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Gazette and sentinel. [volume] (Plaquemine, Parish of Iberville, La.) 1858-1864, May 26, 1860, Image 2

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*w. P..aaADtLN. P. K. JrEN.IsQG
Published every Saturday by
St'BCRtlC' I'ON-Three Dollars and fifty crute per an
uum. it paid in advance; Five Dollars per man.uml. f not
p.id in advasce.
SINGLE CU)IE. -Ten Cent,.
$TavutaO- Noract.-G(eItleleiin desirlng toube an
nouncel as candidates for uotice--or such de.ire is
expressed through friend-inmst accottpanlv at wiith
the usual and regular fee of $10.
Saturday, May S. 1860.
-- . -L
MISTAKE. AtoiUT A IEr.R. --IThe tfpli
made us say last week that a monster bear
weighing about G00 lbs, was shot by an ama
teur hunter from Kentucky, a patron of "hea
vy weights," in a hunt that lately took plice
on the Marangouin, when in fact this .giant
specimen of bruin succumbed to the unerring
aim of our friend C. I). IouncrrrsoN, who lives
in a bear country. Hlunters, like politicians,
don't like to be robbed of their well-earned
SrTAzs.--On learning last'Saturday of the ar
rival home from Charleston via Virginia, the
evening previous, of our fellow citizen lion.
A. TALBOT, his Democratic friends aidl admi.
rers got out "Black Betsey," and after send
ing eight reverberating blasts (one ftr each
State) up and down thq Fattier of Waters, aIl
ded five more in honor of our own delegates
and the return of the above gentleman.
A. S. G l-.t;ORY, 1t,, ..l if. --It wiil Ise
seen by his card in ant.ther columot that this
gentleman is here on a professional visit.. (n
his arrival, we took occasion of a previous
acquaintance to call at h.s room, and must
acknowledge that we were highly pleated in
feasting our sight upon the various admiiable
productions of his brush, both in landscape
and portrait.painting. It is seldom that a first
class artist visits our town-Mr. (tP.ERo's
stay is limited-and our citiziins shou:d take
advantage of an opportun;ty which may not I
occur again for a long length of time. The
public are invited to call and examine b:s
HRausoM, DENTAL t R\oKR.--e have '
bees cown by a friend a beautiful piece of t
deatalerk-two front teeth encased in gold t
-made for him by Dr.'Jesls of this town. t
They me aserted on the section principle- .
feel perfectly easy ee a~eold,,t firm c
and solid. They look weedins w ith
this difference, that they are whlter and rath. I
er better looking than the thpr teeth. I
CILBnERT & AxES' SirAx Ta.st.-We ti
invite the attention of our readers among the a
planting community to the advertisement in
another column of the above Steam - Train, I
which possesses superior advantages and faci.
lities, , perceive, which are expressed in the e
advertisement. "
li"Iu another column is the card of
Gao. L HILL, Esq, Attorney' at Law in Mar
shall, Texas. If any of our reades hould have at
business in the Lone Star State, requiring the
services of a gentleman of his prof
one in whom activity and faithfulness would
be desirable, a long acquaintance authorizest
Ss to guarantee the most perfect satisfaction fr
in any business which Mr. Hus. should under. T
take to perform.
"RAL.Y, DtMOCAUTS I"-Such is the
Ileading of .blue handbill we see stuck up be
around townicalling for a Mass Meeting of re
the Democracy to assemble to-day at Bayou
Goula in the lowecr part of this parish, 'to
approve or condemn the action of the "Seee-.
dse" from the late Charleston Convention,
and to termine what course shall be adopted
in the comnadphridentia contest." These y
are its words, si~, "MiaaLf Democrats," and he
concludes by reastit..aLDeaissl to be
present-whether of yd4OW] lW the pa.
seh, is not stated; if the latter, ue think bat
a more central point for the meeting-. the at del
of government of the parish has alhays',e
coasidered the proper place in such cases- Ins
would have been desirable, if "'fair play and ,
as. iin," were the words. mef
m we think we "smell a mie." If thisle
maeeting had been the result of formal and dit
correct Democratic action, we think that this th:
establishment or journal, as the only reo C:
nized Demoratic organ of the perish, wou
have known something about it I There is, pi
beel4, a regulau ly appointed Executive Con
mitte of this parish, whose business i is to th
attend to calling of Democratic Meetinpgs; wet
have no qestion but that it id Uas mach in the
idark as we ar about the getting e it up. 6
The whole fact about th matter is  -
this, without doubt: The meeting is fortbe
main prpose o( chooie delegkt to _
ol4uwvilleu Coveation, sad that
quetbere is no probbility tbhatd~ tiM ,
of our delegates will khe approved. Ia such OC
case it will not s ay mener reeset hl-he
iags of t me ~y,t thteheees a l ta
fection e Ito e a hd b I eewk r 4u lB.
tern Rousl , dm or tw ether bLiotie--
We wemld advis deMI 4Me Democrat to
sMiay way fre ch s ptLheriag, and let hmI
play the oia t seesedlg I thir p O
gramme. Thebe' nothing hlke "bowa g
heda.," We e glad thst erp
mem to take a stand that will pe their pol. I the
-t b"eOls byegdonquies . "Lhe not toe
il dmmgeaet us." - ing
h_ auuOsf b(n s alsi. *
ýý In the majority report of the Committee on
Platform, at the Charleston Convention, the
bIoIN following appeared among the Resoiut;ons,
but was voted down. This was the cause of
8. our delegates and those from the other States
who agreed with them, to leave,'which was
I very gracefully and emphatically done in a
sI hort bet decided declaration on the part of
the lion. A. MoUroN:
" i aolced, That the platform adnpted by the
ean- lenmocratc party at Cincinnati, be alirmued
r w.i th the foliowing explanatots resoilt.ons
"anl Firit, Tihat th' ;overnlmenit of a Territory
iorganizedl by in act of ('ongress, s provii, n
at aril d tenporarv: and during its existrnce all
c liz.ins of the olaitcd States hi ave an equal
rglht to i-tile wilth Iheir prulpeirty in the Te-
ritory. withoutt their rights, etither of person
or property. besing destinyed or imUpaired by
Conreiogresional or Territor.al legislatiun.
Second, That it is the duty of thie Federal
I" Governments, in all its departmentr, to pro
bear tect, when necessary, the-rights of persons
ama and property in the Territories, and wherever
'hea- else its constitutional author.ty extend.
ialce Third, That when the settlers in a Territo
r.y, in lursuance of proper Ihgal authority,
iant ihaving an adequate population, form a State
ring C'onstitution, the right of sovereignty comrn
livre' ences; and being consummated by admission
into the Union, they stand on an equal footing
n* with the people of other States, and the State
ned thius organized ought to be admitted into the
Federal Union, whether the Constitution pro
hibits or recognizes the institution of slavery.
Isv Is there a Louisianian-any one who be
t ar- lieves in the equality of States, or has some
the idea shat pertains to the rights and obliga
Ion. tions of our Giovernment and people-any
Imi. one who loves what is r.cIG because of its
nd- ho!y origin, and detests waosNG as the foulda
ach tion stone of error, corruption and dissoliuton
a't -morally, physically and politically-who
ates can censure our delegates for tile part they
acted after the refusal of the Northern lb ,no
cracy toldmnit in the platform the above clear
11I , and uiqueationable bill of rights, in accor
this lance with the constitution and law..
On Remaining in the Convention after such just
ious principles as contained in the above re-o'iation
just had been voted down, would look something
d in Ike acknowledging their absurdity, or would
ible be yielding to the influence of weaknes-, or
ape to policy for the sake or hope of power.
Irat Perched high above such cowardly or sel.
'"s fish considerations, the desire f,r otllice, and
eke everything that follows the triumph of a great
not pas ty, our delegates looked but to Ite question,
The then and there to be "or not to be" stamped
h:s into the creed of tbe Democratic party-into
the creed of every man a ho favored equal
rights and privileges among the States-and
ave which is plainly and decidedly embraced in
of the above resolution-the question, whether
old the South wa to have the same national pro
rn. tection of property as the North, in all pos
e- sessions of Governmental domain, till they re
rm ceive the seal of separate or State sovereignty
isk by~ e rules as provided in the Constitution.
A- If rwied in the atlirmative, our just rights
otId na beans acceded; and theA traom
North 8. oe from East to West, the Na.j
Ve tional Democracy would have stood together
She upon the glorious platform of the guariateen
in of tse Constitutioa!
in, But we are pained to acknowledge that our
ci- Democratic brethren 6f the North have deem
he ed it prudent, if not right, to veto so clear
and unquestionable a principle as a plai.k of
the platform, as at is already shown to the
of world. Having their faith and their support
ar' fixed upon a man whose past acts, speeches
'we and principles all ran counter to the right of
hi Southern equality in the Territoriesa-or which
ý.4 vored a course of action termed "Squatter
id ObAvereignty" which amounted to the same
" thing, whereby Southerners were debarsed
a from taking their slave property into such
r' Territories-or part'y through fear of the
prejudices those .Gthern delegates thought
might infuence the masses if principles as
tI bold and clear as those laid down in theabove I
>f resolution were embraced in the Democratic I
platfrrm-or (which is moat likely) knowing _
tnat their Sqoatter Sovereign King (Douglas)
would not mount a platform with any atach ii
I plank as the above resolutiqn inserted in it- e
d deemed it proper and advisable, rather than
Syield or sacrifce the man, to bow to the be
hests and hopes of aelfishness, policy and n
i avallabihty, throw iaiple "to the dog," ie
Sand discard the resolution which called for I
equal rights.
t What then was the course proper for the
t delegates of thos States to pursue which bhad
lnsitedupon the above resolation I Principle (I
d regardless of coesequences, demanded they a
ahunld utih. Po.licy might have advised a es
-le -s prp ourn and on less fruitful of hr
d diiculties ;.at in the action that controlled in
them wu emblaed the soul-star of sowon, t,
.ich, though itma lead over a rugged aind
S ipitos pathway, Ov fa to snd hap- w
Pily and triumphantly. w
e n ret it a we may-deprecate it ag our
emies will-the Seceding Delegates from
the le -National Convention were asnar, andd
at that word argument top th
he ae, therefore, of the action of our d
de4ea i a en hith should vibrate in
the heart of every Soutbhern man-it is the di
gomu of sawout ageiss mu and the deter. In
S oametio to adhere to it under all circumstoan. q
ue and perils. The Nationality of the Deam.
ocratic party Is a worthlem bable I if t has to
be maintained at the sacric of hbeor and N
the relaquisrk·et ef th principle f Right I di
j Seeb wil be the declhesists o tue mrning pl
Cenwenties at ReBes atoe ina a,.
-"ieU e the gted ad ghi)" s
msesto" had sue wW be the respese e ,
IQW'Tlmre i no greater ostae in hi
Sthe waty 6f s trI U I S W dat& Ofm is
toe oeth to turp pgo . { h
.ing to * k ad tarna m ting. -stm
n jusat e l"
I, It was but a few months back that certain
journals and their backers in this State--who
of sing the same tune, wheel oa the same heel
es and light upon the same foot-took upon
is themselves to proclaim theirs as the only tho
a rough-going States Rights' principles among
of those claiming to be of the Democratic party.
This faction consisted, and still consists, of
e three or four newspapers outof thirty or more
i in this State devoted to the old and regular
Democracy, sustained by about the same pro.
Y portion of followers. We call it a ftcti,,i,
1l because any shoot or branch from a great
Il party aiming at power or popularity by laying
clairp to principles denied to the parent trunk.
or which it is accused of want of courige to
advance,-is nothing less than an attempt to
I overthrow it. The principles thus laid claim
a to by this faction-and this attempt we may
1 say at a new and separate organizatiori of the
it enocratic party--are what may be umrnme'i
utip utd.r t,.- hiead of "extrenie" State or
, Sout!,,o i I Rgits (if any one can explain of
, what they cinsiit) or going fr the t.iinth in
a political ense, "'finrt, last and always." But
g their articles upon this .ljerct always seemed
e considerably "mr.dly" to us; we could'nt ex
e artly tell , after al', wht srt of princeplte
i thAir States" Rlghts pninciiles were. The
old Deiiucrqcy, accordling to their say, never
was. Southera enough fir them-it yielded
e too ntuh'to the No th, both in sentiment and
intrest. Iti tine, this factron to which we al
' lu.e endorsed the Mi.sissippi disunion senti
met.ti--,-'as "down" upon the platform upon
which (;tor. Mlore .nd the balance of the late
hl inocrati,. State t.ckpt was so gloriously
elected--is "down" upon Senator Slidell and
the balance of the leading men of the DIenio.
crltic party, not to mention I)eneocratie jour.
r nals--"down" upon the complexion of the
late State (',nvention, upon its platform and
the principles of the great majority who con,
pu-c l it; it would be singular indeed if it
were not also "downv upon the delegates
a hith said Conveit on sent to Charleston.
Fur ther, so very Southern and sectionali
patriotic in feeling was this a.Moo to which
we allude, that t e of the old Demsocracy were
twitted about our "'sstional Democracy," as
akuowlrdgnv our indi·btedness to; and our
detcrniination of co-operat.on with, Northern 1
Demtocrats--this being the basis of our Nao.
tional Democracy. In fact the old Democracy
and its organs were so rery national in their
I feelings, according to the opinion of the far
tion, that they were derisively termed "the I
Union at any price gentlemen " .
Now, everybody who reads the newspapers
know that these remarks are applicable to the
faction to which we allude, and which would i
disorganize and destroy the party whose name
it dates a.-ume.
SBut now mark the posnition inta which it
has cot itself: From being etlln iaetically
Southeri it has leaped at one jump to the side
of thie No thrn l)emocracy, and in-etedem. I
Snation of the course of our delegates in their I
struggle to maintain the very principles which t
were the boast and pride of thbis New Line t
I)em-ocratic faction ! From being Union menri t
at any price," a few weeks back, the old De. !
mocracy, its journals and leading men arei
rampant Disouionistt, partieularly our dole t
garte to Charleston, who would paralyze the nI
country an diisolve the DTemocrat c party, v
because of aeir personal hostility to a man it
who has suddenly (here in the conlmtry at tl
least) become the faction's favorite States'
Rights candidate for the 'residency. What it
man do we mean but Douglans And yet, it
was but but a few weeks back, that if any a
one of this New L ne faction had been accused at
of favoring the "Little Giant," it.wouid have ai
been considered nothing less than calumny!
Mark what transpired with reference to the ti
late Parish Conventioripind our remarks in tii
reference to it. Do the gentlemen who op. i N
posed Douglas then, who ('oark!) took upon s
themselves ao broadly to contradict thd "soft
impeachment," and who were o very incen-e
ed at our allusion, that Ihey probably were
supporters of his, oppose him now I
Why ask we the questionl Who has not
noticed thire change that hba come over their
conversation and their writings. D-o-o-- g
I-a-a is now breathed freely--who can now bit
talk more glibly about National Democracy lot
and the preservation of the Union ? no
Of .all the political tergiversatione which
the experience of a life haa witnesaed, there an
are none eompared to the aone which we have an
ndeavored to portray above-none whiheb ti
have advocated ateh atageiatical principlesj i
in m short a period. It is "wheel about, and
turn about, and Jump jaust so," with a yen- bi
geatue. It would be an amusing pastime to
watch which way the faction would ne
wheol amind whomit would next fo!
Lnssoxs rx Dac1xc.--The advertise- LE
--at of Prof. OGsasanr will be men in an.
her cl0mn, who proposes givisg lessons in
faneing to th young folka and otbera. The
Professor coamr here very highly recommen- pr
ted, not only as a teacher, but as a gentlemaq the
in every partieular, and worthy of the a.to
laintiance and support of our eitess, me
•lb. We as requested to say that vio
_esers. Vessier & Dubuclet were sadly bo
lisappointed in not getting their sup- so
tIy of fish last Trsdany, but that they
ave made sach uamlpminents a will
evebat such a recurrgce in future:
ste ~ eie, w hing only te
omt conce, is being ex To
Irh~ssufsfin llmotic. It h n.
Mp 1 Letter lrom Mr. Slidell.
SWe perceive in the Delta of Thursday
tiln a letter from Mr. SLDE.LL on National
who Politics. Our want of ronom and time,
beet we regret to say, prevent tis from giv
tho- ing it to our readers this week. It will
ong be read with much interest. lIe throws
rty. s, me new light upon the manner in
, of which thile Convention was controulled in
ore Charleston, and the marked inconsisten
ular cy of its action. lIe gives his "full,
pro. unqualifled and emphatic alirival of
""''' ti action of the Luisiana delegatin.
reat lh also favors tle re-assembllintg of the
ink. State tunvention ; anl says that our del
e to I gates have as muIllh i ri;t tio re-assenl
t to blhe in the Convention at Ilaltimore, as if
aim the Conventio, n had adjour'ned over but
nay for a day. lie advises, however, or surg
the gests, that the delegates of the eight
neil Se,, te ling States,. firet meet it 1:ichn'mid,
or and tlen adjourn over to Haltimore, in
Sof accordance with the advice of the Deam
But ocratic Address, which we publish in to
ned day's paper.
ords Flilly Spoken.
rhe, The New Orleans Courier, in an article up
on the Democratic Address which we pub!ish
er to-day, and 'the Douglas faction which, since
led the Convention a'nd the apl'aler.t brightening
nd- of the "Squatte a'" hope-, has b~ean to show
-nti s gni of vitality whcre suspicion only pre
ion vtously rested, concludes with the following
it;vy spoken words :
ate I
te tht lipenw:ratic party of Lo.uisiana.
y if it wishes success, and with it the 1
md irtcenigiti ,n of its cherished princilhtes, 4
,o- should spurn from its fold every dissat- '
ur- istied ldemagg,,ue who, is nw seeking I
ihe to clueg the wheels of its mac'hinerv, to ,
nd" break d,,wn its organization, to imnpair
m. its efliciency, to trample under foot its
it' reCgllizet'd usages and to destroy the I
tes landmarks by which it has so lang beel
enabled to steer clear car f peril and dan
Sger. It shuuld place an indelile mnark e
c uliin the brows of sucha men;: ftr they v
arc noit of us nor with us. 'They have'
're creoted. we fear. an inq,:assitle b:rrier '
-* between themselves antd Natitnal lDenl- v
ur ,ecrats, and unless they at onlce return u
rn to that allegiance which they owe in
a. honor to their party, they sliuiitl, with- n
cv out fear or favor, be thrust lack into n
ir their Iproper pIlaces. This k a duty n
which devlves upon the approac.hinge
he Batn Rouge Convention, and which we a
he I:ve' no douht will be performed to the
I tisfactiin of the .tate. Our lines of ~
h't demarnation mnust be maintained and!u
be kept strictly'drawjn, if we ih t") ex- p
lii clude wolves and false prophets f.rlI ci
ne our ranks.
it I.ette o A.s-g. Cerltll_ , P'res. !JP.Jryfj
IT. A.XZAxSDRtA, Amn. 17ltl, 1860. bi
de Sas-- anI.entrusted by the Board of fe
n. Supervisors to conmnunicate to you
i their request that, in appointing a bene
ticiary cadet to this institution. under
the teentlh section uf the act N' 98, pass- T
ned, ,by the ;edial assembly (of 1860,
that you will make such dppointmentat le
e your regular June meeting, with the tie
re iuie'rstanding that such cadet will en- of
0 ter tle institution at the commencement
i of the next ensuing session thereafter, i
viz : Nov. 1st, 180 0-it being of great md
n importance that all cadets should enter
t the class at one and the same time. 'Ti
*.* It is proper that I should also avail .i
myself of this opportunity to say that se,
it will be well to advise me of the name
and address of our appointee, that I
d may a dc tei '1'hat books ti study
d aid wh procdre before com. ha
 ing here. ' ho
The appointment being made in June, the
e the cadet whom you select will have
n time to prepare himself for admission in at(
SNovember, with increased chances of
success in his class; as his appoFintment au
t has 1mur years to run, it makes no dif
ference to him hether that period date
from this timahr November next. in
The present session will terminate ma
Sabout the middle of August. Our class
e-s began on the 2d day of Januwry last, to
r and are so well advanced that a young sal
Sgentleman arriving now would be una- ga
i le to enter on equal terms with his fel
lows, and, in truth, the professoracould I
not do him justice. onm
I Your appointee should be.between 15 it
and 21 years old; should read a ,4 h
and have a pretty good idea orithme- cla
tie; with these, he can easily prepare "fit
himself to fufil our conditions of admia. gem
sion, in the period from the day of his
a.ppeintment to the time suggestedqfor
him to report himself in person here.
I am. with great respect,
Your obedient servant,
W. T. SENLanx. T
The Convention to be held at Donald.- i
sonville oertainly caanotpretend to re- T
present the Democracy of Louisiana ; CUtS
therefore any delegation senatfrom there
to Baltimore cannot be admitted uas De- Ti
mocrats. Should this Convention ad- ig
mit thy, which is impAbbable, it will C
violate itsproceedings, and no one can
be bound by the nomination or platfofm IC
so made. , . Watr Baox Rover.
Duar or Msaon olW Au.,sm ., G
uestmiin Duplander, an e~ nd a u
teemed eitise of Batea Rouge, died on av
Tuesday morniang at his residence.-
Naj D. fiheld edait ofcea of honor anad
teet in his native State. Heleaves a
large circle of iendsai d latimves
.he ,seeman I stimulal.
day Malnifiren't .Liberality---Orer Fire Thorl
mnal sand I)d,llars now Subscribed and 31urr
me Jlhre Expectel.
SA meeting of the Finance Comnmittee'
iv- on the lherinan Testimonial Fund was
will held last evening, at the Malta Salon,
,ws ciri.er of Broalway anl Thirte-.eith
in street, for the purpose of hearing the
ill rep-jrts of the ruinlers of cor mniit c eIe on
their success in ciillctitlag 'c itrirt ins,
en- and for the considerationr of ainy other
uill, inrcidental matters connecte.l with this
of object. Mr. Michael J'helaai1 .'lllsenlted
ra. to act as 4'hairnian. aidl Mr. James Mc
thel Gowan was appointed S'.cretary.
The Treasurer, Mr. .,John iloughtel
idel- ing, beilng called upon f,,r his rleport,
AIri- stated that tlhus far, alllthough the linleui
Lsif I,,rs of the conrnaittee had hardlv cmni
but Iemnced their exertinrs in behalf of this
afund, still between five and six thou
s-and dollars lhad been collected.
ght Mr. ('unery made a statemelnet of his
i~ , suacce'ss inl gettil ciltribe utions to the
in fund, lie said that lie had ceollecte
'ih- eighty-two d llars, and hadl been prn,,I
itu, i moneyI t the almoul t of twoe or
to- thre.e iuinailrel dollars. lHe had t,..lto
St, Mir. Iiuariaun atllt hald askel hirt toa put
doiwn simlethin. fr this fllrf. M\r.
Bariauin hail replie that lihe was very
ap- poor, Iut woiull gie lie hun, re-d dli
!iah l'iers on condlition that Mir. lie. :ani cx
nee hilited hinliself at the M. -iiut1l eit terlris
in, alreadylfired himti. ']The terl'ls are said
to be as follws: Mr. lairarUi will give
e- Mr. Ileenanr $10 a clay, or will give lihi
$re- 20,000 to exhibit hirmself as ,lorg as
n n Barnuin shall s.ee lit t, ritai;a hi,: Ifee-
nanl toi app:ear at the MIhIlislii fifteen
sa. mliinute, after arrivinlg a:t New York.
he NMr. Bl;arliun took M.1r. tonllinerv arioulnd
ti, To see "the little.niigger" and iMr CIiin
at- nlery told BarannU that he did it t be
rIg lieve that 11heania woulel show himself"
t4' on a platfrjni in this wallnner. It is
air presumed that Barnutr intends t, have
its :ian el'luent genthlnman to show ,,tll Mr.
he Ileenraaa, and explain thedifi-rent paints
enr in which lies hisi capllaity to, whip "all
in- creanlic ln," after the n n;llller of the able
ik cxhilitor of "What is it ?" .Mr. tri
rV Cery, in pursuing hisr vocation over the
Vo Milseumcll, miiet a little maln with a bi;
er heart, who, gave himt a check of $25,
II- with a proumais. of a h red dollars
rm llore.r
UI .1 nmotion was carried that Mr. t'.,ir
h-i- ner, be irelilcestal to return Mr. tlar
to numli's suilsceripti, n cither for armenlid
ty rnent or to be struck ilnt altogether. as
iR the conunittee will receive no conditionl
re al contributions.
he Mr. Connery made a Action, which
of was s carrit, that the ~br of individ
ld uals who contributed to ttis fund be
- printed in a book, bound in gold, (one
ta copy only to be printed,) to be present
ed to Mr. Heenat. It woald be a very
precious thing to him, and in his after
life it would do his heart good, and
bring up pleasant remninicences, to rn
f fer to it and know who his friends were.
.X Y l.e,'aled.
r IlraMoxNy or DOtG.L-AS AN  Til A.\oLI
rsoxssrs.-The Philadelphia Press,, I e I
t leading organ of Mr. Douglas, iste.lta
e tiously parades the fact that Eli Thayesr,
I. of Massachusetts, a well known Black it
t epublican lmermber of Congress, has
made a speech in favor of Douglas's t
r doctrine of Squatter Sovercignty.
Thayler sees very well that Squatter a
i i Sovereigntvy will answer all the purpo
t sea of the wolly heads. i
I,S. N. Moody, the great shirt man,
has offered the owners of a new steam- '
boat for the Red River trade, now cila
the stocks up the "river, $2500 if the di
steamer is named, "Buy your shirts at I
S. N. Moody's." We have it fromn good,
authority that thle offer will be accepted.
aliA hlorrible murder was eomnlitted
in New Orleans o Tesday last by a
man named Osborn,--beatinag his wife
to death with a stick, and nmaking her J
almost to look like a heap of jelly.. He in
gave himself up. li
i low ro EAT ToxArogs.-There is but n
i one way to cut tomatoes, viz : cut them he
iinto slices, sprinkle over them fine ry
jwhite sugar, and submerge them in 6
claret wine. You will then find a dish
"fit to set before a king," or "before a
I -or- the
inO 1UU~O OI'I3V de
a srsed by Roas.s, one of the mosti eclebra. E
ted artiats that ever lived; the coet of the ori i
I al design and plate being over 88000, size 83 by
The Philadelphia adily , , says' , "the menre
nominal sum asked for the engraving. is a guM.
ciacet inducement fer persona to purcasae, with
out the additional Gift." 21
I To be given to the purcuauera. For futll par
tilers, aend for a Bill.
Cash, 83,000 5 Cash, 8300 I
I Caub, 83,0e 10 Cash, 8300 lii
SCash, l2,000 10 Cb. 850 live
1m C suS, i: 10 Ces, to) V0
I Ca, $000 i0 Cab, sIoo
1 Csh. [email protected] 10 C~ah, . 1O
I Cubl SMD . 1000 Cash, 15o0o
Tob lwhhrirL sa vroe yur f lear Es-ble
As lai p ar r 1 d B, eel tee
W ALING CANESm . wi an d % -
oat aweet. For aJe at tl
aspit J, MeWILLIAMB 4 C usad
et S~Natrtistmctatte .
. BRoom NO. 2, Tuttle liouqe,
ilth 'rF has a number of Oil Paliitngs, some of
tle l IIte size, which he iIvites all 'atronm of the
Qn ILe Arts and the public generally to call and
rISexanmine. my)6
her .Ei '* FI R.V'ITI RE.
e. T HE L'ND SI~(.I NE has juot receive a
large adli ton t, hts stok of
tel-. IteRHNE a s
rt, Of all D e iscri ptions,
in- fresh from Cinciina'i by the s'eamers J. B.
l r' Brangle andl 'nivere. which he nvites lhis
his friendq and the pjIb!ic to ca.l and exarrmne. His
o)- pi ices are low as tie l~west torcash.
my : A. 11 ILBLRT.
I.t I..
"  , - , ffu(l l i uta or tle, iti-,
uit zens o Pir liatcmne and t iclt, that
heis [Dagcing .qa !ellmy Will te ureledJ
as ruoo as osS.ille at thee
,.i Masonic Hall. IHebert's Blildingl,) o
BANK s'ruE . r
The Danring Class for .Misses. 1asters and
young Ladies, will be from I 1-s to ti .i-. I MA
itl Lad.es and Gentlemen, from 7 to 9, P 1.
S C---Pref . G. wdll I request thonne piatrents i·
io ing towsnf, their chi;ldren. and the youn= I.adies
Sandll 'I;el:e.5nien w lsilug to becomle itentliers 0
hs class. to do -,, . soon as possib:e. in irJer
o- that he may de.;ot. tile whole tine he rert.ans
'I here i: teachig th-m the graceful accnmpihsh.
_ meat ol dar.clng--ib s tin'e being precious. har
id I."Cseseral engagenieita to lulitil during" the
i" i ;-Pl'rof. G. will also attend to priva:te classes
ire- in Boarding ncho.,ls aad Academies.
Ifl (t For Iurther particuia:. apply at the
Tuttle House.
Smy2 Paor. A GHFR.ARDI.
r. Nealedd Proposals
' ILL be received by the uldersigned at the
ll 1'ostffice. for c.t'ailig by tie arpent all
le Ditches wl thin the icorpolaltI limits of the
t town of Plaqueml.re. linti; Saturday the 9th d%
of June next. at 9 u tlo,.k A. LM.
St my'6 P- 1.. JENNINGS, Mayor.
,,0eox L aga, -
S*ltfore ey at Laeaw,
_.Jarslha/l, T'e.ras,
r- TII.l. practice law art collect claims in the
VVcountv.s . f Hrri-on. Panola. RtS* Smith,
iWood, I'pshur, Cass. arri 1arion, and lt·e Fed
eral and Supreme C'ourts at Tyler. myj6
- I GLBAERT aid J.WEr' "
r The simple. best and most economical mode d
mianufacturing the tnin't quality
TU 111 lShe use of this STF.A, TRAIN the
- lir spaker can Always maintain the
Sproper pti ,l ofi"',g'r: in the cane juice. and,
as it is treated cor unIuuii.v as ia eoiling mass the
subsequent c.aSiication and cle:insilg of the al.
ounlloulls and utier ilptpritrilti il t I;cjuice isren.
Sdered ptrie.. pr...i..e to its rting concentrated
to the sugal point in the "Batter:y" dispensing
with the use aof *":ltli  'I"', ks Steam
Pumps.' hone R ;ar".' Vacurnm 'Par,." "'ten- i
- trifugals.' :kr &c . heretoore required in all oth.
Steam I'rams.
Recommeinded by the ofters of the Fair held
r at liaton Rouge. Mach. 160s, J. A. IlDougherty,
EI-q.. President. '-as losessir g great tarilhtle.,
and having advantages over all otlher on exhibh.
tion and worthy the first prenmium.'
Planteas. and otheas aatere.-ed. are invited to
calland examine the working nuael. *
Al-o. A3IES" -Star' PA.SS for granulating
sugiar, the beat in use. and having advantage.
over all others.
'.T'AR I'ANS :re gusranteed to possess the
distlncise teatur- claimed otr themn. and can be
furuinsled at prices lower than any others.
Oftice, up stairs. 109 P~vdra' street.
my26 Near St. 'Charles street.
Stlate pf Loaisirmnia-Pori..h of lb'errille
Succession 8ale.
D]Y vlrtue of an order or decree to me directed
i. from the Hsn'ble. the afotresaid Curt, bhear,.
ing I|he 21st May, 1.60. I 'all offer at pub
lie l the highest and last bidders, for cash,
On ,a/urdry the.d day of June
next. 1560. at 11 o'clock, A. M., all the morea.
be properly belonging to the succession of Hen
ry Sullivran. deceasedl, cnsisting in
One lMue, one Horse, Buggy and
Harness, one Omnibus, (art,
Household Furniture and Bar
A full descriptionof v hich will be given on
the day of sale.
dale to take place at the last residenco of said
deceased, at the Indian Village.
May 21st, 18160. _ my _
Eltat de nla Louisiwn -C'ocr ds Cane. Dis
trid-al'aroi.sc dIberrillUe.
Yente de Succession.
N vertu d',n ordre on dcret & moi adresd
pr l'Hon'ble. Ia sus-dite Cour, en date do
21 ourat, J'expoolo ren yenta publique ag
pin. ofrang et desler enchriaeeur,
anmedi, le 2 Jwin prochain, 1860,
- 11 houres, A. M;, toutes lee proprirtrs mobi
linr plflenant I sutcceasion de Henry Sul
iv aa dbcdld. conajatant en
Un Mdulet, un Cheval, Buggy et
Harnais, une Omnibuse, C'hr
rette, Meubles de et Four
niture de Cabaret;
ou e desriptio adad a jour d. l
Ia venate ara I en & l daihre residnce do
it- edd ·UVilla8 avmage.
-a t Mai, 1800. ayl
OlaRE Of ill Kinds,
W"For the use of the Sbheriff, Auc
ati sa Admiaistmmsr , oetaately os oead
-.. armsaet [(adltj THIS OI IC.&

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