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Sugar planter. [volume] (West Baton Rouge [i.e. Port Allen, West Baton Rouge Parish, La.]) 1856-1925, January 28, 1860, Image 2

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fglearar lanter.
Communieations intended for this paper should b
direeted to BATON ROUGE, or West Baton Rouge.
Our Exchanges will confer a favor upon us by
directing as above.
dp? Any of our Baton Rouge friends having com
aunlcatsone, he., for the Scora Pr.Ansa, by leaving
them with Mr. Rtehard Markham. on board the
Ferry-Boat, Suns ,ou y , will be promptly received
and attended to.
S Our Baton Rouge patronaneut send over their
advertisements ou or before Thursday, to secure their
Insertion the same wmok.
SATURI DAY. JANUARY 28, lhO0
0 Thanks to Hon. JAMes BeGGs, of Or
leans, for State documents.
7 Thanks to McLF.AN, of the Laurel
Hill and WILKINSON, of the Gross Tete for late
New Orleans paper.
0 For the special ben.fit of the "con
servative" men of the South, we publish the
resolutions of the Alabama State Democratic
Convention.
7 Quite a change took place in the wea
ther on Wednesday, which has produced a
perfect revolution in wearing appsrel. The
wind came out from the North, after a pleas
ant balmy day, which has caused many to
think thrt Old Boreas had been taking a nap
fore while, and was determined to make tap
for lost time.
Tax Sqnssa ConcanT Taoue.--Mr. C.
Busca, the gentlemanly agent of this troupe
of talented artists is now in town making ar
rangements for a series of Concerts. We
hope he may be successful, for we are badly
off for want of soething more entertaining
and of a higher order of talent, than the usu
Ial circus eompaakt, which at present teem
to be the oliy amusement we are permitted
to have. '
7 We have made frequent inqurjies of
ouear planters from diferent parts of the parish
in regard to the effect of the late severe wea
ther upon the cane. So far, but few have
sufered-a large majority having experien
ced but trivial loss. The cane to has
kept well,-so with the cane
Stubble and rattoon he v out bravely.
Iaving escaped seri. so fr, it is to
spared for the sea
ry however, is at
tapd, aid sta alot .orplenters seem to dread
that month more than any other month in
the year.
7 The "Union Brass Band" which arri
ved in Baton Rouge in time to participate in
the celebration of Monday last, have deter
mined to locate permanently in that city.
They will play for balls, parties, etc., when
ever desired and will have no objection to
visit any of the neighboring towns for the
same purpose. They are beautiful perform
era both upon brass and stringed instruments.
Orders can be left at Tillmans' bowling sa
loon and shooting gallery, corner of Lafay
ette and North streets.
y07 Hon. TwowAs GaREE DAvIDsox, has
fully explained his vote for Mr. MAnsao,
which has proven satisfactory to the Demo
cracy. He acknowledges to have been "ad.
vised" to do so by several Democrats, be.
cause Mr. M. was aourd, never entered the
Know Nothing party-was very conserva
tive-the Democrats all voting for him, (be
cause he could'nt be elected) and before such
a host of reasons Venerable Thomas wilted.
The same gentlemen would'ut vote for Mr.
O.LaiR, whois equally as reliable and con
servative as Mr. MAYNARD, because he could
be elected. This is the way they show their
Southern feelings.
7 As nearly all readers have been infor
med, personally or otherwise, of all the inter
esting incidents of the Inauguration of Hon.
T. O. MooaR, as Governor of the State, it
were useless for us to tell them what they
already know. But we cannot permit the
occasion to pass without adding our mite to
the well-earned praises of our Baton Rouge
company of Pelican Rifes. For the short time
they had to equip and drill, their performan
ces surpassed the expectations of their most
sanguine friends. Capt. TuxIASD and his of.
ficers deserve the credit and esteem of their
fellow-citizens for the;r efforts in organizing
so handsome a military company in their
midst.
The New Orleans company of Caueaers-a
Pied, commanded by Capt. Sr. PAr.. took
our good folk by storm from the novelty of
their uniform and drill. They were indeed
a feature in the procession.
Hons Paononcrios.-Those of our read
ers wishing to examine some fine specimens
of paper made from b.gasse, and the banana
plant, can do so by calling at the Baton
Rouge Post Office, also several specimens of
hemp. The white paper, if manufactured at
the same rate that we now pay for rag paper,
for printing purposes,'will undoubtedly lead
the market, for its texture, quality and color.
The banana paper is an excellent article.
The hemp is of good color, strong fibre, and
no doubt equals the best western hemp. The
specimens of Louisiana production are dou
bly interesting from the tact that begasse-a
worthless and troublesome material to plan
ters-is easily disposed of and turned to
a useful purpose, and the wild indigo is a
perfect nuisance to anybody and everybody.
Messrs. TaoxAs J. Srznas & Co.. of New
Orlesas, deserve much credit for the energy
displayed in perfecting those valuable discov
tion.
2 John B. Haskins has been read out ot
the Presbyterian Church at Yonkers for
carywlg a pirtol and "other conduct unwor
thy f em .etof the Saviet."
AA; iPt.W PAl'.-*e have frequently
encountered atra.notices gaong the rounds
of the press in regard to ire formation of a
new party to be l.ed the "Union" or 'Con
servative" party. More light has been given
in the following extract from the Washing
ton correspondence of the Delta than we have
seen before. So far as our opinion goes, the
attempt to frame a new party now is worse
than madness. We have no objection to the
formation of a new party in its proper time
and place-when we may have some chance
of corpleting our organization before being
called into action, and hope one day to as
sist in bringing such a matter about. The
present is no time to speculate upon improb
abilities. But to the extract:
Fro the gayeties, I take a long step into
parti4c and the " irrepressible" conflict." A
new p rty is being organized throughout the
States called the Union League. You will
discov r its principles and objects fu'ly de
scribe in the Address of the National Ex
exutiv Committee. which I send you. I
hsat i een told that the Committee will
shdt1 be represented in ail the States of
the U ion. The Conservative merchants of
this ci y furnish "the sinews of war," and
are th ts interested in the prosperity of the
or.pniation. Clubs are being rapidly formed
in dihffrent villages and cities. and the Union
sentinment is rapid'y disintegrating the Re
public n paaty. An attempt is being made
ti re- 4ranize the Know Nothing party-Mr.
Crittenden to run for President-all on a
LTnion!basis. Its success is problematical,
as it is looked upon suspiciously by people
generally, and foreigners especially. The
Union League is entirely destitute of objec
tionable elements, and posseses a..substan.
tial Conservative platform. It will. there
fore undoubtedly carry the Union sentiment
with it. The National 'Committee of 4the
League are now making arrangements for the
publication of a weekly paper, which is de
sigued to advocate its .principles. So you
see, rtes amia. that Northern sentiment is
very far Irom being abolitionized yet.
Wal's A FOOT I-The usually well inform.
ed Washin0on correspondent of ihe True
Ddta gives his readers the follow new
If any person or persons have power'o issue
orders to the faithful in Lorfsiana, they wiU
be steering a pretty correct course by get
ting the vote of the State for Joan C. Basca
INaoDGa. He is not our choiceaend we Know
a far sgperior man in point of intellect and
ould und to represent the
faithfieldtbU Stae·; tehk his name
carries mat pet w& t :' wnow than
many who aspire to positions nature never
intended they should reach:
Orders have been issued, from this city, to
the faithful in Louisiana, to 'carry the State at
all hazzards, and AT ANY cOST for Jno, C.
Breckenridge, of Kentucky." The "any.
cost" principle will, I know. work aboutas
well with the people people of Louisiana as
it did in Indiana. The Democracy of Lou
isiana are not I think the purchasable mate.
rial that such an order would embrace, and
such an order is an insult, that should be re
buked by the true Democracy of the State of
Louisiana.
Some days since Mr. Davidson, with a
large number of Democ'ats cast their vote
for Mr. Maynard, of Tenneessee. an o!d line
Whig, acting with those gentleman calling.
themselves the "Southern Opposition party."
In an unprecedented short time, considering
the mail facilities between this place and
New Orleans,a new Orleans paper was re
ceived here, denouncing Mr. D. for his vote,
in anything but polite and complimentary
terms. The article created quite a sensa
tion among Louisianians in this city, as the
paper in question is known to be the spe'ial
organ of John Sliddl. But the readers of the
organ of the people, thoroughly acrquainted
as they are with the sharp practices of that
widely known gentleman, ran hardly imag
ine the effect produced by the written ac
knowledgement of John Sliddl ane his partiru
lar friend Mr. M. Gwin, that they had adrised
and urged Mr. Davidson to cast that vote.
Comment is unnecessary.
MAKING GAME OF TUHE HoISE.--We learn
from the report of the Congressional proceed
ings on the 12th inst., that when the excite
ment among the members of the House oera
sioned by the falling of a pistol from the
pocket of Mr. Haskins coat had somewhat
subsided, Mr. Davidson, of Louisiana, gave
notice that when he came again to the Hall
he would bring his double barreled gun with
him ! We earnestly hope, for the peace of
country and the safety of the members of the
House, that the bellicose representative from
the Third District will not put his terrible
threat into execution.
It is much to be regretted that the report
don't say what venerable Thomas intended
doing with that gun. He has been known
to shoulder his crutch in moments of great
excitement, but 'whether he ever shot
killed or hurt anybody by the operation is
ertirely unknown. The "tear quest.on" was
satisfactorily disposed in 1857, by Venerable
Tom out crying a lot of "hardshells" at a X
road meeting; but sometime will be neces
sary to settle the "gun question." What did
he intend doing with that gun ? Perhaps to
make a good report of his actions?
DEATh or W. S. CAMPBELL.-The death
of this gentleman, so long and favorably
known in New Orleans, took place on the
morning of the 21st inst. The Bulletin
says:
The mortal remains of this worthy gentle
man and valuable citizen, who was deceased
on the morning of the 21st inst., were fol
lowed to their last resting place in the Pro
testant Cemetary, yesterday, by a long pro
cession of our most respectable citizens.
Deep; earnest, heart-felt grief was depicted
in the features ofevery individual composing
the mourning cortege. The countenance of
avery one told the sad story that a good man
and a useful member of society had gone to
has eternal rest. An interesting feature of
the occasion, and one particularly significant
was,the appearance of some filty well-dres
sed colored people, who walked in the pro
cession immediately after the hearse. Their
sorrow was sincere, poignant, and decorously
expressed. They having long stood in the
relations of empioyes to the deceased, had
often exprienced the kindliness of his dispo
sition and the benignity of his nature, by
which their servitude had been made light
and easy.
m- An excellent way of curing a sore
throat-Get your pretty cousin to hug you
tight several times a day. If you ain't got a
cousin take somebody else's cousin, it will
de just a well.
sEw DUna Sr.sta.-Wish ple1apure we ref
fer to the new advertisement of our young
townsman R. D. DAY, who has just opened a
Drug. Medical and Chemical establishment
on Laurel street, near Lafayette. His as
sortment which is entirely fresh, is worthy
the attention of purchasers. Everything be
ing purchased under the supervision of an ex
perienced physician of that city, all confidence
may be placed in the value and quality of the
articles he sells. A fine assortment of per
fumery, liquors, wines, and all the patent
medicines of the day, can be found there
As friend Dans is just starting out in lite
upon his own hook, we hope his exertions to
iheet favor and patronage from the public
will not go unrewarded. Our West Baton
Rouge and Gross Tete friends will do well
to call and examine his stock. He begs to
say he will sell on as reasonable terms as
any house in the South, and he fully war
rants any article to be what it is repre
sented.
LITTLE MAARY McVICKER.-This wonder
fi.l poung vocalist, who will appear here dur
ing the week in concert with Mr. Henry
Squires. is thus spoken of by the St. Loui
Republican :
Little Mary McVicker is evidently a most
interesting and wonlderfnil Child. She Pi,
pears on the stage with all the confidence of
an old and experienced artist, attempts noth
ing but she can carry through with perfect
ease, leaves no mpression that her talent has
been forced at all, apd in all respects imparts,
along with the wonder she excites, the live
liest satisfaction. Hir poweis of mimicry are
astonishing. There was not a single one of
the large audience last night who ever wit
nessed the awkward physclal movement of
the renowned tenor. Brl di, but recognized
his peculiar gair, likned,'' some malicious
critic that of the 'gentl thing hippopo
tamons," Little' Mary at in upon the
stage. His graceless gestures, stick.like re
pose of body, at the lamilar fe oof hts Mar
ta ! Marta !'" were all done t life and
elicited the most uproalrious llilhter. Of
cour* the imitation was repeated,. "In Com
ing thro' the rye" she was a very arch and
very charming, showing the wonderful play
of the features, and how truly she could inter
pret every shade of thought or feeling ex.
pressed in the world of the song. She is said
to be very apt all her aquirements, learnig her
music altogether by simply hearing and mem
orizing the air. a process which requires from
her very fewv hour L. Her imitations are the
sesult of her o i~;b.,`avations and in which
she has never 'bi~ iitructed one: p~4icle;.
She is indeed a remarkable girl. -
Hon. Joan BELL FoR PassanDR .-The
Nashville papers'come to us with very eCr
thusiastic accounts of the nomination of the
Hon. John Bell for Presitlent by the OpFosi
tion members of the Tenneessee Legisla
ture. The Nashville News says:
Resolutions were adopted expressing a de
termination to maintain the Opposition or
ganization in this State. in the Presidental
contest of 1861 ; recommending the holding
of a State Convention in this city on the 22d
of February next, for the purpose of appoint
ing delegates to the National Union Con
vention; proposir.E to the nation the name
of John Bell, of Ten,.essee, as one whose
nomination for the Presidency would he
hailed by the conservative masses of the
country with enthusiastic acclamation, and
suggesting and urging the people to hold pri
mary meetings in their respective counnt;es
on the first Monday in February. to appoint
delegates to the State Convention. Stirring
speeches were made. exhibiting a spirit of
determinetion to stand by the Constitution
and the Union. and to make a s igorous stand
for their rescue and preservation from the
perils which now thicken aroud them.
AN AD,,iiRABL.: AroINTM..NTr.-P. D.
Hardy. Esq.. Secretary of State. has appoin
ted Judge J. N. Carrigan, State Librarian.
who wil: enter upon the discharge of his
duties so soon as the term of the present in
cumbent expires, which will be about the
middle of Febolary. The appointment is
one that will meet the hearty approval of
all who appreciate fine abilities and admire
scholarly attainments. Under Julge Ca.ri
gan's management our State Library will
lose none of that order, convenience and sys.
tem introduced by Mr. Drotz. the veteran
who now occupies the post.--.deocate.
We indorse every word of what our co
temporary says of Judge CarlaeAS, and his
appointment to the position of State Libra
rian. We know of no one more com
petent to take charge of that Institution, and
we know also he will leave nothing undone
to improve it to the fullest extent of the
means allowed him by the State. Mr. Hata
DY has made a most fortunate selection.
DonC.Lss AND CarrTsEDE.-The Wahbing
ton Correspondent of the New York Eveersg
Post writer that Senators Douglas and Crit
tenden both take an active interest in the
contest for the Speakership. Mr Douglas is
anxious to secure the election of a regular
Democrlt. If this ever done, it must be with
the contest of Messrs, Clark and Adrian, and
Mr. Douglas will claim the credit of their
repentance, anrid demad the quid proquo at
Charleston. Senator Crittenden; cathe oahe,
hand, opposed to a Democratic success. He
is believed to have used his influence against
the Hamilton projeat, ond is probably able to
break down any such coalition. He, of course
sees that it is ruinous policy for his little
party to merge itself i.i the disunion party of
the South.
Hon. Joa. BRLL.-The New York Tri
bune, in noticing the tact that the Nashville
Banner proposes this gentlemen as the Oppo
sition candidate for the Presidency, reviews
his Senatorial career, and says: " No public
man of our time exhibits a more unspotted
political career. There are thousands of
those who rank nominally among his politi
cal opponents who would gladly see the
affairs of State committedlto his prudent and
judicious guidance. He has been the guid
ing star of all that is noble, and manly, and
sagacious in Tenneessee politics for a quarter
of a century, and that ha should now be put
forward by the Opposition of that State as
their choice for the Presidency. is but a just
and well deserved tribute to his high charac
ter and his treat ability."
We endorse every word of the forgoing,
but could have wished that the panegyric
bad come from a parer soorce.
SOU ucKN HOUSES IN a0oKTEItN CITriS.
The Darlington (S. C.) Southerner says:
We notice that advertisements of South
ern houses located in Northern cities are al
ready beginning to make their appearance.
We do sincerely hope that the Southern peo
ple will refuse to countenance any such con
cerns. They are too much like " Northern
men with Southern principles " Let South
ern capitalists establish business houses in
Southern cities: let their capital circulate
there and aid in building up Southern com
merce and trade. andi, in establishing Southern
inldependelce Let us refuse to g to North
ern cities to trade with either Northern or
Sout hern houses.
That's the right talk I There will be an
abunldance of these Southern houses ill
Northern cities spring up on all sides. The
temptation is so great, and the Southern peo
ple so gullible, that the bitterest Yankee Ab
olitionist will for sake of the Almighty dol
lar, do anything to catch the money of the
too-confiding Southerner. Have nothing to
do with such establishments-let us buy only
from home people-and above all suspect
these whining Northerners who come out
here annually to sell their wares and hope
to curry patronage by abusing their Northern
brethren. They are the biggest rascalfof
them all.
St.iscL s DiscoventY.-The Paris corres
pondent of the Boston Traveler says that
Valpanl, the surgeon, has stated that an hon
orable surgeon or physician named Broca,
has made the following experiment:
He has placed before the face ol a person,
between the person's eves, and at the dis
tance of fifteen or twenty centimetres, (a
centimetre is a French measure of length
---0 393,708 inches in value,) rather a
brihtobject. Mlake the person look fixedly
at this object. In a few minutes the person
will squint, and will soon fall into capalepsy
ard will be spolitaneousty deprived of all
sensibility. This singular discovery maide
Mons. Brocca suspect that this state of in
sensibility might be as perfect as that ob
tained by anesthetic agents. He determined
to make experimenlts with it, and foun I that
the state of insensibility produced was as
perfect as that produced by the use of ether
or chloroform. Three experiments out of
gattemptsare reported as successful. In
e of these cases a man underwent a surgi
cal Iop*tion for an abcess, which required
an" important incision. The insensibility
last u after the tes after the opera
tion. ".tirely unconscious
of allbhatb
-..ot'b0 better t with
beg i eti xtrul e . •..
Old I call you me? Aye I when the AR=
mighty spoke creation into birth ~ was
there. Then was I bors, amid the bloom and
- verdure of Paradise. I gazed upon the young
world radiant with celestial smiles. ' I rose
upon the pinions of the first morn. and caught
the first dew drops as they fell and sparkled
on the bowers of the garden. Ere the first
foot of man was heard sounding in this wil
w derness, I gazed upon i's thousand rivers,
flashing in flight, and reflecting the broad
sun. like a thousand jewels upon their ho.
esoms. Te cataracts sent up their anthems
in these solitudes, an l none were here to
listen to the new-born melody but I. The
fawns bouni'ed over the new-born hills aid
I drank at the limpid streams, ages before an
arm was raised to injure or make them
ah-aid For thousands of years the morning
star rose in beauty upon these tinpeopled
shores, and its twin sister of the eve inflamed
in the forehead of the sky, with no eye to
admire their rays but mine. Aye! call me
old. Babylon and Assyria, Palmyra and
Thebes, rose flourished and fell, and I beheld
them in their glory and their decline. Scarce
a melaucnoly ruin marks the place of their
exsitence, but when their first stones were
laid in the earth, I was there. Mid all
the glory, splendor cnd wickedness, I was
in their busy streets and crJmoling their
- magnificent piles and their gorgeous palaces
t, their earth. My bo ik will show a long
and fearful account again t them. I control
f the fate of empires, I give their period of
joy and splendor; but I conceal in them the
seeds of decay; they must go down, be hum
I bled in the dust, their proud heads be bowed
down before the rising glories of young na
tions to who-e psoperity there willalso come
a date and day of decline. I poise my wing
over the earth, and watch the course and do
ings of its inhabitants. I call upon the vio
lets upon the hills and crumble the grey
rtuns to the ground. I am the agent of a
hgher power to give life and take it away. I
spread silken tresses upon the brow of the
young, and plant grey hairs on the head of
the aged man. Dimples and smiles, at my
bidding, lurk aronrd the lips of tute iinoeeijt
chili, and I turrow the brow of the aged
with wrinkles. Old call ye me! aye, but
when will my days be numbered? When
will time and eternity begin ? When will
the. earth and its waters-the universe be
rolled up, anp the new world commence its
revolution ? Not until He who first bid me
tiegin my flight so orders it. When his pur.
poses, who called me into being are accom
p'ished; then, and not till then, and no one
can pioclairn the hour, I shall go to the place
of all the living.
7 Alluding to the " prevalent weak
ness" of buildings in New York, the Express
makes the startling assetion that were it
not for the fact that they mutually support
each other on either side, like soldiers on
parade, shoulder to shoulder, there are not,
perhaps, ninety buildings in a hundred, in
New York, which are used for manufactur
ing purposes, that could remain standing For
a year after being erected.
Asis Fon HFar. Sou'rol.-A telegram from
Washington City dated 23d inst., to the city
press, says that the President has ordered
the Superintendent of the Armory at Spring. I
field. Massachusetts, to send 15,000 muskets
South. A portion of them are to be sent to
Charleston, S C., another portion to Angus.
ta, Ga., and a portion to Baton Rouge, Lou- I
isia na.
The President has also ordered 9000 rifles
from the Watertown and Waterville Arse.
nals, to be sent South, for use in case of ne- t
cessity.
PaY oP Aaxr OFFICEas.-The New York
Herald gives th,- following sums as the
amounts per year by the several army oicers:
General Scott, $18,292: General Wool, $5854; I
AdjlaSnt Generad Cooper,.h.5063; Major Mc- ;
Dowell. $41150; Cot. ldsttao&. $444R Ge'neiil i
Harney, $5031; Colonel May, 3-518; and sav t
the average receipts ase, Colonels, $4800, t
Lieutenant Colonels, 84000; Majors $4000; a
Capaitntl0d, and Liantensel, $800.:: .
BuNcoMaE LoST FoiEVErd.-After all the
encomiums that cave been laeished on the
medical students, who quit Philadelphia, at
an hour of excitement and went home, it
turns out now thatthe majority of them (lid
so mhrely for a frolic. So all the praise
lavished upon them, for wisdom and pat
riotism in this act has been thrown sway
lost on the desert air,
So says our cotemporary of the Gazette and
Comet. We hope the action of the Philadel
phia students was prompted by no desire for
a frolic. It would have a very injurious
effect, without a single benefit. At all
events, if such be the case, they deserve the
severest censure from their relations and
friends.
A Doo or GREAT DRABLr.ITrr AND PERSE
veKANce.-A friend informs us that he saw
a dog a short time since taken out of an old
dry well, where he had remained for fourteen
days and nights without water or food, ar;d
that when turned loose he immediately star
ted on a rabbit hunt.-Orangeburg, (S. C.)
Southron.
Want of water had probably made him a
rabid dog.-Crescent.
Want of water doubtless prompted the
Crescent to perpetrate such a rare-bit of wit.
AN Ir.L.usraAnrlon.-The Utica (N. Y.)
Observer relates and incident which very
forcibly illustrates the logic of those Black
Republicans who. alter irritating the South
till many there are driven to desire disunion,
are now complaining that the recent Union
meetings denounce only Northern agitators
and say nothing against the Southern disunion
ists:
Bill Simpkins was caught by an officer in
the act of garroting an old man. The officer
was attracted to the spot by the great outcry
of the vi tinm, whom the officer rescued at
apparently his last gasp. The officer had to
knock Bill down before he would let go the
man, and then he had the offrontery to say to
the oflicer: "You make a d-d fuss about
what I have been doing, you say nothing to
this fellow, who .rade such a d-d noise about
it." Bill has a parallel in the Black Repub
lican complainers.
OcCr.tTA CoaL.-A number of experiments
which have been recently made with this
coal show it t.) be equal to the best Pittsburg
as a generator of heat, and greatly superior to
it for domestic uses, on account of its lack of
suahmde l g4neral cleanliness. It is also I
oaiced as exceedingly rich in oil. In the
00: #f excited'pulie feeling, it
A*t-t .blipble "Southern
o ay be.pbbit m the adjoining State,
bf'Arkams. nearor.a-own tIme- c-heaper
and better article Tai thl tb" whhich we
have-ýhiheto~re lben' suppiiest tbhlrrb th~i
precarious navigation of Ohio River. For
the complete development of the enterprise,
a small amount of additional capital is re
qnired, and the Oua-hita Coal and Mining
Company have ofered for sale a portion of
their stock on terms which should immediat.
ly engage the attention of capitalists.
Facurs or AnOLsTloNss -The New York
.Journal of Commerce sums these up very
tersely. Among others it mentions the fol
lowing:
The Abolitionists have caused many,
deaths by violence, and sent distress into
thousand of families in the slave-holding
States.
They have or will have caused the free:
negroes to be expelled 'from most of those
States, greatly to their injury and dis
tress.
They have caused the slaves throughout the
Southern States to be more vigilantly gnard
ed, and more severely dealt with in case of
subordination.
.Many i' nocent persons are greatly inconve
n;.env through unfounded suspicion. A
missionary of the Southern Aid Sciety
writes as follows: "Only the light of eter
nity can teveal the extent .f the sufferings
caused to innocent thousands by that wretch
ed affair at Harper's Ferry. May God res
tore peace to our country, and prosperity to
his church in it,''
They have greatly damaged the merchants,
manufactures, and the whole population of
the Morth, by checking the interchange of
commodities with the South, heretofore so
advantageous to all concerned.
They have exposed our nation to to thedi
rest calamities which none but God can
wholly avert.
They have shown themselves to be with.
out co.mmtorn dij.ergment, or else- reckless of
consequences . to everybody but" themat
ves.
MsrTaRonzAL.-Mr. Carboy, of New York
Atlas, enlightens the world upon this aibject
in the following style:
A secret worth knowing to married men is
that concerning the effect of oysters ulpon
their wives. To a sleepy wife, who is in
clined with surliness when you come home
late, stewed osters ares sovereign panacea.
They allay all irritation alter twelve o'clock.
while the soup washes away every vestige of
her disposition to talk about the man she
might have had "if' at had'ut been for
you."
To a lively, sleepless, set-up-forever-and
wait-lorever wife, tried oysters are a soother
and a sol..ce of unquestionable efficacy. Bring
them home, wraipped in a bit of nwespaper, in
your coat-tail pocket. Don't sit down Pn
the bundlle before you get home more 'an
two or three times. When you come in. go
ulp calmly, placidly to Mrs. Pouts, (first gent
Iv removrng from your head your hat. and
the brick it may contain.) Then take her
left hand in your left hand, and give it a lov
ing connubial souCeze. She may say, "stuffl
nonesense! pretty time of night to come
home !" As she savagely utters this remark
her brow contracted, and her lips ptrsed up
and evident symptoms of a faint coming on,
just slowly pull from your pocket this paper
parcel, unfold it and display the "half.dnaen
ried expressly for you. I always think of
you when I'm at businest." Her anger will
subside; the holy calm of love's young dream
will pervade her. features, and appetite for
the time will so far conquer her will to cur.
tain lecture you as to enable you to bounce
into bed and be last asleep.
To a heavy, overwhelming wife, vast in
size and musele, raw oysters are the best se
dative If your wife be of this class, bring
her tome a dish of raw nysterq-Egg Harbor
pr Chingaro-shs. Set them bef .re her the
moment you enter. Those nystets will! plead
trumpet-tongued for your pardon; their tears
will assuage her most potent angert and your
ights will be nights of peacet So with the
ieacher; old etyte, bralss i .s L •. .
A a wmanu D- so" us- -
" + • eidiatloa .-,.J''"
t The following tae the rdibtutieoi s ts
I by the Alabama Democratic State Coii.%e.
tion, recently in session in.oMontgomera .
1st. Resolved. B. :~e Dimocracy of.ti Z,
of .4lebama in Cosvention assem.d,'I Tl
holding all issues and principles up.on
i they have heretofore aAi.'iated and acted with
the National Democratic party, to be inftior
in dignity and importance to the great q
tion of slavery, they content themselves r
s a general re-aflirmance of the Cincinnati te.
form as to such issues, and, also, ir.dorse'
platform as to s'avery, together with the .
lowing resolutions: r
2d. Resolved further, That we reaI.m.~"
much of the first resolution of the platforp
adopted in Convention by the Democracy 4(
this State, on the 8th of January, 1856, a o.
lates to the subject of slavery, to-wit. The
unquatihed right of the people of the eaa
holding States to the protection of thelr*'r .
erity in the States, in the Territories an.,
the wilderness, in which Territorialogoh.4
merts are as yet unorganized."
3d. Resolved further, That in order t) &e
aud clear away all obstacles to a full enajoe
ment of this right in the Territories, we -
aflirm the principles of the 9th resolution of
the platform adopted in Convention byfi 1
Democracy of this State, on the 16tliof 7.
ruary. 1848, to wit: '' That it is l dltr .,
the General Government, by aT proper .
islation, to secure an en ry into these Te n.
tories to all citizens ci the United States, to.
gether with their property of every descrip
tion, and that the same shall remain
ted by the United States, while the Terri~~i
ries are under its authority.
4th. Resolved furtihr;, That the Constita.
tion of the United States is a compact :ti.
tween sovereign and c ,-equal States, united
upon the basis of perfect equality of ri nt
and privileges.
5th Resolved further, That the Territories
of the United States are common property
which the States have equal rights, and [
which the citizens of every State may ri..
fully emigrate with their slaves and ottbe
property, recognized as such in any of th~
States of the Union, or by the Constitutieo~e
the United States.
6th. Resolhed further, That the Congrdds
the United States has no power tq l
s!avery in the Territories, or to 'ptI
introduction into any of therm.
7th. Resolved further, That the Territorial
Legislature created by the' Leoji.lati
Congress have no power to abolish
or to prohibit the introduction of: tle aepet
or to impair, by unfriendly legislatin, the
security and full enjoyment of the.'isi Hit
in the Territories; sad such kousmtitationl
power certainly does rot belg the e
pie of the Territories in any capit,
in the exercise oflaful auitorit
a Constitution, cagjauraets
State into the Uni(as| and
exercise of .uck liwfiulan t t
prate or take efhct befteret3
aion, as aS to the Union.
8.- Resol rther, That the
enonciated b hief Justice Tanney, in:
uPinion i resptt case, deny to
Territo l gial the power to des .
or impai ~ ny legislation' whatever
rightd of in slavesand maintain
be the dt Federal Government, i
its deapatme oect f.
owner o aekfr
and the rims .f `
serted to he the hgti'
South should maintain them.
9th. ZR h
for.goin gl -citsl M tsLtha
to ebery ad44e o I
and wef dO' hreby ].t4.1r :ceart L l '.e
pre sent thes fortbes.l ?
appyal elf that Iody, efor .' "i
patriotism we anticipate its adoption.
10th. Resoloedfue tair That our delegates
to the Charleston Convention are hbeby .ex
pressly instructe to.ipsist tbht the,a.id .
vention shall ad~ipt a' latforvi of principles
recognizing distirictly the rights of the South
as asserted is the foregoing resblutiep;-a6~)
if the said National Conventioo should refwe.
to adopt in substance the proposition embm-)
ced on the preceding resolutions, prior .t.a
nominating cac:didttes, ou lheleptes to mid
Convention are hereby positively instrct.. .
to withdraw therefrom. +::
1 Ith. ResolvedfewA --rhatfi elgates to
the Charleston Conven.on shal eist the ,-tgld
.f Alabama, as a unit, ind the rajtrity. ih.t
determine how the vtate..sfthi S ta.t-li.
be given. t ;i1U'. .
S13th. Resoi-.ed rtr, a-+ ar atv
Committee,.toconiil;pon,ýo.
hresion.l tfs,ýEt +
it shall be, in the event thot aour depgsaton -..
withdraw from the Chedesto. Gonvention in
obedieace to the 10th resolatione ta oaalk eb
convention of the Democracy of AMlbme 4ai
meet at an early dayT' i eosnlder'What is beat
to be done. .
Gen. Robert Butler,Assistant Adjutant Gen
neral to Grn. Jackson at the battle of how
Orleans, died at his residence at !ake Jack
son, near Tallahassee, Florida, on the- eftg
noon of January 1. Gen. Butler hadb
in infirm health for a year or more, -but
was only within few days past,in cs eaf
of attacks of a more alarming cbharte..rll"'
serious appreheansi aoye e pts tip Ww
life was near its close. Oolt ·tree .*q
Jackson's prominent oflfcen at the batte new
survive, viz: Gen. William O. Butler, of es
tucky, M ijor rhotaid, ot Mis
Col. A. P. Hayne. of South Carolina. ... i
Visiting a menagerie, we were aemmed 'to
listen to _0 ;".
South A ei a +
ing him- aoanl a hon hi at,d i .a MIi
thus: "Ladies nk t.tlend.ha1t ~UE
great South America a Hron,.ed oa Jsise
and growing into a warincliat. , jt}
on rabits. as well as b of 'hat nite
sides whatever iFe carngy i thlf in his
way, as is very liable, especialyJy mtl
climates, which are very bealthy farinvall
especially consumptives. His skia a
see. is speckled on the beek and em the.
-either one-it makes no difference wkh'
He will fast three weeks, but -
have known him todolt th-ee
out eatin anything, or atlher twO
which takes h yee Irl ýy T, )
is pnison in,the Zork of lii fi.nigueiy
error; for bia.n4uucp.ha pl er is--R0.
his tail, which he awing.p with. mei
and crushes his victin," , e Ii of
less longevity, but as ev ceases
s longas he lives, therei~ oce or W
life." . - ."ia -i
A HoarLass ItALD..-f han't be'
you a great while,-Jane,tt aiS
SO, Mr. [email protected] ,i'r, bow can you dki -
said Mrs, wijh-*? iqgnu Qs
o f fa c e . -e.
was mnst goee and that I wse julst"
away like a cloud before the tisIsead ,
Mr. Melter verihed hise
qkvbyilnaagtawq with. aa

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