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IliE SLGAiA PLANTiR..
IIEAtIaY J* . HI A.l X DI 3t1u .ND P OPRlbk iU. L. _--- -- - - --~~= J -All communicatioaneatendedto promote ti. j* ' vatl euur or Imter. s of Corporations, aUoieties, Luai waduals, orC.ools, will be ehargedto advertiiuement g-yCarda of a raMs txaL character can ONLY be in soettd in this paper as advertisementst and must be paid for irN ADVANtE. NOTICE. Communicationi intended for this paper should be directed to Baton Rouge. Nor Seat Baton Route. Our exchanges will confer a favor upon ua by direct ag as above. -- -4-------~--- 59 Any of our Baton Route friend lhvintng com muuicattons. &c.. for Lithe ioC rtLAr a."E, 'Iy lin.u; theeo ,th Mr. Rlchard Markhamn, on botari the furry-ba.t. Byroma, will be promptly rcceited and attended to. *a Hetry J. Puckett, is our authorized col lectOr for the city of Baton Rouge. " .lestrs. Hyatt & Frazier, No. 22 Commer. ,s.l Piner, or our special e Aents for New Orleans. FOR PRIESIDENT, MI!LLARD FILLMORE, OF NEW YORK. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, A. J. DONELSON, F)' TENNYESSEE. ELECTORdL TICKET. First District. Elector--J. B. WILKINSON, Jr.. of Plaque mines. Substitut. Hon. GEORGE EUSTIS. E Second District. Elertor-GLENDY BURKE, of Orleans. Sabstitu-t-H. M. SUMMERS, of Orleans. TIled District. Elector--B. G. THIBODEAUX, of Terre bonne. Substitate-FERGUS GARDERE, of Jef ferson. Fourth District. Elector- -PRESTON POND, Jr., East Feliciana. Substitute-N. S. ED W ARDS, Washington. Fifth District. Elector-JOHN E. KING, of St. Landry. Stbstitute-A. D. COCO, of Avoyelles. Sixth Distrlct. Elector-PETER ALEXANDER, Tensas. obsttitute-L. P. CRAIN, of Caddo. _SaT T RY~. O )3, t5s6. COL. WILLIAMs' SPEEC--The Kansas Bill. -On our first page will be found the speech of Col. J. S. WILLIAMs, delivered in East Baton Rouge on Saturday night last, which we copy from the Gazette. It is one of the ablest and clearest expositions of the Kansas Nebraska act we have yet seen. The per nicious doctrine of Squatter Sovereignty, which :a the prominent feature of the meas ure, is held up to view. and it is shown that the whG a Democratic party Noith, is fully committed to this dangerous policy. We ask for the speech, an attentive perusal. The ar guments are uncontrovertable. 81+TH DISTRICT COURT.-This Court con vened on Monday 6th inst., with a larger docket than has been known in this parish for some time. Nearly one hundred and twenty cases. Of this number, judgments have been rendered in fifty-six and the bal lance laid over until next term. But two cases were brought before the Grand Jury one for assault and battery, and the other for selling liquor to slaves. His honor at the opening oS Court, congratulated the people of our parish upon the scarcity. of criminal subjects, and paid no small compliment to our law abiding citizens. His honor was mn usually prolific upon this subject. During this term the following persons were natural: ized from the perish of East Baton Rouge: Paul Sarrabayrouse, Michael Ostersetzer, Bartelemy Weissen, Nicholas Fousie, and John Nolot, and of this parish, A uguste Retz aer, Alfred Gwynn, Narcisse Lambert and Patrick Kavanagh, were also made good citi zeas. One applicant for naturalization was rejected on the ground of having been con victed of selling liqnoi to slaves. His Honor adjourned Court on Thursday evening last. IrPOlTANT' POLITICAL MOVEMuT.--We are informed, says the New York Comrnerciat .&duertier, that during the past few days fre quent conferences of the National Union men from every State in the Confederacy, have been held in that city, the result of which is, that a rceat Union movement-a movement calculated to crush out the spirit of disunion now so extensively rampant-has been pro. jected. The loyal men, the true patriots of the land, are to be brought and bo.jd togeth. er anew. Delegations of citizens from every. State are to be invited to visit the tomb of the Hermitage, Ashland, Marshfield, Monti cello, Mount Vernon, and the prominent bat tle fields, whereon, for the sake ofthis Union, was commingled, without distinction, the blood of Northern, Southern, Eastern an4 Western patriots-there to meet conservative Union-loving masses of the people, for fra. terization, for counsel, and for invocation, in the present crisis, of the patriotism of the hole ountry, and on behalf of the Conasti. tution and tqe Union. The project is regar. ded as the harbinger of peace and good will the troubled, nation. A Bsrrmt PsIL.--A Democratic Fremont SClubhas been formed at Concord, New Hamp. shiAle,the rsjidence of Gen. Pierce. composed ef eover one hundred members. every one of whom voted for Pierce in 1852. The call was signed by one hundred and fiy, all .jcmrvm. The Recent Electau. The returns of the late elections areqson fused that it is almost impossible to "erm f, any idea as to the true results. All sorts of i despatches have been received from Penn- y sylvahia,and the spiritsf the Democsrabhave 'been alternately elevated sad depressed. The ;i latest returns show that the victory was u claimed by both Unionists and Democrats. .6 The true figures will not be kno*n until the ai official returns are given. ti The Black Republicans have swept Ohio ti by a majority of from twenty-five to thirty five thousand. p, In Indiana,the race for Governor, the can- u didates being Willard, (Dem.) and Morton, if people's caudiate, is a close one. At lest of accounts, Willard was ahead, but it was ci claimed that the returns from the Northern ti part of the State. would overcome the major- F tSy. R Complete returns from Florida have not yet been received,although the election took N place on the 6th. The Democrats had all confidence in carrying this State. but it is believed that Walker, (Am.) is elected, over Perry,(Dem.) The contest was very close. The election in Delaware, which was put forth as a Democratic triumph, was for noth- Ic ing but Inspectors o: the November election. h The result of the town elections in Con necticut is favorable to the Black Republi- tt cans. The Democrats claim a considerable ma jority of the Congressmen in Pennsylvania, and alse' six out of the eleven members in Indiana. Fr.FE.IONT AND B1,cuAHA..-Some few sup porters ot Fillmore in the South having been heard, in moments of excitement, to say that they had as soon vote for Fremot as for Buchanan. the Sag-Nichts raise a great howl orerethe matter, as if it were an unpardonable. s. mortal crime ; and yet, these same 'hallow ed" defenders of Southern rights and hollow hearted haters of the Union, have no woa of condemnation for their own bitter breth ren who say every day, and everywhere in the South, that they had rather see Fremort rt elected than Fillmore ! Even Gov. Mat thews, of Miss., is reported to have uttered this sentiment in a public speech. The Fred ericksburg Recorder, one of the most ultra Democratic papers in Virginia, recently de clared: "Were we compelled to choose between Seward and Fillmore for President. re shonld not hesitate a moment to prefer theformer." The following, from the North Alabama Register, the Democratic organ of that be. nighted legion, is but an expression of what t ninety-nine hundredths of the Southern Sag Nicht organs would say, if they did not deem it politic not to be too out-spoken upon cer tain points: " The whole Whig party in the North was just as much freesoiled as Martin Van Buren or Prince John; and we emphatically assert that Martin Van Buren and his son John al ways have been and are now sounder upon all constitutional questions (the subject of i slavery included) than Millard Fillmore, aInd we had rather support either of them for President than to support Fillmore." The Atlanta (Ga.,) lntelligencer-a leading Buchanan paper in that State-grows still bolder. Hear it: "For our part we do not scruple to say it, that we would sooner see Fremont. traitor as he is to the home of his birth, the President of the United States than 31r. Fillmore, who never ceased to hate and persecute tie South. until the South had bought him oft with the Vice Presidency.:, (!!) REaMEMBER IT!-We subioin an extract from an article in the Camden Democrat, published at Camden, New Jersey. Remem ber it, you who have been asserting that Mr. I Fillmore is not the National Candidate ! Re- I member it, you who have traduced him as t an Abolitionist! Remember it, you who have asserted that Mr. Fillmore degraded a himself when he accepted the nomination of d the American party! The Camden Demo- . crat is a Buchanan paper. Here is the ex. tract: "The people of West Jersey who are not leagued with the Disunion dbfoltionists,should remember that the papers and ORATORS who are most bitter in their abuse and denun- h ciation of Mr. FILLMORE and the dmerican j, porty are most profese iu their praise and in defatigable in their efforts to elect Mr. CLAW- a SON. Why? AMr. FILLMORE is a National n man and not an Abolitiouist ! Mr. CLAwsbN, a on the contrary, is a SECTIONAL mian, and the record proves him as GOOD AN ABO LITIONISTAS GIDDINGS, FRED DOUG ¶LAS OR BURLINGAMEI Voters of West 0 Jersey, exomine the record and see for your- r: selves." A Pao-SLAVEar DouGLAs.-The Philadel- 1 phia North dmerican has the following. T Wbethet Douglas did say what "a Democrat- ir ic paper" reports him to have said, or not, F we have no doubt that such are his senti- s ments: . . Senator Douglas is stumping the West for " Buchanan, and in his speech claims to be an anti-Slavery man. In one of these deliver- F ed at Galena, he is reported by a Democratic h paper to have said: h 'They call me a pro-slavery msp. But I am like you, opposed to slavery, and rejoice in the policy which has made the slavehold ing States of seventy years ago, free States at o this time. I am proud that my adopted f State of Illinois is a free State. and will re main so. All Northern Democrats are op' ti posed to slavery." "All Northern Democrats ale opposed to slavery !" And this is the Northern man A with Southern feelings, talking in this way. sr Where is the New Orleans Delta, the thun- ao dererof the South? 11 NEW HAauSaIR.-_A Filmore eletoral r ticket was nominated in this State on I hurs- d day week. Hon. Erastus Brooks, ot New York, addressed the convention. A negro hunting a coon in a tree, heard something drop on the ground. "On golly ! massa," he cried, "I locked up an' f-unt it Prs dis darkecr." New Orleans Correspondenc*. NEw ORLEANS, Ort., 1i, 18s6. Draaa PLATER :--Presuming that a few lines from this" big villagS" many be of some s terest to your readers, I, pen in hand, have at you. Cotton is firm, and your planting friends, .-if they make any--will assuredly line their poekets at present prices. Fillmotrestock is up, and rising daily. You may safely bet on fifteen hundred-take odds on two thousand, and hope wtth no slight probability fot three thousand, for the " Pride of the Nation,' in the city of New Orleans. How the State will go, I do not pletend to syy. Being no politician, I cannot ~venture to predict on such uncertain grounds as a general election, but if reliable men can be politically depended up on when they politically depict the workings of the Union Fillmore sentiments throughout the State, I would say Lousiana was safe for Fillmore. The accounts of the great Baton Rouge demonstration is enough to rivet my convictions that the Florida parishes are safe. Waro your readers against election frauds. Yours, VIADOR. T*ArT Co'rros-Wloon PoLs!-Some time si:i:e, the little squad of "' irrevocably lost"' locoiocos in our garish. got a kink in their :heads that somethrng must be done to stir up the fast expiring 'flame of Buchananism in their midst, and so concluded to hoist a pole at Brulv Landing. measuring the enormous length of nl.ety feet ! They put at us--with out the State hands, however-and on the top was placed a pair of buck's horns, which seemed acs uch out of p'ace as " Old Buck" will be after the 4th of Novem ber Great were tise demonstrations of en thusiam of our Bru:l friends upon-the erec tion of that pole, . eas ! Juitlate was sing on the occasion. But gre.ter still was their astonishment some two weeks since, when they discovered floating in the norning breeze at the top of a pole ninety-sir feet in height. the flag of out glorious Union, with the names of Fillmore and Donelson inscri bed upon its folds. •- These thing. tha kuew were neither rich nor rar,. Yet they woadered how the devil they gut there It was erected during the night upon the plantation of one of our whole-souled Ameri can triends Col..Fa.iuM A. Woons. and is a fair sample of the pride our citizens individ. ually take in doing honor the illustrious. Union-loving Fillmore. The stick is a true Southern stick-made of cotton.wood-and towers majestically oier its somewhat short er neighbor. The Bruly boys are hard to beat when they attempt anything, but we rather think the Col took them that time. GaoczaREs, &c -We with pleasure point our readers to the advertisements of Messrs BAaKPs & BENJAMIN, (successors S. M. HarT & Co.) who now offer to the trade of Baton Rouge and vicinity, a complete assortment of Groceries, Wines, Liquors, &c. They are constantly receiviug additions to their stock. and we need hardly say that they have in store at all times, everything the most fasti dious housekeeper could desire. They oiler at the same time superior inducements to others in the trade. An idea of the business transacted by this house may be drawn by inspecting their warehouses at the foot of of Laurel street. Sr. JOSErH's IGH SCHooL.-Dr. R. D. WiLLIAMs. so well known in the South as a superior teacher, has taken the spacious and comfortable building, corner of Florida and Main streets, Baton Rouge, and formerly oc cupled by Miss Victor's Female Academy. is now fully prep~red for the reception of pupils. The Classics, Sciences and Modern languages form a portion of the studies at this establishment. Mrs. WILLIAMS super intends the domestic arrangements of the school, and parents may rely on their chil dren having every attention and comfort possible, at this Institution. See adve!tise ment in another column. GERRIT SMITH ON MR FILLMORE.-Ger rit Smith that vile New York abolitionist, has recently written a letter upon the sub ject of the Presidential election. We append a short extract to show how much Mr. Fill- I more has been slandered by Southern Buch anan men, in stating that abolitionists would i vote for Mr. Fillmore. But the true question is not, what is past i of Mr. Fillmore and Col. Fremont on Slave- 1 ry, but what is their present on the subject. And here we find that, whi.st Col. Fremont has overgrown his pro-slavery education. I Mr. Fillmore HAS A POST .TISED FROM HIS ANTI-SLAVERY EDUCATION! That while Col. Frernsnt is boldly ascend ing the anti-slavery ladder, and may, ere long, reach the abolition or top round, Mr. Fitimore has descended it, and found his home oi d hopes among pre-slavery companions and pro-slavery interests. Col Fremont could not travel through the South without being murdered for anti-slavery. And were Mr. i Fillmore to repeat his Southern visit, he would be-as much carressed and feasted for his pro-slavery as he was in his former visit. Every free State-man in Kansas would re joice in Col. Fremont's election. Every Border ruiian would rejoice in Mr. Fillm ore's. 07,Nota single Ebolitioniat will vote for Mr. Fillmore!..( Ninety-nine in a hun dred of them will vote for Col. Freemont I and even the hundredth will prefer his elec tion to that of Buchanan or Fillmore. In another part of his letter, Smith calls Mr. Fillmore * the guiltiest of all the guilty servants of the slave power." Will the dem ocratic orators in the South who unblushing ly denounce Mr. Fillmore as an abolitionist, read the above. Will theDemocratic papers dare publish it? 07t The New York Post says that there is a single Fremont Club in Milwaukie which psmbers foot hundred and fifty members, every ine of whom voted for Pierce for Pres idets C'ommunitated Castleton Seminary. to s Mr. S.GAll PLANTER.-Ampigst other im- af rovemeats in Baton Rouge, the beautiful p t beautiful bearing the above title, should not w c, acape notice. In additicn to its beauty r and chaste style of architecture, the enter. N s prise which prompted its erection, is high= A ly creditable to Mr. Castleton and his gene- in roae congregation. Having been invited by fa the worthy gentleman occupying them, to in.- c aspect the Seminary and PIarsonage.l will with your permission, give you a slight description of them. The Seminary is an elegant and N I airy edifice, of the Gothic Cottage style of B t architecture-a style quite as impoing as it h4 beautiful. The Study Hall is large with an " s abondance of room fcl o:ei hundred and fifty p, t pupils when seated attheirdesks. The win- v r dows are lofty and opening as ilding doors, tk I allowing the fullest possiole circulation ofair, Ci r while it can also be nmade periectly warm during the winter by clo-ing the openings.- A -In this establishment. nearly branch of edu cation has its separate study, and the ,;rounds adjoining the building are amply large tor t exercs-e. The Parsonage is built in the style similar to the Seminary, and reflects no little Predit upon the designer. It will form r a most delightful residence for the worthy I pastor and his family. These buildings were cemmenced only th about two montihs ago, and it is incredible D almost how ollch has been accomplished ~ii so short a time. botih in the Seminary and ' Parsonage which M1r. C' generous and liber ral (ongration have erected just by its side. t This is just what we like to see in our Pr metropolis-enterprise-and entei prise in the B right direction. Let Baton Rouge be what it Is really aFl,,oaching, the Atheus of Louisi ana. It ought to be I \Why thenv should it not be? Louisiana will educate her daught- ca ers. and it -inust ih done either at home or abroad, and I sva-an,! say it advisedly to,- rn tii t any exjpectal. n or titiiig :tin:re edu- hi cation on a higher grade than ti.aL latton D Rouge is now able to afford, will be disap pointed. No better is nedeed and no bet:er can be had. Yes, gentlemen, educate your daughters at home-in our own South-in our own State in our own enterprising metropolis, and be a fu bona cast as some deem ts to b-; even we may la yet find tflyneus .d!!r with -cnme one of them. Joking aside. the enterprise in every respect and especially in regard to our schoros in ju! Baton Rouge, make quite an era in our hist,- in; ry, and fronm the auspicies I, w manifest, the fri path is onward and the highest success is So certain. I was pleased to learn that the ph Seminary opened on the 6th inst., with a ra large number of young lady pupils-a number in' sutficient to give encouragement to the wor- no thy ,astor and his amiable lady, in their tn dertaking. Yours, Oasayrv. H. • - _ ,_-__ n_ _ .... ..___ e As lNcIrEvr.--We have always ooked upon the election of M>r. FiLLMuoaaascertain,, n but one day this week,we were fully con vinced of the fact. A gentleman called u:r r on us, and after exchanging the usual courte 0 sies, he asked us for his bill Not knowing s that the gentleman was indebted to us. we Y overhauled our ponderous ledger on which >f the debit side is slightly the heaviest, we found that he was indebted to us for three years subscription and advertising. An enormous sum ! We tremblingly a.d fearfully stated a the amount-fearful that so large a sum would d over-size his pile, alas! when did we ever d have a pile! judge of our astonishment and pleasure when he calmly and collectedly put his hand in his pocket and drew forth two f goldpieces and presented them to us ! Visions n of purchasing a large sguar estate or paying t off the State debt rose before our bewildered imagination, as the gold pieces gliftered be e fore us on the tabi--and we felt. yes ! we felt that we did'nt have seventy-five cents to return him his change. Taut we felt gener ous, and adjourning to the Planters House took a "smile" and handed over the change. Our babe and Ilttleones also indmllged in an unusu al quantli of candy and bon-bons that day. It is needless to add, that we were entirely unable to perform any labor for the balance of the day. Now, kind reader, that gentle man was a thorough bred, out-and-out Dem ocrat-and none of your small fry Democrats I neit her, but a whole:souled fellow,every inch of him, but he sail he was goipg up the river after the election. and he wished to pay up before he went. We asked him if it was up Salt River he was going, and he said-noth ing! Of course, we concluded it was so. As we have several other accounts similar, we hope we won't be forgotten. FiNE CLoTIrno.-Cold weather is at hand and the shivering frame. require a comrorter. W. D. PHILLIPS, the Clothing Monarch of Biton Rouge, has everything and anything in the shape of clothing, and to see his stock is to purchase. It said that the people in the in the interior of Africa go "sans cu lottes all the year round. If this be true would'ut PHI.LIPs cut a pretty figure there with his newly arrived stock of clothing that they now have at the corner of Lafayete and Church streets! In this enlightened country, however, nothing produces so great an effect ao an elegant suit of fine clothing, and we advise a thorough examiation of his assortment before it is too late. Tax RIGNm or ART.-Is this wonderful age, art lays her master touches on almost everything. The ceilings over us and the carpets we tread on, are hollowed by art. Nothing is too lofty for her touch and nothiqg too humble. A new proof of this old con viction has just fallen under our notice, in the shape ofdaguereotypes at the establismento Vail and Pertac. Co and see them by all mebn. .EW YoRK.--Major Williams, a sub-elec tor on the Buchanan ticket in New York, after signifying his determination to vote for Fillmore, thus defines his positish, in a card which he publishes in the Jtooklyn Siar : That the struggle in the city and State of New York wil; be between Fillmore and Fremont is no longer a matter of question. And the vote of the State of New York will inevitably decide the result of the el.' :ion as far as the chances of Col. Fremoint are con cerned. To this he adds: And, as the time of the election approach es. think well, ye conservative demiocraft of New York. w.io had reso!ved to vote for - Bucthana ! ask )ouirsei es whether he cefl hope to gain the vote of your State and re solve, if you can entertain a doubt on this subject, to vote iii accordais with patriotic principles, and for .Millard Filliore. that you nay add, each of you. by your vote. to i the vote of him who alone can defeat the , candidate of the Black Republicans. r Let men calling themselves Democrats. in Tennessee, the Carolinas, Georgia. Louisiana. Alabama, and other southern States. consider a these eenstble remarks, and at upon their convictions of right. It is plain to be seen that Buchanan has i:o chance of success, while Fillmore has ! The Censor, published at Fredonia, has abandoned Buchanan, and declared for Fill more. Its reasons for doing so are the same t that will influence thousands of National Democrats in New York to rally around Mr. v Fillmore as the only means ot beataug Free -oilism and sectionalism. We copy from its article announcing the change: Up to the present t;me. twe have advocated r the election oi IMr. Bucl.anan. and now we pr /er him to either of the other candidates. n it,: .lr. Bluchanan is p,'uer.x't. here at t~e North. and Will not carry a single State. lEvery Souti,.-r, State canno* elect him. and we are satisfied that lie cant sarry them a!! 3ut ti tie .Nath will rally to Fil:more, he can be elected and the Union saved. The Rhinebeck Mechanmc. hitherto a Fre.- i mont paper of this State, has dropped the black flag. and hoisted that of Fillmore and Donelson. ,_ _ Donelson. LC: Col. Preston Pond. Jr., will address the citizens of Bruly Landing, this evening at 4 o'clock. We are requested to say there will be no failure this time. The Old Con tinentals are notified to be on hand without further notice. The opposition is partici larly invited. p- We have had soa e little frost before. just enough to swear by, but yesterday morn ing showcd us as heavy a frost as our planting friends are desirous of seeing just now. Some have commenced mat-laying for spring planting and although we have heard of seve ra' who have commenced planting, we are inclined to think that a large majority will not plant until Spring. 0~ An old gentleman in Hillsboro, N. H., General Pierce's native town, on his late visit there, said he was one of six Whigp re maining in that town, and he intended to vote for Fillmore. We call this true pluch, and would not exchange him for a dozen of your lair weather fellows. [; It is amouonced that the Shakers will vote for Fremont. Tne number entitled to vote is estimated at one thousand. The Uni on men of the conntry intend to make all the Black Republicans skake on the 4th oft November after the most approved fashion [07 Four influential journals in East Ten nessee, the East Tennesseans, the London Orn on. the Jonesboro Visdzrator, and the Cleve land lerald, have been recently added to the Fillmore press of that State. Tennessee is conceded within her own borders as the most certain State in the Union for F.llmore. '; TheNew Orlears Bulletin, in speak ing of the intense enthusiasm for Fillmore and Dionelson in that city, says: We have been under the impression that we should carry the city by fifteen hundred or two thcusand majority; but the indica tions now are that we shall carry it by three thousand. The Old Liae Whigt have yet to speak, and we are greatly mistake.s if hundreds of those who have usually co-op erated with the Democratic party, both na tives and naturalized citizens, do not plump the Union and Fillmore ticket through and through. Cheeringly break the clouds away. Let the country respc;l :to the city. Let the Union men of every class and name throughout the South wheel into the ranks, and push on the column. it is the car qf. victory and of safety. The followir~. scene actually occured be tween a policemrr.and, an Irish woman, in. Convent Garden i "' I say, policeman,_w.hat's the use of that thing ye wear on one- of yer arms ?" "Vy, vummon, that's to show that ve are on duty." "' Och I be the powers I I thought it was because ye's dad'nt' know your right hand from your left!" WHO is GEN. R.SUL.--At Mortinsburg, Va., is a fat landlady atsone of the hotels, who is often called Mrs. Partington. One day said one politician to another, near the head of the table where Mrs. Partington was presiding with dignity, "What do you think of the general result ?" "Gen. Result ?" said the landlady earnestly. " Nearly all the Generals have dined here, but I don't remem ber any of that name." Town ELEcroNs- IN NEw HA,,PesaR.-s Town 4 lections have just taken plsee in New Hampshire, as well as in Connecticut. Out of forty-nine towns heard from, says a dis patch, Fremont's adherents carried twesy eight and the Democrats twenty.ose, [0' The voters in Wards No. 1 and 6, of this pariah, are notified that ;n election for Police Jurymen will be held in those Wards osnThursday Oct, 24th. Bee natice in anoth er column, Ili A Mi. G. W. Carlton elptirs to have invented an apparatus by which a conversas tion can be carried on, on grater, attdistace# of twenty miles. NEW ADVERISLM ENTr, WANTED. THIE anerlaic ed having considerable ex the management of business, would reapeetfully oH his servicesto any person wanting an OV IASL Applly by letter to me at Baton Rouge. Oct. 11 tf E, A. B. H.,V. Mew Livery Stable. The undersigned having opened a LIVERy ,TABG to the town of San Michel (Ferry Ladnag ) 5Bftpul. ly sulicits a share of public patronage, IlorMaer Buggies left at his stable will be carefully attendle Uct. l1-tf. PFRANCIs MKd.LgL Levee Inspector's Notir.es To A. D. -htald l cu, Cran Sssard sd Chopin. You are jereby .otified to clean off your r nake in froat of Vi.,ut rr11 ecti;-iandq r(Ci eddict and thrown op i,; thecentre,, s t ahe law rUairesit is a reasouuable time. I. P. CAL\, I t . 1' eot Baton :iougo; Sp. 25 t1656. g Wad To A ugusin Duplantier: Y,.u are l.eteby notified to .a1k a new , ]. me.nt ug at tie ,oi.le ceruer of tle elbow .-e-B. caser and eItending up in a direct Ine to joYO i . 'ee at your upper post corner", "'.n th _ ,I r t'a 1"gal r ad on our enire frnt. l - withius ri...o .bl, -tine. II). I' C "ai it e.,t Baton Rouge, tSp. 25 1.. . Notice. To the Thx Payers of the Parish of -We Betas lae Notice it hereby given that the Aaeimeat RI. the year 18.0 hna ern by toe. the uoder.ngy tja l o-i ed with the Ited)rder of said parich. ash, by law. JO MB.liBh - ebnt Bton Rouge, October 1, 1856. BARBEE & BENJAMIN. Fresh Supplies. HIE suhscrsber, are now receiving their wia suplhe,. which willcenoist of a general l mi nt of 4,rocerin a, Wines. L:qunro. ke. T'-I naco 'u4t recenred and offer to thetrmn .o Bhi, oif the popular Oleander flour, 21 Bbla Deans Whiskey-much abotw proof .. Smiths. equa]!I celebrated, ;5 Pi, xes 'asi'n Pop, Vmall Bare, :tr 0 o Lin tbac n Hlnms. very choice, 6 Cask - low prie -d S. C. Ilams. Further subpI,es will be constantly c.mint ingag their st:oc ia completu. BARBEE & B3MEIA . Sna drles. n telved thl Day-. 10 Casks Cleatr ides, 6 Hhds Choice Sugar, 6 aX as Am. Brandy. 10 1 do OI. Marioan Whkey. u0 RBgs Rio Coffee, 10 B&aes Pearl Star~eh, Lime, 100 'bh r'tft LIrmo reeiv-ed pt'Sta-Ume'r Tra "j `r !aleast a agss BARI M_ & B JAiU NOTLICL iV ILL. BE SO! D at residence of Cot- L. S. I oOBF.itlRuN, on Sat the 22d Net. and, i at I o 'clck A. x., a Sapy with white hind fet, about 1 ypears old, and a Hay one with a spt ti his rse. an, ab.'ut 11yestrs o-tken up ito M g last as stra s by Col. A:S. Bnberib".-Appai.iLby L. P. Cain and Henry Grant asp S ach. J. T.NOLAN, JL P e West Baton Rouge, Oct. i T.l- O ST. JOSEPH I mIE aCHAgl. BATON ROUGE. . O THE 29th int.. D;r. IL D. Williau, fir . l years a Tescher in the Soutr. will epeas a e iGH h ClOOL in the building formerly kay·iani Convent and recently as ]iss YVeter's £emlýýogat, a my. < Claeilc, Sciences, and modern lnguagqs. o taught by the Principal and competet Mrs. Wilhanu will supertltend the 4bm~ s ti ment. Boaders per session of tei months.......... UM Lay scholars per month...................... - Music. Melical Atteedance and Washiag e26" (ct. 18 Im Election Ntlice. II ¶IFHERE will be an eleetion; he4ins aeueede pilA S Low. on Thursday, Oct. 24th.1S6. in tIe sinad 6th Police Jury Wardi of thisparih,atthem Sea and time of holding said alecta.ns, krlheSr of electing a member to represent each oef Lsae named Jury Wards in the Pl'olice Jury. S Commisioners 1st Ward--M.rclls . r54.· euve ruillier and Ietsaire Hlebert Commnissioners fth Ward-Roemond Nt :I r t erBard, Jr.. and V. Dlubroca. By order of the Pre:rlent 0T. BTaeacu, Ow. e Avis d'Election. TL-T-AtRA une election oonformemt al . I Jeudi le 24me jour de Octobre ldMt, da, mier arrondissement do Jri de Polic dg se. t'objet de la quelfe, cesttrelruhet.d e presenter ce cit arrondlfaemeit as Jri.d place de Janvier Hebert, 5atest mamt es ~. resident de in paroimesa, et on p..or t rondissement. Cmmissaieo pour tI d- sement--Marcellin toiuon, 'Vime inay lBelezaire Hebert. Commissaires pear Ian rondi. nement-V lubioca, BeaOind al.hsi " SBernard., Jr- T. ERuat , I t S New Goods! New d -* N WO OPENING at the gened, il ro sri i W Ware Rooms of J. Fp' i vWa a!aat 0 Wment of goods conkaitag Ih paneti' EI.acAX.v PLASE WaSs, Tra Sins, CAerOes, CA..3 4-5, CAoDLartCas, C LaBErn, . C Tament Dsdr, and Tai npo,4 Sd i a.nd zutWivs, sect and O3uvf La ', I Aol r and e m)etain %on a ., Tonar ." Ornamented and Plain. A. .oample.t C mT and amaD ULAN Wa t-E, Rich CanRs.tr and TAhit. TOIn Sand Oaraumwa , - Ivoar and Braot HAo s TAMI e 0 . asstoun CAsReas e and dtecin Bauss and Wns Fuin t, Base and C romast * .r omnuimh Fisn tihte o . ~lu oIaUn , Tue as.d Co.N t0vru TaOv_ SiD bron.n Pds T R W On and WawW WAS. r BoanRo wap foed tt' large variets T articl to rly, ouse purnlslng Go sod tI ooSi V Thi sook l Ahs been electe w of Wour fira, from the tanudatren and we end etiglete a prVtth i qa tabli-hment in the South. OILt f octd er Si al 1E1NG ABOUT TO RBUIAe OFFIw wVie i ne ll the 0JiDUV ed by us, t a bargain. AnyOi* ' put ti a fame building on this side river or in Baton Rouge will bid it t interest to cll on tV.