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Qc failj Sontjfrn ffirtmllc.
JAMES S. MASON, Editor. WEDtrSlDAT, OCTOBER »0. ISM. To Advertisers.—S uch of our advertising patrons os wish their advertisements in the Daily, are „oll „t fV, 0 nflfW und i quested to call at tne omce ana m re arrange for the same. To Subscribers.—P lease iuiortn us if you do not get your paper regular. The receipt# of »Hon «I the Depot j yesterday were 321 bales j - - Health.—O ur town still rejoices in the j f bleuirtga of health. How grateful ought to be to the Great Qjyer of all Good f for hi. kindness. Wh.le thoussnd. have fallen upon the right hand and the left, ••it hath not come nigh our dwelling- ; We hope our planting friends will re member the steamer Leona. She wa8 , f the first to break the chains of the mo nopoly, and deserves to be patronized. : —, t.t. f We have had a delightful fall season, j 0 and our nlaiiters have availed of it to | snd our planters ns e ; save the waving fleece Irom tnc o , c worm and the frost, for the commission j . . j merchants. U tv . tiUnunrA it. Good Beef.— take pleasure m saying that our Butchers are now fur-j J , , , _ . «. ! Dishing the best 3ee. we ever saw <> He ' ed in this market. We got some steakes . . ! and Roasts yesterday,Jhat we have never seen surpassed in any Northern or South -1 . i martet. They are \er> careful tn! I ! c V «Tl e..'sP.ifP,.rr» a ..«rj State Pair.—T he State Pair comes on | at Jackson, on the 7th. Ample arrange •I. I A.r.„ o/»,.nmrniidritinir menu will be made for accommodating , i _ ; Mr L. W. Spratt, a strong advocate j i ern the selection of cattle. several thousand persons. for re-openiug the slave trade has been elected a member of the South Carolina Legislature. W« notice with sincere sorrow, the death on the 16th, by yellow fever, of Edwin J Foster, of the firm of North, Duthill & Co., New Orleans, modest, sensible, sedate young man, of much merit, and was beloved by all who knew him. "How is the Strong Staff broken, and the Beautiful Rod." He was a Steamboat Sunk.— The Mobile Mercury The steamer Fairfield, from Mont says: gomery, struck a 6uag this morning, a little below Chartang's Bluff, and sunk with her bow on shore. She had on board 250 bales of cotton. * The passen gers all safely reach the shore. We learn from the Harrisonburg Inde pendent that the gin house of E. B. Cot. ton, Esq., on Little River, was last week burned to the ground, together with seventy of farming utensils. The loss is a seri ous one, and occurring at this time is of great inconvenience to the owner, cumstances tend strongly to the belief that it was the work of an incendiary. Excitement at Tampico. —A great ex citement had broken out in Tampico, Governor Garre having attempted to collect a forced contribution of $100,000 from the community. He had imprisoned a nnmber of Spanish and American citi zens, without food or water, who bad refused to comply with his demand ; but he subsequently released them on their promises that they would submit to the contribution. A number of them fled. some bales of cotton and a large lot Cir i Gin Burned. —We regret to learn that Mr. G. W. Humphreys had his gin, in Madison Parish, containing about thirty bales of cotton destroyed by fire a few It was insured for $6000, days ago. whicl*( however does not cover the loss. Planters we again advise you to insure your gins. wwwwu—*•*■•*' North Carolina. —Thus. L. Clingman, Gov. David S. Reid, Bedford Brown, and W. Holden, are candidates for the seat in the United States Senate to be made vacant'by the expiration of Mr. ding man's term next year. r*' We learn from the New York papers that the American Institute has offered a reward of $3,000 for tbe detection of tbe incendiary who set fire to the Cbrys tal Palace. __ The English papers have a rnmor that! j tbe Queen will visit the University of . Oxford at the opening of the Mnseum, at tbe grand commemoration in June next. >« ■ 1 « ... , pout.— Thé residence of Mr. Mark Alexander, of CarroU Parish, was di at roved bv fire on the 4th • * \ Nationality of the New York Democracy. to In reviewing the aeveral; paiiy plat forms in New York, the Richmond South indulges in the following reflections on the position of the New York Democracy: Directly opposed to the Blaëlt Republican party stand the Democracy of N«w Ÿoïk. On every question involving the right« of the States ami the integrity of the Conatitiition, i thoy h*** taken issu« with the avowed ene m - e ' tot th# Soulh Tbey deftjm , smi , u#tllin the Kansas policy of the administration; rr- af firm the niinctplesof the Dred Scott decision; declare their purpose to maintain the right* and equality of all the Slates of the Union, and will resist every appeal to the strength of spc'ional members against the constitutional j j-j-J-- »£ j izatton or compromise with Black Republican- imi, in color, shape or form. There is no ef j f or j f 0 co » e r up in ambiguous expressions and f it ! —^ •g^£Si£53ft.% ! portion here upon the fidelity of the party to ; ; ih. Démocratie party is lhs only hope of the Union I of th##a St «At VV f here else are we to look | f , f or resistance to the encroachments of the an ti-slavery power? Does any other political or : '»"-H«»"" '' SO we desire to know the name and streu-jlh j j 0 |' lh „ patriotic association. } | It is our doty to watch the political devel* ; ,, tbe ' N „, lh j,, a „„cil of .mi i , c it u de. ai.d to not« carefully every event which > j tends to influence the currents of popular .sen- j : j timent. For the time, at least, ail parfizan J bitterness, all petty differences jealousies and ; ,trife '' • hou,d f'!* P ltce to ,h ® i,,ue ' ' wb j cb sectional fanaticism has forced upon j the country. Surely no man in the southern ! States can remain an idle and indifferent spec- : j ' tator 0 f theoceurrences which are♦ kinaplace throughout the North. All must teel a deep ! interest in the question, wherethi* antuslavery moVemeld is to end; and all must b« convinced -1 that the answer to the question greatly de i pend* upon the result of the approactiinc «u tn! [; ernator i ia | e | ection In New Yoik. We shall I then have the means of calculating with « »me ! show et certainty what will be the condition ..«rj and attitude of parties in the next Presidential ! | confest ^ wh ' efher we are to apprB hen«l the wor *t consequences to the country from the is *uo of that struggle. For ourselves, we con , ^ ^ jliIetM , |o th , immadW . ,„^1 i ot discussion, apart from mere party predilec ; fions. In response to the despondent foiebo j dings of many of our southern Democratic i contemporaries, we have always counselled' moderation and urged the propriety of await- j ing tl e certain revelations of time. It is th« . part neither of wisdom nor policy to anticipate disasters. At this particular jurfetur«. to hope ' for the best and be prepared for the worst, j should be the motto of every southern man. J But we need not despair of the Union as long j as »he northern Democracy continue to oppose j such effective resistance to the ant» slaver.. : of We commend the above to the consid The a power. eration of the thoughtful reader history of the Democratic party verifies ! every assertion contained iu the article, j and he who would abaudou at this day, j ! I The southern people ! organization that has so long been , the chief bulwark of defence for the South ■ against the assaults of the various and , varied factions that have been from time an to contend for all their rights in the Union, ! . , uutil they are fully convinced that the purposes of that Union have been irre right beyond J a to time arrayed against her, must make i up his mind to abandon all hope of pre- j serving the Union. ure opposed to sectionalism iu the North and in the South, and they will not cease | of vocably perverted from remedy. This government is in the hands of the descendents of noble sires, and so long as truth is left free to combat error, we shall not yield our confidence in the rectitude of the final decision. The heri tage of a fairly constructed constitutional. government is common property, and should not be abandoned at the capricious will of rash men. We of the South have much right to the advantages of .the ... , . government ae the men of the Eaet or | the Weet or the middle of the U"'»". and to be driven from this right, is just; Tl ... j what we pro es agains . îe cons î u , tjon is the charter of our rights, and the Supreme Court the adjudicators, and while these mighty engines of power are for j us, we shall be recreant to duty and to , self interest if we abandon wbat cannot! be taken from us. That a powerful révolu- j tion is going pu in the opinions of thc world with regard to the institutions of j the South, no man can gainsay. Eng i J AV _ A _„„ri ekzz land and France, and thc people and the press of thé Free States of onr confed as eracy are yielding to facts and figures sufficient' to see that a war upon the South is suicidal r and the victims of that war must be found in the free labor coun. tries. Our policy is to hold on to the a Union, and make it subservient to our and we see in the tone of the j . purposes; free state press, much to encourage us in the belief that our enemies will ere long gladly ground th«ir arms, and s the silly clamors of fools and fanatics will be si The instrumentality through which this is chiefly to be accom plished is the democratic party. We look j enced forever. with strong hope and unimpaired confi j dence to th® next Presidential issue for the dawn of a better day. Tbatissne will, • to toaod apon tbe Mtion of tbe Demo - 1 % % cratic Convention to be held at Charles* ton South Carolina in 1860, and we look to that convention, and the remits to flow from it with a confidence akin to certitude. There is too much to be lost sincerely believe that the 1 by a hasty step. We should pause and ponder with the deliberation of men in earnest; we day will come when the people of the free states of this confederacy will not only endorse slavery, but they will Sitnc tion the slave trade as a legitimate means of benefiting the opposite races, and the world. The signs <#f the times are sig nifleant of this; it is the acme of what we shall battle for, and the light aud legislation of no «listant future will pro claim the consummation of these seeming chimeras. We shall see! ! Sawou. Acc.^TI'nuaauwoavu«. ! The Baton Kongo Oszette learns inciden ; ta „ thatan accident happened at Don ald^nvill. the other day, by whioh Mr. I E. Superville, editor of Le Dropeau de | f .. « « • « LAacen. ion made a luiraculovs escape with his life. It appears that Mr. Super ïilto - wi,h twu ur ^ frie " ds ' " ere « j guged m shooting at a mark after din } One of tbe party from Plaquemine , . i is very donf, and quite a nov.ee in the > U8e 0 f fire-arms. The party had beeu j : kj this ffe ntlcman on the subject, J » a ... - ; when he took up «me of the loaded pis ' ' tola—cocked it and was about to fire at j ,, a door, where, had he fired « : j iave 8 |, ut t , nu yf J ua friends. The other . • j f t : members ol the paity cued out U 'not to shoot, but the deal gentleman was . gentleman discovered how near he had ! CO me within killing his best friend, ho let the hammer of the pistol -down, it M ü J through the b(»dy ot Mr. ^ upeisilie, en tt*ring some where in the region of the . . , • j groin, and Coming out near the «pme. . Strange to say, the ball did not touch . * , , ( R„ n prrilli. iu ' any vital part, and Mr. Supemllt is te j J j j : the Lnipics taking deliberate aim at the door, so one of them had to rush before the raised pistt.l and knock it up. When the deaf became nervous, and in attempting to off—the ball passing entirely went covering. The movement* of the Emperor and and the royal crew occupy ss, a large portion of the space of french newspapers. To-day it is that the Emperor visits Cherburg, yes announced ! terday Prince Napoleon started for War j saw, and sub rosa, the Empress is again j -, So it goes ! ! Glad To HEAR IT.— Moses lias got so fat ° I ho can't tic hi. .hue. without -busim" The ruling powers of the Society Is* .Q ! our Government, for the annexation of . , ■ , ! Fatal Railroad Accident —A collission j - , . e „ q , I occurred on the night of the 8th ,n8t - between two freight trains on the Ohio J *.4 Mi-i-ippi »>7 which . conductor, engiueer, fireman and brakes man were killed. No further partie» , • lars yet. v from Central America state that the cot the buttons off his pantaloons. i j lands have sent a forma! propositi«»n the Islands, | e ] r y f belonging to Tiffany & Co., was found among the ruins of the New York Crystal Palace, The box containing $1000 worth of jew Cotton in Central America --Letters too planting in attracting oonaideraWc, mttention there. Samples of some grown | ^ ^ fa blTclaued by thc . Eng .| li8 ,, jud and the Mend, ester Cotton. J .. .. . j Supply Association are distributing a , con8 j ( j era ; ( | e quantity of seed throughout ç entra j A mc ,-j ca , _—!- 1 j A rencounter occurred at Shelbyville, , TeuYi., last week, between Jack Britain and Moses Nelson, which resulted in the j death of the former. Britain first as * saulted Nelson, firing at him with a pis j Nelson returned the assault with a <* oub,e barrel * hot S un » k>».ng his as-1 sailant upon the spot. The body of ' „ierced bv an al Brlt " ,n . '* sa,d . w * 9 P ,ercM V an al most incredible number of buck shot. E. M. Ryland, late President of the St. Louis Chamber of Commerce, died on the 14th. Henry Ames, Esq., formerly of Grand Gulf, is tbe present President of the Chamber of Commerce, in St. Louis, and a happy living illustration of what indus try and economy will do for a man. He has accumulated a large fortune, and has acquired high reputation as a merchant. As an instance of the "ruling passion strong in death," it is said that the late j Mr. Harley, th® English actor who died j recently, nttered as bis last intelligible words a quotation from Shakspeare in the language of Bottom ; "I have an ex 1 po*i«<m of eleep coming on me." Bettro of a Allster with two Slaves from Canada. Tbi Cfhcinnati Commercial of the 1st inst., says : About eight month« ago, a cOBple of «1ère« pad«their escape from Mr. VVÄ R. Crean of Bmirbon county. Ky, and managed to get into Canada. Tfcfe w«t Oioie easily «fleeted as Mr. Crean made no effort to pur«ue lhem, conclu ding that 'hev were »carce worth keeping 1 apSaat their will. They were young men, tne oldest not being over twenty, had been brought up in the family, and had experienced kind treatment, a« the sequel will show—for, becoming fired ol their spell of liberty, they, a week ago, $#*»! him vl IcHir from To ron to, m which lie wa* mfoimed that if he would trans mit them sufficient money to bear their ex penses, they would return to "old Kenluck ' ami servitude. Upmi receipt of the letter, Mr. Crean started in prop) to persons, and upon reaching Toronto, found no difficulty ill «Uncov ering fhe fugitives, who had been eking out a very precarious existence since,they had ob tained their Ireedom. They sfuck to their de termination to accompany their old master home, and yesterday he arrived with them in this city, tn route to ^purbon county. t . The Boston Liberator will please copy. a I Snow fell in Weatera New York on j •"J* the 8th mat., to the depth of three inchea • ! Wl -, . it in of A L« ss to be Deeplt Lasucxted.— The New Orleans Crescent, says : A dispatch received yesterday by Ed ward Bartnele, Esq., dated Louisville, October 13, 1S58, courey* the following melancholy intelligence, which will strike home to the hearts of hundreds : "Your brother, Fred F. Parmele, died this morning at 3 o'clock." Mr. P. was the senior^partner of the well knowu Western house of Parmele & Brother, and was widely esteemed as a merchant of unquestioned integrity, aud a citizen of unblemished character. lie was a warm hearted, generous, noble man—full of excellent impulses genial emotions and exalted sentiments—rand was loved most bjf those who knew him best. This is the h.ftiest eulogy the language is ca pable of bestowing, and it could not be more worthily bestowed. We, who knew him well, in paying this brief and insufficient tribute to his memory, can only sny, in conclusion, may he find eter nal rest in heaven ! We knew Mr. Parmele well, he was a noble gentleman. G Arrest of Negro Thieves numl»er of the Barnwell (S. C.) Sentinel, A recent says : Four whi'e men. charged with ne^ro steal- 1 ina, were brought to this place and lodged in i jail on Monday last. A nesrro. fhe pri'perty of Mr. Edward H«yes. was found in possesion nf one of the gang, about midway, from whence he anticipated (with the wool) a pleasure ex cursion. The old thief, (the leader.) while being brought here, made three desperate ef forts to ijet away, bat it was "no go." The "gentlemen" arrested, are Clay ton, Yarn, and two men by the name «»f of q «.»er. Bcrul Rr —The Cresent reports the fol r . 1 tie si«.'* store of Air. «I.,, on Excanffe i Place, it was reiwrted fi» the police yesterday . ' . , . r , . r ;■ op™ ' u""St 'J* maht ami robbed ot a qiiaidi'y of shoe*. Mr. VV. named to the police a certain peisnu whom ! he suspected and this person, who, a* is certi* j fi«*d to ua, proved to be a wealthy and r»*s;>ec i tible citizen, was arrested by Lieut. Gastinel j ! and officer Boullsa ; and sixteen pans »t sho«*s, j i which Wolff identified as his. were found i lowing curious case : . I in , . „ . ,• ,, t> . rv- • • » l his house on Basin street, ri the bust District; j f«ii»e;her with a quantity of linens, shirts, sin ks, cravats, and other articles of masculine wear. Tn« .nan arrested sent for friends, who vouch- , ed tor his honesty and respectability; and it - ^ «xplame.l, that all the articles seize.I ware intended for use on his plantation, and tha> •* . | f u j| eonseut—he (Wolff) being o* intimate • term, with him and ...debt««I to him I» a ' considerable extent tor money loaned. He 1 stated that only last Saturdy he loaned Wolff money to go over the lake after hi« wife, and this Wolff aeknewledged to be the fact. The man accused cave tiail to appear for examina tion, and at the urgent request of his friends, who assure us that there I« some great mis t ike on hand, and that he will be proven in- t noeont on examination, we suppress his name m The Second District police call it a veiy mys I p tenous case, and drop remarks in no wise com ; plimentary to Mr. Wolff. in . ^ uF GairY _ Thc Vew 0r . ! .| »rD«°n In a late number of the Scalpel, id an article on Diet, assumes a the position that the use of oil would decrease the victims of consumption nine-tenths, and that is the tvhoie secret of the use of cod liver oil, and quotes the following summary observations on this 0 | r) ) ^„ 0 ,,* ßei Wee n the apes of fifteen and twenty.two years, more than one-tifth * ° of persons at the age of forty-five, all exeept mg less thaa one in fifty habitually use fat «£• who ^ fhe of fif)een and twenty-two avoid fat meat, a few acquire an appetite for it, and live to a good old age,! »W*'he «reale, portion die with phtbi* L fore it.iny.fi,. ■•' Of persons dying with phthisie between the ages of twelve amt forty-five, nine-tenths at least have never use I fat meat. .Most individuals who avoid fat meat, also 1 Use but little butter or oily gravies; though they should compensate for'his wart, in part at least, by free use of these articles and, also, 1 W meal withoe' whioh w..eer 0 . Ut« Ih. body is almost sure to show the effect« ol de hcient calorification. Capt. Townsend.— In the United States Court, at Boston, on the 5th, Judge Sprague decided that Capt. Townsend, of tbe Slaver Echoe, should be tried in the district whore he first landed. 'This is a righteous decision. PROF. C. 8. EMERSOH'8. H AI ■ fSK®» VJ w J it tore Gray Bair ; A Will make it Grow on IlalSeaf! i ids. Will wetore the Natural SecYMiett* Jm Will remove at once all Itching Will remove all Dandruff. qk Will cure all Eruption« even Scald Head*. Will make the Hair Soft and Glossy, Will make the Old appear Voung again. Will preaerve the Color of Hair to Old Age. Will always Fasten it. and stop its Falling a ad is oue of the best Toilet Articles for the .... Hair stow la use. _ _ c v. I • a ft a be a in W» b he iu tbe ing by to JOHN HUNTER W ILL be in Grand Gulf in a few days, with one hundred Negroes, consisting of^ooke. I House Servante. Meehanice and Field Hands, to which he inviten the atteutiou of Me custom^ j •"J* *•[ other* toxgreha*«. a« usual, ! Wl oet7 ** JOHjTBffifrai -, Sold by c. shelve oct20 - — - - .-H I .- » . p i J PRoefcAS tation, ExROvnxp Orne*, City of Jackson, Miss., ) October 12th, 1858. f UEUEArf. it I« « Time honored custom, and is of itself right and prop«Mmd tn-comlnK in • Christian people, ftp observ* annually a day of thanksgiving ; 1 d Acreby appoint Thursday, the 25th day of November next, for that purpose, request its general observance throughout tbe State ; for of all the people who bave ever existed none could so truly say, "The lines have fallen to us in pleasant,places aud we have a aoodly heritage." Then let us unite iu one gen eral thanksgiving, excftfming with -Unto thçe O God. do We give tLonks ; yea unto W Mi : the« do we give thank* WM. McWILLIK. P. S. It is requested that all the Editor* in the State will insert tbe above in their papers until the 25tb af November; and the clergy gen erally are reqtterted to give it pubMcrty. WM. Mu WILLIE. HOU J* AND SIIOLS JUST TO HAND. G CASES wp<*ri<*r double beck 1 do Extra eitee » to 14, 'i do Bojr'e 2 do Nejfro Boo*», 2 do Mem kip b rugsne. ocll« Ruksoti. •M fini 3 S MASON. FALL TRADE IS NOW OPEN I 11ERNHEI.TIER'S ARE READY! Heavy Arrivals FRON EUROPE AND NEW YORK. A complete assortment of FANCY AND STAPLE DRY GOODS!! Comprising every article to be thought of. E VER Y OSE IS INVITE D By S. BERNHEIM ER A'BRO. octI5. 1 i NEW JEWELRY. I HAVE just received a spfi-udid block of NEW JBWEL&Y, of every kind, which 1 am offering on reasonable terms. All repairing done n*stly and promptly. Old g.dd and Silver taken in paymeut for Jewdry. Call on me, next door to the store of S Beruhet & 1 In». II. M. ¥ U Lift L Us<>\, Buying Commission Merchant AND Cotton Factor. NEW ORLEANS, LA. (sepZedAw) GEO. WILD. mcr r IMlK un>I*r*ijn.d b.-iof d.Urmincd lortnon to New . 1 Orl.an« by th<* l»t No»rmb«r to in tli« Burioff i CvnuiiMgi »4 c«tu>i ricteni« i«,idm. k« taka, this «pponanity t* my to th* publ.c that »tritt fMMftaf «*» ttntiun aill hs (i.vn to the purrbSM of (>roe«ri**. F*o i j j too'. duce. Dry Ua« '». Uxrdwurt, *<• , A«., for th'->»o who thsll f.'or him with thoir order«. II« will ch«r|f. 'IS por rent eomaiUrion on all pur cliaM« and mur no chare« »or.hipping Money or it. «quivalrn: mii't accomjvtuv all ord«r* All «wotl. purchaa«<l and .hipped by him will b« iu.ured in thv«j«*nco of in<tractioa- to th* contrary Special atl*nti'>!i will h* paid to ron.iguuivnti ot cot A long exprrirue* iu th* bu.in*.« of tb* MiiliMlppi l »ol a thor.iojh acnuainUnr* with the wiuta of j tb* people, enmurag« him to b«n*v«Utat b* can give .ati-faction to tho*« who »hail *otru»t th*.r bu«in*** to b>m , ■ ^ oaii.ti. Arn* and j*ir* w . joun..i, copy t. th* worth oi$io each and .end bill to this office. —* a. rtAJ i - NEW GOODS i ! NEW GOODS ! ! ! | • M. KATJFMAN, a ' Corner of Main and CarroU Sts . 1 " V * ,IUU PORTGIBOSN, MISS. trrltore to „ mention i W lMT . u, call t the attention or my friends and the public to examine m - v J»»*r.iûed »toek and judj* for thenitoUe*, before I p "oct4 a d« wly**" h * r * oc'.CJA elm. U. 8. FULKERSON AT REDUCED PRICES . 1 H AS ju«t ree-ive'l per recent *rri»*li frem New York. per «Usiner Black Warrior, a full r nd well «elected ■lock of Fall and Winter Clothings fancy (Upl* Good«, Crockery, Hardware, Boon. Shoe«. IUu and Cap*. Produce, Orocerie«. end in fact all kept In a enun m Just Received, Bbls Fagan's XXX choice extra St. Louis Flour, 1« do Superfine do do 2 Bale* T ndi* Baffin«, 30 Coil* ha id made and 1 Rale Tw ne. I do 7-e and 4-4 Ueaey Lowets, 1 do Kentucky Jean* and Llneeye, B00 Beat double back oak taooed Rueeette, 20 UMi M*m Pork. 6 do t*Ufar Uou*e Mol».««*». N 20 do. Kentucky Rectified Whieky, 20 Half do. «0 Sack« fine and coarse Salt, 2 Cask* ctekr Side*. 2 Tierce* Amee'Sufar Cured Harn«, I RM No 1 Mackerel. 10 Boxe« No. 1 Bo«ton Winchester Soap, 10 do Star Candles. 1 Hbd*. Choice Sufar, I BMCruebed Sufar 1 Tierce Carolina New Rice, 10 B«f* Rio Coffee, 1 Bbl Vineper, * 15 Boxet choice brand* Chewing Tobacco, for eale by M KAUFMAN . 10 . , Af 3 ***^ ^tyrf ■•' do asehioe Rope. do do. oet4 rikerly 75 IE\TS PER BILK LEONA, L. NORTHERN, Master, F W. LANTER, Clerk. ILL ran e* e Grand Golf packet, leavinf New le*n* every Friday evening, and returning, »ill 1 leave Greed Qalf « »ery Toe-day evening, and will take cetteo at ee»enty-fl?e rente per bale, and np-freighta la proportion. If patronised, will ran the *e»-on throegh. 1 „«,4 3m A " Ag*n" N .uj V r»td C °nif. W 'Vedn Ji, 20th OcWbor, InXlbiTou''," formerly occupied by Wm. Hutchinson. The Dwelling contains >ix rooms, with kitchen servants' rooms. Terms, Cash, or New Orleans acceptance, due 1st January, 1859, with 8 per cent, interest Sale positive and withoal reserve. H. M. COFFEY. Grand Gulf. Oct. 9, 1858-dAwtd*. IOO »g roe*—Coming Again. s t • • W Or» a rui 2 4 F. A. KUF.FFNER, M.D., homoeopathic physician, "1X7* billig to inform the cilizrns fll fort Olb Vf «on lid Vicinity that be bas 1 ««ted falneeJ for the pnmtnt at thé Washington B*U. until aa ; offle canJbe procured; and that h< tb« patronage of tl dlghteued tf ««■> mu » Tbo*« Who are only somewhat acquainted with htmceopattiic literature and ft* principle, I would refer to the Organon of Hahnemann, tb« founder ff homoeopathy ; to the Organon of Aau. ex plaining the principle of the practice , and to the Compendia of our llateris of Jahr, Noerk A Trink, aud Boennlngbausen ; besides the Euro pean and Americau journals and ( pprifttSftl« of homoeopathy. The so-cuiUd ' domestic medl* cities" of the different authors, contain tut aa . epitomically w-lected view of the treatment Of a Tew slightly shadowed varietleaof the meet «om- * mon ae*te lleeaaes. sud nothiug. or at moflt, v*W y . little of the treatment of chionte disease«, widen are combinations of ucute diseases and the «o c u I led linpurifitrlof the bleod, dyscraaiae and are cueo DStulJy UeaWd with tbe bomceopathic antl dysemlic Handles. They are known under ite name of fteepqy, gout, rbeumaliwa, **«tfftj cert, the *o-c*lled caucefi, and the »berrttldtl of tbe mind, depending upon the anamajous fuoc tions of some corresponding organ, ete. twr Tbe contended polut among tbe doctors does not lav in the theorotkal branche*«* tbe« M > c e or medicine It lays in its practical branches, Fatktlogy and Therapy, iuciudiug maUrmpedi ca. the knowledge oi clrujc« âna iMioBv/ U other word«. Ihe doctors dl«put* about where the proper place u, to make medteal experiment» aud un der what circunwltucet aud by meaoa of wbat sgeuts, to jam medical ej/erunce for tb« cure of diaesw • -a > I «• < " 'Hie "old school prsetitii nerr. the rciulML . ap iihecary doctors." and their large iiumie-r of Systems, have invariably held and bold unto at present, that at the bed oj the tuk is the proper place uikmv to make Medical obaei valions trotu ex per.nientution— Is-cause their tonics and st/ength ening remedi shave not yet been willing to entitle u# hUuo^ci tliJiu oui lor^fitbcrii inJ tb# •ickline»« and mortality ol the present genera tion is rather increasing than drcrcasmgeiuce;— their emetics will nut always vomit, their pur gativea not phy-ie ever , tody, their somtuforics not invurbbly Induce sleep. a''d their sudorific« not constantly produce prerpiration, etc , etc.— v. iüi pro unonal compou.id«, wuich have coin« down, »ince Hahnemann'« critic on them, trou» the ^r.a' number of their ingredimeut» to three —hoiih; corrigeua. and adjuvant—and even, oc casionally. to only one remedy. < Hoiuœopaihy. i. e. liahueiuaua and hi« disci ple-. hold that" medical rx t *ruiut, lor tbe cure of dn- n-os. can only be derived from temOfit open mentation*, with a tiny It remedy at u time, and in j u diciowhi »mail doue, on healthy peptone of «<■ ages and under all possible circumstances, and tbeir suàé'çien! (xhihition in sickness, select'd accor (.iug m the principle of "like cures like-," cveu Mccssionailv proven iu eacecbslul cures, per form'd by' old school doctors, as quoted by lisbti 1 manu in his tjrganon. The feasibility ami practicability of this proceeding, under tbe guide ol an universally acknowledged law of cuie—re gaided among the "regulars" only a» one among tn- many - is «u.-Utm d by common sense reasou ing. the phi sioiogy of life and health, and iu auoiniloii—-U-kie s«; and even by popular prac tice. II you wish to become acquainted with *be e!i iract-r ol a stranger, would rou prefer study ing and obaeiring him wh. n rscitvtk fiotu pa* h»oii. or not rather when calm and in a healthy etui- ot mind7 Would you try to Had an inlet I ro n high s a into a bay lor au harbor during a storm, oi not rather wiun tbcs*^a iscalm ? i'njr* iblogy leaches us. that ktak^ful life coiuiyU in a hrtrinntiuut mc-ettiiH of CKSTHM'glUl. ASl> Ci.MRI KiOal, m.-'icn#, iW is m- n in tue successive con traction-' and expansion* in the lo%v> «t animal*; in inspiration, and expir..tion, iiuml on and *■» crvtii.n in bigle r animals, etc. 1'alhology prove* that all we s c of a d*seaac ».***•.' üie diseaseitsclI, but a dumii nomunu duplay oj thoM lieu motion*, as a RKACTto.v on a given noxious cause, as i" s«-rn iu In- stag- o. "invaMOu"and the subsequent break in.rout "f a iln- a-*e ; \iz : from tb-(lay of vaccin utH'ii to the appi arancc of tb»* pustule with its le v-r ; and likewise so, after eipoaup? to tb- con tagion of small pox, scarlatina, typhus, croup, etc . to th- ir manifestation iu th* sick. Homoeopathic therapy baa verified—after hav iug «sc-ruiii'd through its scientific proviug«, tlie altera' up; jnnovy an i »combiey pitrn.l>jical txonf.i e tie-power ol single n inidiew. corres poiiding tiirouah s.iuilaatj to tue physiological and patliol-yucJ ( Esriui'KieU. motions oi*lit'-, h-allb, and sickn-M— in more than one cpid-m'c a* w.il a* chronic diaewae, that a successful following up of the track of tbe • uemy and hi- tintai -lirainatioii—ih.»t is, cure of a disease—can only tafdy be perf<*rm li ft ill.ou. touching healthy organs—by an agent, remedy, which has produced the primary and secondary effects, "tb* totality ol symptoua of a given disease, in healthy persons; that nothing but like can cun xtt Like, SINCE LIKE CAN BtotT xoTHi.vo lu r lrs uke. Hippocrates, l*uracelsus. anderen later authors have occasionally asser ted, but not consequently pursued, this funda mental principle in their practice. Tbe fact that like cures like is even corroborated by tbe popn lar practice of bolding a burnt limb near the fire, or of rubbing froren limbs with snow or ice ; above all. by vaccination. Or what is the reason why tbe mild aud innocent cow-pox-I don't speak of vaccination from arm to arm—does pred icate for life the disposition to the malignant and disastrous small pox. if it Is not the nmilarity of its fever and tbe concomitant symptons in the eyes and throat; the similitude of »he form of their eruptions, its stage«, and the oval cicatrix with loss of substance and a few black pointa in its basis. The great stumbling block for converts to homoeopathy, tbe necessity of the constantly ••abu*ea" small doses of its medicine. c&O only be understood by those who are acquainted with the law-of sympathy, antipathy, and idiosyncrasy, and is invariably misunderstood by those who are accustomed to attack healthy organs with larger doses, for tbe sake of derivation, connter irritation, etc., etc. Ilomceapathic therapy with small doses and the modut operandi of its medi cines, is liaised upon the law of sympathy and the reasoning, that, if a medicine dot»« invariably attack in preference the band and not the foot of a healthy person, when calm and not exeited, it; will do it with more certainty, «ven necessity^ when exhibited to disturbed and excited ones aa in the nek. I venture to predict to any one, who shall give homoeopathy a fan trial, that hs W» 11 soon come down to smail doses, like Hahne mann had himself, after his first attempt aa a b omceopath.to cure vomiting with one grata owder of Ipecac, in a subsequent undertaking with one drop of the tincture of Ipecac, and in his later ones with more diminished doe«, whereby he found that in proportion with the reduction ef medicine, it* sanatary, remedial power became developed, thereby avoiding all medicinal aggra vation, in this case, increased severe vomiting, preceeding the final arrest of It, as he most sor rowfullv observed in thia bis first experience, and as he described it, as a lesson to hia disciples iu his "Chronic diseases." % The word homoeopathy ii Greek words : homoion and pathein, meaning similar suffering, and is intended to designate tbe exhibition of such medicines which have pro duced nmilwr suffering with that of the sick, ac cording to ita principle. Allopathy is derived from the Greek words ; alios and pathein, mean ing otherwiae, strangely suffering, and Iras giv«» by Hahnemann to those modes of practice whioh exhibit such medicines as do produce other suffer ing* from tbosa of the sick To tefer, in respect to the orthography of words from Greek deriva tion, to an otherwise highly respected English authority, it aastuniug tbe often claimed, but ao| **** * * C L " phrM ® * " nl^p^ïnEFFVER Pnr t rih«nn rw ». D i FNKR * Port Gibeou Oct, i« t I&M-dfitAwit, t r ~~ ' mo AVI» CKN rHIVtGAL l. «. . of the derived from tb* Iriab Potato*. BACKS Irish Pete»«« jeat raeetteA eeyrr, 2 * 4 /» t>.