.rW f :AL'i Surgeon hesii s I, a liesicig Inlratd I.1 l':m.-pacnine for it.. piIrpoe of p.act cerc I:g t.e sbovc p-ulercccii. icapfc( t ti Y SK":I. t it's a shaea of thce pat ritue So- Iice %is mcii: t'. Which he hopes to nlmcit '.y it 'I ataec.,1 , huminema. D:. J can offer no i~cl.ccrr.crct c ter. way of chaeap work as he ustis tr heat rra mi tenets and WA fRlA\'1'S alt tim w-uck. 07Persaes im shincg him it, ~cel ..t heijr resi dences, will plecise mcccl coid to cc.e 1',.:ce L!c..sc. where their ciouaicds w, .l IIIeet ccIii lace Ic1lmt I attention} eci-ly W. JENK!NL, D. D. S. _______________ Ij V. a. 0roo0L50. JAyei ?ceArCe-. POISON & FEARSON House, Sigu niad Oruianaientctl Peainters, and loaltiitelrs oif Wo~od miid Muir ble, Pcapeer :.lunginig ;i tu Glaizing, All dots, on the cheapest poeaih'e term·; andtI geamatecug pericc satisfaction, utley rrcjccerect th )otrnsagmu or their Irietids miii te pde~!LIc gra~c tatll. Wu)7-ly W~solesuc~ Grocersa mtd C,3555Umirlu ;rcrcLsaut5, ~Pat~kuta atteutton given to conmig~mCntm *tGo~r ra I Mlte~se, act d till1ing orders for 7estern Producer. jn'c Court House Exchange. DAID~i dr WZT I lIFORM thbir frien~ds ant the, pubic, mmi all; tboranwho have n. appetite for Geod Liquorsl atad Win. telg~ts that theyJ bare opened a Cotlic hloc'-.erndmr the, hove~ neme, on the corlnrog la~n acid Senuicearv etteew, where vimitorm will rrei'eec\ry eattle,, tie.ansio their spirituaL wrant immedliately step. pl~d. jyS-tim HdAAS BROS. Ladles Dress Goods ahe psrtecutanty cmli attenrtion to, am ales their 1Heady SatB. Olothiug They rc i I not pretend to give a Llam of their dorl cm Ser ceep 01' 50r 5dYrrirl.suit but *r give them a cal, a they feel fully matimlct s39 pewthbeer wifl ant F* away from their sore u aetised. )ee3) uAAsS 3506. PUDLISIiEIl) 3.\ITlU)AY IY d EBADBURN & JZNNINGS. **OUAit oen .tl.n Nre-'cl.- TII.?I S. UB-nsrtITtrIoN--?er alu: im. Thi- Do!I r . ,1 : .ýet ('c .' If pool is .411 .1ad llo l- |'l 1 r lllu , er a m ellll, Is t l al stuil ..|It or trlll e 0l "llalul r.+PlII . Aliv.I 'I.EI:1' l..1\ T i bhe iinert ,l at the ral+ Io I9** l ut!P l | rI'I" *4uae ...1 Ir.. 1111 her ll "r If . I'iI t l'r-t. ++,IFe'lll |'o n t. 1.. "" trr. 4sllp.1...,1u i , ll-P ell. 1 t i.her..l incuu.i tlo.w.hl r " mathe l, rlt.l l*'- I ,oh.eUn r.rl".i~t'-I 1u".'1"-1I1.- i .....t. or 1\%n' I\1: i C.A ,,11 AIo7-Tlllh 1)4)1-1 rot 1,1 I ' 1r , r es i, . ,, t d i 1 a,,. 11 . + il t it rm s t 11100t't"\il"N''l l I.C , i, ND PIIIDAT T llPlirs" I,. riI wl.. !1 i t ." aI. , r. ' , i i . , 1 " i w. : se ul, "it r luse ... ., :. rate., -1.N..." .. .Irg lsC J adt1t'3.e .ta ti .llOl .l+,,'t ý -t .' .1.u,.I . s I P lylf . ,l!.li i'(:t ..-t'ih O~iit, ,itie-' .1iTION.it DEMO I.iTIC ('OM1EN TIO;+. Action of a.mmittee on Platform. .?Injority and Yinority Reports t I'ortlcoiiinUg. (Onc::ro.- >.. -\iol 27.--.\ m:oitr y ,,f th" t. n:.ii A:tr, i: l'tiitfirin ree' lasti t 0 ,,/ it t, I ,'.it t" the r, .v ilati'is lth t ,ii.ai..:i i mt.,:li i:n fuil, wvitl the al ttimit .,iL c-.tolitii, dt tiailgi tht, t tl:.. . Lt , tl e i' t , T, ritry, u is i : ,t i t i:. : Lt-! l I. tiis f ) ower ,vp ert ton I.i'jt.t 'l "' t Ch " htt' rlht alnd e ii.t i t 'ii.t'iii lit " 1 '& ' 1-li s't als o r is c:t xin r i.:ti. ,. ,.-.i tit it to ,tr the duty t , , 'i "t'1 ltl ( .o :1tln t'lit th cxtcit eI ittt ,u'rteh:iu t ei dlis ga lh J I Il P ter I . of - ui ter' 1 '.i ' tilti , ti thi 't -e I'. :,","., It, tit., ! ::n , +,+as. ,, ,'.ev h .l r. " "' it., p il ai t,,': l ,;::t.."e w ill i'I i' l t ..et't _ tl:il.tt ti i'i +t "'Iu a:: . :t il. i ull, w ith u,+ 'sll s. tje _ 'ini the riel, its ofi ti p aoty tn tL 'T ,t.ipt ot, a .di J cial . \T hesLt'ti., T',' whit _i thptfsr al.Its in Sp aWeI', to bel demonI,-+ by t'." courL.til't Thet twiii reprts, si distilect in their I .ie, :,d the question of protectin tou ,uslverty iin tLe Territries, and . o like I" lJ t',ialle- te prowtnects of leading i:udiit, t hae cr 'ated an immnense Sxcbtlilt lit Ila'ei, ail still mlire ir ex-r p; 'tetd cot'ure the d.,y is tover. , ., A: ' - :! '.--Tit," Charleston 'conl.p d,:',it uft the .New York Tribunei !tates thL.it the tNew Y irk ide'eationls e. ". -tl i iommlittied, alathouglh ysevreal .n st .the delgatis are A ,scpai, dated i11 o'clock last in gt, as tiit the fi llowia g is the iLto just . dopther d it th2 conmtuit l esoatt.ls That the platform adopted alt Cicitli:Ai be atinuid, with the foD ! h,\ inn, AiThliiApal res.lutio:h e i iTh't tihe Natinltal lDemocracy hold their ctardinal principles on the subject f lavrv a the e Territtories. First, 'Th'at C, tu.res.s has no power to abolish +lavery in the Tlerritories. Se y lcond, That the 'erritorial Legisla 'e' tu:e lhas no p.wtrl" t, olisi slavery ili thi Territories, nor tr prohik, it the in tr ,ductiui of slavery therein, nor has it toe rwer tot dtrott'y slavery by i.ny legis º latii wi whatever. esch red, That it is the duty of the . aFederal touv1eri2net to pllytect, when Siecessa, te rlt igho.ts of persuns gand pIopierty to the high seas or in the Ter ritories, or wherever its constitutional Sjurlsdiction extends. I Stincetactory Votr on the Platform. St TlH CONVE.rIO. M3RE lI.P.RMONIOUL' DOUGLASitCAi NO'r feli NO.gINATED.c AEtio Sroa , April 8.-Thie previous lquestihn, o the platform, moved lafrthe t ne ii hlt Iby M r. Ilisho~p, ,,f C o inne~ tctie t, ' cr"e'atedt intts i.e ,xcitenment, and al rap mure was then tought to fo inevitablet This norwigne, r.l Biler, of Penn sylvania, moved the beilttnt o ialltd , the resbluting back, with instroctions lyto rep ert the resolutions offered by ,r. 1i ta'.) id, of Delaware. .i It was moitIllved that .Mr. Bigler's mo r tion lie ol th* table, which was -ejected IIb y 142 I 2awv. to 156 1-2 navs. The oeiginal motion was .len carrie, by a vote ut" 152 .yes t,, 141 nays. and all the resolutions were thus apain re a omitted ts the nunifottee or Plate form, with instrnctions to incorporate the liayard resluhtion therein. Since the morninig's vote ,,n the re ar co~nunitumett, the feeling of" the conven ,. tion has bletone more harmonliotls. .P" All the Southern States voted for the recommitment, which is for them a tri umph. It is now generally conceded that Douglas can inwno case be nominated. Thle balloting is expected to begin on r.Monday, in c~ase the new platform is ufradopted to-nig!hi. And this la confiden_ ly expected_ tasmachl as the resolution-s t.-i conn leftore thimn have already been bull lpl , ~loh!of 15fl, which his . as * ~ention. "P'Ilive inameman from+ Goor n Ital. .ripalh la it nisitI to the ti legates IflUin that State I, sl.tid fi'm for a Soutthernl platform tof princiii s, and when they ]1 saw that c nit itbe dobtained, to with draw ifromt the co vtnti,.n. Three Platforms Reported. T-e ';* Iole habject Aguain Re 'oumnuitted. i ('Hi.EESrTOo, Apfril .2, P. a.--The Corm- ! mtittee on l'iatIura:.s at a late hour thi. f ittelrn',o'i; made three i.epirti, which ut were dscussed at cn.:idcrable length. Mr. Avery, of North C;arolina, made a I p :ij -rity r'j4eport ill 'favor of ilterVention th ii, the 'Territories. .\Mr. tamue:ls, of Ohio, rep)Jrted an ther a:mi-st inte vent° oi. no dMr. lButler, ,of .\ls.·. athu.etts, report #,d ti ,miI ly the Cl.nci attl p1latflorl. :J 'The ep irt-s having Ibeen reccived, an b animated disicussionl titthen opne1nd l t .l'. telp!eii't, of GeoIrgia, made a tl g ,.,d and illlirect Joe Lane -peech. 1ir. Bh'rrows, of Arkansas, seconded it by Cai.tlk of Missluri. moved the previ- 6 ous qiuestiol ont the platft ortm. i A mtotiin wias then made to adjourn, at which was fI llowed byv ni ti)t after ma- . , titni. ,,ie' to adj ourn sine die. Oni hearin' this latter n ition, great bi ex,'itement ut vailed. It was then n.,veil to refer the Bay- b, a:-,1c resolutions back to the co,nlitttee, with ilistructiosls to, report i' one hour. of Mr. l:ichjardsoni denouuced tilhe motion B a.s Itinig out of ord.r. I 'The Chiair decided Mr. B.gler's motion in ,rder. tl Mr. Biglr then moved the previouts tl Cst i l Florida demanded a vote by States.- The ,xcitement "as intense, and the dicnanld ldecded by a vote of 303 ayes u1 :gain-~ t 1 nay. which negative vote was r, fr,,4t1 Marl itd. c So the main question was ordered, C and the resolutiuons rec, mmnitted. Prcparntleos to Vote oe thie I'1anterau.. All the Delegates In Session, a MoNuDY, April 30, 9, A. M.-The de- n cisive vote on the Platform is to be ta ken this morning, and, in consequence, fi everything is exciteuemut awl confusion throughout the city. e The whole day yesterday was spent ' can ucausing for it, and from marning till evening the greatest excitement pre- c vailed. 0 At night, however, all the delegations met in secret session, to take each its ni ti.lal deternlination, and this morinilng, C thllugh the general excitemlelnt has in a n, degree lesseu.d, individual menmbers f have a More decided and collected look. I It is the general opinion that the nri inrlty report-in other words the Doug las squatter sovereignty platform--will t be ad. pted. " t Th.e Southern members, however, have t determined not to withdraw, but to re iImain in the convention with the hope of defeating Douglas himself. The bouglan men, on the other hand, are determined not to yield in any case, but to stick to their man through thick and thin. It is thought, therefore, that if the S uth stands firm, no nomination will, be miade. As t , a reconciliation of the Danglas and anti-Douglas men, all hopes of that are now abandoned. They are hourly getting wider apart. Tile excitement is als' hourly grow ing greater as the time for reassembling I approadhes. There will be no balloting for Presi dent till to-mnrri,w, Tuesday. The plat form wdil consume the entire day. Clmu1r.~Trnor. Apr-l 30.- Durinr the eveningI ir;t;ng if the N4tlolntl h I. nwr4ti0" C1nvernt nn. Slaturday.3 a mntion was iDide .v Mlr. B'glrr. of PL'nnSyIVanis ti r enmcoint .11 the rre'turt& ·nd rersotutlion too ttheC.mnitiee nit Pl1efi' e. I SThis. mat on was crried by a vote of 152 aye, i -_ gainst 151 nmw. -The iteolutrni and trelpOsl. as recolrmlit Sted ti, tie Cumm tree on rlatfom. were1 amendedl by in~r.lt nSit " without in-trtrctionl. " i lhi iil'll rnshItIleLt wa. pa-sed by a vote of 2122 ;,yre, agaln-t 47 iay.. S After ttle p..ite 4f Ilhis amendment ser eratl .pzerhes were made, £nd grealt excite icelt Alid cnfinl.in ,prvadrd, during which the 1Ii. ('aleb Cu'hineg thiIreatenel t4 leave the clalit Ulllie tile coltat aInJ uproar were i cec, d. 0 t0 drr being rtrtfced, the cnnvent;,n ad 1 journed t4 ,nc04r *5in a- -ol A U. Monday. - Satetae a fn Oiarlstcn. 1- Opealuig 1 tlhe CIovettle To e Day. MoNDAY., April 80.-The cnnent;on rea. - i snlle'rl at tlO ,,'cthck sh's mornng. Ilun. 1- Cllel Cu-Ih,,ng n tie chair. i 'liiIt nltilnc' wa< large. e Tile journml uof S.turd4y was reald and ap , Tile friend~ of Donlgla exhibit gi-t confl dence sf hi. nosilrnation on the soirn ballot. t The f iend" of Dickinson. of N·w, York, are : equally confidernct of his nomilsation. i It ir thle generl beief that the whole South is will rativ on Dckinson. t An eilrsl will be mude to.day ito t.kL Up the s Cie.nnati Plaitorm without additiou,; rvsolu b |ionhi. a' gaThree years ago, a man invested $30,000 in real estate a St. Paul. A short time since, determined to realize Swhat he cold Oa it, he oId it, for jast n~ . The Groat Battle Decidod! te' 1DUPTION OF TIll I't'ilC111T1 FLPTFOlI. l TrniIIsg OFT's l Ios;OI'GL.PAKRTrT. Secession of Seven Southern States. - T< Cunr.Lasrto, Aprii 30.--fln. C(alb ca Cushiing arose, on the reasusemtbl;r g ot re the c*ttveiition, and made anl apol.,gy t;Ir the harsh language lie used cn .Sat urlay evening. Mr. Butler presented the Cincinnati A! Platform, with a resolution aided for C, the protection of citizens of 'oreign birth. le Tl'ne resolution was rejected by a vote of 193 yeas against 105 nays. eI Thle l'resident decided that the New Jersey delegation must vote as a unit, because their countituernts who sent "" theml to the convention had instructed de them, to di so. tl The next vote will be upon the minor ity repot t, when the delegates from the ,i. States of Alabama, Arkansas and Mis- f,, sissippi iu a body, and a part of L,,uisi- S ana and ether S:ates will pre.sent a prc- -, test and withdraw from the Conventitv. The question of a phttform is settled., t but its principles are not publ;cly stated. The delegates have colntheiicted to \3 ballot on tihe ado ption of the pl ttf ornt. ch Several lioti,nll were malltl, but oniv w one was. directly ,o the ad ption of n Butlet's report, which is simply the Cin- dt nati pti platrm as a ,latIornm. The cnveutioadeucidnd tl,is report by ' b the ft'illwing vote: ayes 103, nays 98. M ations were theln made by delegates. Ii but were subsequently countermotioved c, by calls of order. 'lhen Mr. Samuel's minority report ' h of a no(,-interventio platform was reached, another nctwork of m.ut.ous re curred. no Mr. Samuel's report on the platform was fina:lly received on a call of the at ayes and nays, a hich resulted as fol- rn lows : ayes 105, nays138. The final vote is now pet ding on the' ad iption of the tirst sectiou of Mr. Samutuel's report reaffirming the Cincin- ,. na:i Platformr. After solme uppositicn the section was o, finally adopted by a large umaj ,rity. It was formally announced by the -!el egates from Alabama, South Carolina, e: Texas, Mississippi, Florida and Arkan- rt sas, that they would withdraw fr'"im the conUventilon on account of the adoption . of the Cincinnati Platform. The Southern delegation will hold a meeting to-night, for the purpose of dis cussing the whole matter, and holding ni a general consultation as regards their t] future service. b Secession of the Southern ele- t gartes. I" bMosnar, Aptil 30.-It was only up to I tl:e very last innment, this mnorning, that It the Gulf states delegates determined, t to secede front tie convention, on the UI adoption of the Squatter Sovereighty i platform. The delegates from Alabama, Lomisi- ( ana, South Carolina. Mississippi, Flori da, Arkansas, and Delaware, have with- 1 drawn, today, and to-norrow it is un derstood that those from Georgia, Vir ginia, Tennessee and Kentucky, will do e the same. Intense excitement prevails here in consequence of these proceedings. The Convention adjourned at 6 P. x., to meet to-m: rrow. The Southern delegations are to hold a meeting this evening. The Feeling la Washington. S'ASHINGTON, April 30.-Nearly all the S,uthern members of Congress have advised the Southern delegates not to secede from the Couveution, bit to re main and attempt 'to secure the nomi nation of Hunter, Pearce of Maryland, or Lane, in succession. Ith Day's lrce0edings in atul. Succeevie WVithdrwal oet the Suth* ers 54.ee8t f Tcm lthe Evening Pirc)'ne of reserday. Cuna.zsros, ,iay 1.-During the sit ting of the convention yesterday, the minority report was ad ,pted as a sub Sstitute for the majority relport by a vote Sof 165 ayes against 138 nays. The first part ,f the resolution, affirm ing the Cincinnati Plartform, was adopt ed by a vote of 233 yeas aginet 70 alr. Glenn, of Miississippi, voted nay -denouncing the Cincinnati Platform as an unmitigated swindle. i The States of Alabama, Missiesippi I and Florida desire to withdraw their votes. Arkansas withdrew three of its votes u. pon the motion to table the minority platfrm.n. g The convention then voted separately i on the resolution. SAfter half an hour spent in making mtiins ,f order, a preamblle and res ': l' ition rehlttng to tilhe )red Scott decision ' was struck lilt. IThe States of Mississippi, Alabama, d Florida and Arkalnsas, duliiied to cast: A their votes. :e A vote was then announced, which is read as follows--yeas 40, nay 240. I A ueduatie providing for tM pe tection of foreign burn citizens was uua nimn ,usly adopted. The resolution providing for the cotr structi i of a railway to to the 'cific cait was unauimously adopted. Tie States of Missouri, Louisiana, th Texai4, FL .rida and Alabama, declined F. casting their votes on they remaining F revluti.,ins relative to the Territories. The State of Arkansas cast but three at votes on the question. At this po,int of the proceedings the O Alabama delegation withdrew fronm the - Convention. 1 hey were followed by the entire do- Ce legatiis of lissississi,pi and Louisiana. - All it the delegates tuon South Carus:il:, u1 ex,.pt., ing tll re , alr,,) vtithldlew. I For ida then lu lows ,1 ut. Ta .+. I,,rSte ir agaenst any action by a N tnnjiriv , of the conver.tionr . 1' Mr. Ilurrwsa, in brha.(fcof the Ak n ' ta' deJgt mron, also entered a protest sitiel by thr, nieml-t-*r. Mr. It.irll, of Virg ni. in expresln a ai.ep - mpUlatihy for the Southeirn States, asked al for an adjournmlent in order to allow the Sout',rn drle'ats utllficient t:wu for a cen -u.t:alioin. 1I AMr. Ii.a) il, cf DPeaaware, arose -.nri ask led th:it pt a ,i-.ain be gialdted lain and his coul legule to withilaw lIi an Ille Conlvntllllonl. \11he:,n ai. Loausiia.al d-legation a thdrew, Slr. Alex 1Moitin al,, that twito I. legates de c-!nd t t, jin in with them Ifr the pullpo.e of n withdrlawn. tr, bult a the d'l'eate had been ri inatllto tl d to t.e as a unit, nub,,'lV could cast ti a vte of the e utag after a tmujarity of theC, deiea.t i,n .1t lI, t the convention.P. The ti.tde-r which iprevailted at the time P b*.g.*a- a'l de.cr prio.n. Am d Ithe collfull-.onl a mot-on to take areces E itil . x u'ocock in ths een'ng wag d made and It cal r tt . t Afttr the seR'ion, wh'ci hbd la..tad six a houos, and present,.d an iunllti' l -cCtll'e f e citem, nl, a grand sluite wast trird in hotor of o the S utlhen , ,lrl.5 ll(ainS. 0 The g-cerdrr- unit ia-t night and it isa id nominale d ick.nson ainds Step-lhea*. 'thie nolrt violent rfealllgl are manifested r agsrn-t three South Carehina delegates uwho rt f.,a, d to a..cede. r Norlth Carli.ia and Ma ryhlnd stand firm. p .A ipotion of the deegat-s fsons l Virginia k and G-irga wtItadre rant lthe t o:,ven'la,. Tliae Knatuckv dre'g-,tas are( consu'ting as to ithe c",ure iwhich they a.hall pursue. t It ,' retet taat Ihut iug at aii be aoumnsated Il oil the h tir-t iall't thi. aali airnange. S Exciteumuel is Vawisllis;agto. \1 A-uitSoT%, .3',e 1.-Tihe u,.-t lastrnte n exClletitirit i,,iW pitVals in pio'itiral circles inl II reference to Itao jro eedin;As at Chlaaleaton. The uwrlberl in Con.llgre-a Iro:li tile State of 1 j'Tennessee are continually answering tell. C graph.c daspalches. TnE PmsIc3 oir WALES.-Miss 'Marti ineau, in a letter to thl:d Cutty, says r the Prince of \Wales is only eighteen, but is a seansible and well-read youth, i truthful amad fund of truth, like hisi d amother. He has been trained to indus- e try and activity, and is as thoughtful in t hi tsrn of t ninid as honorable and jups- t I; tice-luving in his temper. Miss M. adds e of the Prince : t Your yoUling men will see in him at fair hpecliieli of the Ellglihl gentleman s SGood imorals, simple niaiCl'ers, pure hab- t .its, cultivated taste-thesel are what will be observed in him. We earnestly t I hope lie will preserve themn when lie be r. coliels his own11 uaster, and we have o every exlpectation that lihe will. The i narrow and superficial character of a n royal education is repaired, in his case, as far as it can be, by travel in fotreign a countries. Let us hope lie e will bring haime some kniuwledge from his first .d visit to a Republic. I ant supp ,sIt that he will cross thie frontier t , see y, Ii. Do not help to, sp.,il him. He is a pro maising youth ; but he is still only a boy. 11 It is ano pleasure to him to be constantly e told that he is a Prince. Let him have W the same chance as other youths on the e- verge of manhood. i, Exart. oFr at Bava.--The example of the brave is an inspiration to to the timid, their prosnce thrilling througlh every fibre. Hia the miracles of val . or so often performed by ordinary men under the leadershlip of the heroic. T'ile very re acllectious of the deeds of the valiant stirs lmea's blodl like the seunid t. of a trnmlpet. Ziska bequeathed all his e skin to be used as a drumn to inspire the I . valor of the Bohemians. When Scan to derlberg, Prince of Epirts, was dead, the Turks wished to possaess his bones, m. that each might wear a piece next to, t. his heart, hoapiltg thus to secure some 0O iIrtion iof the courage lie had displayed Swhile living, and which they had so y oftl'n experienced in baftle. When the n llalint Douglas, bearing the heart of B:uce to the lly L.and, saw one of his pi Knights surrouladed and sorely pressed ir by tihe taraceins in battle, he took fra, his neck the silver ease containinlg tiae es hera's beqtloest, and thrawing it ail,,im g ty the thickest ptress of his foes, cried, " i Pass firt in fight as thaut were wont lyi t, d,, and Douglhts will fllow tihe or * alia," aaiid so saying, he ruliaslhe forw'rd ng tat h(- phinle- wihai'to it t-,tI. nid was tlhel'rI A G.\tw-er OF IaTnacg..\ "-: a, d.inie was tlhus heard eali ' frl 1.rr st I cttage dtor ta, lc ild i.lving il tho distance,, antd liha-rinl iaiu: tat hacdi:ig ich hter mnother. " Lizzie, hlur ! Liz-a titth! E-Lier-Buth I Besa, ouyou young r, hussy I" T'he Great rize, right I Full and Eectlmg Particulars. New YORY, April 28.-The great prise fight came off early on the mierning of the 17th, at a place called Ash, neaw Faruharm, and after lasting over two l.ocrn, was broke in upon by a mob of English thieves and rowdies, and put an end to, to save Sayers from defeat. Ti:ere were user 100 rounds fought O:: the 39th round Hleenan got his arm round Sayers' neck, and to all appear ces was strangling him. At was at this t)uint that the crowd rushed in. The umpire was carried away. It was then made to appear that neither was winner. 'The London correspondent itf tho New York Timex visited Ileenan on the l7th and found him in the most comfor table condititi and in excelleut spirits. HIcenan is not at all satisfied with the result, but is anaxius to fight Sayers again as soon as possible. Foul Play by Sayers' Frlends. The Americans in England, and a large portion of the British public, are very iid gu'ant that the fight should have been interrupted in such a shame ful :anner. Their indignation is loudly and vehe mently expressed. They assert that the ring was broken into by a pack of thieves, who used the occasion as an ex cuase to rob every respectable person present. It was well known by Americans in England that Heenan would not be al lowed to carry the champion's belt out of England, had he won the fight ever so fairly. There is no doubt in the minds of any of the candid spectators of the fight that Heicenan had the advantage, and would have won the fight had not the inter Iruption occurred. It is equally asserted that the inter ruption of the tight was a preconcerted plan on the part of those who had sta ked largely upon Sayers. It is positively stated by impartial spectators of the fight, that Englisb men, who had bet their all on Sayers, so soon as they found that Sayers was lousing, resorted to the most unfair means to aid Sayers, by keeping Hlee nan back and pulling hun down. A rumor prevailed in London on the 18th that anoth r fight for the world's championship would certainly take place between Heenan and Sayers. An IadilgatleU Meetiag I L.-: Los.oom, April 18.-A meeting of the Aneti e..ns in Li...ia takes place to night, on the subjict of the unpreee dented conduct of the friends of Say ers, and the foul play which it is admit ted on all hands was exercised during the fight. a Mr. Geo. Wilkes, of Wilke's Spirit of the Times, will demand the champion's a belt for Heenan, and will prove to the satisfaction of all unprejudiced minds that he is entitled to it. t leenan's rights will be properly at tended to and protected by the Ameri cans in England. e Many Englishmen are satisfied that e Heenan had the best of the fight. a A DaIardly Act. NEw YoaR, April 28.-One of the eve n ning papers says that a gentleman now at the St. Nicholas Hotel, in this city, it who witnessed the fight from beginning to end, states that when HIecnan had got Sayers into such a position that he must inevitably have won the fight, John Morissey, who stood immediately behind y i Heenan, cut the ropes and let Heenan 'e fall to the ground, thus releasing Say 1C era from the iron grip of his antagnist Tag PROUD DARKLY.-A cotemporary le says that a short time since, he chanced 'e to hear a darkey delivering himself I somewhat after the manner of one of - his race in old Virginia, as noticed by ne the Petersburg Express of a late date, e in this wise : d In front of the Central Warehouse, a is philosophical darkey, leaning laaily e I against one of the wheels of a dray, I- thus delivered himself to a brother Je d, hu, who was disposing of himself siui '-, -ly: *'All niggers ought to feel do ') dignity of bein' niggers, 'cept free ni; Sc gers what dunno what dignity am. Dim Ind inuit I'm wuff about fifteen hundred. 5 dollars," and he gave a demonstrative c gesture with his left forefinger, 'und a oh heap o'white folks can't say dat for dey Is selves. Now dar," and he pointed to a :d gentlemanly vagrant, "is a white man; n lie courldn't turn hisself into money to oe save his life. More's dat be ai' was Sinuflln, hie duno nufflino, and he wo' do ,nullin. Ifeels de dignityobde fao,nd 'st dat'. w.hat makes me say what I do say. or G;lmoii is und iubtedly a genius. "* I I'nT:O x.C GausCRtI.ax.-A printing oflic', a:td a lithographic establishment Las r:cently leen formed for tte first :,timne mn G:Ceeuaud, and a work publish :r ed by it has just made its appesrane. . agTo soothe caltmity. alleviate .1 -' fortune, compassionate eisery, ad n ag s tore pioce to the troabld mind, Is Q ler -m o~te tree reM ..