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Sugar planter. [volume] (West Baton Rouge [i.e. Port Allen, West Baton Rouge Parish, La.]) 1856-1925, January 26, 1856, Image 2

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TILES SGNRL PLINT El.
tt IIn ..r I -II n ( t ratiW . Sa is . Judi
rtduaIn, Io$chI., wil be chargeda#ýitltunnW f.
%ý -frdsIn I t f r n; IN +t. haracter Can oaLY be in
pert-.o in tide paper asi ldvertinten~itat, and mnn4 be
laid for AIN AtnCE.r
W0OTICE. -
Communications interded for this paper ihonll be
di ret n t Ito hoC". R IFd n t W at-In Rig'.~utr
Oar rxchnnge, will cfuter a fa~Tor pun u, 6' irert
t nngain Rb-noe.
(y-A ny of our Baton Rouge friends hav
ing communisationos, &c., liir the Sntrnr PIln
"r-r by leaving them with Ilr. Brace Hueston,
, board the ferryboat Bvrono, will be promnt
t eeeieVd end attended to.
-ll
)y" WAUARv Y 28 1865. 1,
A meeting of the Police Jury is called "
,asday the 4th of February. Jurors will
notice. t
177 The Sixth Judicial district Court ad- a;
_ urned.gn Tlitrsday last. The Court meets h
at Plaquemane on "Monday next.
. Ababeen whispered around, that an
editor W tfese of the Baton Rouge dailies s
aboeu taksot patent for thug fihdinsg.
Tak Stoqr z FLAr'as Co.vcvsTioN.-In ci
another columa will be found the proceedings ir
of the Sugar Planters Convention. held. in ft
New Orleans oan the 23d inst., which we copy a,
from The BkaZlrlt. - p
Dalir or Ex-Gov. Wamxr-.-We yester- al
day reeieved the intelligence of the death of d
Ex.Gov. WAL.EsR who expired at' his resi- ,
dence' in the parish of Rapidesafter a lbng and tl
lingering illness a
H. M. FavaoT. Esq.-We regret to state
that the Representative of our parish is con
fined to his bed from indisposition. We hope
to be able in a few days to announce his con
valescsce, and the assumption of his legis- f
lative duties.
a
Com. Yos Enra.--We had the pleasure e
yesterday of fn~.ting our old friend, CoL. Joe. F
E.rrTa of the Ex.Po.aIT, who is on a vist to
Baton Rouge. The Col. looks as hale and
hearty as ever.
Ic.--For some days past the river has
been filled with floating ice.
Mr. Markham of the ferry boat assures us
that the feirry ran against some pieces which
could not have been less than ten feet long, n
and so heavy as to shake the boat violentl3
by the concession. It is somewhat novel to
find ice floating as low down as Baton Rouge.
CoLn WEATHEa R IN MoablL..-Yesterday
says the Alabama Planter, was the most
pleasant day we have had for six weeks., It h
was however, very cold. The fields in the
morning were covered with a hoar frost that
looked like a snow-fall, and all the shallow
pools and wet places were frozen fast.
Youse zLa's Lyrcux.-From the well
kr.own literary character of Mr. BRsuran~,
we may aItbcipate a large audience at the
Christiat Chuts, on Monday evening next
to hear .this geatleman lecture upon a subject
fraught wrihmso much interest to the South
and So qthrn Literature.
MOnaxosMn t; TIlE Honss----On last
Thursday, ia discussing a resolution to invite
the clergymen, to open the proceedings of the
House of of Representatives, (some of whom
are past praying for,) by prayer, Mr. BEECH.
xt waid he supported the resolution, because
it had the sanction of custom, not because he
would be benefitte4 by its aaoption, as he did
not suppose a minister of his church would
ever he invited. Whereupon some member
asked the gentleman what church he was a
member of? Mr. BascuHE replied jocularly,
"the Mormon !" In the same spirit we would
respetflully ark Judge BEECIrEa, if he con
firms to the practice of his Church ?
S1o0 PArrrrm. -We refer our readers to
the uard of Messrs. FAa~nass & WILSON, sign
and ornamental painters, to be found in an
other column, , These young gentlemen are
new.beginner;, and if we must judge by some
of their tlecy work we have seen, we have
no hesitation in recommending them to our
friends as fully able to execute any and all
kinde:bf Sign, Fancy and Ornamental work
that mny be etrtrusted to their charge. For
ornamental4ign painting on glass, we have
never sean their efforts surpassed Speci
mene of their work may b. seen at the Post
Office and Steve Basilisco's Give them a call.
Ygts Ma'ms LycauEUx.- The Christian
Chugl was crowded on Monday evening
last, to hear the lecture of Mr. J.J. JorEs up
on the "~PhCid phyof Hisory." The viewsof
the lecturer upon his subjeet show a well
cultivated mind; a deep and penetrating
study of the subject and casts new laurels up.
on hIp already well-earned literary efforts.
We Mhpe Mfr. Jones may be prevailed upon
to publish his lecture in full, as to attempt
anytl like a synopsis of it would be a
Coasctsaamrs .-The citizens eo Baton
Rou ge a. dvieinity are to be thrown into a
flodd of melody by the Pa i and Strackomh
Trorua,areaFrida. night next, Why they
she6o d chargae .so dollars for admission here,
while they oalylchrged oew dollar in New
OdrQ si; ai.i .ttribtrted to the fact, that
"they prl an *'tpeo irif to saelw city
sadiences, unless well paid for their trouble.
! "e hope the e'ienr-- of'hns, Rouge will
te zI;d ict r edede
P )P he Troi appein Play.
sad rush in crowds to the
f thne m .te, Friday ailht next.
* The Hapvy:Family.
M When lust, ambitin, intrtrest, nr ,!~dsire. ,
thte best of nmen, b.conac the wr-t et. liars,
.tf ints be rglh. r,, i,.vy gi,,1 hr i, t
b men Ws*Ar thes 'pt4 taru eo tl-ocrles;
T. ir ipiouta pbr:.a.6, +l~ous t!haogt- rat-l:u:'t s
Anll, Ireath rodas 'ndin fi te and rant." e
hi the late canwass, the Democratic press
and Democratic 'sators were ilnsparing in a
thair adnmiration of those "gallant WVhigs," I
who forgetful of past differences, united with a
thetAi. for the purpose of defeatin the Amesi- P
can party. Whigs and recreant Know Noth- c
ings. were re'ceived with open arns, and at n
Democratic meetings they were assigned the I
moa' conspicuous places, such asPresident, p
Vice-President, Secretary or orator. On all h
occasions we could read in bemocratic papers n
ail hear from Democriatid speakers the most i
disgustiug fulsome praise of the olle' and r
patriotic WT7higs to compliment whom and by
way of conciliating in the strongholdt of i
Whiggery, the name of Democrat, gave place r
to that of anti-Know Nothing, 'as being less f
liable to call up unpleasant reminiscenses and
aa evidence of adeterminatign tur,make the f
honor and spoils of victory a joint concern. a
During the canvass, according' to Demo- 1
cratic authority, the " Common Sense Epi
demic" raged fearfully, and the Grand High
Priests of Locdfocoism were engaged night c
and day, in the humane task of minisering
consolation and hope to its victims.. Every
man who would say, or allow others to say
for himn, that he had been a iKnot" Nothing
aud'hae litbdrawn ~ron them, was joyfully
paraded in 1)Deocratic papers and placed up- t
on tie calender of politicafsaints, as worthy
all honor and an equal share in the general
distribution'in the "good time comning." It
was really aecting to oiserve how cheerfully 1
the legitimate son of Locofocoism embraced,
as a brother, the orphan children of Whlg
gery, and how willing he was to allow the
tatted calf be killed upon the. return of hi
prodigal brother 1
Hypocritical as was all this, it was not
without its effect. Seduced by the false pro
fessions of kindness on the part of the Dem
ocratic party, and prompted by a hope of an
equal share in the spoils, thousands of hungry
patriats suddenly discovered that our civil
and religious .iberties were attacked by the
native born Americans, and that the Demo
cratic party was the Ark of Safety-hence
at the eleventh hour, in the heat of the bat
tle, the foreign ranks were reinforced and
they gained the victory; but mark the sequel
On last Monday it appears that among those
who asked to share in the spoils. were a
number of old line Whigs and ex-Know Noth
ings, who with proper zeal urged their clain s,
but the old Democrats murmured, saying.
"these last have wrought lut one hoursi and
"we have borne the burden and the heat of
the day," and a voice went forth from King
Caucus, which reversed the teaching of the
t good man in the parable and they that were
hired about the eleventh hour. received noth
t ing whereat there is loud murmuring, much
dissatisfaction anrt sore disappointment.
Without stopping to discuss the justice of
the course pursued by ou. Democratic ad
I versaries, we cannot refrain from profiting
by the opportunity `t affords of giving pub
licity to a lesson which ought to be learned.
It is undeniable, but that for Whig support
the Democratic party would hate encoun
tered a Waterloo defeat in the late election
yet the Democratic party ;by the course pur
sued as before stated, have proclaimed that they
are esttited to nothing at their hands.
We confess that we have no sympathy
with those who opposed us in the late cam
paign, and can scarcely refrain from express
ing our satisthetion at the disappointment of
the defeated Whigs and ex-Know Nothings
who assumed the name of True r4,nmricunu.
P and supported ihe Democratic ticket. Yet
we trust that the ingratitnyde of the I)emo
r crats towardl some of ttheir most actve efl
L ficient allies in the late canvass, will ., i~ c
, without its effect in opening the eyes ot tomue
I whose past political life proves that tL.e
have no feeling in common with the Demo
cratie party with whom they lately acted.
While the American party like Geh.. Tay
lor, has a"o friends to reward and no enemies
to punish" it is ever willing to receive in
full fellowshipthose who will sustain its prin
ciplesand will never countenance any one,
who opposes us in carrying out the sound
doctrine that Americans shall rule America,
unassisted by foreign influence.
DEOCaATs BoLTniau.-:lt scents says the
New Orleans Jualetiu of the 23d inst., that
some members of the `Spartan Band," as
some of the Democratic presses grandilo
quently style the supporters of Mr. Richa rd
son for the Speakership,begin to show adispo
sition to back out and renounce their alle
giance to King Caucus. We learn froruatele
graphic dispatch from Washington to the Cha.
eston papers, that on the 15th instant, Mr.
John S. Millson, of Virginia, declined voting
for Richardson, conceiving himself not bound
by the poiey of the Democratic Caucus, and
stated that he would give his vote hereafter
where it would be most effectually felt.
Also, that Messrs. Boyce, McQueen and Keit,
Sof South Carolina, hae abandoned Mr. Rich
ardson.
Arsa.cas Miasrsstr.r CosivaTro.oi-The
State Convention of the American party of
Mississippi met at Jackson on the 7th inst.
and appolited the following delegates to the
National Convention:
For the State at' large.-Wm. L. Sharkey.
S. S. Boyd, alternate, J. K. Clinton, Kock E.
Houston, alternate, Firt Pistrict, James II.
R, Taylor, Wm. C. Jhaeao, aaltrsate. 8 e.
cad Distrit--F rane M Rogers, Wmn. .
inge, alternate. Third Dis~rict---Jseph B.
Cobb? Chsarles R. essoo alternate. Bourth
District-- E, M, Yerger, Janses Lowry, al
tenate. Fifth District.---Gijes M "Ilyer,
H. F. Swmrall alternate.
The.9 Stirred Up.
Ihrouild seem that our articK:o iin our last
issue on "Democratic I'rotes-ions.' Lad taken
effect across the river. in that anmbitious
eblislrnegt, kpown to, the facithfurl ..s the I
lfitOa Rouge .$eruate, comes lack to us ill I
an article that is successful orcly ill one
point-thatis,in ailing to answer cr refute
any of the allgatiois specified by un. All
perons arp pit6ae to ween c, ncsscs, and wig are
consqiuently not i_,toni.jled sit ani exhibition
of it by the presrncmptouc .crgan above ,ammed. V
Deinocracy is its weakness, and we ire coin
pelled to acknowledge our surprise at its un
blushing effrontry,in attuempting tou bolster
iup and palliate the corruptions practiced by
its iniquitous leaders on the uLcnomplauinc
people 3vho'erpetuate them in power.
We are proud to acknowledge our youth
in politics, if experielnce confers on the aged,
nothing more than has been acquired by our
folly initiated contemporary in the Caiital
hardihood and recklessness. It is a matter
for us to boast of, that our judgment and con
science has pever been chained and directed
by party preference or party ukase, and when
we so far loose our self respect as to sanction
what we know to be wrong, we -vill then
consent to have our case judged and te'nitence
pronounced by the editor of the Baton Rouge
Aidvocrite. ,But until then, we trust to be par
doned for retufing attention to the gratuitous
advice of that or any other censor.
In regard to what we asserted concerning
the accounts of the last State Printer, we
still adhere to; but it was not so miuch the
individual as the sy'strm to w whim we had
reference-not so, much the official under the
law, as the law itsef!i--which the Acdvocate I
admits to be susceptible of the broadest con
struction. We rciierate what we beftire
stated, that the p,.blic printing can be done
at nearly one-third less than the price paid
by the State to the last contractor to exeacte
it; and our assertion is based and! sustained
entirely on our own knowledge of the cost oi
printing, and which we still a:lhere t. In
confirnmation of this assertion. we now have
before us, a circular from the,.Adc:ccate which
proposes to reduce the expenses of the work
to nearly the ligure specified: still there is
no such thing as uinqiualified "Deumocratic,
Professions"'-oh no I
What we want is an inquiry into the mat
ter-which we are glad to see. has been com
menced in the house-and if the law be sti
framed as to permit fraudulent charges, to
have it revised andt so aimer!tet that the work
can always be done under the eye ift the
Legimlature.
" Thugs. "
That New Orleans is infested wh!h , rang
of eraceless and unprincipled scoundr,'ls who
stab ill the dark: who sllng-shot men from
behind, and who infest the streets (, that
miserally goverr ed city, renderiing it nnsife
to walk its streets even at uooird v. the dai
ly report of the city papers amply testify.
The ingernity exhibited by our diercratic
friends to assOicate thiese vi :ains wi'tth the
American party, and the tenacity with which
they cling to the viiie calumn:.:. is nworthy of
ai better ranso.
Polities have indeed become ascr:r ce.and
a regular course of schooling and training is
necessary for anvthin, like di-iinctiorl: to
enable the pupil to pull the wires, and to be
come thoroughly initiatie into the seclets
and mysteries of political knavery and mis
representation. Our pugn:acions cotemporary
of the Adcoroate, no longer a neophite. but the
niaster-shows off his trair:ing in a marnner
that reflects great credit upon his teac-hers,
and an aptness highly commendable in himi
self, in attributing an importation of these
ruffians into the Capital, by the r.:embeis of
the American party with the view of over
;wirng the Drm ,'r: mbr+, ,oftle H ,.,-s
' ~i~ 1, ,. , f .it ru:, . l., t t:.," Cu .t € ;, i '.s Ji..
i . sonewhat singltiul that no one ha. seen
tihese Thi;.s:" or has any knowledge of
thern. except the editor of the Adicw,,,tlc w":o
plossesses the wonderful iaculty of seeing
' things not to be seen.'
The fact of attempting to a' ribute an im
portation of this kind to such gentlemen as
those composing the delegation of the Amer
ican party, is not orly malicious in the ex
treme, but it is a charge we never expected
to have heard from the dldrrocvat. as we have
been accustomed to look upon the political
course of that;journal as of a high-toned and
dignified character. But we have been
deceived, and henceforth, now that it has
shown its cloven foot, we will know how to
deal politically with one upon whom we
have been accustomne4 to look with different
eyes.
When a public journal disgraces its col
umns in associating gentlemen with "Thugs"'
"murdrerers," and "Thieves," it shiows a stage
of political depravity from which it can tall
no lower.
SINGUL.s EPFeCrI or IcE.--The Hartford
Times, says the thick coatin of ice upon the
cherry, pear, and peach trees has served'to
protect them from the frost, and at the same
time has acted in the capacity of a burniig
glass, by concentrating and intensifying the
rays fromt the sun until the unsetsonable
warmth thus imparted has had the effectof
starting the flow of sap, and developing the
buds.
Sa-la Caoe Op BbAZomsAe CdUNTY TexAs.
-The -Democrat and Planter says that the
sugar crop of Brazoria county-will not, from
.e _tes bued upon repoats frors more than
uhe -platntatios, faS far if any, short of
reven thousnmd bogsheads. This is a thous.
a.d more thap we .hat expected, and indi
cates a highly successful sea.on.
Serve everyone as much as you can and
compete with no more than you must.
SFor the i,:t r P!:. d r.
Legislation.
U Some years sint'c, it wa4 thought to be
h niesaruy to colldense e Statutes.of ,Lou
e isiana, in order that ttey might be all corn- t
i preenlded in a aiffliiently nsmall space to be
tead 4not only hy Lawyers. bat by the com- i
e munity at larog. The object gimed at. was
H to lhave all the Stateates in forice, bound in ore
or mrre volumes, in the lformt of a )Direx.. t:o: l
n thus wv(- .should have the v. ho!' Lawof hei
State c'.tmprehl-tended in the Digest. the Civil i
I. Code and Code of J'ractice. l
i. To effect this great dlsidelratimn. a trium
. virt-te of distinguished Lawyers was appoint
y ed, who reported a volume commrnmt;l known tl
w as.the "Digest of 1.52." To pay for this
work, the L,egislature appropriated some
is $12,000, or $1t,000. This w( rk hdl scarcely
d cone to public view, when it was discovered .t1
r Laws oi very material import haid been en
tirely onittet cot:sequent!y, so flr from
r acconld 'ing the olject itetl-de,! this vol
i time o ther calculated to eittlarras.- the
Bench and lar and entrap good citizens
,Itrwis1ing to ober ist.mg laws. This book
met with a.touet uiianiiious c:.dem'uatiorn.
In the year 18.i4, this sutiject was again n
e brought to the attention of Lecgislators. It I
e was once more determined tlCar the Laws.]
should he, digested, an:l for this purpose aI
is committee was appointed to superintend tIteo
work. and a distil ,itthed Lawyer, i {. B.
Phillips) engaged to do the work. I
At the rext se.sion of the Legias&ture. Mt
Phillips" work was l~ci before that body.-
We hat alterations in this work vwter' .natde
i by thle Leilaur. we not know. but t
I whole mauter was inc-rorated into tie Act,
te of the L.gislatlure- oat I.;:: anitt to complin- t
"- sate M1r. P., for his laber, the sum of t!,; i0,g
re wats appropriated. In this work matny otld
ie Laws re-eiactedw.ith a repeahng chau ie at !
thelt l nd ,! each act, in the olblowmiig words,
e ..'That all Laws contrary iv the pr, j, sions'
I of this Act. and all Laws upon the .ai:e"
'. .ubiject-matter. except what is contained'
In in the Civil Code and Code of Pr ictice be i
re :repealed."
h Thus it will be seen that the State has
r. paid ont about s:).oto. ibsidee about as much
nmore in the time steitt ini discussing the sub
ic, .ct ltborie the Legislature, to get a Digest of
the Laws.
S Now t5W, gratv- yie'.iziHns arise: p;as the oh
n Ject been attained ? have we a reliable Di
i st ? i)o the '.Acts of 155:" cotain all tihe
" ,eneral ,tatutes of the State. i evond what
he is .WtaedI in ,he Civil Q(dt an Cole ofi
Pl'riacice ? I thee qutesthons can he answer
ed in the ne;ative. the people of Lnoisianas
have gaited nothing front this vast outay ofi
their n,,ey.
I contend. and shall show that the sunbiet
l in nt attained. I can not undertake tnow to
-i point oi all the omis i-tanrs and deficet:riecie
Sin this work. but I will point out a few.
' which may have the efe.ct ot attmntein_ the
I- attentiol al tosi: e Illore comrlletent tc --ugge-t I
, _ _ J
a rn:pedys
n the Acts of 15, there is b,,t :ie Act
ri re tii e to lre.sciptirn of debts.a ,iiJ that re
intes to irei"r deltbtl. In the Civil Code
tlhe are so. re tw '-en.-sevrn orticien on this
ui Crrt, ran: ai t rhichr are repealed or n.i li
tied by leislatiot prorvious to 15-3 If the
Acts of 1 ,55 comprise ra/ the Statu'es in
Luce. then these Acts repealing and nrterincr
articles of the C. C. are theC-sel':ves repealed,
anrid we have no Law in resaru 'to pres, rip
tion of debts : if the previous Statites on
prerscription are ir.t repealed by the Acts of
15, thenr there are liiihly important statu.
ary provisions nriot incorp-rated in these .Acls.
In the Acts af tSr,5 p. 37t;: Dirrces are
treated of, declaring that no other caruser. of
diierce exist. except those menrtioed in this
Act. But the rep alirtg clause expreessy ey
cepts from repeal. the articles of the Civil
(Col'. on thati subject, and the C. C. gives
o'.",er causes for divorce.
T1 e Acts of 1 '5 contain an Act (p. 3 t).
relative to Predlers and Han wkirs, by which
t!ey are orblrdden to pursule their trade with
out first obtaining license &c.; but ihe penal
clause of the old Statute is omitted, and as
the old Lawe is repealed by the Acts of 15.i5
we have the strange aniomaly of a Law for
bidding certain things, without a penalty to
preventr its violation.
I might mention many other defects of
serious import. but as my object is only to
attract the attention of Legislators to this
siu.!ject, these few specifications are deemed
sufficient. J.
--- +
A PLr'N r PKaRcvyeT rie OVFIRFLOCO'Ia
or s irs Mas ,risser.-r-Senator Brown. ofMis
sissippi, presented the following memorial to
the U. S. Senate, on the 7th inst:
From John A. Ragan, setting forth that he
had discovered a plan to prevent the over
flowing oftlhe Misissippi river and to reclaim
inandated lauds; anti asking a grant of every
alternate section he may so reclaim, in order
to enable him to carry hisplan into execution.
The menrorialist declares his plan entirely
practicable and comparatively, cheap, and
says it can be completed in three years.
The memorialist proposes to turrn the su
perfluons watirs of the Mississippi river into
Hudson's Bay and the Atlantic ocean through
a canal of one mile to the head of the great
Assiniboin river, in Minnesota Territory,
which canal, he asserts, will open steam na
vigation from thbs Atlantic almostrr to the
South west Pass of the Rocky Mourntaine.and
from Hudson's Bay to New Orleans. He al
so proposes; by a thority from Texas, to turn
the superfuous waters of Red river into the
Gulf of Mexico through very short canals-to
the head of the Sabine and Trinity rivers,
which canals, he says, will open steam navi.
gation Irotl the Gulf of Mexico to the gold
regions of Santa Fe.
ARawnas Rivt.--The Littlt Rock Den
erat of the 12th instant, says: "The river is
still at low water mark, and frozen over op.
posite this place. There wha been -a oatin
uation of cold, 'farezing 'weather for three
weeks, wrich is a iinger spell than 'the olde4t
inhabitant' ever saw.'
sugar anter's Convention.
th io'lnr' i,"'1 (1 111yr iou lbott.:r: gonhtl'
,lo w jet U{ nl. oo R 1'rda v t . 'iý'in; i ý i e :41'flJ '1'a
~',,Vetc of tW, iX nCunro, Ith l- l !:a. L jl O*,RIIIJ·rLttl'l
thle w3Ya and tai-:ttrilA i"°.t i"lji·! l ;, :iB~ttrqlUbitr ,.
temaho '"onv)nouaWa nr 1 i 9#o ' x 'a i 6titpl -~·
L,"teeY~ noiwprp,, i .-ii ar,,." ,t t r
Lt nttsr m, .! i:_ o tt~ p',, ~u "ia li i ° "",hI
Moor'' irnn.;Cll ,'", 11 - , -. u tt'i ,1 II. Iftoo r1tt '. Ii.
liart 't;e~ otiaos ai..,: i on. f {irt ot
Ao-.nt, W. W. JLyl· u .\l t 1 .'.; .tr aypnintc
,. i. . l e teta t th Il ', t'.tII l t . ,tr tlrt''r:.
ý /l. '· ·:, :t" t-. 1. t! r ,ahcr :t:,'1, .if -I ,,: P Rf "iTI!Cit hT t !
ii"..,- n i " ',It. d t~ ,- ý ., .,,t (ia- _hp''to nt ll,, t ,rtrn f
, -l imp. ,el,,l, ", I 1 . tt ,: , o il,-.r 1 0h ti,!.t f i
. ý.! 1';,,,l:, t t."." frejhiu. 'ile rcy rt {i;r
!..", "trh ,',t ho, ii -'-i aorrti e
'lt pthe i". _",i'' f ip 't.:,. " 'oorar'upi ln,
oof,,. a in rrI -till tilt Io- rot' Ii IIo,' the?ý,tl. o\.ir:
O.j1!~C lton:!. · I."o- . iiiir'it tovl~ b.. ~uttop~ir aI
t",t itrlatlic ht. "'t I" ain't toha t IS, .ft't" t fir,1 tj
t.'ott cti,}' of \t"co' Oithe t isuIAt io'r'A 4w it t totui oiiin'i.
eht at I th""ii" Ii b'til ll,: r lintiga int t niii nl il ata ll not"
,"r ~,:trl:" t ts oam" r t- rio-i bv I .in. Tia rihe ortoa
vi , 1," ;t. t!n ,::,,", Of rtt'to tikb.,oritot »»t."'.
i -t and I.i.' nm I irftt ,tw rrptt a ootti iiIKre tnnva
' ,I .a' 4 'anitt 1e h. r" , r .ioit tim ut ' ulunl;pho j n tti'ifti d to
it~ t t r tlt col th e ouu ttir i dtirt i,,-In 1 ri'' O.
Oll i w(,-i'I hs r t" p tttnLI rriiniht t. e olm
)Ir. .tC~ i . ILaOr ": rig'tilrlg tl4e thc-i Coun cil ont'io
4 0.9 wdre (III itt t o itl itatrh. 4n in himitn. T re ort ea
thepip a hti r (lire.' ooioru.
onuter. tnw t'itan .:i tol b it . y the reot' hlllou t:n d!,
A *tI rt it.: , 7iTr'.:t i~iOU teooo of the. ira. s. ri ~~tet. furtlotr
hi t i:'l :in ti. ottu gho mao bin hu g tlitn.t i
It ' it "; 1 nti'! it hen,' theg a uilulro it i4 t ea'urd
tyre~ d. thit, iiv tc -o. hIirn ltjt' the 0U 'ii tI irk t.l
*'httii ·rriottoit. 91-it a iithuiokttati, t hiacu uitirtl nrlt
itiniotl unitl" bei iiulit'tit' fute +n
1'" B. iit' l':. ilrt #;r·· ,'t tltt ta r, athe rC u ,ncl t to
ttI not d,,all ttat was 1"-'rj i ' .iiti' pr em ie: b01049
t the what no ha. I e· Ii nntl' in tt'u leaso-ol f". hrha yiear
aid ''nni tt~ra ttt·· col tby'w 'l b the bouncti, tot
tha.t t , i.'", in Of tin 0!aj.. 'a imtit. We .t . a t o
,!. 'lt-i e ie tlu" oit ' whe t Whaut .-.tiotu loearnte
Ili"(.[!'11 of th i'r tos tunl the onr uto market tiri
{ i'i;;iu-i · rtia i r. 4i"{ i r to' lthe re rtrwnuun;e foie wit
-'"., ati" ti an ( ite 'n 'taii,. glitr~in u rt heroan d
11.,Ca- ":- '~oitT f.lor o tt iceting wha th
i'."~l1rti .to. Il~i 1- ito'. tiC~ tin W. Caaeriot of
t.:^ at tr'n r .i: It e 11rtot a ',uao Mi , tribn ut S. ti.
hut11',11 tit"11 ,, J in i .i gro.-cr and that of J. ca t 4r*nd
rt n~1n i'i .,tiit'(ii :', the i-ff' r t t4.hoa thep
" + to ,.'h ii't to '~ a.t Iv i troe'4 40 l i".~L 10' otiliT'Ci
' , d t~ :+ triiilliu :it ti ntitmi Ahin t'Q tin the
+ I - t -,,'n " :,".i ii, it. IS r Ut lanai,. t sal id rt.r 4r wall
t , : : '. i c t' Ic'fl r.i t n i ot ,.tontt it. ant, th: at
;t hf:i ".:, ~~rt ,! t f , . tl ia 1, Laa U 1: rt~tt itt
io r tI i the ttto).iWe et.We
(h:. it'r X .· .· Utfiltt'i- ' ottr otl. tr to lie uni.roteotet
-'T toit' " ,n`t i- fiti t InOtfti iO hind in-tit not an
tiff ahie!'r. 'fo' city htt
I ' u' t. ! it. moat' ;f tlte etr authortinte
'''(10 , t": t i i`1: r Itt , il. i. W o' u utt a pIlltlj.ITIl iTn'
e" t":",:lot ill.i eiti~ ie. OttttlItt thle tnn,4,t ,Iu" te
'.1 r i.r~:ll tnt niotlai~ atl wailt iHIn A~kirito tottil fot'
a!: 11, in.til, h:,,kinth. teptrnt w ts f'lt-o with
pfI1" t". "lte r"(vvi.plti o IL, I''t
I .' rI a -t ,t - ao t jaiLt to.rn. W, in J.! whleth-r
j4;, .c 9.li (I.\oti0 tt "" ,6~ ,'hi tii nil~i .5'. t -
it 1i " ,". ;v - · to'· aint' ictni at teir .ul r re
the ljm n , Air, t,^I.·~ niel·· t -s oi withdrawn fork til
i'. 1, UAL 'ein a'Oiitlior and tha~lit(t The, A1rand
'0 · ~'(0l 'tAi li 1)'-' tt·i ptt'~pr" (I icol irciil-1 hare!
A! toa'. i' t01i'it hittitt 1ttit.o
tor'. .211 nul t=r ,=ht to ithe effo tlath ein
l- 4 7 · tt,+ : ri wIA t,," 5 fllT PIY IrrT t~ apply so tinlltrtti
ii !la ;a-R'.,t t!,, tff t -t-i' eu,-Yn .) o t potent it. and tha
"ito i'I.itir it the bouit ooltiptt tWe
i 1 r :i r·:irr.{:a! n w,11 r; talUC l~l and dace, ,ail~ ther
t~t""'"1x" , r n a to a sll inrt e on it:t ariv nt· r l'litic l ro-lu
1Ir. Hawnnrlan mooi I, lie atsi'ndet by authorizing the
J comii ., , iu th-. . eit of ! . l ee tion ..i a n.u r depti t.
Se,.:ta"ter fr fan arte : i;, n ,rar;x.k n of sugar plan
rt. t, pn:reha. v unot and erect the nct ce.sarn
ir0 il,,;u ,r 6r ;i m rk iet. The Baewimt-.nt wau
-1%. ;:bt s int e 11. t 'tcnty tn l tead of phirty Id -
and !t.! ;-.;oituti len sud cl en ':: lt( t ,.ere aolnpilt.
.l ,- t( i va n a P. !.e.l',tfnirk1 - ( a gencral utontre
lt r~...,-.·! t., t:.e ,,i,- t..i of thic s Cn one n' tion. He atI.,
:, r--o! in i-- pu. i: as~. T'IA t11ettting texpecteD iPat
tie ,f..tth e- w uld tall on ihr f'itl " Con .cil al tllearn
wh i,, t. ('-,molril io-tM,! ."i far th..·nt It was a sub
,+"d. in ~i allr:;. part1ea 'Lore Ccondiernto t. Mderchantlt ,
p.::iers, factre h ~ui i.,,stnd on this platform. The
{ ,,,h -t ,fe : :, t r a full.
i'. i- vt ::er. ie l. Wntd. r tR, lirahih r e l id he -.aw uIo
c ',, :,r -v:citenio +tt i0 it ,4 ljeit a ongeo the mct:
ej lteif t hi ::it:. hAll h pantre waitted wat ar-
tlaJ!li~l:'tiir t thel hir crcp . If thoy tculd tmet 6tud
I. . h;" ; : ,c ~ tl nul .tl ea wclnI utwre el.e, in
J;:-e' u? t' e h o '' ,1 tire oll Lsi l:of the r tcer. terclatits
S'.~ -, trit th"eir brokeu .L surnru on the plantation;s
t, "no,;, to aught tthi o ut shotull bI introetu eel
(Mr L i,,mnie t.me .e.tte* l praetice. If the plinters
lriclol llht theeil i'ie oe to tt heeie€,e Or ntc r it. they wan
it I ; c Iln cn'lnient at pinsoeih.e for the purpeee of
it ., atrl there va:i. no eat- for any heart-bitrnting
on the sulject. It ait not so much the erlis of the
Ic ti ;a-.t:.e '.t;Lh i attend4t it that, they coie
I llp!lel A,1t a.i ot' ereeoe eoowsuu ucteto,itwas the
aeteatr brok. r that tited thie price of tigar. while tae
pianter. theirneehlo. ia.-nlt lix the plrierif their iow
pr-odetiiion, cu that iheni the ppretiasers come to buy
lie routll ollita in the e Lesrt argins withthefealst trouabe.
. ,mce furthr ttxchsange of senlttents took glace and
the Coenveentine eselJourmnd.
REiTrRE.CHuaEliTr.--AS an evidence, oathe
part of the present legislature; to curtail the
enormous xpeuses attendiseg upon the annual
session of this body, we may notice the fact,
that the salary-oftbheaofice of WarrantClerk
tiand Messenger,. i,.s: been, cut down to five
dollars per day, instead of ten, as heretofore
Indeed as was truely- remarked indebat4on
this subject; there is no provision for sueh
an ofilce it the -General Assembly, and as it
is a mere sinecure it was evidently createdtas
others have been, to reward-partisans for the
services of a season. The duty of the War.
rant Clerk-all told, is,to go from- the State
House to the Bankaasd obtain theperdiem. of
the membersto savethemwthisinmmen.etrouble.
Another movement in ther right, direction, fbr
retrenchment, is the appointment-of a comne
mittee to enquire into the expenditure for
state Priating and other matters -coimeated
with this interesting branch of law-making.
The House has not yet elected the fifth
wheel sinecure office of Reportee,anid it is to
be presumed from the disposition manifested
to curtail eXpeases, thatthio-icer wAilibe'dist
pensed with.' There is not a mermber sfihe
legislature we prestige. who is:.not -fily
aware.of; the fact that the whole duty of tib
Reporter, is to sit at his desk, nd sdep*is
two or three long winded spee heemarde.
for Buncomub, and not for itg benefst of any'
liviig lse butt the speechmaeker.kimMlLo-+#.
The very tinug of, all Oither,. wkich, imoultk
sink with their awr.,, wigett to -oblvioe.n
Ten dollars a day--or six hund red for the see
sion it is true, a swalltitem, b+ it atutl womt
ir any, retrenchmneit mroveiaW nW-Pixthr scod
siderieg. i&et l Rth psea.iRpilentiaef the
Peopjle, ettqlire and fmit ;ot4 wmhat ti jt. -
ducesd by it. and there.a.nottbea4di iseating
votiets n fakprsf albolting it~(toatleten'
who are ambitious to have their conatitweants
know o what ttkhe c base ,doo.a. M r
tied votes togant t ta: jshbtaeu .
be no more mitaake--Cott.
0(!: , Jr.
'W.cairot ret1rai4 n 'hjrm P
.caenot ret n l ublisLin g in full
he-dk gech of tir gttic iaa deli,-red ii
the House of liepr enta t es on hie 7tlh inst.
'The immyrks of -t. Eusttiatire a per fect em
ibolimeiitot tile prinelp le f the Aiieria'ara
party of Louisiana. ca Iiayre the prir;cipale
of the Aritl jn part$ of tths Sate as laidi
o tywhert; and still ex,s., de-
pite Ihe harping r o; ur adversaries to the co',
.ttrary. al:d which we hope will aittayc
be its principles while it exist as a party.
We clip from the Washington papers.
3tr. Elstis rose to :, perr:,haexpiapatint,. He' uia
tita lh- . aidtenced ato occlupy the sttenti: go! the
I.ltoioatterah ergaa·niaatan was eflectr.'bu that the
peeulis: completion ofl tle deblath on Saturday last
ton the rtemarksl of the gentlemain-From 3ldtIaast.'i
(M r. ,l.:. iBeuaiett) which ith. lii ani in the .. ugl-.s
,i n Glob! of tnursday, eimpiaed Ming toctasee ha
a.rcrs -whjluthE llhad aletermi.eIl ipeon. That ratle
nan had ae edt wahetber the A.merica n tarbty is iola-.
arrnn J;. not tierw the eigthth eetiou of thb Philaiel
phIla pla'!irrm a o proscribinh Catholics and foreigoners
an,: wherthor, an caoeiueiice, they had nit ig..uoruod
awl i e llati it' hat ia ifhe. (Mfr. Tienne ) u:.- tit
miain.orrram. the Le.ntleman lirn It;olautaon. tr. Ih-.sr
t.. wca : is elected bye the' Acwericao party. or that
Iaa:te., ht-i rupusitated that prtiou of tor platform, and
yet he whas stit htara.soiouly acting with the Anmeri
cen party lhere ti the zauuott of Mr. Fuller, of Penn
!Mr. E. re~retterl ce·ieedingh- that the -ite 'wriii he
ihalt tie h-,snr to gi:e the patristie and eaPeaIervati{e
gentleman froto cinnsylvania, should have given ary
concern ur uneasiness to the gentleman freant Mftii
sipi-pimore particularly, as he didipot think that he
required from that geutleman an promprting, aqy
surzeei.tkn. or any lecture. He said this in a agiritof
kilnw..- anid curtey. He thought that be war alone
reeponsiblo to his constituents and peiitiI alfri hls ('.
any voet. he mitat give. He yielded to that -genttl
lman the briTadrt latitude in the expression of his
opinioan here and slewhere, and he claimed the same
pI piie'' e fiar himotlf. Fie had voted fir Mr. Fuller b
ra use e ti ihutht him the most acreptable cahgditte
and bersuasc t e eknew hivito hr a aonta ani f dotl e~ "
iati.e m:an. and hie would enntinur to vote for him As
loe- an-he permittld his name to be used by his ftrends
it. aI,. Houoe. He wished, howveer to state ther I.jt
tion of the American party.in L.ouiniaaw on the sub-l.
jet of religion. The party in that. Statle held it as.a
cardinal inaaim. and he hopedlto God that i.rould ho
p, hldt in revery State of the nion, thit reHl.cous faith
wa" a q'uetion betwoena . dadiv -ual anrd his Sod,
and t·iy c, nsoidered y ny atfmpt to .bridge or ciream
eribo -reli;iaos freedom as anwtorthy aeonr grest a
ciountry;, as i rwas in tvilation of the organie lawt of
l :a- a,ld. Int thin s.irit the dhmriean party of.Laltd
an. aopluaitt,.d it in tot,,. He cared not what con
etretiortn eintteamen might be pleased, in perfect gre.e
frto:ii. a.. tutta pinithsb prtlcle, Their aiagloi.ay that
it .: in.l'ratiee,'an ttherefore insolfgne, aa egaiat..
Anaric nCathitrC. buot the worti weei*gAtre and they
werre offirneiva attt uMle t.ti.--kW B triercan Catho
lic-. liH calldl the attention of the House to the con
atruictiu that h!aureoy .Ead . rt at pda ,at article
wha'n ?- was thel American tandiade Gr overnor of
Virti:a-i . .hat rentleman pitblhhie a letter in which
h," aai, he would never vote fora ]to'an Catholic, anid
he thal kedal-tod that lie llutrnay) wabdefeated. He
eugih to hare hieen defeated, as thp was enough in
hia l.tter to lbare defeatod ten thous.ndcdndidatef for
Goverr,rn ; and he hoptd that every man who held
sech r,.aiui, such nmoitrouas doearnes. would eer
mit a tth as di'.ep and as early a political grave aadtd
th II,,n. MIr. Flournoy.
H-i agriee with the Rentletmnenfrewluealtippl. [Mr.
,ranettl whtaiit said that if th.Ath satilet of the
tFiara ltahia phltforna did not yeat.to proscribe Ceth
l01e',. i't a antunatling. Thescardinal principles oft-e
Amiricaan party, ane.the only a~s'which he chose to
in ut se at prasent. was that none bitt ative-horn
ti~uw icans should be elevated to onfee. If none but
nativh bartr Amierican ahnould be'el.tated to office, all
tioreignaer, bitith Catholic and Protmetaut, were exelo
,led, and cere eaxciLlud~d .ot on aeoaan ftetir relig
ion, but of their birth, and therefore the only 'atho
tie- thatt rimainert to ate dealt wtth--fife cattlr 'atholics
tiat rould b. eiantidered asncndidates for offiee-were
Stlhe American Cathooit. .
He wiaha- the House to oiderstanm d that he was ad
dr r--ins titc National American part, and iottheDle
maorate, and he wanted that pltly to nnderotattdiis
tincily wa-,r ha stdeil on this qgrution. He was nmp
(athhl. ic had bet-n in aCatholnq Church but three
or t;,- ti:"-s in hin life. but he wanted to see justice
eon.- tifa 4 the eliehth article meant nothing, why
ao' atrike it ot t? It was a blot on the history of the
raanatry, and h:a,f.riv.-n thousands from the ranks of
the A.meritan, party who. Itto't.,-eitepect, sided with
it. Tht .\Anwri:;n people were a geneeas people. amn
would n,:er ir ite in crusadtagainstA.Agriccn Cath
sillr.- arl h,.. fr hi, part. woould rather that his right
ar I woul. wilcer tani ani its aid to a party whoe
alir.-t imr'potae wa' isuh uroirrintioo. Gentlemen talk
alaant -' apal.power." 'htley ulreanot peint him to
an utanwc- where a Catholic priet, or nac acreditet
age-nt f the Pope of tRone. haud ever hebl a &eat in
anacr,-".-, and v,.t b"' blushed tb Pe the professors of
the Praltenant rtligion pa.llatiag 'theI- robes by drag
ginz arham in the nlre ofpolitici. Tet Slcte Letiala
tureas weur, fu ll at blaehrnband whie'`ttdati., [laugh
tor.] anil tiaogress reen wan sited with the name gen
try. [shouts .f !aughter.J] e wanted to know where
thly gt. their auithority from for thlus btackballing
the,,ir -.-:e'e d 'qutalai the Amearican Ctatbolics, stamp
ina then as Reretoolo iitht Pope otIRaate;. and con
eid-rin-lg tlhem as unworthy of being in th.Ulooneila of
thli country'r ? id they fiud it in theConathution or
in the tr at.t between "Franeeand the United States,
in aii h., tih r tertritory otanistta.a TralM ded.d to this
countrya . the r.ligious rihkts of. the inhatbitnts being
guarnatuied to th.lm ? Did theyr nd it in the Farewell
Addri r- of the Fatliet cfbil Caoantry-that address so
oentt ,uiolcd by the oratort of the Amnerican party--or
dllt they flind it in that great book, the Ilbl on which
so muiih a. neration had been bestow.ed, snproftably
ia tht- i'hladdiphia platform? [Greattaoghter.) He
wecla- tell gIetlemen wLere they found it. In the
ta-na.lins aaaina the inespration of that dsk spirit of
finaticlam which is the curseof the Aaglp-Spron race.
fitr-sgr:. gar is one of the eassqtiale, and we are
glut F', prcetve that its imnportasnce ia beginning to he
drily apreciated. Tlh Cincinnati ltmn'rod Recrde de
roqt.so titl *I~tswate article to the subjuiet, *ono which
we gather tiev forts oaul lruts,
The total en Lltity impartett and consumed in 1837
was nomething over 06l,00i0,500Obb.. while ip 1883 it
wdas over 44li8,OW,iUO jtre. tihse 1845, , roften
Vyara, the inmportation was quadrupeletd,.
Andt vot. jasto the domestic snu ttr.In1887, the
total was Otl.000.000 teutd. `agd ir 4 346,825,000
p.unti ncThe plodutluon o g.suangar haa.doubled
to the last ten years, and quedrupeled in fftaen. ]a
addlition, the cowmmhit map*e fit ' ý
St0.0ll popda pervseumm. ._
Now. taking the aqrsniq} oA .r impn9si, t "
that made in the country, and i p tYe the fo leowlq
supply, esrtime:ted 'poaade;° rin
Turd SSki dhe~lr arr r
Pnnnduac I isui l
18t37.... 191,141,352 1518.. .t.: .
1840......... 271,041,291 1850..0 `.. 81.,.
1842..........330,863,475 1861..... 84 8.
1845'.~....S,4h1,WS4u..,
15...... 278 870,875
It mFay safely' be as.e zued, tbt , th(IVOCKO
tion fners, ta the Onited St is ntt g l
hien hltdid esrtr4r7ocawr pef' art . l it
ftwtnt e popniatton Ofth lli re ast 1 tl sttttl
f slaves, who probably use very little sugst-we 11690
the coerrntptivu of,;unt4t eJtn 5 t Itaboat ,O
eccnhyer to tue8 arerlSa llut ia coi l tf
h l .er extraordinryv fact, ad. tdsatas -grat dbaage
in the habeit of liing, saong thepgeqtlq, of the UniteS
Plates. That it is a realusoeote kbhailsItlobob
its of life, 'cannot bae doubled.. Letng showrits gn&I(
tlde by onmperninparing a eaete. erpopultk *015 t s.
iuraae of Sutgat : 1 * *- 0".
Ituc. Pop. 1nctRor.
1840 to 1835.,.. 1. ..6... 16 peiccu8. · pp0 fl
3846 to~t5 . 0 "
mote 7n 8t....t....... x.i s)
1840 t 1855.. . 48 u
We then see, that thae,cgp pnfemutioaofnag rb
roua the ttetreaee'6tpbpulatin ln. l n e4Z ýe
tion of sugar was but i4 n Bi adc jpet
In 1836,-it isfor'ty plartm it t
In Great-lritaiavt# es '
is twent tfour idse q1 trjn cth
fed r tates, ttilir y"M T4iivei! ° c#!d
the peonple of the latter country live saMfr eofth '
5uttabt. ourculuuah y. 11535 t 4h u i 'tber e8'4Sts.88n'
.The connumption of esugar sa Indeed ^'
aboWp Aprea ah l is p4ria
By tlidswa-.Mr %1 8,1 TU
Rives. fhb atin*exed I i *
C~aat Sugar.... ...............505,000,000 posudLt',
....ues......................1 , oo o A.
trtth;etq i we hip sýýafy b #~4ttC- dut
-Wtidtdtfa nadb [email protected] :nrebltb. ralgr*mcl
attaining a speed of a huný4k a ffty tiiaee
,an hoti. ...1.
Wm Tyler, brother of e ?-Og4 ot,
her · ' HNorfolkos tlOe thpint.

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