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TILESUGA c PLX VIER.
HE1NUI 3. ShAMS, diulltor. ,p4 Ali comtasnicttinaa~ittrrtdbl p otwt s-the yri, trle endi "r iutArcutn of Corprait~i'M $t*H l1ti* Izeli" viduals, orhob 1., will be rhleard as ad rtlarmelta. XZgCarda of a iroues 1 cthirte r ran cenT tric ic .ertcw hf utid lalnr as aehvurtcoteee sod mtst in' paid fori APIvA>t'. Commuiccl'atins bnended ec' tlhin paper sihould be direc~tIt to Hlatee Jnulr, ecer Wes Batlee houer. ur seaxcrhaugni will cenler a fsor ulpan t5 Icy direct Stag as above. -., 3'40'Any t our W lull Rouge friends hav log communieatiorne. &c>., for lte Su.r F/an. to", by itpaing them with Ni r Bruce flueston, on baardaMfhe ferrylboact Rvroe, will bc promt ly-viccisud~ad attceded to. ` ]?AY, FEBR UARY 2, 1858. i- 'A mieeting ofthe Police Jury is called #R.,daiy the 4th. February. Jurors will % notice. ,4,,See the advertisement of J. T. LAs ,* & (1o'C of the sale of Valuable land, Slaves, &c.. to take place on the 20th inst. This sale affords a rare opportunity to those Selsonus of investing in real estate. STATr Docuw rrsi.- he. Hon. H. M. FAVaor will please receive our thanks for "The Annual Report of the Auditor of Pub lic Accounts," and the "Report of the Su lerintendent of Public Education." SmrtVAa-- Van l --A Know Nothing fired with patriotic zeal, on the night of the Coronation, wrapped himsaelf'up in a blanket and slept with the statue of W'ashington, at the State House. No motive could be as signed for this rash act. ar7 We shall no longer publish the pro ceedings of both Houses of the Legislature. as we believe we can fill up the space they would occupy, with matter of more interest to our readers. HARDWAE &c.--l)cG MON.TAN has sain astonished the natives with fresh mportatioun of Cooking Stoves. Sugar and Cot ton s:ales and other "implements,' et hardware, which 'he offers for sale at his customary low.prices. AcuntukIcT & BuiLura.--Mr. Josnra Mc XITarca, Architect and Builder. offers his ser vices to the citizens of East and West Baton gouge for all work in his line of business. His beat recomendation is his punctuality and proiptness with which he attends to all orders entrusted to his charge Any orders for Mr. Mc KITrtCa from this side, leftat the Plaster office will be attented to. Tas Taoors.--It has been variously es timated that the quantity of souri krout and Lager beer eonsemed at the coronation of king RobeSt, to be from fifty to onehutndred tons I It is therefore, not at all surprising tIatiesecely a word of English was spoken to the atnks, davisng the proeeession' . "il8D es & MbrWaxs.--Our rewis are re isled to the advertisements of our enterpri tI iafafnl, 7.,L. VtLat, for a descriptidft of new and fresh importations, just received at M? ait, . ishmfent. In additionto his large nadl4 selected stoek of Drugs and Chemi eali, bi baa iso oh'hand a fine assortment of QSlteittiij rf, li; ' iin , ' f jth articles'&,.. - His establishment is well worthy ofa vi;lt; e nianif Eiado riot piurchae. Ex padsest, as tbMts.itville (Cltie from the wilds of Ala ti'ui t Weld say-ht laik' superior' articl'e o doe old Cognac for medicinal purposes which "litbetr i td to betht. Oursatsorovs tl~ e .Editor of the GaZette his reiew of Parodi's concert says that "lg" s handsomnie women and uIly men were thge." Now it shrikes us forcibly that ire *.eie:eare, anei "THitgs' were thereaand the tara ·shed its rays upon the."gay sq _!5,W if the editor of the GCazete i uti iratetl;hat the corps editorial of Baton Rouge and vicinity are ugly u,.-we will move to ps*ag te something "diabolikiP on the tu thbe of .his vile .aolumny. What shall be done to him ? Ugly men, quotha I Whaa'll tra. Grundy sayto teat We Wonder i .'j4 SEtAxras.--By a Telegraphi4 dis-. path.frpsn Cincinnati, dated Jan, 20th, we L4ara th "A regltar stampede of slaves h vig taken plan in the bodler countiesof last alight, and the whereabouts of s er-il who wre. secreted in this city hav iag been iliscoveed, the olieers proceedsi at" noa to-day to arrest themn Whea the o1R cea gpruached lhe hose.,where the slarvea .w r th e latter fres, ,slightly wounding 'tw ou thare of the spctrtotis. One slave we man, on (arding escape impossible, aut the throratof one of ber c`lreaus killingit in tatlyCaypd aftetwaqrd severely woanded Sib thIfugitives were apprehended, and jit said that six other eAapsd.F , -Cw txxirtr e! i T Auuc~n Psx'n of 1 UEtIA --ieh AO ~tý S~te Convetntioni odTbA4i .ssembled it Richmond on the 19O6 iet., aad'tased rie aftions abolishing a l"a Iiaoni ot inithtlon ltto the 4iarty an& nating from its members ali otljp.. tirpt6fseeretey, 'api6~in of the coure the Aatielcana in Cotigreu.; and adopting th**v*trer&tform adopted t' thfe' tionail ci4 ·bzhd1*brat. Only' f'iŽ dele g = -kwi u l114°: UOT~h -.-9ogo9e 1 the sdads by U rnvepiitotoi t~he 12th aE ushy +r; the pro rieton v(f thldo' et e.Mlge &tie beL tar ud'fý - ergic+ t -if..~td~oir· Religion and Religious Proscdtioan. The election of a Chaplain to the 16Ense, seems to have been 4 pW eas.uno,'r, over which tte 'sedmbled s wiom of Louisiand experien ed m.h difficit y in passiug. On theild d4ayof the *seiop~ Mr. Bsu t-a. offered t ffoilowing lesolatioi : uvblv", That the seealos of this lHouse blgiLy.ity nod with praesr;-and theS Speak bi be r:~ )eated to invi.l the clorgynen in charge ol the several churches in Baton Rouge, to be present alternately, and offici;te on the occtaion. AMr. Locoul moved to lay the said resolu tion onthe table. A division being called on that question, resulted in 29 yeas and 44tnays: consequently the said resoldtion was adopt ed On the next day a .reconsideration of the vote v~an had and the substitute adopted, pro viding tfi the election of a atMl-ic Chaplain. This substitute was proiosed by a memtber I of the Americ5A prrty. donbtlessteor the fur pose of repelling the eharge of Catholie pro seription, so industriously urged gainst that party in the last eleetic~i; .i. 'f mi6crats were caught in the trap, but both parties l orta a discovered that in their anXiety to conciliate the Catholic vote, the had'actually made in odiomu distinction between the seyretl 4e . ligions itenomnlations in f'vor of tlte-> th r olics aid thereby subjected themselves to the charge of proscribiag Prolestant!a This it' was found would never afswer, and on every day of the session, nn~t l1ist'Thursday, all attempts to extricate' themselves fromn the ug nfortunate dilemma proved abortive. To rescind the 'resolution, would exasperate the t Catholics; to elect aChaplain rnider the'reso lution, would exasperate the Protestints and il North Louisiana, would operate serionsly against the party. T'he whole matter was finally settled by the adoption of a resolution authorizing the Speaker to invite such cler gynmen of Baton Rouge, as he thought proper; to open thae louse with prayer. This was the proper course touhave pursued in the first instance end we cannot refrain fromn expressing our. condemnation of that spirit of demagogueism which would aunder to the prejudices of on " denomin ationat the , expense of the other, even though that spirit may have originated with our own party. if Anmericau principles can only be sustained by c such a sacrifice, the sooner they are abha; doned the better. It is unnecessary for pis to say that we have no prejudices againat Cath oli c, or preference for Pretu.tar ts.. But the principle upon which we joined the Ameri can party, was that of the largest rehgionus liberty and no distinction .among the several religious detnominations and on this account alone, whatever may have been the motive of the mover of the resolution to elect a Cath Solic Chaplain, or the motive of those who sustained that resolution, whiether they be members of the' ainterican party or Demo cratic party, w: unhesitatingly declare that d they did net repreterr the true sentiment of g the American pasty. Howevet anxious, we are to' remove the false impression that the American party of Louisiana is opposed to Catholic religion, we can never do so at the sacrifice of that favor itepriiciple of our party, "Religious tolera tion td all, favoritism to nbiu.-' In this connection, we take pleasure in itatirngthatour'own representative (Hon. I. M. 'Favaor) voted upon the Chaplain reso lttion itstriCt aecordance with the true prin ciples of htrr party, for which we know he will receive the approval of our citizens. The Outrage Consummated. Despite the manful elforts of the Ameri can party togsustain the l... and light, the outrage in .the senate has been re-enacted in the House. the seats of 1essrs. Lv~usEN, DEVAI.L and Moaar:, as the Reprcsentatives of the 4th and 8th Representive Districts of Orleans have been Vacated ani given to the contestants, without law, without a hearing and without jastice. it i. not as a partisan, but as a. .American citizen ealous of. the people's rights, that we raise, our voice against this high-handed outrage,: it was openly charged that the contested election cases had been decided upo. in the dark and secret recesses of a cance-moom this charge was uteleied l Is it posssible that the Democratic party -which so violent ly opposed the secret featuroffthe Amser can party, can sanction the action of their IRepreaentatives wo .not only, wtredt deter Nine questions which should be. discussed andsettled in the-Halls o~ tLegiation, hbut also arrogate tcahessewlves the right of de terminidig wio*e ,.all occupy the places of those who are returned aa duly elected Rep. resentatives of the ppplA 3 ,Every .4giit, t the.itting n~embers -wa·i disregarded ; they .ere not only condemned without a hanzsg haut every, fair and he raoble proposition. was voted do*nt- ft was in vain they asked to .he'"bent t baek t the people-the edict of King Cat.st hWl, gone forth-off with them l-tbhepete:pe a.' incapable aotelrcting their own Repieeeata: tivebs ie this the way that the Democraticpitaty expects to cheek.th proegasse of the A-hiit can party ? I it possible that-tt~e m ?n atic party is ithd &f the people, or afridd that i is so at it will not bear handling 7 if not, why did they refuse to refer the matte to the people ' Well may w.3 trieble for the' perpetuity of our free inatphtinrt. if the peoplest right' of electing U r own tpreshfntatiris, Isto be usurpe& by thte ee oa i .ti of a t' tShch to .ssrt te i a rig tsa; & dktea tuT W5#aththais g to tlose whu 'y their tiodia athjoe s sv p Coronation. Or Mlteriday ls:, the quiet streets of our "neighbot over the way," were throtnged with peopltaend re-(choed to'tio noisy rat tat orthe spirit-stirring drum. id the squeak jlpgrof-he "wry-necked ftlit. arnd the blow ig ofa magnificent brass band. all of them individisilIy, and sometimes collectively. it -iatg`ad rattling in honor of the Corona-. tio.r of Ling Itoliert 1. AIbout mnid-d procesaion took up its line of marh State Houseyaand as it spread out ii. its lrt.I/oiyy proportions, ore nct Jaminliar with the-sights and scenes ,f European Courts W~oi, have 4tgiliimcd, " Am I in Babon SRdug6'. or I.se se Cass :' :Tip saul that the Groverttna 6f 4hdt l l lit;and, where all the people are faialirs and the taxies a little hIss thun hAulf of all a man's worth,-goes before a common Justice of the Peace, and then and there takes Rn oath-the merest simplicity of which would ssisudic thoState paper down here, out of five hundred dollars in the defi eierey au wodI.d for which. to make out the amounot of a decent bill, against that misera ble Pelican whose feathers are tickling the lclkets of fo many of the :pure and undle biled. lgy look to. our Coronation. First came Ol4d Jordan's band who certainly deserve praise tor the way they gave 'hide,' fits. Thegn company 11, of tni:ed States Artillery wh, looked very much like they were out of place in that crowd. Then wc believe. tw.s gents one of whom has one the e State sorae service, and the (other iooked like (iere our retorter r el into a reveri,) . Tien carit. Masons, Dutch solW.ers, more band', Knights of Jericho, whto neverget high at anything. a few Know ~eothingewhotn wiarve hat;py t s say, caught. particular "'Jese': Lrom the delet during his Coronation slpech. The pro ,reesion awoundl up with aniother lDu!tch comw pany; and taking it upon the wihoi, it wa..at very respeetaite tulrn-out. VWe nlist niot forget to, mention that a squad of Creole tic tillery fimi New Orleatis reilected grnat upon their brethren ,w iom tihey represented and last though not least, the Edii,'rial fra eternity was represexnted to distracnrion. Sev t eral mistakes were ma,!e, of course, and' if in the hurry and bmtle, the tall aund i.to, r mandilg fliure of lhiings reflt. td it .f in the ecsolf the !;tdios < Yhe "sw Go;: r. I ecaui, lirier a:.d its hsa t H telf th ans accuter agle. ts he heard! their remark., of "Oh ! is that the iew G' erinor met his ear. Well, it's all over, and flr the sal isfaitiont of strangers we wuitild remark that the Crown canl be seen at Gol.mantsa where &c.. &c. The Concert. .Did you go to the (Uprci Monday sir ht-if you did not perhaps an un perfe.t deset iption r of its principat features may prove of inter est-to.you. Before dciving neat-h the shining waters of the Itiusical rercilectitnrs ot that divine evening, we would ~ tost al]ontgetically state, that such was theJijror created by the musical remarks of a cotemporac ry critique, that all tie desperate efforts of the Sugar. Plmeaer to Bcery hint, and frtmn his gorgeous imagination, to Jill with. a iloe:s of criticism. more musical than the sulject itself, our crititlue's corner, were unavaiiirg. We would say, that Parodi's music was the height of human perfection, that Patti's thrilling war ble caused an extensiot of all those delicate nerves which conncct the tips of the hair, and the finis of the pedal extremities. Of Strakosch, we would say nothing, obt being blessed with common sense, we could not aind would not uriderstand; what in the name of Scissors he wasa trying to draw out of the Piano. Bnut inow--not en passent but in grave reaiity we come to the point. A coLempira neous critique says that it is a subject matter of doubt whether Leonardi's voice is a Bari tone or not. In the nameof woander; by all that is powerful; by good ahid by badi; let us settle this point; let us rot wait until honest democray w ith her light tfitered hand has jeiked the cane bottomned,. seats from neath honest n tn; but let at once a epriovention com posed of Stese, Tounerre, Tou--a-e. Jeems, Col: Rice,'and the critique of the i'vocaute be called and settle this question. Joi . CslAduc*R o abr t oalrosst.--1n the Afd recate of-ye~ t'erila; we notice-hat ýMessre P. M. Ha.rCr ' tail-D. C. Jz"ar's have disposed of their intetes. ih that jouhiadl to Messrs. F. H HAThOs and D£vio'MAiiNrR. In patting with Messrs Hatch-ant Jenkins, it seemj ts us like parting with old friefids.= A'lthough pMiticila'o;ipoased to those gintit: men 'and havlti lidi~ some hard r.ibs with them, i;thai in'iih..se tended to weaken the f4tingsofpriiate friendship, as their-political atid private couise oflife, has been of such a 4 iacfer as to caff.tth ttheartn.i`feelings of admirafion and resltt. We cordially with thbse gentlemen all the s'jaccess they so richly deserve, in what ever sphere they may nextsee kthe road to. for time. We Welcome! their siccessors to the edi torisa circle. WAiso WaoTn Saar*PaA ?--Miss Delia Baton a New Haven bJue stocking.iwho is rather framoa as a de,:e into history, has re .aetly broached' the theory that Shakspere's I plasys`we, nut written by as Shakspejae, but by certain brilliant wits and;.hoice spirits of the Court of Elizabeth. She is of opinion thatnothing is i-mre likely than that such tmanas Sirf Walte Raleigh and Ldrd Baeon were thlae ost~oof:.ttb plsysay7hich they ,plned of ,t world 5Dalrsfpere:s, with l&k ;tf i t1:a ir s rather v i4arfoi' theti to be engaged' tz ssscbtbbcihesit' Sit kspeares in ·elialampkidh alow acv, of O 'Wwi so . toaieas wn mtidw ifet * the. ti* l4.izabserta era The Happy Family. In an article under tiis head. we last week. I cont rasted the profession of the DenIm 'ratic party towards the. old line Whigs antd ex Know Nothings, before the election with their action after victory hail crowned their joint efforts. 'We did not charge or insinuate that all the Whigs and ex-K N's. who voted the De notrr.tic ticket *ere inoluencet, by the lhe hope of reward, bu; wedid ifitimate that hntwret, s of this class of politicians fuse'l with ti`e 1)emocrats., undIer ant implied pro nmise of an equal share in the distribution of the otffices. and undertook to show that they i had anined nothilig by their coalition. We al so intimated odlr satisfaction at the disappoint ment of those who assumed the name of True Americans, and suippoted the Democratic n ticket. d In this we intedled no personal allusion to our old friend, P. WisrltKi:E JR..,ate editor of the Trute .Aeririran, who in t letter to the S.Democratic q.dvorate. charges us with ungen r erous insinuations 1tupon the moutives of the s Whigs and ex-Know Rothings nrid appropri ates our remarks to himself. We have care fully examined our article anti can see noth ing to justify Mr. Winfree in his iimongined emoan-atitn that he had evinced or experi e eiced disappointment-- hich he denies. 'ersona,lly. we shtoul be pleased to know that our frienid WV. had experience"l u.o disap t pointmt, ntt but his set titiveness on t his pio.i, takien in connection with the it L thatl he ac knowh·ld, s himitself to, hate bee,,n deieate'l f,,r a pi':÷ul clarkship deprives us of am', stuch per tstal gratification. We have kii tw;i '\t us.te ior eai ; our happiest school I;r. were t i pst together, and the frendshrip wlitch exist ed in our i o i t- n r ji. l i, ha t ,rr n ';w t our t ;rrwth cu,] .- wtgs lire, oed with "Cr .,Irte ,t.h andwvhile ve haevrt i:lp ,. t•mo, e , of his politua 4-,hi duct. his extr.'e,: solhsitlve ,'r ss - w;ell caiculated to, strengtheu the it in .prc-'iut s that if he lt;s expceritict.d dis apploint:ownt at tile i;andst c(f his Democcratic Sfr. ndii that party ' mist have paid xell for its it irue .ýi.rt.itt,i. for we tiort'. that its suitbcip Lion pi ice anld lit was a Iiaing coteri. anti it is ni, generally t!otught tiat Mr. W's ctr t.tim.t.tnccs are st(:h as to, enable hin t,, irt Sireii tloS eien iLn detletce of Democracy. with 1!. t ex!,,rine ni in' dio. ai`oitn:ment. Now 11 Mr. i.\ 1S it li; ,ec u. er! to it opnjllhlate these intsiua , tl.,ns t., li C,.eit he can doi so. a.s we feel per. ivc lly calp hie (t tirn.g rttl-int shot us he is. all w ill o!y be sorry. that hiJt umnaledt for letter t.pstdwisf u-. 1 making the lnulnnlalion. T/r, R :sel'r.-As might have lcen ex Ipt .ct'ct, the matter of electing a State Printer was decuhiceti in the nor'arnit meetings ,of the great Sanhidriri of DemOcrarCy-a3nl with the ,rittul disposition of the spoils-the city c 'andidates n!aways getting the ion's share. the Lotuisiana ('ourier w as elected. No mat. ter what service a cticountr paper pertitrlnis no matter how conducltive to thet sutecess of t i,.paty-no matter hot-w mruc.h tite interest of a ,.mail city like Baton Rouge might be lheaitted and many t other guti. and sub. stantial reao:ns nw y the Sta(te lirinting r should have been performed at that place- lithe despots who sit upon the wuulsack of corruption and dict;te the laws of Demo ctrti, etiquette, decided to pitch overboard 1 the only true sheet-ancvhir of Democracy in Louisianat-the Baton Rouge Addocate--and gavet he work to New Orleans. And then wi ith a sickly attempt to conciliate matters, the .dhrocateu is honored with the printing of fl the journals o:' both Hlouses. We hope the proprietors of the .ddtrorate may have a happy timn of it. in wearing the honors thus thrust f upon thlnt ! Yorz'4 Md's LYrcEu.--Dr. Maeatley of New Orleans, and late Consul of the IUnited States at Venice, will lecture before this as sociation on Monday evening next. Mr. Brennen having been detaiined in New Or O lesans beyond expectation, will lecture on the Monday evening following. IaAndhaos B.rTTE CrrizfE s.;'-An American gentleman writing from Paris. fur nilhes a tireshadow of the serious difficulties that may grow but of the,principle enunciat ed upom the occasion of the Koszta reelnaa tion.' e says: An evil is growingup iii regard to breign ers which is goinga.lead oeoner or later to trouble. ,Within the last two years immense numbers of Gebrmans, Italians and French, whose .residened in Europe was rendered un quiet for political or other reaso.ts;have made a voyage to the United States, declared their intentions of becoming citizens, and returned to Europe with their papers. As the law at presents,atands. these are viaod by Ministers and Consals, and these serve in mlnoi ;thtan cesaga perfecb g otection,' lh4t' -supposed by'otear ai . of language and of.the laws ob the . Pited `States as bona fide yiAden ce of citiztniahip. Young men, anxious to esetpe military dnty ýi their fIative cdontry, have also adopted Cthis course. I saw the other. day a young man. 'from Stuttgart who had left home but ashorttime, his business being codiducted'by an agent doi ring -his absence. Wdho had made a yopage to the Unitedi States to get his "declaration of intetition" papers, and who'was now on his return and in a situation, as he contended, to be-ah6olved from iilitary duty in his own country, from the)iayment of Certainlflposts ahd.at the same ,time exempt from political arrest. " He gq longer owed the common du ties of citizen to aqy country. It is ,in Paris especially that this abse is observed, for it is to the Ameriean' Etibasiv here thlit all ,these individuals come to obtain the visa which will enable them to travel. It is time that Congress hi r6.nlated this matter, for the abuMs is incasing fearfully, and Will in evitably lead tftouble. - "Are you a C.rtolfe ' " "No, I'm a' Noae Scotian,;P sii4 thie wi ness. - "A 4new ereed -,qoth the lawyer 'souhiId not the wýess be tworn on . blN-qatoe ppi tt o ..?" . ' - M- ' " - _The em ws in u bt, .d ..Ft . .des hiOn opean 'W.p Should be Speaker ? From the Democratic Advocate of 24th, 'c an., we clip the following -questions aind answers of Richardson and Fuller, candidates for the Speakership in the House of Repre t sentatives, We wish we could induce every e Louisiaian to read these answers without e party bias and say which be would choose. e If these two men represent the opinions of t two parties in Congress, which party would t you prefer. One tells us he has been a "Wilmot Pro viso" man the other never advocated that measure-One replies it, loose abstractims. the other gin es a bold Souithern answerf direct to the point. To the questiuu "Are you ii favor of Slavery in the <i)tJrict of olurlbia ? one answered no, the other, ys. Read anld judge for yourselves. tf Mr. lichardson replied to the series of written interrogations proposed by IMr. Zol licotlir, and commanded the marked atten ie tion of the members and the audience throng i ing the galleries. He said that dla'try .would not go there, but he never urged that as a reason whX he voted for the bill. As to the constitutishality of the Wilmot Provi - so, he voted for the principle as applirable to s the Mexican acquisition in a spirit of corr d promise. but it would be unjust to iucorpo ii.,e it in a territorial bill. In his judgment, the Constitution dloes not carry slavery intio the territories, but protects both sections of w the JUnion alike. Mr. Fuller said he was ready at anyminute to retire from the field of protracted contest. IHe did not regard the Kansas bill na promo tive eithier of free or slave States. and hail r over ad vocated the constitutionality of the \, Iniou, Proviso. Slavery exists indtepeindt o 'lt. o, the Coos.tittitulti . Congress. there i ro' had no ri jlt to legislate slavery in or out of the ft.rrttories, and only the right to 1, gislate so :ar as to protect the~citizens in hl: enjoyrr.etl oi tl.eir property. i "r Barksl.ale asked Mr. iitanksn-Are you a ib ier of the Kilo. Nothing party I Are , you ll Ifavor it slavery in the Distrtct of Co( hmltia I? Do yon wish to promote art equal. it.- hetweeni thue v'hite ,and black races by I g;'lat on ! Are you in havor of the ent!ire q'exclusion of natutalizedt citien'ns and Catho lc iln from offic·.e Are you in favor of the L'"diia;lof the taritff as )ou were last ses' iou t Mr. Ri l.:a! lnon replied negatively to Mr. Bd arksdal.' 1 querr:eu excepting Ihe last ? lir. IFuller aiin ered that he was not in favor of the restoration of the Missouri re strictionu and was opiu)se(d to the abolition of sa err in Ithe Distriet of Columbia. lie did nout beti vi i., the equalty of the white and blarck rac'e. He thought with Washington, that the best policy of the Government was t:,u , l;pi .t iative-born citizens to ,,lice in ii ret'ren:ce to those of foreign birth. He woudt proscribe no man for his religion, but would naccere to all the largest liberty ot opinion. lie did not desire to exclude for ignters fronl hither, and woulid invite them to settle the tpubli,: territory and build up for thet.nelves hormes. HB t in all imatters of r legt~lation and in the adrninist'atioutof the e laws, AmeriCaIss should govern America. h (Applause from the Amnericansrt) rlyt irJAUI WJul JUue ILllrlltcl5.1 Av ORTIOGo.arIC.-T. Conve!Toi.-.-We have church conventions, State conventions -men conveptiona, women conventions-, white convelntons. black convearioans--con v'entions for lmtno.t every purpose under the moon, practicable, anld impracticable, escept one for the reform of matter forever in every faInnltinu motnth and before every masculine v.e-we .mean a convention for relorming l.nzbish artbography. Dictionary-makerahave arisen. and by "much learning miade,' have only caused contftionr to become 'wore con f;unied. P'honeti prophets have opened tl..:r mission, and the, universal English reading world has stared at theirmysterious s)ribols and funnily winked its eye-we learned men with Easter affinities have"gone in" for Webster--others for Worcester; while others, l.esising innovations half carried out, have 'teadily stuck to Johnson and Walker. In all the ,ousequent diversities and jung lmns, printeras--wh6 seem born to bear the, brunt of intellectual wrangles--have been the sutlerings party: and so, moved by comnpas sion andl jndignation, we have taken up the pen in their lrehslf. and have determined to lo oar endeavour to brintg aboutt a cessation of hostilities. Afterlong antipaitientthought we have come to the conclusion that there mntst be another convention. and for the sole laudlible purpose of a reform in English or tho graphy. Not aeoinventio niof legal, med ical. and theological. aoetors-of professors and authors; but a convention of well-read, clear-headed, coinamon.sense printers--men of large lexicographical experiep e to whom the whole matter shall be referred, and whose lecision shall be as final and concln sive with respeetto the English as are the dicta of the French and Spanish Academips in regard to French andSpalish orthography. And we thierefdre'..popose Utht the tl aridous chapels of printers shonld- each srai a- ele-, gate to an orthographical.eengitess. and let vexed an:d vexing word become i sumbjec of thoughtiul considlration, and the proper mode of dividing atrd ' iding or8s lie abso lutelyfixed. Let the' eiovntion utterly ig none etymology, Mad the.prefix of evesy word such asint reor bscucsraer unitrsfmlybe. made to begin With ile or an e regardfless whether it his sbeen t.knft :oiBthe.Latin French or any oth#e language. In ane, f thie lanw gasge he, thbraughly Arnwicuaaiaea; and let all men, learned or si ppe, yield willing ac quescence to the ld meat of the Typo-Or tographieal - . -n The 1N'ew2Y'athk Triw ways that the Lon don Rus.s de, fia i~a itstwenty-ninth volamtg to no less a person than .Brther Jonathan himself. There says theTrib.e, is Jonahan sitting at the hehdl of It, with owttet led legs. in;a shira half stripes:and bt.i~ars reading the volemeis hisgs baving-.$i ! yet smoking on the. spu Ad t hise. t; and at' the tail is the inerica eagle, natsr red jacket and striped troa.sers, ih a Boston rocking-chair, with hit" feet on the-maai~tle piec', hat on head, and:,iga. in beak,, whit tling a stick with an ocergy truly natiansl; behind him the Russian , agle, crest-lallen and abject, is sneaking optof the door. It; is observable, too tai in th stfh i cation of Ameica .lherq is no allgs·aonwhat. ever to slavery. Tuarr NGEOo CmntmatP Bkt* 'rro DU~'r. The Little Rock 1w* .Democrt, if h e t1th inst,pysr ": We undet that Mr. Jonli.W W er; met nfortia dy, had thie# l e gro childrena beati tysp . *wi dliae rage. T'er were placed ia. cbiE by thse sasti b made all speed-s'the rescue. She betd the ti"t o late The bA ofo fash ill adrlff ýb l b a '1 ate sinfulP The $rrgtIr Intere8t. Tan find lp1a0n 00 'llovr e t,. our ;.nouai laten.n of this ertootoorra. of 00w Orloe. wot,,nle in Stpto mber l tt that tica at.ro crop If i. noloana for 1»51-'a5 was ot.i.tjlt hogsaadse, eootihalkd at $1RS t(.,(t)j and the ditirnt, utidoeof lntr, oawo! . to t 'lt1,,1-, a) g .'t:oi maring a total of $22.oL. 2(000. It will at ,,":r ti ac kruaao wktdge that thina i an btter..t worth, ar ci.toi t nuricnag with the ooost assiduous care anr attoo: It ;i a very reooonabie reatrence that ail tlo ulgier tf a ,,a 11 Ios should tCon+, t. N1w Oorleaol as their nat oral andi appropriate anark-to prt,ci1,ir oui ,"r thar gr'act staplh. c¢ottin, i s a matt,: ,f o ea ., at her, fit Pala nril Sp,,, tatis.. Itit how lta.ns th,. accrent! Of thlis crop of 34oI,t4a1 ,looh caf, i 22, i'712 hhld. were t5"!;, hobko ),eaao , Whih we, t 00ut to ,ther uarkui.. The quiotioui naturally ,.or.,. why should there lio so large a dit, r'lo a of a grIat tapl'e lroll it neareat and most appr,.opriat ,nurk, t to ;tho,rs more reumote auoi liltictult of arlrouroc Ph i f. u uA l'iaaoelartia ter latl (C'onvelloi,,.i ,n this city ir, u a In., ronpt and l at. ? ialactory artwer. Tite tagar I'lanter, have uco. .mtplainit ou sauke of thl, ,',muir:oorran nr har i -ar~.a of their miorchalta anl factors ; th.to. an thatv truly ti ate, are I~ea than are exacted in most of thil Atl'antic nates tbut they do con, plrain orr ot ea.rnt,.l, al in o,,r optnion most ju*tl; of the oonty a.,.Mnua~ xatnionsa futrnilted them an a pla.er ~ fAool nit for their i ugiara, lithe, cto' htlin that the portio ti lever astignied to t them for this pur i."'xe t i E. m, ,ntra'O,-de in t ,:t. : that 't~r are not "om Ioth :.iii rouve'nien .iarthtie afforddtba. ih fr toio' I.rop ooUoio tmoo orf m.o.sooo b, tourchoors. being ,ot., tr' hI Vt ro..)itirt .,f toe a ..'. oarc vible ; t. tU y s titolr materiali. by daunsrie from wa:bor.e ! "rre, ,in nn r] d..i.-,1 1lauioiu to tsecre tills perial .oriLe artr eo franll the, rU mb and wet b.eiow, awli no tIhin1 to htlolter ii troIan exlprsire to loe let ments nhor - and around it. No one wil l ay that thel complaint, ore, not w.ll foundoedl, n ot not (*rtainreto by facto, In taitt, it not' onlly work, moet Iprejudicially to pluloite and i rtit,-' inlto"i l.,. butt i 0 in a le.rrrdit sad t npro' ate 00 t, otr ,0ty tIllt ti:e ea.otiod larigeont erop re .:,'ive't in thl. market!, andtl It great tapleaotf the rtoat t.houlit to., poorli; and ri'errablyv providt, lur and taken cr' o oon it, aorrival at our mlarket. Thta nexot groTnet o o l nrtittaintt IL that not smelieat time in asllho.d it,, plantlr flori lihe receipt of the 1i. IIt ar, lto tl2o too it conrpe t l.li by the ordinann to soreo., it ltrooo the.i lo('e. Thery bt.loe tthat ttios lia. ianf o:. of ftiur is talkero alvanatag. yf by epeculators to i heir injury . that kioiroinhg tle ditculty, aond etsoetlme toi intpo,,so o ttility of roiii.ing the- sugar uittion the prers.atle' tIora thitty-.ix hours, tihe fela*litor makis hti applaranor '.;at befire the expirtien 'of the :allotted timte, and outtrs hist quarter or half .tet be. Slow 'thki rul:n r.. t.. ao. a iorro:oi :ale i thecroseo. lli'tntoe. ' have o ., 1.erona4tl k0i.uh0lodgoo of (itch It ra'i oWns , we hnowtvoerI klOw Ouih allegations have t,"wo 0 rnat.. At all ronts s. inh autpic.ono are enter tau' oiod by planterr, amt whtire there is .uo<piclon thero 0:.,rh; ! o cotocnooler. wlithout whichb commerce WiU ltagui,:, and die. V We have beard soter 'oi'jecCtiful urged against this rp touat of thie nogar pInters for more time, on the ursulI that they have alretady twelve hours rore lint- tlha is alluosl four tie removal of ratton, art tlat thirty-aix hotor are . n.all u irent. In the first t place, the tplanters know their inerestfbelt, and there F~ot ti a iontnlity lo.tw.-en .itoeir interest and that of Sc-ito . it is but right that their whihets, reasoaable ,0 y appear to uc ao.uld be ctuao.:drl. AAin, there is nor. a:maloyt twe l the ts ca'sf cotton sd an-e 1lgar, and thoi ruole, anda uanes rlghitatinlt tli is In tist markett. (T'oo~n a hIauletd fron tle leve, to the pres, t.i ,amrplhe are drawn and taken to t fa tohe a when ox }ta. on tlheir tables, it i.swld thlrolgh tobrrt ait any tI lt, i-to y. to-motrrow, or a moonth henca The Ile 1 i. oaie jIet aleAeni rwo the eamopte Acnd neither the i ctor o.'tliuot, pr the mrchaTr Ueofie rttoi, perhep Sg'er ntoo tltigirti packlgea. On the other hoad, - gir 1t lcver sold in thlis marklthy suaples: th.rpar c .oc..esor hatncgs over the broker whicle lte hio)riagrthe ilog-had, and ,tie t ale it madt e and cnosiumaated on tlie tiveo. uche a thinog as sugar being said tin ltar houto<.o is a rare .ocurOrenoICe, and we have lteardo of-ia titao..rea wohere, ttoo' thirty'.t'i hours hiving trsashirei b, .re oa 0sale coUtt bte eltfetod the eugar wtiat lsMlid fraoo. thelr I -ton to the storehousc, and back agaltntltle krn tot stlt, thl subjrtoctg it to the expe.sm of ct' ltd oti Jnubl.e drayage. It tr;iirln, then. fromh the rigil ecforreoment of ithI rult, whih iwe regard as a n atitrtary one, that sagar mo-at e .. 14 at it- Contracted ald expo.,ed MXY - 1t i i:he irve; lor not itd i alCl; and fl'e have an ise noI tion la; t. r ocit. rnoativet for the truthofiotich we aen peirsonal.y o. a.L: (hfe of our' thet mneretants, him sei a pl..ter. reirivetd a hoaot-load or'uafr ; it arrived twrc irn a tn:ot incelmsaat day, so linto~f i at that all bur.inwas on the t wrev w was pn was first L4. vl·ed of its arrival feat prevtirsly to the terminatiea of tis thtirtyivi boPTrs. It weas imrYoasiblIp to sreet tals, ando he wart ouit and madt arrangemeonts for ito "l.itlnet:t tI No'w jork, thus giving to a New Yorlk nloerlr:tat the comittclioe.s he sluahld bae put in his / un a porket. . In r.otnpeuence of tile aenace of a liberal spirit of sccomnl,.tionr a large portion of the groat staple of t, uisiana ir.divertedfroaherewa espartsa nd shippie ,byour a.,uar pliantler. nane of them but a short di tunoi S vi atin bethlo the city, by vessels t theirt hli .oiol,. andr b hy Otters the river to towns in the interior on tthe tMislalpplawi a hio. We ta. i|nfornmwed by a mort r. peotah plalnteriaAttakafs s,that sn -s - eightha ofi tite tpgar in the rich sear prstoduning pat ish of St. Mary, isnecr ecmOe to New Orleans. and to t withattaiag s e ratironal taciltte that may be attered them by aud by, will but cols heere, sa hong as thea osme calttraetsd antd itL s'oity eirit iamalletated by our anthoriti.. Judge ati.i t the late ongar i'la-" term.' ('onvent lorin tiei cit, Speek* for" himself h ap t cril.tgllets, tlok occasion to say that 'a belief that the intirots saf the pleatesa wer met hl*ta tla t bt had . deterred him from sending his crt this ma nrket for the pUat two years; and he k'a$ e that may otheri, planter' were gettiaglntn the same 'yr of thinking. And thui is the commercrial at sdag f the city in jured." New Orleans, Wd*renotre to sss, has notyetresehed. the culminating point of her eimriferal ptoperity ; -he has yet qUmethilg to at bteforle de will be oun-. tent with her position, -Th aggricel .rlse commer-' ciat anod Umanlufacturing capacity aond produets of the . country- kie, pace witht the m progrec.le f the f age. To liseep ip nd meet thin acclerar ted ".ovement 0 or munst be supplil-t with samemansurate emterprise, capfitoal cand tclrepa...emm.tlatln ealitB e w be lack ing in either or ;t of these e ysas as etadatly admit that we have run the Mt telgth ofor tether ; that we have filled the Ptmaeuan.etaar ape aitii grtowth; and that -we hove othing more to'5 eorepeet, aS a comomercial itart, while with tht rest of the worldr the watchword - is oonu rd." We have o.n cgnther ettasion suge sted the only proper ad eftectirve way to anawer alt eamplaiats of tht, kindtl urged lb the suatr ttieta ; to rtmi.dy all ermors and mistiaat osf teery i thea wok to the in jury of our comtiercial itntye.t it ia thjlagh the medrium ad ag. of a )ia oCmOinusere, which > is the only proerg Liei ddleli ofhe a the mer antJie fa~omtnialt~ i thte e thebilitre we conltsioon of our anno auilcltb . -bi-rtI ceit. 00 oidulgeqdo0teAPidoiwi atgeS P.#el*te we again repeat 'Union among our merchants is the Lsrt iSii5r and to etahblsls att aApº ;` diency of an etlsci et o;aoaileo 'rhio: ' sad b ;rt all other purposes * oji'blti Wef should be tke-aa~i~g pll$Woiouir-r l VCRII community. As we Me cd " btethlO. mAo iQ required m 1; Chamber ofCo eom. ;prebcuive bas++i*Vý eI& t +AUe exigee cy and eupply t e t..-, $o a* of subordinate dehý Cot our business- , tonb, t'ugar anQ Weetero ?fodU?, which a veofi thewe the gettergal bepqc wiyl. saledi'ibi lot fail to have a powerful iOeapuo ., es "T'he entire k5st)e55d tIS.AiCpro Wr oW B' cOm dir~ctly under 'the `ssersiUimm of , " unbar, and whenemer it might be vrp lmllt tod sutoe~tkerai niciMyle~ dt 3 )tsdr "Fedis.Flga ldkU the eeom moo interest. it could 4 bbc*6r· L sut ~ rch a ~errantile gaaejr. un y rlmosturany. nrsr. opportunitgwaulc~thdaasir de4fwr he-eemarison o -the various taxes o our trade witht toddeg0 cit wls l ornaesrslla ite"g 0? Spre edree would to;i a190Z fta*we d; t hair iaaesast t hciari loojrir prsesl wlltdt jlMbftle meNt pte'ihnteit; wang evyq enlteprýse esctiateMd ourpoulatioi h ýiid wi , uflhlbd reseit rdw'fr if s and foreign rtio; it aeh view of the aied before 1 *i with tbOirclUpfc fth, judgI metR mser I tlt tt mtr tliii t t or Y rief rit, r, ta Sob, bhat a afln oO aprugrn, tud atta