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The register. (Monroe, La.) 185?-1861, December 22, 1859, Morning, Image 2

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.HUT REGISTER.
SAÄPt äAilto/iaiitw/ ~
m J. :•■ ,h.!...
KQJiROE, (
* rauitsiiAr.
(P amsh or OBMiprm, LA")
DECEMBER 22, 185». "
^An-'k-'PACii'oV WxAfrcüt »ooiä Nohra and
•»«»VT to fltSäOl .vs tuis oiom
rtt v* 1 ?*« w* ..(bail upon am, w1io ire
çpwgsp 1» XII* "REGISTER" to iull at
<««;'»» ►« ir. Fo* oke, we can't
AtKORD TO OITK CT Ol'It HAHD EARNINGS
ASU tiii tofrax r to root. That wi>uu>
mdüt c'ertaini.t be going it with too
ojUUi.-A LoasEmui. P ay nr. .,™™.
1 pRRAclnxo.; -Ky appointment, the editor of
11/is pi [«T. Will deliver a discourse at tile
" tartir DÈ Sütfp Cncncn,'' near G. Routon's,
<ta the first Sabbath in nest month.
. 1*1^- 1 j ; - , I — •' i : —
J**" Wo cull tbo special attention of the
reader to an editorial article, headed, ßS- Ex
Kctfiftfflh ErriGr.-fl^ The article set« forth
nttfenftHS-viewr which enri lin t be endorsed by
all genuine National D emocrats throughout
I ho land.
fTbe polite Clerks of the Peerless
%i«J M«»»« *»ave our thanks for file« of dty
papers.
Messrs. .Slidell, Benjamin, Davidson nor
Laiidrum have ae yet placid us, under obliga
tions for " Public Documents." We hope to,
Benr from eiltier or ail of these geutlemen ;
* uuh \ !
"out !
H e m ! H ear !—On "out Arst^ge will bê
1 j . • .» „ . ...
fund an able and truthful article headed '-.A
Irtwut try and Little Wool," which we cdm
WMU to tlie careful consideration of the "Couii
try Democracy.*' We approve the art,ele or
toe Would not give it a place In our columns.
» -is cililor wo decllue taking any part in
•he discussion betweeu the friends or Messrs.
Brigliam aud Stevens, touching their respective
claims lo a seat in Iho Senate. Wc are per
uonaliy friendly to both gentlemen and feel.no
disposition to interrupt, present friendly rela
tions. The Senate alone will be compétent to
|lecidc the issue.
Itinur SriitiT.—Union meetings are being
held throughout the Northern Slutes in favor
"I '* Union " as it is. This is a good move
In the right direction. It is never too late lo
t mon should be the watchword of
overy'Natlonni Democrat from Maine to the
gold-capped hills of California.
f . _.y ***"'*
..AO ot ir.—Vico-I resident nrcftblhrfdec
ba. been elected by his glorious old State Sen-1
MnrlnCou greiMo succeed John J. Crittenden,
: teiai of oRice expires on tho fourth of
Mnreh next. It rte k. will be the right mun in
the rlyht place.
Sun Dial.
Our friend Mr. (f. Delery w
II receive sub
»crlptions to purchase a cast iron or marble
»land for the beautiful dial our friend Henry
M. Bry donated lo the Parish, which he hnd
made iu Philadelphia expressly for this latitude,
All 'Him. dftrfrlM mn!»l.KW „I« i.
All llihse desiring CORRECT TIME will ph
call on Mr. D. with a dollar or less. The dial
la to be plaçed in the public sijuare.
n James Buchanan.
The National Democracy in all parts or ih
Union are endorsing in the most flattering
the glorious administration of JamkkI
BmiAXAK. Thi» is at it should he, for our
»unerable Chief Magistrate richly deserves the
»ntire confldenco and love of the whole nation.
Mis prompt and patriotic efforts to arrest and
tiring lo punishment the perpetrators of the;
Parptr'i ferry insurrection, should call forth
the hearty approval of every patriot in the
htnd. As a true democrat and a great stales-,
man. Jam»s Buchanan stands second to no mau
pni.li.sUpd iu New Orleans, styled the True iVrt
• . • . i , "
iitss, eoiMluöted with that prudence and ability
J
in tlie t ion.
ftâ r-See j J« »spec tua of the " Uossier lian
m.r '' as published in another column.
The 4§ llamur " ia an excellent paper pub
lished in the heart of a very wealthy country.—
We wiidi the (i iSaniiurand its gentlemanly
»Uilu- gn-eat buccess.
Truk Witnkss .---Wo cull particular attention
to the tact that we have a Presbyterian paper
enleulakd {o reiwlcr it -©no of the most desira
ble religious f uiily papers In the SouÜi-Wcst.
Our Presbyterian friends in this jfurt of Louisi
ana will do well to consider litis announcement
and forward iluir names at once to the Rev.
Kiehuul Melnnis, 88 Gravier street, who will
furnish the Witness by return mail. We be
lieve tlie subscription price i« only $3 Ot) per
year. We commend tho Witness us a medium
Mf good the church of Chria should be proud
lo cumulate.
, „. .
We also tiuo pleasure in calling attention to
»lie fact that the 1'resbylerian Church have es
lubUshcd a < I ool; Ueposiiory at 1-8 Camp
i ieet, New ( rleai.s uieler the charge ot Kev.
Jl, Wayne, where will be found an elegant eup-1
ply of the books of the Presbyterian Board of
Publication, together with a large assortment
of (religious) miscellanies, works of the most
«bofee select'on*.
t T lilted States Senator.
în another* column we publish an article
from the Bosiler Banner headed, "Tun Ü. S.
Bbnatoumiip /' the genersf >pirit of which we
freely and frilly endorse. While we have con
tended that tho next Senator fhculd be fleeted
from the country Democracy, we buvô carefully
guarded against offensive allusions of any kind
or cbaracter towards our ■distinguished senior
Senator. In fact, nothing (as a consistent and
... v, . . t* V .
rellàblé National Democrat) can J>e said ngainst
Mr. Slidell. If he is beaten for thc IT. S. Sl , n .
at., It must be by a true and tried National
Democrat, whose antecedents are beyond re
ptoach.
Wc prefer Mr. Slidell lo any doubtful man,
M heretofore stated in onr columns. Our ad
vocacy of a " country Senator " hat been consis
tant throughout, and If the right man can ob"
tain tho oaTO's n'omination,-®5 we shall
be delighted at the result. If,-on the other
^« dlsorgunher i* pat up, wc shall cast
" t rjtajnfliienee we have in favor of thc
n Iseuator Slidell, provided he is
z -y ,he ^
probable. The« let '«■"
all, .hat our oppoaltlon to^K' 0 ^ ^
Mr. Slidell has boeit » question of"^£:^"
awl from no personal opposition to Ihc wL"^
til ftllllnl principle«.
. .J^ggjwqpit t a Emr.
John Drown was hung in effigy at Williams
town, and also at Bel ton, South Carolin*. —
Southern Exehavge. ' 0 - .
As a Southern journalist, a National Demo
crat and an advocate of the perpetuity of the
Union, wc enter our solemn protect against
wich proceeding» as arc set forth in» abojc
disgraceful and degrading panigriipti. John
Brown was tried for treason, was found guilty,
condemned and, thanks be to law and order, was
duly hung.,
While we rejoice iu Iiis timely death upon
the scaffold, wc must be permitted todeprecatc
any action upon 111# pari of the South which
will in the lepst tend lo place us upon afooting
with the fanatical alioliiit loiiisls of the North.
'XsîîôurciTwrsTiylîrTiriinî"i3nptionTwë*bar
only to stand nptiii the Constitution aud the
laws of the lam}, as our sure defence against
the mad waves of fanaticism which must sooner
or later be lost sight of In the love w
American citizens, entertain for the land of
WaShHig.ton--the home of the free and «of the
brave. As Southerners,-Wc should demand our
rlghis and redress otir wrongs as rational think
ing men, and not resort to acts becomltfg (hat
class ot Iteingf who have no appreciation or
care for (he rights of the Slates as great parts
of Iho Nâtioii. " Executions i«j ekkiot " may
be ennclcd by those of distant elites ; but ihc
true Southern gentleman should frown down
everythingof the kind as unbecoming, degrad
ing and disgraceful to a great and enlightened
people. By rcso'Ning to such acts of violence
iu the South, we a 1 once place ourselves on
— ,■
; exact footing with crazy Abolitionists of the
! North, and thereby weaken our claims upon
! ^ ■i 1111 '»« rc^ing North of
Mason & Dixon ^ line who ever stand rendv to
nill „„ in tll0 hour ,, f „
i Fljr 0 „e, we have no f,.
'
cars that this groat
! ^
North and South will stand
hard by the Constitution , and vindicate the
majetuy of the laws that how cement us togeth
er ns a great arid prospérons nation. The idea
entertained l»y some Southerners of fi^htfng
the Devil with lire, Is an absurdity too mon
strous to be cherished by rational men for a
single moment. Then let the South depneate
all acts of violence, and show the miserable
fanatics of the North how good and pleasant a
thing it is for brothers of the same great family
to dwell together in unity. By entertaining and
carrying out such a policy, the Union will be
preserved and no evil shall come near our
dwelling.
I In brief, let us contend for our rights within
j Hie Union in strict accordance with law and
order; lor by so doing we'll shame the Devil,
vindicate our self-respect nnd cause our chil
drcu to iutacrlt a lund, lUo value 0 r wbicb II"
„res can never compute. In II, e main, the
people of nearly all the States are violently
pposed to a dissolution of the t'niou ; there
fore, wc consider it suicidal to thc interests of
the South for her people to Imitate the mad
policy of a few crazy Northern fanatics (l>y
I'' Executions in Effigy,") who full very far
>1101-1 of representing the real views and wishes
of the great people among whom they chance
I» live. Burke tells us, "of all things, wisdom
is the most terrified with epidemical fnnaticiMii,
because, of all enemies, it is that against which
she is least able to furnish any kind of re
source."
Entertaining such views as these, we conclude
by again entering our protest ngainst Iho pro
ceedings calling forth this article, to wit : tho
" i'.xixttton in Un-iov of old John Brown ou
Southern soil, where his name should never
™ ' r0 bo """i 0 " 1 '' 1 cxce l ) ' »»
example of
I Urror t0
Ki .
! »'idtll and Hie IVesidciicy.
The Delta's Wnthingkm correspondent thinks
that the contest before the Charleston Convoie
lion will be narrowed down to Gen. Lam
Oregon, and John Slidell, of Louisiana,
stich a contest our Senator would mosl uer
taluly come offllrst best, an event which would
be hailed by the nation as an omen of good to
the entire country.
Willi Sliili'll al tho helm of State, fanaticism
N'm ih and South would meet a rebuke seldom
ever administered by an American President.
roHfiessed of line talents and an iron will, he
would rank among the very first of rulers.
Mr. Slidell has long been our first choice of
Southern men for the Presidency, and if a
ted at the Charleston
W<? l, °. muy . ,,e ,llc lnnn -~
tehould lite CoS'VKXTlU.V deem il evnedlnut t«»
u , . ... v 1 Ucut to
lalce a candulato Ironi the North , we would
greatly prefer Mr. Uuehannn, as one that has
been weighed iu the balances aud not found
wanting. The South and Union should be
slow to lay aside old and tried friends tor now
ones. Lot us be cautious.
(>,.
^
' I,
South Carolina Legisluture.
In the House, on Monday, the special
was the report of the Committee on Federal
Relations. Speeches wero made by Messrs.
l'ope, ol'St. Helena, Seymour, of Charleston,
and Hope, or Lexington, for thc majority, aud
W ia. Whaley for the ininorily report, und it
was made the special order for Tuesday, at
12:30 1*. M. Mr. Wm. Whaley, of Charleston,
offered the following preamble and resolutions
Whereas, fraternal relations are dissolved
between the North and the South, the slave
holding States demanding that a dissolution of
tho ITuion bo consummated, and this state of
affairs will probably reuder a resort to arms
necessary ; liiere for
Charleston.— ricayunt.
If oiil Jaeksi'il were alive aud iu the l'ut
sidentiat. ('»aim . what nil aurreenbln llul.
Kcsolred, That the sum of $200.000 be placed
the disposal of tho Goveruor, to be used at
the'tim^ ti0n ' ttCCOrdiüg 10 lbc c *Pcdicncy of
r Ô it/-..
In the Senate thc Committee on Military Af-1
fairs reported iu favor of an appropriation of
W,000 to the fourth brigade of the city of,
siDRKtiAl» Chaik , what an ugreeablo little
!...
'""»Bing time we'd bo enjoying about now.
With Oi.n Bitk at the helm we bn»9 uoserkiuîj
fears.— Ed. Eeyisltr.
-
Loi'Isiaxa nr. ws, yu Charleston '.—The
Charleston Courier, or Monday, publishes the
following » special dispatch
Waüuinotox , Dec. 10.
By a dispatch received here to-day. 1 learn
that the State ol Louisiana will probably in
struct her Representatives in Congress» to with
draw from that body, in tho event of tbe elec
tion of Sherman lo the Speakership of the
House. The Governor or Louisiaua will, for
tliia purpose, call an early meeting of tho Le
gislature.— l'ituyime.
Humbug—don't believe a word of it.
There were twelve hundred thousand Totes
cast for Mr. Buchanan in the free States—a
.Urge body for the abolitionists to eubdue be
«h«y «an conquer the ilare State».
ßäf JS+ Speaker Yet^
Aijet Congress is unorganized and in a state
of the most disgraceful excitement and tumult
W e hope éreour nest inne makes Itsappeafance,
the storm will have subsided. As. a nation we
have some right to feèfy but otir case ia by nô
means hopeless, assoie would vainly bjfve m
suppose. If the SouthyiiW keep cool anstand
bard-by the " Constitution," the stronger will she
be in the hour when fianaticism shall do its
best. When real danger glares upon the mas
ses ( Noiith and South ) to arouse them Wtheîr
full duty, the fanatical prosperity now witnessed
will be crushed under foot and lost eight, of for
ever. Union Mketing ^": ère fceiiiç ,heK
throughout tfie* entire North , and our word for
it, -tire ÏÇPCRT w cotumnttoe Mùe$ " wîirpfevaîl
and the •• Qonktitution " and the " Union "
will wea'.Ler. Uie storm untouched and unharmed.
The fanatics of the North and the fire eaters of the
South, are now doing their best, but their ef
forts to dissolve the Ùnion will end iu hmokis.
Saudidge and Hart.
Sincc publishing Col. Saudidge's letter on the
" Hon mas Land Claim," we have read a reply
from fukdertck- Wkijeii IIaut , which reminds
us .very forcibly of the fact, that slang is fre
quently more available than argument. We
consider Mr. Hart's reply tp Col. Saudidge of
no moment whatever.
The letter of explanation from Col. Sau
didge is entirely satisfactory to the people of
Louisiana, we therefore hope he will make no
further reply lo Mr. Hart.
Lizzir Simmons .—This inagniflcent floating
palace named after a fair friend residing in the
1'arishjof Caldwell, arrived at our wharf for
the first time, on Saturday lust. The Lizzie,
like the Queen or Sheba, is too beautiful to ad
mit of description at our hands. Capt. Geo.
II. Kirk was in command, nnd the elegantly
arranged office was rendered thrice beautiful
by the smiling face of our old friend Capt.
t.anpliorne, who presides with his usual jraee
as eliiet Clerk. The portrait of Mrs. Simmons
overlooking the splendid mirror in the ladies
saloon, does justice to the original nnd adds
vastly to the magnitlceiicc and splendor so pro
fusely lavished upon I he ladies apartments.
psr William Shannon, Esq., late editor of
this paper now a resident of Freeport, Illinois,
has been spending a few days in our town, look
ing ill Hue Mm and spirits.
— —
pS~ We have received the first number of
the "National Democratic Quarterly Review,"
published nt Washington and edited by Thos
B. Florence, Esq., one of the ablest of Ameri
can writers. Every democrat in tho nation
should lake this inagniflcent work. It is only
$:i per year in advance. The likeness of " old
Buck " alone is worth the money. Wo will
notice the Review at length next week.
31onioe Uyccum.
It ought not to be forgotten that we have n
llcuirii-hiug Lyceum in our town, which is cal
eulated In itself lo prove of lusting benefit lo
its members as well as llic.coiumunity at large.
Though this Institution is yet in its infancy, wc
areliappy to say it is exerting a most beneficial
intliionee upon the minds of those who enjoy
the glorious fruits of its existence.
The Inst meeling of the Lyceum was one of
thc most profound interest. The lecture of
.lohn MeEuery, Esq . was upon English History,
and was as rich in thought as it was iu elegance
of expression. His eulogy upon the death of
Charles the First was quite as graceful and
i beautiful as it was just.
| At the conclusion of the lecture an animated
| discussion was introduced, which occupied the
i balance of the evening. Tho disputants were
! Mcœl ' s ' Henderson, Page, Atkins, Slack and
i Hard.
j We can only say to such as do not attend
! the meetings of the Lyoemti, that they alone
are the losers, for all who do attend acknowl
edge themselves not ouly entertained but
greatly benefitted. See notice of next meeting
as published in another column.
Public fck'iitiiueiit.
Indiana .—The Democracy of lîipley county,
Indiana, recently met in convention at Ver
sailles, and passed the following among other
patriotic resolutions :
" Hesolvod, That we re-aflirm nnd re-adopt
the Cincinnati platform, and re-endorse its
principles as being wise, just, and patriotic.
" Resolved. That we endorse the Adminis
tration (»1 J v m ks lîuc'n a x a n as being national
in its policy and just in ils measures.
" Iii -solved. T'lat we accept and approve the
decision «if the United States Supreme Court in
the ease of Dröd Scott, and regard it ns the
law to govern the party, and all good citizens
in their acts and opinions on the slavery ques
tion. •
" Resolved, That we denounce the trensoua
uduet of certain republican leaders in
the late attempt to revolutionize the Govcrn
ment at Harper's Ferry by bloodshed, treason
„,„1 out,-aire of the laws and rieht» of ...
under the Constitution ; aud we further de
clare and char-e that the K,,ecches and acts of
the leaders and the Organization generally of
iho black repu Mica
party has always, and is
now, tending to produce similar insurrection
and civil war."
p uwm u mll ,j 10se w | licb
Congress by the Coustlution.
" Kesolved, That the right to property is a
Kkntickv .—The Democracy of Carroll coun
ty, as we learn from tbo^ Louisville Courier,
met in the court-house in Carrollton ou the
^ ' ns ' M ,uu * l )rtöt:t 'd tho folluwing among olh
cr resolutions :
"Resolved, That wc hold that the Coustitu.
l ' on 01 ^- T, " lci l Slates does not confer upon
Congress the power to legislate slavery into or
out of a Territory, and that Congress cannot,
confer upon a territorial government higher
couferred upon
right which underlies all civil society, and the
doctrine that a territorial legislature has the
nower to exclude slavery from the Terriln
I, y uufrleüdly legislation, or n territorial leg
islature, iV an encroachment upon that right,
aud destructive of civil liberty.
" Resolved, That in the Hon. John C. Breck
inridge the Democracy of Kentucky have a
statesman of whom they may justly bo proud,
and we avail ourselves of this opportunity of
expresaiug our decided preference for him for
the oftice of United Slates Senator.
" Resolved, That thc present Administration
of the National Government justly commends
itself to the warin approval of every lover of
our noble system of Government throughout
the length and breadth of this Republic.
».<» » .> ,
W ratnkh and R ivkr .—We had snow on
Monday attended with unusually cold weather.
The river ha« fallen several feet within the laet
week.
The u» fkSmmt mttitim*:
Our. liilliQixs cot ^ _
Claibofhe Ad^ocate/is act)
advocating the claims of tl
as euccessor to Slidell,
■Senate.' ' We are oursclf li .
,ft om North Louisiana ve ic justl^ ; jntitl
to it, ani we think It nothing buê ^ej^onable
that oiir wants should be supplied. Yet we
would rather have John Slidell re-electud t han
to have some men from N^rtU.Loui^ifua, wh^se
iiames'wehave seen put forward. $bef<T are;
indeed, few men in North Louisiana whose
claims wç would cndpi'fe iu Reference to thos/B
of Slidell. /Alihonglj ♦re are)ïu -favor öf liaviiig
a N. La. Senator, we would not sacrifice worth
awT mm?for Incom^cyrîcrirc^TlF^,^^
what part oftbe State it may. 'W* are coàfi
dent, and feel fqj|y assured of the fact, that
we have meirin this section 6t tlte Country who
$re fully able/and Competent to fill the office j
but our humble opinion is» that -they .are not
quite so numerous ns our cotémporariës would
make them—at least not so thick as blackber
ries in mid-summer. As to the dogma ad vane
ed, that North Louisiana, or the entire State,
can produce a man who is more competent to
discharge the duties of the office, is perfectly
ridiculous and absurd. Fanatic bigots may
harp on in this strain, but sensible and just
men will always give honor "to whom honor is
due." We defy the rampant-horum-scorum
editors who arc perpetually railing agaiust Sli
delTs dishonesty, unfaithfulness to the interests
of the South, and desertion of principles, tô
prove these base charges. Slidell seems to be
the terror of the would-be-somebody politicians
of the age. The mere mention of his nam«
throws these sanguinary individuals into a stafi
of political dilapidatioiHfrom which effect they
barely recover. Self-important editors oppose
him because he will not buy them, while in
fact they are not worth buying. Not being
able to receive any aid politically or pecunia
rily from him, these miserable parasites gloat
over their bitler morsel of denunciation, until
silence ceases to be a'virtue.
Jl Mr. Slidell is opposed for any consideration
whatever, let it be done upon 'piir and honora
ble conditions ; let those who oppose his claims
for office controvert him in a'true, manly spirit;
i , 1 ^ 1 " 10 tLc bissi "t' 8 of tbe I'etulau.t
' scribbler. That he has proved lecre
\ or h " B not lbo of a
Sont/, era statesman, is a wanton impeachment
j upon truth j nnd the one that dures to doubt
j ' lis devotion to thc South, as docs our cotem-I'"
' ,vll ° F -"' IW " 9 ,0 . bu PoHUdul
! " u "' s lm,ki "k' bitter cliurge«against Jlr. Slidell
ulu -' L ' r pjofussod dodge of neutrality,
I " '" l " 1 " emanates from a malice-fid
I }" ,rlisu " "I" 1 ' 1 '- Al "' occasionally, we lie«!' (he
I il110 cro:1,i " l 8 rl ul " pretender of the same ilock,
W ''° M "" P , '°' Kl '''y h'lt behind for tho want of
porury, most undoubtedly has no fear of being
indicted for telling the truth. Let those wlm
differ with him in political views oppose him
ia [hat light, and not shift thc scene by inakina
: .. .i m • . . . . .
.nucudocs of his traitorship to the South. IHs
natural and human that men should differ, and
when they do so differ it is just and right that
tin' point of difference should be discussed, and
none other. Wc speak of Mr. Slidell as a mau
not as a politician. We see newspaper editors
Whojarofcss to be neutral iu political senti
use—a poor, disappointed office-seeker who has
been left to rot wilh the common rubbish.
JJvUisier Banner.
Tiik National Dk.mocratic CoMMrrrKK.— a;
alreudy announced by telegraph, this body o:
seinblcd in Washington on tl
the States were represented,
land, Georgia, Alabama and
I.jtclligencer contains the following nolle
ph, this body as
ixccptmg Mary-,
California. The
. .. -,
pointed at Cincinnati in June, 1SJ«, met last
ening at Willard's Hotel in this city, the
Ti... v..»; ,,.,i n ,• r> ...
iiit National Democratic Committee, Bp-1
evening nt Willards Hotel in this city, ...x.
Hon. David A. Sinalley presiding.
, »i i is * *
>\ e learn that twenty-nine States were rep
csenl( d: and, after a full and free interchange
, „ ,,
«lid not do as wclH
of opinion, it was determined to hold tho Na
tional Democratic Convention at Charleston on
Monday, the 2;>d ol April next.
A committee was appointed to select a suit
able hull for the assemblage of the Convention,
and lo issue tickets ol admission to regularly
elected Democratic delegates. A committee
was also appointed, to reside in the city of:
Washington, for the purpose of superintending
.he publication and circulation of document,
I tie latter committee, wc understand, consists
of tho following gentlemen : C. L. Vullandin«*
ham, of Ohio .-Charles J. Faulkner, of Vimuia
i , i ,. .... . ... , '
Janu s A. Logan, ot Illinois ; « illiam Uigler.
of Pennsylvania ; William Itarksdale. of Missis
sippi i William 11. English, of Indiana; aud
Miles Taylor, or Louisiana.
Illackbiii'n in tlie Field.
—„.«j*.—
■Every newspaper in Louisiana is respectfully
r. quested to notice the fact that W. Jasper
Illaekburu, editor of the • Homer Iliad," of
Claiborne parish, will be a candidiVte before the
x. Legislature ol the State for some fat office
say Secretary or Ihe Senate, or some post of
equal salary. He alms principally for the pro-1
his, with incidental honors; and thinks that il'
twenty years' " hard labor" in the Democratic
ranks—wiih barely one case of Uukerin»-can
eonstltute any Mm. he will be certain to" come
in."' Vnd so, gentlemen of the press, please
liaiul us round—lavorably if you will, oilier-1
wise if you must! Meautime, the members
elect of both Houses w ill please remember us
prayer», and make up their minds not
to leave our name out entirely when it conies
tçi an organization. Remember, it is the first
lime we have ever asked for anything of the
kind ; while many a poor devil, with not half
the want .if double thc lirass. has luxuriated
and grown fat on thc spoils of office not fairly
earned. We claim to tic simply capable, and
as honest as circumstances will permit,—and
as needy (il not as seedy !) as any man who
may ask a favor. Aud if, pcradventure, it may
tie urged that the Democracy of old Claiborne
the late contest as might
reasonably have been expected, we simply re
ply that wo made the best possible use of the
material at our command ; and if we arc to be
turned off because worsted iu the contl ct, we
would respectfully quote the words of Junius
to Mr. Home : " Thanks uro doubtless due to
every maihwho does his duty in the engage
ment. but it is the wounded soldier who de
serves the reward.-' If we have fonght the
Devil with fire nnd got burnt, we want a pwa
cert to Ileal the wound ; for he must be fought
again !— Homer Iliad.
W uy C an't Lor i si ana ha 1 vk a S tatk F air?—
We are gratified "to learn that active and ener
getic measures are now going on for the pur
pose of getii.'lg up a State Fair in Louisiana,
which is destined lo surpass anything of the
kind which has been attempted by her sister
States. Many of our most wealthy and in
* - • • - Iiiononen „».i
fluential citizens are enlisted in the cause, and
it only wants the aid of the community at
large to guarantee its success.—yeie^Qrkqnt
(Aturièr.
We say let the ball move on. It is just wliat
we need and must have. North Louisiana will
go into the arrangement head and sbonlders.—
L w t ns have the fbir and may tuceess attend it
C-olu m n,
of gold, in
», is ,not as
he golâà « calf
No man can show that the
the shape of eagles and iov
base idolatry as the worth^ , „
A sordid love of wealth is» one Ipf the lowest
vices. Its effects.On character «re extremely
debasing. When men have made large acquisi
tions of gain, the uses to which they apply it
show its vanity, its utter wordlessness. The
wisest of wealthy jnen^ iwW was exceedingly
rjch, T (,y4}t,at that time governed by worldly
fêcliàgs;> ; tiiikle hirt great worlts, buildcd him
houses, planted him vineyards, made bim gar
dens and orchards, planted in them trees of all
Muds of frühst ^ made^im-jxylsot' \vitfr. got
hit? serv^rftsjuid njuigen.f, /Bad, |reat ' posses
sions of great aud small cattle, gathered about
' m 4be-iiHM4<*ffpert'inusiciiing with the best in
ruments, and ahoun.dt'd in all the refilled lux
tl,A **" 4 ' J ' 1 Uut wheu be lookM on it
uries of ; MȎ Vorfdi
all, lie p^ronouWed U wholly unsatisfying
vath'U/, yea. in ore,» sourofe of positive distress
—vexation of spirit. Such an escriment ought
to have safisfied the rest of mankind. It. was
made under the most advantageous circtim
stances. The means were not strained, but
ample. ' .Yet the result was what it has always
proved to be.
This elfcct was not confined to any age or
latitude. Johnson spoke but the truth as ex
hibited in the history of hisown times in Europe,
when, he said: '• Mouey and time are the
heaviest burden^ of life, and the unl.Rppiest of
all mortals are those who have more ol" either
than thdy know how to use: To set himself
free from these encumbrances, one hurries to
Newmarket, anotlu'r travels over Europe ; one
pulls down his house and calls architects about
him ; another buys a seat in the country, and
follows his hounds over hedges and through
rivers ; one makes collections of shells : and
*ons 1 o rSei " C '' C9 tbe worla for tu,ips alidca ™a
The allusions in the last sentence point to the
wild speculation iu Holland in tulips. It is
said that the best saddle horse iu England or
ÂSÂÏ'' tuThe'same
spirit the English went mad over devecotes, as
much as two hundred guiueas being given for a
n«' e«EiF eül1 ' » ^ ° Ul 0WI - timo Nve llavu 80tn
switches aud U heu coops.'" TüTmuUicS Ä
and the hen fever euriched a few aud im
po^-erished many.
«TÄLte'Är«!
no mischief directly follows their wastefulness.
But we detest one who hoards up his traies; and
ritt! ' >_ * " - .
Thai pleasure is. however, greatly di-.
neitlfer'receivefr nôr imparts any real profit by
all his wealth. We call him miser, which signi
fies miserable. Yet the Bible tells us he has one
pleasure in all his wealth : lie beholds it with his
- . - ... „ ,
j „„re nttended Wltb a drt ' lldlul
j The right use of money is to secure for U s
I and onr dependants the necessaries nnd com
lts ot "'»l.'he best possible educational
! •" l,l , J ll K")"s p | 'iyi | eges ; then to employ it
j ilS Äo ^S'Ä'?,
' righteousness, the knowledge of God, and tl^
l( ?J" . of Ç llrist - How easy it would be to make
III! Ihn nniW>Rt virlnnnu iiwl nul „t
jl ^Xv'ÄtiSÄi
abject poveity, which is but auother name for
! inisury.
1 Tu i 11 " 1 communicate, let not the rich
! Slī' f" c, '' licea ( '" ti ia well
! they need, remember con'tinua'lly'everybeuel-o^
■ P' lin nntl enterprise. There never mi a
• Come over and help us ."—Iho. ik. S. i'lumcr.
lien riches rightly bestowed seemed 'to
tTZ PW«-'it. Nor was the
Dying.
_
We take the following from tho November
number of the " Atlantic Monthly." It is very
truthful aud very beautiful :
" No human being can rest for any time in a
and that to depart just lialaU ^eueVôûi,'". ''if
one basa house in which he has lived and always
' . .
better, every^incommodity starts oiiTiipoii
him until the very ground plan of it seems to
" is thoughts aud
. , - g up its little
j bundle of circumstances, have quitted their
I «ovi'-al cliambcrs and nooks and emigrated to!
V «. j.ai»juoi. «Hiuiim I-UWII Ullier. JI
one basa house m which he has lived and always
and thinks little of its wants or imperfections.
! liut once having made up his mind lo move to
' bavi1 changed iu his uiiud, and his thoughts aud
affection*, each of them pack'
. „
i V" ! .'"" v bu " 1, ' : } 0 "", ft P ni ' lttleu| s »■'
( v to rt 'ceive their bodily tenant.
| •« it i« so with the body. Most per
j ^« <1, before they expire—died to all earthly
o that the last breath is only as it
were, the locking of the door of tho already de
serted mansion. Tlie fact of tho tranquility
wilh which the great majority of dying persons
await this locking of those gates of life through
which its airy angels have been going and coin
ing. from the moment of the first cry,-.is familiar
ho have been often called upou to
j witness the last period of life.
Almost always there is a preparation made
^ ut,,ro unearthing soul, just as on a
|
i are absorbed before it is lifted from its place.—
; Some of the dying are weary and want rest,
, u ' l ' i » h Is almost inseparable in the
universal nuiid Ironi death, fcome are in pain.
( and want tu be rid or it, even though (he auo
dyne be dropped, as in the legend, from the
5W0,(1 ol ' l)e « th Angel.
! , So, " c lu ' 0 "«"cinilly narcotized, that
i they may go to sleep without long tossing
! about. And some are strong in faith and hope.
I t0 as <lruw next world, they
I would fain hurry toward it, as the caravan
" ,ow ? ,!lsh ' r ° vor l ,' 1 " w, 'f u foretnosl
! î 1 ' 1 "'. 1 ' 1 . 1 '™ 6und wo! ' d al »"S tbe fde that water Is
sight.
I f , 7' ( " Ug b ' U " C P m^ U, ?' l f ollo 1 w " in »i
i f" ,> i i i n 1?'-'VVi hav01t lll «" l . ,p «'^'er
lo . ttll,cl1 olhers lhiiik they are hastening is a
", ut ,ho l f s . hus ''. bcel > «Ses,
w, h "cry creed which
i l ' ec0 S" lz , e, J' l f '! u, . lv ' l[liit I th , CJSl ' "J'o have fallen
1 ; yor "« ut b y r " u,rel1 •Iiruugh the Desert.
I n 01 " R ' Vl ' r °f, Llf ?' »,»««
1 heard ,ts as lllu ï >«7 «y
„ „ .
IK K,VER JonnAx— A correspondent of the
Ctica Herald thus describes the river Jordan
I
j
but it did seem
A line of green low forest trees betrayed the
course of the sacred river through the plain.—
So deeep is its channel and so thick is the forest
that skirts its banks that 1 rode within twenty
yards of il before I caught the first'gleam" of
its waters. I was agreeably disappointed. 1
had heard the Jordan described as
uddy stream. Whether it
m, «.*«.*.
„ A " e reason why thc dying never weep, is be
f?"! 0 manufactories of life stop forever ;
the human system lias run out at last; every
gland of the system has ceased its functions.—
at that moment of it:
lipid
,
j a . i
muddy stream. Whether it was the contrast
with the desolation around, or my fancy that
made its green banks so beautiful. I know not ;
rent. Its water is by ..
little deserves the name of muddy! Ät 'the i
place where 1 first saw it tradition assigns the
oaptism of our Saviour, and also the miraculous
crossing ot' the children of Israel on their en
trance into the promised land. Like a true pil
grim I bathed in its waters and picked a few
pebbles from it« banks as tokens of remom
bntnee of the most familiar river in the world.
Three miles below the spot where I uow stand
the noble river, itself the very emblem of life
suddenly throws itself oil the putrid bosom or
the Dead Sea.
means clear, but it ns
lu all diseases, the liver is tbe manufactory that
first stops work ; one by one the others follow,
aud all the fountains of life are at length dried
up ; there is no secretion anywhere. So the
eye in death weeps not ; not that all affection,
is dead in the heart, but because there is riot a
tear-drop in it, any more than there igmnfeture
en tbe lip.— Dr. Htft.
, : From-Uio- N « * flW O W W ctywiw—
THIRTY-SIXTH CONGRESS.
Tettbrittf's t>ebate in the House.
Washington , Dec. 17.
In the Hôtfse,of Representatives, yesterday,
the resolution of Mr. Clark, of Missouri, touch
iftg the unlwness of Euch members as had en
dorsed the Black Republican*cjrcular, for the
Speaker's cTiair, was"iïiuler dèÂssîon.
Mr. Bonham, of Sotith Carolina, said that Ri
and the entire South were in favor of the ^is
solution of*\he Union, iu case that Seward
should be elected to the Présidenoy in 18G0.
Mr. Clemens, of Virginia, complained of the
■delay in the election of Speaker, and said that
if he becap^o physically disabled from attend
ing to his duties, his friends would be obliged
to do without his^vote,- otherwise he would fight
to the lasj; against the Black Republican trai
tors.
The House then proceeded to ballot the sev
enth time for Speaker, with the following re
sult : ^Sherman. 96 ; Bocock, 86 ; Gilmer, &6
scattering, 9. Gilmer then wilhd^ew his name
as a candidate, and the House proceeded to the
eighth ballot, which resulted as follows : Sher
man, 111 ; Bocock, 83; Boteler, 25 ; scatter
ing, 9.
An irregular debate then followed.
Mr. Simuis, of Kentucky, said that Browir's
foray had been followed by a erusade agaiust
the rights of the whole South.
He charged the Republican party with get
j ing up tlicse invasions. Ile also reminded them
I ' lt ,"' c tim0 of tbo signi "" of tbe c ° us(it "
'' on Northern men sold their slaves to the
South, but now after enjoying the property
tbey . ,bu9 aCq " ir " d ""' y <,enonnce the ' outh r °
j rt -'^ n ' n ' n ? slaves.
' He concluded by saying that, unless the North
discontinued these denunciations, and ceascd
i ,I,cir illj|,|!itiCC t0Warts " ie So " ,h ' thc So " t,
1 wo,lld n,eèt ^ "them at the^cannon^sTnouth
j He doubted the sincerity of the Republican
tb0 H-per'sFerry raid, and
I g agai . Ro P ubllcan P ait y the
( l a,1 S ers now hanging over the country.
m TT . „
The IIaicpkr s Fürky Executions.
Charlestown, Va ., De (U06.
Cook and Coppie, who were executed to-day,
came very near making their escape. They'had
; -
"Ifeady gotten beyond the enclosure when they
! were aisC0T « e <l b y the sentinels and fired upou,
1,11 ' '"isKt-tl. They were subsequently captured,
however, and recommitted to jail.
They were exi
|
executed at ten minutes to 1
Green and Copeland, the negro convicts
re executcd'at half paSt 11 o'clock A. M.
Everything passed off quietly.
r " :
! j >«'cexi )r.v]tY .'• hot .—We are credibly inform
! °' 1 ' u,e Covington Times, that Mr. Burlon
^ Lovejoy, of jasper county, killed one of his
! rTi" n !' B ' oe . s °" Fri<l!i y "'K' 1 ' last, under the
! ,0 " 0w,n S elrenmstanec«. lie had some appre
!
' l ' OU5 ' : o" that his gin house would be fired. \\\
j do not know upon what grounds his apprehen
sions were based, but on Friday night ho took
his gun and stationed himself in view of the
j S ln liouse. He waited until he saw a match
j lighted ; and while be was iu the act ot apply
| '"S f to the house, Mr. Lovejoy fired at him.
1 aul11[il 'e'l him instantly. When lie came to
, examine the culprit, lie found that he was one
; ° rllis own negroes.
j. Ginnixos to hk Siüzki .- The Cincinnati
Commercial publishes a letter (Von Vavflelil
! i .uajueiu,
j vises Giddiuirs to keen a7fa^ iionriv'Ol'lir
| „ " "I' m ' t ' " , ° • ®
I ^ ' .' ,1 * K »4»ico. If lie
i Wl " follow it, the chivalry can't; catclr-him, and
he won't steal liny of our ni

I« m-. QIUAMJ - jne ^incinnau
, Commercial publishes a letter from Vavflelil
! 111 Richmond, \ u., to seize Joshua U. Giddings.
! ti'e Ohio Abolitionist. Said correspondent ad
! nvep '
ß-33~ The General Assembly of (his Slate will
meet on the 3d Monday (16th) of January, and
Gov. Moore will bo inaugurated on the
which will be tbe fourth Monday.
ßS* We learn from the Caddo Gazette that
Artemis Bennett, who was condemned to be
hung on the 2Sth of October last, but made his
escape from jail, has been arrested at Corpus
Christi, Texas. Thc Sheriff of Caddo has sent
parties after him.
>
HI o r r i e ö ,
On Thursday evening last, by Rev. II. IÏ
Williams. Dr. w. II. Bradley to Mrs. M. e.
Beauchami *—all of this parish.
Steamboat Registry.
The following boats have passed this point
since our last issue :
!
!
j
!
Thursday,
Friday,
Saturday,
Sunday,
Tuesday,
Thursday,
Friday,
Saturday,
Sunday,
Tuesday,
Wednesday.
TASSED I P.
Peerless.
Jennie Kirk.
Lizzie Simmons,
W. A. Andrew,
Catahoula.
Red Chief No. 2,
Rock City,
R. W. McRae,
Paul Jones,
FA8SED DOW.V.
Tigress,
Peerless,
Twilight,
Red Chief No. 1,
Moro,
w. A. Andrew,
R". w. McRae,
9 r.M.
9 A.M.
12 M.
2 a.m.
10 a.m.
2 p.m.
4 p.m.
1 a.m.
1 A.M.
1 P.M.
11 p.m.
4 p.m.
^Commercial Intelligence.
JVew Orleans Markets.
From thc Picayune of the 17M.
COTTON
I ^ UUl l UiN ~ Jn our ,aPt weekly report of the
! C° tton market, wo noticed a good demand,
with steady prices for the middling nnd better
amount
, ' aRt
i two weeks. Ihcre has since been a very fair
qualities, the sales of the week havinir
! . , ,. K " luln n
'o,0U0 bales, making Ioo.UOO for
i
closed at the range of the followijjg.quûtations:
cotton quotations.
Inferior S à 7J'Miàiflihg.. .. lnja 11
Ordinary 8Ja 9} Good llidd'g.lljallj
Good Ordinary, »ja «I» Middling l'airl2îal2Î
Low Middling. ,10|alUj;Fair _ a -
Other articles arc as follows
Sugar .—5u!)^c.
Molasses —&>a46c.
Flouk .—$6a$7
UoRN.—95c.
Oats .— ôiaôôc.
Mess Pork.—$17 00.
Coffkh .—llal2Jc.
Bacon .—8a 12}. "
ns
- BVlt - NE L. A. sh1h.ds.
BYRNE & SHIELDS,
Receiving and Forwarding
Merchants.
MONROE, LA.
Refer to Piicher * Goodrich. New Orleao».
r»<* S. 'W.-tr
-
KeUr A4tertlsebiefl(ii.
à . . Bpeoial Notioe. '
CHRISTMAS SOIREE.
ids and patrons of tbe Ouachita Fe*
_ caacmy are invited to attend the
Yoiyjif fjadies' Soiree at the Female Academy,
at 6i o'clock on Friday evening,»Dec. 23. 1859.
F. A. HALL, Principal.
^11^.24^0859^ - -
The fi'i
male
.Lyceum Meeting.
r riIETl"K will bo a meeting of the Ly
cëum at the Court House, on Thurs
day night, the 22d of December. The
sti Djeçt : of discussion; "Were tho
Crusades productive of, greater good
or evil to mankind."
K. J. CALDWELL, Pres't.
William Atki.vs, Siaj 'y.
Dec. 22, 1859.
PROSPECTUS
of tue
BOSSIER BANNER.
THE i OSSIER ÉAîfîïER is published al
Bellevue, La., at Three Dollars per aunnm
to single subscribers. Advertisements inserted
at $1 per'.square of ten lines or less, and 5(1
ceuts for èach subsequent insertion. Profes
sional and business cards not exceeding a rqitare,
ten dollars per annum ; live dollars for six
months. Advertisement's for the year inserted
on very liberal terms. The BANNER is an in
dependent paper, and has as large a circulation
a? any paper published in North Louisiaua.—
Address
WM. H. SCANLAND,
Editor aud Proprietor.
Dec. 23.1859.
£ $100 Reward. ^
KAN AWAY from the subscriber un
the night of the 12th inst., ALECK,
black, about fivo feet, heavy built,
round face, teeth bad, aged between
28 and 30 years.
JACK, tive feet 8 or 9 inches, black
or nearly so, has a scar on his face,
rather heavy made, 30 or 35 years old.
The above reward I will give it"
taken out of this Parish and delivered
to me, or $50 if taken in this Parish
and secured so that 1 can get them.
JOHN McMERTY.
Trenton, La., Dec. 16, 1859.
M Judgment.
Statf. of Louisiana, 1
Parish of Ouachita, )
12th District Court. J
Cynthia Crenshaw, wife, vs. (3030) A.
J. Crenshaw, husband.
TN this case by reason of tlie law and
*■ the evidence, being in favor ol plain
till. It is ordered, adjudged and de
creed, that she have judgment of se
paration of property and dissolution of
acquets and gains against her hus
band. the defendant It is further de
creed, that the following property bo
set apart, as her own separate pro
perty to wit : One hundred head of
. ntinj-ei-ia tioiiars, Willi 0 ne
! ^'inand'' and'thaUie'i^t' ^l"" ■'"f 10 '" 1
I , a " d ' ?»« that iiw tnc-it mortgage»
i be recognized. Further decreed, that
hereafter have „tlie sole ud
of her-own property; also,
1 'j 1 ! 11 s,1 ! ! ,luve judgment for costs of
! t,IIS suit.
, Done and signed in open Court this
I loth Nov 1H5<) '
1 ''
hogs, more or leas ; twenty head of
cattle, more or less; and three horsro:
also the E. i of S. E. J S. 31, and W
i of S. W. J S. 32, T. 19, li. 5 E„ con
taining lfiO 02-100 acres, and the im
provements thereon. It is further tlc
! freed, that she have judgment against
: defenilant, for the sum of one hundred
and twenty-eight dollars, with
di.imn.l n».rl
I '" IU| . ,
; ministration o
f} rl j <>}' i. r vp
K. VV. RICHARDSON,
Jt-djje 12th Dist,
A true copy.
' Atlest : w. h. Bradlf.y , Cleric.
llee. 15, 1859.
j
j
I 0llö3»llS, TrGHtOIl cLIld Moil"
! r0e Weekly PaSSeilgei' Packets.
! ,
li . W . McRAE.
JO.TIN W. TOBIN, M aster.
Leaves N. O. every Saturday at S o'clock, p. m .
STEALER II. W. McltAE,
passes asceniu.no,
7 l l ini . t - v, - 1 Mondays, 6 o'clock, a . v.
Harrisonburg do —
Columbia, do
Castor Landing, do
Pine Bluff do — —
Monroe, do _I
gßr Arrives at Trenton Tuesday Morning.
leaves, coming down*.
Trenton Tuesday, 6 o'clock, p. m
Monroe ,i u u j,, (!f)
Pine Blntr do 10 do do
■Castor Lauding do 11 do do
Columbia Wcdn'y, 7 do a m
Harrisonburg do 3 do l' u
Trinity 5 do dl) '
3&T l'assing down Black River Wednesday
night, arriving at New Orleans Friday morn
P E ERLE SS .
LEN MOORE, Master.
Leaves N. O. every Tuesday, at 5 o'clock, p.m.
STEAMER PEERLESS,
TASSES ASCENDING,
Trinity
Harrisonburg
Columbia, .
.Thursday», 6 o'clock, i
do —
Castor Landing..... d 0
! do —
J.. do - -
trenton, do — — _
' Port Union do
j Arrives at Ouachita City Friday morn"
avh'8, coming dow.v,
. Friday, 6 o'clock,
do 7 do
do
p. m.
do
do
A. M.
p. m.
do
Trenton
Monroe a 0 6
1'ine Blair do 10
Castor Lauding, do 11
Columbia Saturday, 7
Harrisonburg do 3
Trinity do 5
Passing down Black lliver Saturday
night, arriving at New Orleans Monday morn
ing. -
To the Public :
Allow us to call your attention to the fact
that we have placed the Sp'endid Passenger
Steamers R. W. McRae and Peerless, perma
nently iu the New Orleans, Trenton aud Mon
roe Trade.
By prompt attention to the wants of Ship
pers aud the comfort of Passengers, we trust to
merit a liberal share ol patronage.
Your orders for Cotton and your up Freights
are respectfully solicited.
N. B. Particular attention paid to all "Way
aud Plantation business, entrusted to them on
the route.
JOHN W. TOBIN.
LEN MOORE.
iT».. ».

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