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IAZETTE & SENTINEL
Pnhuhsbed every Saturday by W. P. BRADBIIRN. SUBSCRIPTI(N-Three Dollars.ad fy easts per am uan, if paid Ia advance; Five Dollarn per ama.. if not paid is advance. SINGLE COPIES-Tea Cents. Thbe ComeStitua io a the Eqalsity el states-t-ese sae the symbols of ev erlastloa Union lF--BRFXKINRIDGIE NATIONAL DEMOCRATIO TICKET. For Prcsudcnt, JOIN C. BRE'CKEN'ID'E, Of Ke.ntuucky. For ice- 'resilent. GEN. JO. LANE. Of Oreg, ,. Preldemltial Electors. lot Eletwral District.-Judie O('I'AVE RCIUS iEAU, Elector--PIERRE LAt.otsTE, Sub-Elrc tot. 2d Distrid.-BERNARI) AVEIGNO, Elcktur U. I). YANCY, S1b-Ele,.tr. 3d Distri*--'I'KRAI$MOND LA 1)IL", Elector -F. S. GOODE, Sub-Elehtor. 4th Dietrirt-B. B. SIMMES. Elector-JULES .BIILANC, dub-Elector. 5th District-JUlLE C. G.LIVIER, Elector-J. K. ELGEE. Sub-Elector. 6th District-W. M. LEVY, Elector-W. R. PECK. Sub-Elector. ..... -- bemocratic Platform. Resoleed, That the platfiornl adil,pted y ly she I), mocratic party at (tlmnculalt be tlirlled with the fll.iwing reselutiuns : 1. Resolved, That the gove'rnmeat of a Territory organised by an act oif Connras is provisional and teanporary, and dlrlng its elislenc. all citrzens of the Uoired States have an rqlisl rii to li petile with their properly iii a Territory without their richts, giaberol perso or property, Ibelug distroled or nii paired by Coungressinal or Territorial eialamlluin. 2 Reseerd, That it il the duty of the Fedral Gever~esea t in all its departmenuet protect, whien ecesmary, the rights of persins and property in the , Terratories and wherever else its Contitutional au thority. esrtends. 3. aResled. That when settlers in a Territory having an adequate populatina to loirin a State Con stituiuna, the tights if soverueigny coumlence, and being eonnimlated by an adrnmmsin into tihe UC. oa, they tead na aa equal looting with the peijpl of other States; ad that a State thus urganized ought to be admited into the Federal Union,. whe ther its conatitution prohibits or mecogtises the a atutioe of slaver. 4 Retsised, That the Democratic party are in favor of the eqasiaioa of Cubh on such terms as shall be hbuo e to ourselves and just to Spain, at the earliest practicable nmouent. 5. Realled, That the enactiients of State Le gislatures to defeat the faithful elsecuos iof the Fu gitive Slave law are hostile in character to anid sub vereive of the Coastitution and revolutionary in their efct. 6. Rresoied, That the Democracy of the United Slates recogaise it as as imnprative duty of this ioverenment to protect naturaliied citizens in all their rights, whether at hose or in foreign lands, to the lasnl eawnt as sstive-bora citizens. And whereas. One of the greatest necessities of the age, in a poliical, commercial, ipostal and military poist of view, Ie a speedy coluilication lelseen s Piciil ad Atlantic coass; therelore. be it 7. eiasied. That the Natiunal Democratic party do hereby pledge themselves to use every nwmas in their power to setue the passage of some bill to the e-teecr the aouustittiooal authority of Congress I thie construction of a Pacid Railroad, from the N .s i River to the Paenid Ocean, at the earliest pray ebls .want. - "The Ceesnitades asd the Eqality of the States Thase are syoahla of everltag ume. Let these be Lhe disag cries of the people." (J. C. Bre ksaridge. tmstead of besak-ar op the Us es, we intend to eratmand to giea it. (J. C. . Brckisridga. "Weoaew as se ton as distect from the other; we haew t i Ceslatltlna and the States under it, and their sights ae gaaratsed ander bat instrumaent." (Joseph Lane PLAQUEMIINE: kW$!i Aguslt 1 1, 60. .tC . * iI NlNOS will act sI agt sads tmea fr aty ripioe of busi assespacaed with this paper. ToOQu Tows Scaaczmmss.--Thoce of our teyi a uberibier who fail to reeeive their paper relarly from the carrier -boy, will oblige us much by infortslug us of the fact, that we ay immediately correct theb evil. We will asd oar paper to sobecriber any. wh ie o II the abeb Jefferson. Plalr .--ilHoe W. Prutoa, U. S. Minis tr to tb Cortof Spain; Hon. Talbot, ofLou'm Cina; Paul Norphy and Judge Spour ford, both of New Orleans, says the Ereming i-rsg s of the 11th ult, (beeide givinl the a0pe of fay ther Louisianians,) were, at Lteg ate.. hi Nat York city. I? We hare piesant il weather at pres mat- e bres during the day,s and cool enough at night fIr a coverlid. Thi isa Igreat chang Lfop the wether of about ten ~dy back. T ager-masking time of year Lw tws r at hand-th gayest season in la a speeh whichL Doegla made in -Uhde Island, ae his laI tmping tour, and en the crcese of a "dam-ake party," he eedld by saypig tht he "liked Rhode Island eolms ber than did Soebtherm i. gau I' what a di etle palate th tle ua l latl Wham gets set Soulth, we bravo so deubt his tastn for nilggrs will gl l uaare eatheldstlc Breckiaridger eas 4** a ti kw hel4 Ia Memphis on 4 We"srly. 4 _ oddrewed by W.L Ip Tmsi . aspee.k fia hears. ( 3humeratb, to Astlem: The Douglusite, we perceive, have got up an electoral ticket at last. The only victory they can possibly achieve is the defeat of the Democratic party, sad the success of Bell' and Everett in the State. We say this is all '_the victory they can possibly achieve, under I any circumstances ; but it is to be hoped that through the energetic action of the friends of Breckinridge and Lane, this parricidal feat will be prevented. We do not close our eyes to the fact, however-nor would we have our Democratic fr ends to do so-that the present canvass calls for a promltness, an industry and a unanimity on their part--a sleepless and untiring vigilance-if they desire still to bear aloft the banner they have borne tri. umphantly so many years. There must be no inertuess displayeld, if we would win. Trenchery is in our canp, men who in for mnr times achieved f.ine and the congratu!a tions, and thanks of grateful hearts - t;e suuind of whose, vot,"i oni tie ,tutiip carried with it the power of ciisrguiii quadlons- have been sedcedl or gone off tl.rou;h the promptings of ,uisatilent ambition, to ther support of fakle gods hld dainiiig theories, an d in antagonaisnl to t;e partet orgatnizatin, Swhich has miade thleu all they can bU.cst of political prominence. e have net only to t overthrow the selfish aims of thesie factiouu disorganizers, but we have, besides, all the " isll " embraced in " uppiition " to Ole rocracr, suppol t:nt Mr. Bell, to overcoue also. W'e caniot ,o this by supiiieles aind inactivity.--by a slothfu!, do-inothing course. We must open oum eyes to t te fact that, with all our exuitiuns, we ,may be deflated ; ati.! that ilothlng less thla a culnstant anid never failing energy Hwil insure the succles of Breckinridge anmd Lane in the State. Arouse, then, Deucrats!. Let every mani feel that upon his own individual strength and industry the hope of the party rests. It as only when the Democracy is hard pressed, that it dhows the metal of which it is cono posed. hile we are convinced that lack of i a nimation and energy in the camp will assur- i ediy bring defeat, we are, on the other hand, as certamly coinviled of the fact as we are " conlvlinced of our being, that the usual har mony and enthusiasmI of the party will crown Sit, as it has always crowned it, with the wreath of victory. But action! action!. must be the word from this time forward! Hlere in our piarish we have not as yet done mIiuch--but we hear the mutterings or inurmurs of preparation, like the distant thureateuuings of the teiipest, foretelling the storm of enlthuusiasm and excited feeling In Lbehalf of our noble nominees, which will soon burst forth in irresistible power. Iber- a ville will do her duty! Our Democratic friends elsewhere may rely upon this. She will poll but a little short of her usual nma jority. But Iberville, as well as the other country parishes, is looking with appealing eyes to the Democracy of New Orleans. Let it but do its duty, and all is well. Let every Democrat in tihe city who has ast registered his name, do so at once; and when the 5tlh of November couies, let every one, like true r and fearless citizens, go like patriots to the u polls and save the State. Up, then, Demo- a crats of New Orleans! for it rests with you whether the banner which has been victori. r ous in many a weil-fought contest nmust now f ignobly,trail in the dustl e LAaT SATURDAY. - Last Saturday was aa memorable Saturday. The "Opposition" had a barbecue below town, called a Bell and i Everett barbecue, but we have no doubt that I many Douglasites subscribed to it; but un- I fortunately, after quite a large crowd had got r together, and after much expense had been incurred in gettimg it up in a handsome main mar, the rain about 12 o'clock came down in torreunt, accompanied by much wind, which fairly drenched the greater part of the crowd. It unfortunately caught us about midway be tween town end the scene of the barbecue, Sand gave us a tine bath for the patriotism we evinced in venturing out to see the "Union severs." We bheard none of the speaking, hoe' ever, for we got back home again as soon as t the storm allowed. Had there been no ra n, we have no doubt that the crowd present, of all stripe. of polities, would have had a fne ' time of it. A at wa, it was perfect smah. I up and a dead failure. It would have been strange if, under the circumstances, it had C been otherwise. On the previous Saturday, the Breckinrldge and Lane Club of this place passed a resolu tion inviting Colt. Davidson and Robertson to address them on the 11th; and, true to e their patriotic sentiments these gentlemen were present at the appointed hour. The n courthouse was filled with an eager and ani- n mated audience; and had it not been for the i rain, there would have been a number of la dies; as it was, there were but four or five not as the correspondent of the Grcrud mys, "n.ry a one !" The speeches of both gentlemen were among their ablest eEurts, saod elicited hearty sad enthusiastic applause throughout It was past twelve when they got throueagh and the assembly dispersed. Rest seaured thee are a few of the "OMd Guard" yet left in Ibearvill. o 57 We call partioler attentiom to the Ad- 5 dress of the Louisana Dlegation to the PR. I pIe of this State upoo their action a rmoe l ationg lreckiaridge and Lane. It preseats t fairly and faithfully the issues of the praest * empaiga, and we hope it will meet the ap- P probatim of the voten. a The Committee, by which the address is h pessented, was ebhose. maaimoey by the 0 delegation, eand we have rnse to believe p that it embedies the viws of verl y eru u Our dlgPltes. Miss RIL's MrsICAI. E.T6RTAax.ET.-One of the most fashionable audiences we ever witnessed in this place - where, however, there was scarcely room for arty one except the ladies present-assembled in the Court-house Son Thursday evening last, to listen to the vocal and instrumental music of Miss HIasNA I RI.s and her pupils, on the occasion of the f expiration of the session. To make distinc tions where all acquitted themselves so well, would be exercising a critical acumen that r we lay no claim to, and would, besides, be unjust. It is sufficient to say that the appro I bation of the audience was manifest, not only r in consequence of the delightful and difficult airs that were played, and the sweet songs o that were sung, but in testimony of the great skill adl proliciency of the accomplished in e structress, Miss Rils, in enabling her pupils 1 (.ine of tihem not having yet reached the " double figure " in their journey of life) to acquit thetmselves so handsomely, and con Stribute so delightfully to a night's enjoyment of our citiz."na. If ne mistake not, this is the I;tL public examination or exhibition of e .Mi-, :" Is, of her pupils' acquirements-and it S: has certainly been a great success. We hope n' e may have nuiy stuch in future. Of Miss Rl,-, her Inus;cal ti!let and graceful execu tion, as wea' as her ability to instruct, we feel that we cannot say too uIuch. A gentleman at our elbow, who prides himself on being -omithingI of a auiuical critic, and who has gone into ecstacies over the performances of lde. Co(,ion and other celebrities of the French Opera, pays a high compliment to li I. c;I:;ac hier, in has estimation, with r.epett t li ht r graceful and admirable execu imn, l wi;tli regardl to the tone, strength anrid beauty of her voice, but little, if any, inferior to, those great artistes. She richly deserves, in our estimation, the highest com pliments. THE Soi x.--The storm of last Saturday did other damage besides destroying the hopes and "fixins" of our Bell and Everett friends-smashing up their barbecue, and throwing cold water over their heated patriot ism. At the Lake near New Orleans it was most disastrous-overflowing the villages on its margin, and destroying many lives. It was peculiarly severe and fatal at P.octorville. On the lower coast it was also very destruc tive, and a number of slaves lost their lives. The Gulf water cane in over the prairies nine feet deep, and rolled into the Mississippi like a cataract. O)n one plantation the ne groes only saved themselves by getting on the top of a large coal pile, owned by the New Orleans and Bayou Sara Mail Packet 1 Compnny. In the Gulf and among the isl ands many vessels were doubtless dismantled, while others were wrecked. Tue E XaBCISES, DIsTRIBUTION or PeatI'Ms, r ETC., A.T Tu CONVENT or "HOLY CRosS." We regret to say that the latent es of the hour t yesterday at which concluded the interesting exercises and the distribution of premiums I at the Convent of the lloly Cross, prevented us from giving that detailed account it so richly merited, and whbch confers such credit upon the taste, industry and acquirements, and we may say, too, the piety, of the Mother Superior. The large recreation room (in the rear of which the exercises took place,) apart from the main building, was densely crowd ed by the fair sex of our town and parish, and a large assemblage of gentlemen were also present-all of whom evinced the liveli est satisfaction in witnessing the novel and interesting acts, the sweet songs and delight ful music, as well as the proficiency of the - pupils in the various parts assigned them by reason of their accomplishments. The achol. are or performers were beautifully and taste fully dressed, and all presented the glow of health and animation upon their cheeks. It was truly, on the whole, a beautiful display, and an honor to our town. We shall take occasion next week to be more explicit, sad endeavor to give a description of the exercises o the day. Fas IJx New OLuxs.--LIarge and dims trous fires have occurred in New Orleans since our last issue. The fiGrst took place on Royal street, between Custombouse and Bien ville, the west side uftering the met. Large furniture stores, looking-glas and other es tablishments, were totally destroyed-that of C. Flint Jones & Co. stands uninjulred, how ever, like a monument amidst the ruins. Mr. Jones, in the warmth of a hlberal heart, do nated $1000 to the Firemen's Charitable A. sociation, for their services in saving his establishment-the largest, perhape, of all. The next fire occurred on Poydras street, near the Levee, doing great daomage, though not so much as the other. A million of dol lars would not, perhaps, pay the above lossnes. MAnewarcsv Pzrcss. - Our friend of Groese-Tete memory, C. W. Keep, !eq., sent us, a few days since, some dorea or so of his smaller sised peaches, each of which (of the color of a ripe muak-mellon) is about the sie of a very respectablefat. He aks k s to keep them for the "man over the Bayou" to loeek at; ad if he esn produe* anything of equal weight and lusciousees, then our friend will send uis ona sample of his best, sad just floor his friend that he l s to In a word, tbese yellow peahes now before as are the handsomast and moat tempting that we have seen this year; and we mast see them to belive that thbre arem y ina the perish which can esol them. In fact, they are a specimen of the peach that would be highly prised in the best cultivated distriet, or where they are prdeed i. the greatest perfection. But the "man over the bayou" moet bhasten along, or we eannot look at them -itht tstig much loeger. A low !acts for Louisiamiaas. Up to this time we have been advocating the merits of our own favorite candidates for President and Vice President, and the justice and correctness of the platform upon which they stand. It is to us very strange how a Southern man can oppose the principles of that platform, or impute other than the broadest love for the Union and its institu tions to the party which adopted it. That platform asks but for State equality, and an eqdal protection by Congress to Southern as to Northern property in the Territories. Our candidates are gentlemen who have never, in word or deed, committed an act hostile to any section of t'aeir country, or to the Union. Their record is as clear as the blue ether above u-, with regard to sectionalism, or an* tipathy to any of the institutiouns of the country. But let us see how Mr. Bell and Mr. Ever ett stand. We would not utter a syllable against either that is not on record against them. We honor the former as well as the latter. But thlformer has ever been a weak and timid man; both are " in the sere, the yellow leaf; " and we have every reason to believe that age has not strengthened the nerves of either the one or the other. Fit men, truly, to be in the position, in the pres ent crisis, for which they are put in nomina tion! W\e call then upon our readers to peruse the following record of Bell and Everett, and then ask their own hearts if it is safe, or an Ahowr to the South, to give such men their votes. Here as the record-read it and re collect it : I.ET IT BE IEREMEMBERED. That John Bell of Taennessee, the Op position candidate for 'President, voted, in 1I+36 and 183`, for the reception of Abolition petitions by CoIngress, anmt that lie was thei only soutlhern member who thus voted against his section. Let it be retmemuabered, that whenever this sectin was broughat before ('Con gress, ,John Bell voted always side by side with J~ohn Quincy A.\dams and Joshua It. Giddings, rank Abolitionists. Let it be remembered. that John Bell voted against the repeal of that odious restriction upon the South-the Missouri Comlproamise---and against the Kansas Nebraska bill ; anld that the American party of (;e, ,rgia, in iinvlentiaa, de ciared that any man thus voting was un worthy of,1 Southern cnliden'e or of as s eciation with any political party at the South. Let it le remembered, that Johln Bell voted for the admissioun of California, voting against such men as Herrien, Barnwa-ll of South Carolina. Butler, Cle meaas, Davis of Mississippi, Dawson and others, andl with such nii as Chiase of Ohlio, ilamlin of Maine. Seward of New York, and W\inthrop of Massachusetts. Let it lie remembered, that in 18.3S, John Bell, then a Senator in Congress, voted against the admission of Kansas tunder the Lecompton Constitution, and that all parties at the Southl had pre viously dlclared that a refusal to admit Kansas under the L&.compton Constitu tion woull be a violation of a "goo"d" and "plain" Constitutional right. Let it be remembered, that John Bell has repeatedly, within the last twoyears, announced publicly that he would coa lesce with the Black Republicans to save I the Union. Let it be remembered, that John Bell has lately been interrogated as to whether he is in favor of the protection of the rights of slave property in the territories, and that he has refused to answer. Let it be remembered, that John Bell was prominently spoken of as a candi date for the Black Republican nomina tion at Chicago. Let it be remembered, that the plat fornm of the party which nominated John Bell is, as far as it goes, identical with that of a Black Republican party, both I professing to sustain the Constitution, the Union, and the enforcement of the lawn. Let it be remembered, that Edward Everett, the Opposition candidate for Vice President, subscribed to a testimo nial to Charles Sumner, the notorious Abolitionist and foul-mouthed calumnia tor of the South, after he was justly caned by the lamented Brooks. Let it be remembered, that this same Edward Everett said, in a letter written long afterwards, that he agreed with this slanderous liar, Sumner, "in the main line of his argument," which argu ment was an attempt to prove that Southern slaveholders were inhuman, immoral, barbarous, dishonest and dis honorable. Let it be remembered, that Edward Everett voted for a resolution declaring the right of Congress to abolish slavery and the slave trade in the District of Columbia. Let it be remembered, that Edward Everett voted for a resolution declaring that the rights of humanity, the claims of justice, and the common good alike, demand the suppression by Congress of the slave trade carried on in and through the District of Columbia. Let it be remembered, that Edward Everett voted for a resolution declaring that Congress has, by the Constitation, power to abolish slavery in the territo ries of the United States. Let it be remembered, that Edward Everett voted for a resolution declaring that no new State shall hereafter be admitted into the Union whbose Coasti tution or form of Gouwramet rball per mit the existenco i' domestic slavery tberein. Let it be remembered, that Edward Everetrtmted for a resolution declaring that Ongress has, by the Constitution, power to abolish the traffic of slaves between the States of the Union, and' ig that the exercise of this power is de )r manded by the principles of humanity e and justice. :h Let it be remembered, that Edward a Everett has been addressed by citizens o of Alabama, in thie hope that be would me repudiate this record, and he has not failed, but refused to do it. Let it be remembered, that John Bell of Tennessee, a native of a slave State, but all his life long a friend and ally of is the North, has been selected as a fit ir and proper candidate to run on the in ticket with Edward Everett, whose re to cord is fairly stated in the foregoing n. paragraphs. Wr ith all these facts staring themI in the face, can Southern mtaen vote for Bell and Everett ?-Sarannaa News. But this is not all, by a great deal, of the black record of these gentlemen whose names the highest honors in the Republic. In a ae letter to lion. Nathaniel A. Borden, Mr. Eve rett admits that he "cheerfully co operated," as Governor of Massachusetts, in the fellow.I ing resolutions, submitted to the Senate of I e that State by Mr. Alvord, and which werd t adopted by the Massachusetts Legislature. H ere they are: Riesolved, That Congress has, by the Coinstitutin, power to abolish slavery e and the slave trade ill the District of 1 Columbia, and that there is nothing in '" the terms or circunmstances of the acts o 1f cession by Virginia and Maryland, or , otherwise, enforcing any legal or moral restraint oil its existence. lie,/lred, That the rights of humanity, the claims of justice, and the coninon º good, alike d'mandl the suppression by I, I Congress of the slave trade carried ,in f in and through the l)istrict of Columbia. I Resolred, That Congress has, by the r Constitution, power to abolish slavery in the Territories of the United States. r So strong was the indignation in Georgia - against Mr. Everett for holding these senti ments, that when he was appointed by Pres. . identt Harrison as Minister to England, the i Legislature of that State passed a vote of censure on Senator Berrien for "having sus- I tained for an important appointment an indi s vidnal holding such obnoxious sentiments." 1 But hear what Mr. Everett says about Kan -as, and about Sumner--the blatant black. 1- guard and libeler of Louisiana. In a lecture i- delivered in Massachusetts about the time e . that that State was sending on her Abolition i emigrants to Kansas Territory, he says: "The civil war-for such it is--with ' its horrid train of pillage, lire and Sslaughter, carried on without the slight Sest lprovocation, against the infant set tlements of our brethren on the frontier Sof the Union; the worse than civil war, which has for months raged unre buked at the Capitol of the Union, and has at length by an act of lawless vi Slence, of which I know no parallel in d the history of coastitutional govern ment, stained the floor of the Senate chamber with the blood of an unarmed, ' defenseless man, and a Senator of Mas sachusetts. Ah ! my good friends, these are events which, for the good t II name, the peace, dte safety of our coun- ' try-for the cause of free institutions I throughout the world, it were worth all C the gold of California to blot front the records of the past week." II Mr. Everett alsosigned the card of con- e o dolence to Sumner, in which he deemed it n "alike a privilege sad an honor" to partici e pate in such offeriig. I o This much will do for the present We I will continue to shlow up the anti Southern It acts of these genlemen, who are called by the opponents of Democracy, the men, par eacelience, for the present crisis in the affairs . of the nation and the 8oath I h Tus 8S.rmia.--Thi is thes name of a daily h paper in New Odeans, published by Easser I, LAciara, which supports Breckinridge anad e Lane. So far it has been well eonducted, and is an able auxiliary in our ranks. We wish it every sawees. a JcKsPrrIrT LxscoLs-Mayor of Boa - ton-who was dispatched by the Mac Y Sycophants of that city to British America to do homage to the Prince of e Wales, and request him to bestow the Slight of his agust countenance on the e modern Athens, comes back with a flea a- in his ear. The Prince declined accept t ing the invitation until he had seen * Lord Lyons, and one of his suite pretty ' broadly intimated that he thought the d Mayor's toylyism might be considered g as a set-of to the belligerent republi y canism of the heroes of Bunker Hill. The Prince-worshipping Lincoln, in a d letter to Lis crony, the City Clerk of g Boston, says, with refreshing simplic s ity, "I de not know what may be , thought of our visit to the Provinces at Shome." We can assure him that here, and we believe everywhere out of the d area of Black Republicanism, such ser g vility is looked upon with unmitigated Sdisguast. So says theN.Y.DayBook. d TTS orwigiMal mamsertpt dGry's Ie gu is oa mntry Churhyd, was somid lately Sfor $00. 17r-Ty essees m sra fad a wome in SLouisiana who gave her age as 28, sad that of her olest ss a.s . -I I l, Aid has gome to theUhistians is Syria. rae 'Leslie Coomba bs a Writtel a 3 d 'the Louisville Jotrnal, in which lie that.. L- the Douglas Democracy for the succe., he y has achieved. Democrats joinir,, in with the old K. N.'s and Wh'ig,! d is Ov PaosErsrs I l.,a ,IA\. II taLk ing a careful sure.y f te ,,n thit State as regards what will I, th,: '~ault Sin November, We are cleadly of I Jttoiun that the talented atnl g'all:tt -.,umg of Kentuckian, John ('. lIrc.kitrid ,d will walk over the conos'S to, tni . i,.~f at it least eight thousanld p!u:ali;ty over e either Bell or Douae1l-. Nth it, Louii ana is right by over live tlhousand ,.. jority, and South Louisiana. wi!l ,Iver coime the majority of tIIie ki.wa Noth n ings and Freesuil,'rs of New (lrlau., Sand have a few iii husirinl to spare! Mark the prediction. lvi.i'rats if the e constitutional stripe iin other St1te. sneed have no fear of the i'P.lic·an Statt . ; Ssithe will be true to hersl If. lith. (',nstitu. ation and the Union.--B3y'r .aNrira LiA'd'.r a* The same paper is autholriied ,to say : That the Opiposition ma Iy krow they '' can have a chance to invest a fe.w dIl )f lars on either of their Inas for the 4 Presidential race, we ufl,llilh the fi, e, lowing offer to bet on Il'ictkiririldge "aid Lane, and would remark that the nmoney will be put up as soon as appli. ati io s Smade at this office: Y I will bet one hundired d. llars that no one can name three States which r will vote for Stephen A. iouglas. One hundred dollars that Ino one' can r name three States which will v',te fur I Johu Bell. One hundred dollars that I can tamtne six States which will v,,t,- for J.l ii I'. nBreckinridge, and onr, hundlreld dollars that if the beta are takenl I ~ ill win a t mrajority of them. Or, I will bet one lhu,!rudr d,,l:lrs that C Breckinridge will get more electoral votes than Duuglas and ; i.1 tgetlr Walk up Douglasitl' ,o: l!i:te, if you a really believe that uicller ,l". Vri cardi dates has a gh)ost of a ch.ance, to wit,. 5 and back your judgniri.t. a Since the publicatin i, f t he above if bets, a gentleman has authorized uis to . bet fromn fifty to five' tihui:saldr do llars i that Breckinridige ndil l.:ine gtis tihe electoral vote of Louisiana. Any per son who wants to bet ',u ll or ,Doiu lan in this State, can be a,'.' ,riritlate l by calling on the editor ot this papirr, " to any amonut, up to live thouu;sand dollars. Aous Cuas .--'his is something of a science Sas well as medicine. Tle supreme difficulty of the science is to accomplish ias end without in jury to the health-:he supreme excellence of the medicine is in accomplishing just that. Fever and Ague has long been cured by Quinine. Ar senic, Bismuth. Mercury. but the mischief was, the deep and oftea painful footprints they have left on the constitutions treated by them. I)oct. Area's new remeay cures without a particle of either of these or any other deleterious sub e stance. And he promrises nut ouly absholute safety but perfect eertaiuty of cure, with which we may theation another quality of exreleace not to be overlooked is these times, and that is i his low price, which puts this clowning glory of his art within the reach of all.--[erald, Lake Co., lad. fs. The Monroe Register, under the heading, "Douglas in North Louisiana," says: t The Douglas nomination has proved a prodigious abortion: in North Lourisiana. Breckinridge ond Lane will carry every e parish north of Red river. Our friends a in the lower part of the State may rest assured that the "Old Guard" will do her duty. We consider this State good for "Breek sad Lane" by at least 5,000 'majority. DIEI On Agaust I0th, at the rsides of her Smother, Mrs. P. M. Lambremont, in the parish of Ibervile, Mrs. LOUIS BEBERT, aged 30 years nd 3 mealas. NEW ADVE3TISEMINTS. "Give s more light! We waswte barrels of p. Oil, yet have to werk im the dark.'"-Cry of the Surer Planters. The all is am red. Light bursts foath. I The eld "oil masters" amre deposed. SBROWER'S SPatent Sugar-House Lamps. c NON atI the edeesgs that es he desired. O.a o d ee5., eised qaite oet f thel wuy f the as.wil li~ht a tiras or hets brulsantly, and takes me os et eof th e d tamps. One harhas a came shed and yard easide r ine dirtace. They are compact, ~r g asd simpet, ei heneg seV-prsett sae wed, re aqeir as letia with ib bulkis. reasable rgat ad great es. Onrm by mail ar .rbwmae will e auteedt tr . 1se~r w ish them m timoe or this lenseeswil d b GEORGE C. BROWER, s aul18 8m 110 Poydruas street, New Orleanm. i- In matter of the Estate of F. Gaux. . 81AS. f Lemsisae--Parish of Ibruill--6tA District Court. In the Matter of the Estate of Patrick dDuggin, dec'd. - ITHF EARB Mart t )orris has this day pe e itee' this Court for letters of admin imisrmia et the succemioa of Patrick Dougs, t dec'd. Ntieis iLheeby Liven to all whom it may coe I carn to show arm within ten days from the 0 date ofthe aieiatiou hereof, why the prayer e aid patitisershould not be granted. Clerk's de&e, Aug. 15, 1860, d suigl8 M . A ESTEVAN, Clerk. L EtaS dL I La uisiae-'o-Cr d le. Di. g ..-Paroise dlbervioile. I Dana 1 Seoceession de fure Patrick Dog 7 gin. A T , q Mary Norris h ce jour pre Sesltte coer one petition i l'eiet d'eb~t~e~d etures d'adminiatrati·n de in e, Ieaioe d fe Patrick Duggin It Avis per it present donn( b tous cern q dl de daire sons dix ia t date prsest les raisoes potrg belS a droit i la dite peateam. S uggt " . A. * .AN, OeGr.