OCR Interpretation

Sugar planter. [volume] (West Baton Rouge [i.e. Port Allen, West Baton Rouge Parish, La.]) 1856-1925, August 09, 1856, Image 2

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079096/1856-08-09/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

lAr Al.I cmmnunicatiman iutendad to promote the pri.
rnat, usI nor Itererto of C'orporatirL., Societies, Indl.
vlodual+, or Scho,, , h 'wUI be charged as advertiearuetsl.
",-(Crda of a rm ruSaL character ean IaTl. be ia
er.rt.I in tht Ipaper a. adverteisueents, and muat be
pA.tid for LM ADvA.t5.
Commin'"e.tiont in''rl, I for thi. paper houl.l be
drcteted to flu~Lt Rouge., ar Wctf It:ton tKonu.".
Our e.xhalg,.e will confer a ta or upon a. by dhrec't
anan aboae.
Iy.tAny of a tr Iat,,n Rouge fri, na -, huasg corn
muinicattons, te., for the 'trtGAR ILANTERe, by leavinl
them with dir. Richard Markhan, on b,,ard the
f-rrv b,,at. l;yrwta, will bo prtomptly rtenetd and
attended to.
(SGeCo. E. Sprattue, at I l.euemiue, in ourau
thnrited agent antl etol.ector.
?a-Henry J. Puckeft, in our authotied col
.ector for the city of Iaton Rouge.
Ml Mesers. Hyatt d& Flraaler, No. .2 Comtuer.
caal 'lnce. ar. our special Agents fIor Ntw Orl-,an.
-- --U-t
I'( 1I I'I:ESI IE';NT,
First Disrtrct.
Elector--J. B. WILKINSON. Jr.. of Plaque
Suzbtitute-Hon. GEORGE EUSTIS.
Second District.
Eiector-GLENDY BURKE. of Orleans.
Sui.'stattttc-l. 31. SUIMMERS. of Orleaans.
Third District.
kEector-D. F. KENNER. of Ascension.
Substitute-B. G. TI IBODUL'UX, of Ter
rourth Distrlrt.
1:?ector--PREST'ON POND. Jr., East
Sibtitute-N. S. EDWARDS: Washington.
FIfth Distaiet.
Elecior-JOHN E. KING, of St. Landry.
Subdstitutc-A. D. COCO, of Avoy elles.
HIxth District.
Elector-PETE R ALEXANDER. Tensa,.
Substitute-L. P. CRAIN, of Caddo.
7 A Fillmore Club has been fo:med in
nearty every ward in Cincinnati.
Tat Wolotn.-A planter from the upper
plaotl our parish, informs us that the norm
had appeared in the cotton, but so far had not
done much damage. We had anticipated es
caping this scourge.
[j- Gen. Houston has just completed a
letter to his constituents, defiaing his political
position, and declaring for Fillmore and Don
elsou. Keep the ball moving!
[P- A. S. Ch-isrespectfully informed that
the Capitoljan Vii-a- Vis ceased to exist an
December last-and that such frantic at
tempts at Acrostic's, can't find a place in the
columns of the Sugar Planter. A word to
the wise, &c.
E~( We had the pleasure of seeing JENN
isca, of the Iberville Gazetle, on Wednesday
last. looking hale and hearty, but still labour
ing under the mental hallucination of Buck
anan's being elected. Sorry we were not at
home, JE.ssi-as. when you returned from
Baton Rouge.
~P-For the special edification of the junior,
of the Gazette, we are requested by Commo
.... dore MARKHAMa to state that the New Ferry-.
boat will be completed as soon asfinished, and
will be here when she arrives. The junior
can have anly further information Ly apply
ing to the chambermaid of the Byrona.
WEAT DOES IT Mea. ?--Certain young'
gentlemen in the vicinity of the Harney
House, are observed to be very mysterious in
their behaviour lately. so much so, as to at
tract considerable attention. After nightfall,
the sidewalk in front of that well known es
tablishment, is covered with the same mys
terious crowd, but violent peals of laughter
at intervals enliven their solemn conclave.
What are they after? Anything runny on hand
not to be given to the world at large ?-if so,
we'd like to have a hand in it. Some one told
nsthey were the P. P. K! We shrewdly
suspect some design upon the Ga:ete'a White
Mules. That K leads us to the inference.
P. S. Since writing the above the myster
ious initials (P. P. K.) have been phunanily ex
plained by the junior of fhe Ga:ctte. P. P. Kl
mean, Pkriglhful Phu.ny Klub. We under:
stand it is the intention of the klub topsesent
a beautiful new leather medal to the origina
tor of that phrightful phunny name. Of this
klub more anon.
Nrw Yota ST.NDS Flia !-Our private
adlvices from New York are of the most en
couraging chatacter. A leading Democrat
of that State informs us that Fiilmuore's ma
jority there will not be less than 40100 !
Buchanan is dead, dead, dead ! and Fre
mont.isdying, dying, dying! lurra for the
Empise State! The State of Livingston,
Cliaton and Fillmore ! She gave Fillmore,
her vote in 1847 and in 1848 by immense ma
jorities, and she will do it again.
7. Three lager bier breweries were
burned in New York last week, and what is
strange, the ire is said to have been caused
by the ignition'of a box of matches which
were overturned from a shelf by a .ifult-cse
Now and Then.
Twelve months ago, the so called Democ
latic party devoted their best energies and
talents to convince the people, that the dan
i. gers, predicted from the vast immigration to
: this country, were without the slightest
We were told, that the warnings of the
"father of his country' and many other pro
found Statesmen and tried patriots, against
the dangers of foreign influence, had no refer
ance to immigration and its conecqucnces
that actual experience had iemzionstrated the
fallacy of the doctrine, that required a longer
It probation than five years before the rights of
citizenship could be conferred, inlleed, that
an alien, naturalized. must necc :suraly imake
a better citizen then a native of the roil inee
choice controlled the citizenship or the one
and necessity that of the other.
Against those statements without proofs
and reasoning without logic. were opposed
unanswerable arguments drawn from sta.tis
tical facts. and other sources, elualy reliable.
It was shllow.n, that the utllix of foreigners
had been so great within the last ten years
past. that the balance of power had fallen in
to their hands, giving tlhem the control ,f our
general elections and ma tkinq them, virtuallv,
the rulers of the country-that the conse
.quence resulting from such a state of things
were that whichever party would be success
ful, must resort to corruption and brlibery. the
bane of our free iunstitutions, in ord,-r to se
cure success.
But to the South a stronger: rgument still
was urged in favor ot the extension oit thel
probationary term and against i ndiserirul::.te
inmmigration. It was contended that t.e em
igraut came to this country, imbued with
prejudices against the insttutionof Slavery,
having been. from childhood, taught to regard
that institution as a.great moral ol and plttcdal
evil, and that, as almost the entire body of
this immigration found its way to the NoSthl
and West, where these prejudices were hd'e
ly to be strengthened rather than weake -ed,
the South had just cause to apprehend seri.lus
danger from such large accessions of stren.gth
to her enemies.
But these facts and arguments faihld ti ,
influence those, who regarded the mere suc
cess of party, paramount to a!! other consider
atio.ns. Not only so, they were seized upon
by the Democratic party rs a means for se
curing the foreign sute, wthlout which,
they could not hope to triu.mph. lThey ot brd
ed a pretext for them to raise the cry of pro
scription. which was kept up with such per
tinacity, that the unwary were deceived a,,d
led astray. The sult was the success of the
n Democracy in large proportion of the.
Southern States.'
Such was the state of things one "ear ago.
Since then a mighty revui,.ti:,n Las takeLn
t place in public sentiment. The policy of the
American party has been so fully, so trium
phantly vindicated, that its lr udest and most
unscrupulous revilers are d imnb. We no
a longer hear that incessant din of prosci iption !
I Proscription ! Our Democratic friends
have forgotten, even, the e idearing terms,
with \which they used to greet, so lovingly.
their foreign allies. What has caused this
it revolution in the South ? We have on!y to
n review the history of tile prcerut canvass fr
an arlswv'r.
The nonii.tion of Mfr. lucihanan was N
concession to the freesoil sentiment uf the
North, made contrary to the a!rmoct unitel
voice of the South. After such a conces
sion, it was hoped, indeed it was contdently
expected, that the foreign vote at least
would be secured to his uplport. It had al
ways been given to the Democracy, and what
should prevent it from being so now-a very
natural conclus~p--but "circumstances alter
cases." A new party had sprung into exis
tence, claiming to lpr,r ecre!lcnce, "the par
ty of freedom," under the lead of Fremont
and Dayton. When the German population
heard, in the language of one of their delega
tesa, to the Philadelphia Black Republican
convention,that there was such a party raised.
"freedom," they said, 'that is the party for
us-we will join that fight and fight it to the
death.'-No sooner said than-the whole Ger.
man force, "horse. foot rnd dragoons" desert
ed the standard of BUCHuANs and Be.CKIs -
aoDGE, and went over to the enemies of the
South, the Constitution and the Union, thus
proving that an opportunity, alone, was want
ing for them to give action to their prejudices
of birth and education.
The result of this large accession of the
foreign vote to freesoilism, can but be regar
ded by every reflecting Southerner, with
deep concern. A mere faction, looked upon
hitherto only with contempt, has thus become
a powerful party, that bids fair unless the
conservative masses of the country laying
aside all party prejudices anrd predelictions,
unite as one man in opposition to it, to ac
complish its hellish designs against our dear
est liberties. But. that we may not be
charged with over rating the strength of this
foreign influence pledged to the Fremont
party, we will refer to a few startling facts.
IMr. Sclutma, editor of a leading German pa
per in Illinois, stated in the Freesoil Conven
tion at Philadelphia, that nearly one hundred
German papers had declared for FnzEcsoNr
and DAy io,, and others were daily coming
over. That his statement was correct, we
ave every reason to believe, for we have on
our own table a list of some sixty. that have
thus declared. Why,even in this State, and
in the city of New Orleans,one of the two
German papers published in Louisiana, is ad.
vocating the cause of FazYsLOT and freesoil
ism. Were we not right then in saying these
were startling facts? More than this, we
believe by the time the election arrives, the
entire German press, and it controls the opin
ionr and actions of the Gorman population
Swill b out iii s .p,-it uo t l: v JacL Il.'::'
lia cant, didates.
These accessions to the fieesoil party have
hupelesaly ruined the prospects of >Mr. Beu
CHaNAS in the North, f,r they all canme from
the Democratic party. Give Mir, Brclarrvi
I'ennsylvaniaand eve:vry .,thrun State. and
he will fail of an eieti ,u--ut he c:.not
carry Pennsylv.nia ever,, riw tiat the Ger
nians have desi It,'d hii stai!aril. anel if r ,t
Penntylvania, what Stat, North of 71a.ron
and Dixon's line c.in 'i catrry ! The con'.r't
then, i.; inrrowd dow n to the tw o candidates,
F utLl.Uout a&ld F"u :so r. M r. I:lL.r ,,tllt
will divide the°Northern States with Fat
.miv r, and with the aid of the South, can Ie
triumphantly elected. W\hat then is the du
ty of the South in such a crifs, ' Every
true Southerner. irrespective of party. nri t
respond-support the conservative. patriotic,
rt'ion-loving FtLLuiiti:-a man who haI
been tried ii the hour of peril and not founr;t
B, arcK R]ralrr.Lw.s ALrsin:sL.-T-Lhe lead
ers of the Black "Rep:.blian paItly are be
cominrr seriously frgirterred at the d--':i-t ,f
the iantk and tile of their party. it the nir i
ationll of an adventurer as a cai,ldIate f,.r
the Presidency. The simp!e a m ng the par
ty are conitinlually atkiri lilp 'tirent que.:
t 'tiS as .n the re,.oin t the Itoirr iitioln s.ier
,'zd amnd lur-tre:d men ['lhe arnswers they
re.-eise are not qjite satisf.t tory-\\ hat a
tiine l uav F"rewint has.'" sayi tihe New Yoki
7'ribcn. t II.,w ninmlyv he cinetd the Roc:ky
Mh'ri.ttr-." -ays the New Y,,rk 7'T'es.
"'llhat a ,otpea, l w ,lel horee li se''t u ..
a',s larr'ti:n. "\'Whi t a r:.h g,,ld n l.:e he'
o:t,'" -ean '!, Nw Yirk la11, -jug' gf
, m : U11 : o.. a rl l' n, ey "b, way of explat i:a i
" uhat a nice 'yonr.; tran' he is " a s ifar :et
Be!echer S'io. "Bit what las LhI ,.e r .
his cui:r 'r,;." , the still inq 'a tive ii a:.k
arid file. Tht'a w!.'t they haven t hea:! out
,eLew %RE T'he WVilu:,ngton Jurin I' '
lndin to tho recent Fillmore mreeting i:,.,:
city, says it proves thatthe patrltic \\1.'1g
of little Deleware ae not all dead it. bt
that recognizin,,' in MP ir. seta l"'t. t.,.' alt
old tawl ws -tried statesman of the 'A', ii
choil, thiy iie ready to take the fi,:ld aa;:
and in the ful!nesis ,t their strenrth a, t'
ty of their plrinciples. to a'"ist in c!,l a:
Lim to thi e l4sid,"n' ot tie ., I'iti 5.
T'!. y look utin Mir. F.:..,iE as tIh, .!C
cour.ervative and lealyv national ca:,!:
now bertie the peiilie. aul w . .
to his admin:itra'' oC while iin t
State, as o:e uof pride artd sat.s!delton, t!,
look to his si-cess in the prevent str,,'gle as
I cingeserc i.r i to the p'rpetuity awl sa:.,
io the A'reri:an tr': o t s~ re vs:L,
"...v vib i,-l, it i to be t ', u . it " the \Vhid. c,
tChe Uti. te, St_: e'. to .::. f:w;aril a:.d .r,
their aid.
A Jst'ir liot' ow..- The North C(ar'ira
Signal quotes the il',wing eti or y of Mr
Filmore'. frour the \ ratein Dce ic:at. of
PIr. "It l or.t . our ,:d r cut (',,,el 3 ,i 'r. -
anr .tictd is part t . Aiuh p.
tieal do, true are '-,ri what d irdrent tin,,
thorsnlteitained iby mari , othrs, .is
le-s. he l.as ,hsp!ati t. t w d -., a!i, '
antd jiti ce in tihe arinli.i-lratiun r t :i e C .
Ierm nrlent w hi'c ' i1ll i-i,,." l,.411 i pa c it' t'."e
bost ms- ut all true pat.oluts, t:,t tin-,,
chaniges of time. cn7 ite er ethce. lCe ,.."
drawn ar'ound thim the lose alid et.-ea' of
both tpart.e--they wi re iebeiraiuing to l],k to
him in the .our iof perll as their great re:uge.
SIlle curret t if humran alairs v"as gliin_
peacefully alombn. and we were happy in '.
ici.ntemrrplatirn of a bright futur-. " Ie i,:;,i
of FilIno,c and'Aiutirnal 'rospotty ,i .,
ed togethrca.
'Fillmore and i,atioi,al pro , :.rity linled+
togtheler.' Pretty tl-; :0logy frm a Dem
ocratic source, '1l, th Ijarties,'' it seeCri t rh.n
looked to him in the hour of peril as their,
great refuge. lHe d:.! int!eed pro':e 'a great
ref;ugee' from the political tempests that then
thriatened to sweep over the country blast
ing every green thing like the fiery blast of
the Sirocco. andt te will trove again,. Botih
parties have cxpressed unbour.ded confidence
in him. and both now fee! it, and we say that
he is the only man now before the people in
whom both tarties do feel confidence.
Ma. Ear:csttn,;r. LAr:,i .TriHe MrIs
sorr.l Cor.irno1rse.-In the very glowing
and eloquent speech, delivered by Mr. lBre:
kenbridge, the Democratic candidate for the
Vic. Presidency, on the death of Henry ('lay
and which commanded at the time the ap
plause of all parties, we find him using the
following language :
Who does not remember the period when
the American system of government was
exposed to its severest trials, and who does
not know that when history shall relate the
I struggles which preceded, and the dangers
which were averted by the Ali~aiouri Co,
promise; the Tariff Compromise of 1t~3, aol
the adjustment of Io50, the same pages will
record the genius, the eloquence and patriot
ism of Henry Clay.
Hos. Ja:MES A. IAMI.LTON, or N. Y.-This
gentleman has written a long letter in reply
to that of ex-G(;oernor Hunt. and windls up
by declaring his intention to give Mr. Fill
nmore lis beLt support, as follows:
I am not the partisan of Mr. Fillmore. I
mean to give him my support my vote and
best exertion ; and earnestly invite all con
servative men, South and North, in the name
of all that is dear to them as citizens of the
United States, to join in this patriotic work,
that our government, to borrow the language
of your very excellen letter, "'may be rescued
from the imminent danger to which it is now
exposed of anarchy and civil strife." I have
the honor to be, with great respect,
Your obedient servant,
The Hon. Washington Hunt, Lockport.
O ALL Ricur.-The Boston Evening Ledger
places Fillmore and Donelson at the head of
its editorial columns, and will support them in
the coming election.
cui. itifixiL y y oti,, . .. ;,t
it ew th'e slavtry a"'' ''t1un ii Cong, rcss r out
of it. Now. witnsia t ih Vile ¶prira.l cunlfui-'
rling fira of excit'(Iieit piev'ail in ini the
\ upontl ' pO" this ter) sulbjet ii ' brought
al.uut by the direct actioni i the Xcln irhtia
tHin, at; a corfluineitry upon tic 'csniouion
,r~ tvs. i ns 0:1 th pa l :.,: al;j ! l a! , · !1, ,:,
ioU itry I ba it slut eilict lh toi x i'X 'i'i' e hi +
cr't:'n Ir t eq' ry patriot to v% into cer pa'rty tie
Inla) belonig. to witnest surir triflii. with tile
p"'"ae arid 'ritv and coin e pi'ntlf 1'itl thi·
rri- sac ied intcrests of the ioi' try i The
Xld'unisit atmio r.'!l:I dc'lei c; t'u, i'nd'r':
nation it ''a re- (igh . ir'h- nC the A!iCrtdl
riauifiiiet ant! incrni l:iii:.o ot e cube~i~r
Arit CNiA',--I=I' Little (Ccfhi1' am! .1, -
rntcat: for~lec!S tl.i' !!feat orgadn of t!.' . r
goinlg I' ii iore pi ter, mi It., is,.e mf the "e
fIt. says I 'iii all parts of tin tdid' ,:,
i iew tI hihr, iu;.~ A hleit n " i'd!! ..'t
par ecteni.'wt " ''' ciii, osns haslii'ay l,.ii
u!1 illi or t I ) I i"cr :c .' ..
vi:. alt i t ..zr) ,,:I:e~i^e,
Will I. ory ii.
for. ' ,,vIrl r' is a i'' :'a !
i,.4 the ··t..t, " ! r, ··! ' . . ._.; ~
0 i if j p I c ra n
I.t or tlidi ý'1 ' ii t'o':h', :tl ..i.,'t..c i a.!i..
"''em oo ti f:. n-,i a,. icar', t..
1 1 .. . ... 1 .e yI I. ' I :.
,'. n Iu,,! i, .- ," r.,,.!1,. lI it h~1"rr t t c i',::I
1: L n.,".ro' .," 31:.'.1 , to dir. i .,
F T ,at ; ol':cal l.azar.;. llard s i.!
u e. [( nb t unr.ter's c.ck-a-d,,d.c-,,o (':.- .
3Many have be,-n pulied to u:derstand :.e e
meaning or application of this profoutnd eta
phor. and as it is an important matter, wec
undertake to cast light upon it by a n:,. vcr
sion of an o!d parable
And it came to pass thad Fiilmore was
plled in nomlnation, and aas carried by t.e
peo;,e into Sam:rs bi-orn, the Whit lh, ise.
And Old Buck was also placed in nonmiat ui.:
and was swamped.
And upon the head waters of Salt River he
lifted utp his eyes. being in tribulatin. and ,
seeth the White RIouse afar of, and lFilInure
sitting therein.-Red J.,Cer .lnetr w'n.
I De)eo.ocriItt FoI:, or WV irntnt. w i .--.A
friend of ours has received by special express
the following authentic document, sett in by
I the Germans of the North and Nortlhwest to
the various IDemocratic Central Committees.
As the Democrat is exceedingly anxious to c,
tais and pubilah evidences ol local retc::a..lism
and party vagabondate, we commnend this
particular form of "withdrawal" as covenient
and appropriate.-R'd River .'mer, on.
Mlieeshter Ettytcr : Eycht bin leebin sehloc
herwothen tder Temograt Barty--py Dundtr!
not dis ibs for you take nuoislh icht viii got;. it
der Vreetorr out Vreemont-py I)undr !
VAN St.nIa VsAN D) :1osur:I:t:AU .
'fiT UN 5v ev 5 ra i Ls.-A Canadian jurna i
says "the Uniite States has about run its race
as a republic. Its l)emocarcy is ripeina into
anarchy, the fruits of which will inevitably
be despotism of some sort or other."
Tnars.Esc: For. FILLuoe.o:.-T'he Albany
Statesman makes the following extract froum
a letter it has received from one of the most
prominent politicians in Tennessee, under
date of the 9th inst :
"We shall carry Tennessee over all oppo
sition. Fillmore is stronger in Tennessee
than Clay, Taylor or Scott ever was, and
they all three carried the State."
The Germans of St. Louis ask the School
Directors of that city to have German taught
as a regular branch of study in the public
schools. No action has yet been taken in
regard to it.
T lec "4 e','r 11,clt
aind we mray s.y t h.,: i h. Lar t'i iea~arzt
i eii Of tfie .." Y' air.d hammer,;' on and
about the L!,.;d U ' ' t o ,ic has so It 'i echoed
the tia" 4 t 'Ii.."u . o a Wecbster, ot
the lucky oire, t i 'to' been gracuialy per
triitte'! to thru't his lingers injt' ti:. firnancial
r~f,,,'o the ():rrrisi. iiii lt' or the c'Jnisrdera
ti." of 'h re;,'rtai tt' ,f.1:>2:. '1"h. !budis":
is t. he I.e rw otit'! to be extenidt 1 aurat
trietrte feet oil the North side, rt as, tii f'trz
tao jury rooms a t back gallery wivt, au office
at one erd tfo the She ift;tcrid to he '$trraily
put in first Late order()' A aage wil aki!ledt
it surch matters gives it aa his 'cen t.,!c Oljilii
;,t,u that tinder the ztiitt Iavctriah' i
ces-anid tiie: re1,trce:thie iuiudi:.g rill fast
a abort tone longer. We hope ther quje !iui
of a rew C:out llouee, that a.ia so agotti'~d
tie "'jibC 11:ie t ; is fur no:tie t:ri·t e t ,
atieast, be'.tl eI, sirt oiitr gout cit.zeni .:.<
riciit:'y 1epo. c 11 t:.eir beda at tib ht ":.,
bciý trtti!'ied at .sti the rgh-r-art oj .t::s
in thi s aorrid we ,i''tut r'. it ,s t..r n 1..,
t_,Ll, to ca ii 'e m . .c a~i,..
,a I.c i ii v, ,.ctii ar.,: gir ,tan'
iji - lj
C f, " !, .
;c', boys nd r r" t
'I 'ii-tiii
' d ii. bt-..1i, tto:... .:,
a e~ tir.. n'it ii rirther-- cU't. it: : Ju 0'''
j'r.e. ti teCat
Le . l,,"i .. ta s r ., get -ia ;e liar de
,. , .. .r : 't. Joc'in. a th ..i a., i.."' t , -
aý. : " urie tie t turn t o. I.. 1
' '.. ai.1 awa~it ci.!m, a r_..
'.:. rt. IliLDIr.v T.r --:n~le W\. hve
been a re slett of ti; -Jrth, w' have a
w ay-" i:! _.' ! i t, f r 1, tiat at so ', ,
,un to *'a,:d , -:- : s too ,.".. n-r h: ,. over
e ri'r 1M r W . -..e . :
t", r on :e _ " . L.. the erg"e i, jare
S it the l rrv la , . :.
, i* r ha,' r- :. I ' h s:.P , z"re 1e ,,' , i:.. ..er
., r o:!:V avL.la t' . t' . of
. rran.. of the (;r u' -'le l;a r.
ey i;'t i. t!.e coaurse of a yea:; r t"%,- .
lbecon ,. ' .b ,v c- .La cer I in ya ,u ,. W , , v,,.
,.! dutat : a.o." as te kno\vede of taI.
Sr:, e'co'nms '"!.'ral, a toslh Cto u I* t*".1
.\5 1i h., m l,de. .:,:n a :Li \;e \ e v..!l ,,n
-' o h i s, dem-.e. .. i t.s e C ,, _ :
r" The runh to get one of VI.,. ar,,
I .- Md" silend. d(g,'err tvpes, s. co:.,
tiies. "I ihey have cI hand a iie ;Ikene,s
of i. cai\.. of nw1ih they are selliln a
:r: :,mbers of c.tpies to su,'h of his al
I Crert, -asUi! e to preserve some recoi!lecton
of the 'Ten Cent here, alter his retirem:nent
,nto the shades of iri:ate life at the head
quarte. of S.:' Rlierr.
NV YroRv..-Bv reference to our aver
Iing1 columns, it iwill be seen ta,. or ditin
guished fricvI·, l1o:: r.rE L. II vt: ,tL:suo , Ii s
purchased the i:ot and Shoe establishment
of J W Quiggins on Lafayette street Mr. It.
request as to nolify our friends on both sides
of the river, that he will at all times keep a
ful! and complete assortment of goods of all
kinds, tincies, and patterns, to suit all tastes,
dlsaIIitions, and ,!e-ires. Do 't forget tie
iplace--ld stand ol J. W. Quiggins. on Lafa
yett near Laurel streets.
Tior Po(t rT s ' or Po. rsr.-Doses have al
ways been aisociated in our minds with wry
faces. and medicine has seemed from the davs
iof childhood. another word for nausea and
disgust. Its remedies were the worst part of
m.i:kness. aid pain was not so huarl to hear as
t,.e revolting portions we are coniepellh.d to
for its relief. Dr. Ayer's preparations herald
another era. Ils Che'rry Pectoral is like honey
on the tonge, andt halin, balm tn the stom
ach. HIls Pills! Try them-they are sweet
morsels t) the taste, and glide sugar-shot over
the palate, but their energy although wrapp
ed up, is there, and strikes with telling force.
to the very foundations of disease.-Ci,urin
nali Citizens O.
y- The American Party of Alexandria,
are to have a grand Barbecue in that city on
the 10th inst. RAnaDAr. HUNT. J. W. HAR
Morn, A. P. F.,.tn, Pn.s Poas, and other di
tinguished speakers have been invited to at
tend. A general invitation is extended irres
pective of party, and free ditcuasion will be
' the order of the day.
F.1tio10 rýte,:ac
IC;"etutey lect.in.
L 1 lr. Aergurilt. r4tlteno bi
-quway a, : ar as uri.la n rzS.and. tha trH of
l;y I:a ; .i city In twenty ine LI* iL .riN .
given arn A\merln z.",n,reity a oI huatlo l
1, uii e u iitndret al thy, and Fnekfeta4
In lcngton~ the Demcratic cawf.dat .
Wan .t "tat 7 . citgfety InjiIIty. The tiLe A. tl
ticket, with tlin rneje.t on, wat r ln--. ]Wmt
.anty ba iveon a Duvra:Ic Maferit7y ,,to ,
d'eg and fifty.
L ,c:.:-.', A.ug..t 5-The returt of the
niar yet arey mnrea. r lan the artPonotU
It-' lwy. lr ter..i.i.ciste l an e gaital It lriwt.
nul er, ...e anlr ' U tt.ir. In .cott . in
t.a b en a I: .ntrn+ .r.ti gain of ta t hu w.ty, a 6
tt . the D inw .t:c i nrs Nutiingo _ at t ot.
tiU,. A.leericau . up ,a t a poal N t of dlfr t'
it Keuton cnuitity. t.e. Demtocrat have a
of tcar Li.t1idr at i C1rt whit W iW oWotd
thile A.-ere an tr.. a," ,,.. tfie hunirnid .ti nl
'vtr tutcyr:plrty thely had in the last t t:atn
J c'fr s.:lc -.I'. a .. I iii. t: Ca tt t. t t
, , v:.r . L 41;e . ':m:: t: t ijo e etit u i
' "-, + b - ii
ii,'m:i:, .i p .r -ifany f the lD".t,
t:" ..' m 1 the .;ate, tt'twittitaad j
S e . ~:.~l, b ,y the Areri.a i,
hit itwdtpatb-h agt.amfhlthbe4dirct
:. :r, f.r, ly ti.h t 1i.n Mtate it 4 1I Nicte, It
S :a';: re.urrn which de iro
.'. .A 11L ",.,,ch t Lbase an opit M to I
i: ,,,n : o I !eelrn da.re tolet el.paq I ..;
" ' , Ia .artt thontalace1 ,
r., ,+ w i thatthis ec i
kcal le . l'.v ; cia . eZrctia te
h *iti-. lhlcao P m.r.
S .. t, b, -,dct e n1 d Sdty; fett to
"n ,, n " .nt, "net !.ana l;N el\ t ,
tne uanred and tvwentwte
.. i' : :.. i .. at; 1 u. m at u .
I'-,: . , Iw; j l.Ui 7 -ieturn ftrots twat,-to,
, Lia. * cra:.: lCai of 6,L0 ne .
S ,l "1 . u. ii ts -ecait Jid l 4 e ited, a
- -aid .i-i, and tea at L,
, - + ':. "s ver a t O l heard ,
.I:·:.::..·. ,"· ,. ste^,i/) ~f.-, in stirrlnvah t
, . :1 ,~r. > _ Itti Americen a ni.e t illy
: !_+'- a Ikm ucratic anim os theitk 6
rMaIont Elcetlom.
S r 5- .--Tie vote for Gvernor n ti,
S +. , "i .5 e.ti tr I et,.a, -.517 for Po It.
" ! teE w onn bun Nrtr sh
- -,;. • -ted for Beaton, in coA1net8r
, i "io.rt. forCont r-e, alrar r "it
: ' .ti the Demoncratucl untd.,
:. . 1 5.-B.it.r. the , Denatehae
-: I. -' u.;urt 6.--n 'ie county thew~rei m.
.r " r icnir(e i5 ntajority ifaria coutey
,.." r.... ... r;:, an trehet a inaj. rita of 4.0, tan
,," ' ::tlj".ri' overEwigI54bo1 , Enrts
:,.,:,",. ,:,l 1) v,,'tes in this ootmy. li rseurt,
av, ta.u'ug e.a, ntjoriiy ; Rall Utomy o0 tm tn
_: . u tr.a .1. Charlea caanty gave if hoae ae ojW -
at ay ,i, -rican ant orel tet oeoat briagoer
St. , i , :-isttrr ,"hi< time.) In lii,. snd a
N , ia f:' Iri%-;,', and hi, sm i r
b: )~ ounrtr. Iatooisima
!'.,'r c,,r .:ty Ilk't majori:y is a ,
:-+ t. ;r "e. . 'l",' i' --S, fCr ae heard f,.n . Ea'r
. r ".. . -,, fn r f i ' ernor. Loas reti a i
' , . - . . -.. eir at 5'1 . x l eaten , 11.
a, - 4.,: I aie p;oLubly brean es atel
ir; v. :. Lt .c.o .inltrsan and f.ichmood a
: :: .;: 7--etn. ow the Ditet
I r . etc ,. Gereeu. 'arwthers, nt
:....n ," r ttecti to Con.irnsa. lThe f cut
, a ^ [ " != C 0.1 Euine is close.
North Caro!Ina Eletolan,
i,'t: P" atr . t'. . , . .rgt. 4--Nealyt all the'coteiri
.. , . , l hineard from. girv large I eaotrn:
_..:n- .n, ,, a- i a n c"dtu t that l'o gy, fruncrt.a
2 e ia,:cacd majority. the Legielatre a
Irt - -sr. oqn.t 41 -The retarnis fr+t thin ritv'
i-out.y artt nost ytf fica.l:y known, but it is rpetr
t. Lat tiU, ikve rcrats balre a mojority.
Nerw Y:ax Ar Aea .-Sl)ur a.Aie l te fr. e tie
Iowa election show lthat eant, Uawomaishatdakp
- 'a'air, har t' in tree tmoJ.4* far the BM
,:" ": ur T e :r.t oni this *tirket are l lr p, uot
. thse Fyl~cant tare narr:
. I : '. .', - a i.' e', in t th- t thrrepublttl i
:- -.,- r . ., ,': ,. l' i* rrnnrte-t that ianr tt
: ' 1" d~" @~o~ent,rAdate has btun s+leeted to (a
" *, - .(-e.n" i. -Tie :lach tenpublcaat he"
. .. t : TL t i -wA.
??"r ",r kind friends the eicers of the
;.:e ast picket. C. D. Jr.,still keep usunder i
obligations for late papers.
:; : ;- ~ -,o ca Misreae.--The Cam
,',.u 'trer ih.a just come to hand with the
I..: ,f F li::Iore and Donelson flying at the
Tl'h. \V vano!lt, Ohio. Pioneer has stre;
::eC i,"e;:, a;ra. flag. and run up the Fillmore
an., I) .'-. uon culors.
T.1" Kir.gstoit. N. Y. Express ut'a it vwi
lace :he 1.il lore and Donelson flag at iu
:rmst ;end in its nert issue.
,'erv (".d Line Whig paper in Virninia
,.ce;ti the \Vieelinrg Jntellageacer, seuppor
F;!n re awl ])T.nelson.
The Sa"!cm Standard of this weekru'm of1
the Filmrorte a4I4 Donelson flag. Beinug o0
of the oldest iPlrs in West Jecry, andbhar
oing a wide 'icfid in which toopertewel(k
upon this a ,isitioi to the American Ddi"
datles as sett ing the question, so fau thi
section of New Jersey is concerand. The
Standard, however. has already perfort,
iservice for )Dr. Newell, the Americian t,
date fur Governor.
Loe l.g rantge Bulletin say the' vote of
Missouri in til' next Presidential COlctior t
estimated at 110.000. The nmnkmrpf the
el members of the American Pasty in tbi.
State is said tobe 65.000 exclustim O 'o '
pathisers. who will probably iacese th
vote of the American candidate 10, li"
souri is sure for Fillmoreand Done •oo
1imarcu. ".-The Republican StateCo l "
sin of Michigan was held at Marshalloa
jth inst. The Detroit Adver.rodeaciln
it as "a scene of entnusiasmI, of .a.e
confidence, and of iron determinahOti. and a
nmajority cf twenty thousand is P L"
Fremont and Dayton. The firsti~ d
the Convention was "to give a ditoira.
pa rate and unaimous eludo, s-eme to e.. er
offcer upon tie t"cket of 16S4, byts r e- -*
nating each and every one of thewnr co"
from the Governor to the Superiafl~- B+'
Public Instruction,' The Ion I'Go eru.
ham is the nominee of re-electio -
nor of the State. Stlngantist.l 1.ý
tion were adopted, and the troub
sas asseribed to the Democtratic prt.
P..erv.--lf any doubt had prev1ab I h
entertained concerning the gre at o
the principles of Americanism.l ave -r
Scitizens, the demonstration on '"u_ '.
niag would at once set it at rest. Sucha 1
urius rally of patriotic men The el l
been witnessed in this city., e'ehqloi
and heart-stirring address of aor.. B ' Hi
was worthy of the occasion.o
the steps of the City Hall, he adothe .
vast assemblage in lang4uage full ofr the so
aspiratons--setting forth the afrrit O e
great American cause and the vi..j!1a t
i'lustrious patriot who has been chose.t.
atandtlard bearer.-.Pgusta (Ga.) "
;i .c ,,r.

xml | txt