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Marshall County Republican and free trade advocate. [volume] (Holly Springs, Miss.) 1838-1839, August 11, 1838, Image 1

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.VOL. I.
fiertiaeraents. ana at tile same
! Announcing candidates fiw
JtrrsflOj Count- $J, payable
t k it n .
..HmiAiu . lnvnPATC
f IS ftlUMB sr
. MUmpi,at FOUR. DOLLARS aJiwtte, r felX
1 LLARS a the end of the year.
I -TA Udure la ee acUee, iu wriOng, of wish to ds
1 . -..tvf-f.hr. ,,.....,,; sear, will be considered
A . ... .,;,,,.. No ut.tcriDou take tar less Uian
,..-J;Z:Z;.7f. DVP IX1LLAK: and FIFTY Cfc.a 1 3
y. JWtmti uuerb longer ne; ten cent per
S .i- nn.,1 hu.lf Orice for each tnterUtn
X J a a,i..-f- a. distance must be accvm-
Levft2 with the ea,h, r a rrjrence m tThnber
r. ,,. A muirkeJ on the attveru semens
-LKr? vntlbe continued until ordered cut, and harjed for
'.uceardZnjri'v. , ...
rT-Artie tes cf a personal nature, whenever admitted, sn II
V Jtw is r.r nf 1 for eer- ten tine for each in-
k.;. Pniitinl urfnlinor uhlieaddresses,fcrthe ben-
of 1n.l4vi.lua! persons or companies, win ae cnarwa
office, ill b for State of-
tnvci-iab! tn advance.
.I'nr Cnrtv lines or le. rev
iewable at treasure, once a verb. f,0. 'So eortrsct token
r Us than one ear and paTsble Hail yeanT.
rwifece of Am. AJtU- limited to
ivir own '.mmcdiate buiunf m; sn.J all adr jrtisements for the
fcjoefSt of other persons, sent it by them, must be paid for
fc thu si 'tare.
1 ProfeIonal AdTertlements-
,',ror 10 lines or less, not alterable, 3 months, $12
" lO do lo tlo 6 months, w
10 d. do do 12 months, 30
A3 JOB WORK mutt be paid for n dekxery.
On Sn Jacinto's bloody fiel d
Ourtlrum and trcmpet loutJIy peal'd
AnJ fcftJe a haughty .tyrant yield
TJo Teiian chitralrs
Our CLieftaia WIlly the ran;
His sword prasp'd firmly in his hand.
And bade u let the Mexicans
Remember th labardec.
Twm evening and the orient sun
Unto the West vs runnin rn,
V.'hen Texas heroes rushd upon
The might of Mexico.
Sant. Anna trembl'd then V nee
What men coold do who dare be free,
In spite of Spanish Musketry,
Or Mexican Artillerr-
Tne boldest sons of Mexico
Then learn'd to fear a freeman's blow.
And dread the shouts of MA!amow
From sons f liberty.
Hew pleasing to theTexUn eye
To see aat. Anna's legions fly
From Texas dreadful battle cry
Of death or victory.
The carnage eeas'd in triumph there,
Froudly shone oar Texian star,
Aad reangence on her blood-stain'd car
Kepos'J most quietlyl
lxng sLall the dark-bro .r'd maids of Spain
Me member San Jacvito's plain,
A" A rep fur thos they ne'er again
Miall meet in retrelry.
Fori; I 'ndemns the ferocitv ot hi n:
iing;t j prismas of anger and revenge.
NO. 2.
5th. Are you in favor, or opposed to the
election of Henry Clav to the Presidency?
I am at inn t:me very decidedly opposed
to pledging my suffrage in favor of Air.
Clay. It h three years before the election
comes or.: shal the developments of that
time may, in my opinion, show to be the
true inte rest of the bouth, I shall not pretend
stood Mr. Clav to be ia favor ot a charier,
containing none of these restrictions, suc.i a
one as was vetoed bv Gen. Jabkson.
ft will be seen tha't my preference is has
ed on thesupposed position of the individuals.
If Ishould herealter rind man aiuui.-..
in their
to anticipate or predict, but from present i would
developments I would not vote for him
Cth. LJetween Henry Clay, William II.
Harrison, Daniel Webster and Martin Van
Buren,vho do you prefer as a candidate for
the next Presidency?
To ask aSouthernor which he would prefer.
Gen. Harrison or Daniel Webster, would be
supposed relative positions to our
ts, or that sonv other individual
be more likelv to advance tnose
intersts os tae uuui, u
creat paramount
Would cost me nothing to give up a name,
when the clioice was to do so or abandon
principle. It is impossible for me to explain
mvself as fully as I could wish in this com
munication, but my fellow citizens may be
ctT-Sl that 1 clrnfl -ivnil mvself of suita-
citv of Mobile, and none have a
interest at stake iu its prosperity.
From the Carrolltan.
lila nc-T !rt unnomn&l .-.llnrit wViiV lootK i Klo nnoc-Tru tn oTnrpcs in V sentiments tO
Fia i !. I fhnrs&- nniQnntncf nf hanrrinT I fhpm frftolr' nrt rn 1 v on the SUieCtS here
thev nro Knth n onenlv and avowed! v on-! noticed, buton all matters of their local in
posed to every valuable interest we have atlterest. No man is more identified with the
stake. Between Mr. Clay and Mr. Van
Buren,I shall prefer the one whose position
U most favorable to our Southern interest.
If called now to make a choice, I am of the
opinion that the South can reasonably look
lor more aia in promoting our particular in
interest from Mr. Van Buren, than from Mr.
Clay; but I said in answer to another inter
rogatory, it is m my opinion, premature in
the Southern people to make a committal.
Circumstances may change the relative po
sition of the two gentlemen towards us, long
before the election. II we act on princi
ple, there will be no change in us; men may
change, but principles are eternally the same
Are two great objects of vital interest
to theism1" lnat should be steadily pursued
and neverTHJr a moment lost sicht of; com-
nnrp l tn tho in fffrest in these two trreat ob-
r vi ... ..-.
jects, a namCi howcT
verred, should be esteemed lighter than a
feather. I mean, first, security against any
interferance with our slave" population,
ention, and resolve
even oSu'Rip Van
u to niiiKe tne e
IT- 1 t .
mKie is arou
2ni. High ax .Mi:tn
.u;rrucrt nicer .:r m?i i5 xf.r rr.
.tKKnSM J .A W n-k. i II irw -a. w w m
South Carohna and Georgia lead the way,cr hand it equallv condemns the ba and ; ..;
and Alabamn has determined to follow Je:rradi ngpMin oYfear. It teachc us to; J a.-- r
These States are all Heniificd with us in in- da our dull firmlv and reoluielv, as rational i -twaJ 7 1 r r
terest and pursuits, and are the natal homes b'3 A"d aVcordiIy we find tt ; ar? Fjertv.aJ n e
of our citizens; let us be up and doitfe and Washington, whoo prompllv. and at a.i?eo' "e 1 .e e. ,t . V "
unite heart and hand withthem before the hazards ofrepon and sacrifice of feel-1 f oteniuoa cMujurj-. lis ccthes
present favorable opportunity passes away. un er a sense ofduty, acknowledged his j i " "r ;r i;Vr . w
I notice that several of the leading Journals. err0r to Pavnet SBbquenily. in Braddoci'! LV!,?:".: ' . r?;"'V
dared ti'.e dangers ot tne sa'e . , - , , fV.
is 11 er:
in this State have manifested the wroper spn
rit in regard to this great measure of South
ern policy, among which may be mentioned
the Vicksturg Sentinel and Register, C-y n
bus A reus, Holly Springs Mlr', andran-
don Republican. Will ou
engage :n a vile scramble;
cendency, and by lending
porate a National Bankl
commercial vasalage to be
upon us? Or will they no'. t
as one man, 'break the vile
throw the fragments to
rn fTort t
mnh.iwk an.-l rit?.. nnd in the war Ok inue-
pendance, led our victorious troops to bat
tle in the fields of Monmouth, Trentxn.
Princeton, Germantown, Brandywine and
York town.
ties, or cX
tificatioa of the rurlrvu $er. -e he
cure; bet a pi i a c!eai foe i r,
withhismlai. A pi tiu:
sweet and Unr, b;
eat .xd
is nr.na h2i tiset-
4cal as- a,,.,.up;. -t- of this masonic '".. - ' . - - t -t
lv "r- i"r . ;has no iiscx:m.nat;or., and a rrext arrt5ie;
LTt?e3,lhe Pf ion?; W hj 1 f. 3 but the mind which we :nhe. is sWed
a science and phiU
"ir science often taught ta stray.
. wks and milks way.
t kind.
If we cou'd r.i-a's
their btxi;es, what a rxvt
Jeslitutton an-! dfonn 1
a TV 1
1 Lr.o u
wliether it be by direct Lecislation, or the
mad dreaming of fanatics; second, the es
tablishment of a direct trade of export our
great staple commodity and the direct im
portation of its proceeds into our own ports.
On both these re stand separate and apart
from any other section of the Federal Union,
and in physical strength we are incompara
bly the weakest: but in the money cbmmaa-
ding products, in the same proportiou.vjcJ
are me strongest. 44J ueuuuea us, ier;iore,
to act with prudence, ts'itinev'cnts, and fi
nally, to throw our streo-Xucr ns 'l rnar
be, in the scale af .4e party from whi'e.1?,- we
c-3 likely-"receive the greatest aid, or
least opposition. These are Southern posi
tions which every Southern man will sustain
though there may be difference of opinion
as to the best means of accomplishing our
object. My own reflections have brought
me to ih conclusion, thatMr. Van Buren'
position is more favorable at this time to our
great interests than Mr. Clay's. 1 will brief
ly state rrty reasons now, and take s.ime tu
tu re occasion to enlarge on the subject in
addressing the people. To begin with our
first great interest altho I am well convin
ced that neither of the gentlemen would ev
evr exert Executive influence to procure
J ....
I notice in the Enoutrer a qf rtiunication
xtracted from the Richmond 'irginia) En-
quirer, giving a proposea piau ir a ouuui-
ern Bank ot America,' to aia xne ooumem
and Soutn-western States in establishing a di
rect imoort trade with Europe, and thereby
add to "their wealth, prosperity, and happi
ness. The importance of this subject to our
neop e. and the necessity 01 lmnieuiaie au
tion. i mv excuse for calling the attention
of vour readers to it.
S;ixcr--v- establishment of our Govern-
l?yT?ti '"g UiSsi5 cjnee the establishment of
. ,f 5 Bank, (soon after the
tne nrst unitea oiaie- n) lhe South has
auopuon 01 our v,uUiu u.., . ComoIi
supplied tne Aonn wua me sikj, which
ties (cotton, rice and tobacco,) XoUon
their credit has been lounued. uur osX.-.s
is sold to merchants m our sea-port to-5
shipped to Europe, and in stead of getting
goods in return they check on it and sell the
exchange to the Northern Banks and mer
chants, who buy and import goods, which
are sold at a large profits to our merchants.
The reoole who2re the consumers, of course
It appears th":;
one or two otha
nated A. L. Bi
Senate. They
nomination a
No State Ri
thorough cd
1 . t
vortrom tnex
"aman has been it;
cal life a federalist 01
has invariable supported iTc-i
northern measures, tie was
John Q. Adams and al! his latitudi,;
structions of the Constitution tar
nal improvement, U. S. Bank as w
w-v a-y-hj-1 y rw-i jf loft OTs4 k f Tr0
son. He is therefofanapCprja
for the present
tical commjX
V 1
tain no
son ..
Legislative action affecting the relation
master and slave, vet I believe
hv nnv Tri!ati r an thit -r rvociKltr
I J J t - I "J-'IUI wv.
a 1 done. W no would be the most like! v to use
I !- f-d I- I - .-" 1
lis inuuscce m ciecKingsucn agitation, and
those out-breakinzs of fanata-
y-rnr.n pscom bs letter.
Vfo the Citiztns of Mobil County:
,1 My name being before the public as acan-
'Sididate to lepresent your county in the next
iCisiiture, ami some au.icn nam rmasier arm siave, vet 1 ueueve mere is
1 manifested to know the opinions and prel- rr.ore danrer of our beincj successfully as
I erences of the candidates on certain subjects I sailed by other n.eans than by Legislation,
to which their attention has been called, and it jj by agitation, by getting up what the
hav-ng no deposition to conceal my scnti-j fanatics call a holy excitement. In this
ments 011 any subject of policy, whether of j.way, the peaceful relation between master
our own Slate or the Federal Government, ja3d slave will be more effectually- disturbed
i shall proceed briefly to answer the inter-'and our lives and property jeopardised, than
rogatories propounded.
1st. Are you in favor or oppossed to
National Bank?
To this my answer is: If the mterroga-
.tor meant a fationai juann on me
I of the old United States Bank, I say
. a . V k t
No. If he meant such a National mns as
would serve the ends of the Government as
a ssfe depository, and a medium of transfer
of the public tunds, witnoui tne power to
effect the rights of a State against its will
r consent, then my answer is m the afhrrn-
trve. Uanainc? nas oern interwoven wiwi
nd become an important part of the policy
of our State Government: the
ol ""'
ation. I should object to any
a National Bank that did not afford sufu-
rknt protection to the State Banks. Without
the necessarv cuarantees,!! our own snoua oe
cramped nd crippled In their ope rations, as to
be compelled to wind up business, how would
our Bonds be discharged.' It will probably be
answered by taxation. God forbid we should
ever be driven to try the experiment.
2d. Are you in favor, or opposed to the
applicatioa'of the National revenues to the
Banking institutions of the country?
I am directly opposed to the application
of the National revenues to either private
stock Banks, or to a National Bank. 1 be
lieve that no revenue ought to be raised, or
enn be consistently with the principles of our
cor. federation, for any other purpose tha:i
to meet the current legitimate expenditures
r f the Government, and if when collected. U
i apphed to a different object, it is in vio
la tioi of good faith.
3d. Arc you in favor of a National Trea
nry disconnected with, and independent of
I j, tjt Xational Treasury to have r.o
further connection with a Bank or Banis,
thin may be necessary to safe keeping and
trr.r.rr.ission of the public funds.
V,h. . Are you in favor, or opposed to well
cj''-:.!:.:c!e d local Banks?
I wm ia fiver of local Banks and belie ?e
""" - y are well conducted, they can be
" "ronesf rampart we have in the
t the encouragements upon cur
It Ladlv
At present Mr. Clay is the object of the
most friendly regard of the Abolitionists,
whilt they show the most virulent hatred
to Mr. Van Buren they accuse the latter
of being too favoi able to our interest, whilst
the forner.if elected, will be indebted to
them at least, for their assistance. Hf sym
pathies will be more with them. His efforts
irtn in hu j-hcvn V.f -its. K 1 -
istate now v r it u
a debt o; about Ten Millions of Dollars , a of CoIonizatloa so.
.Ids issutd to put her Bank, into oper- ! - . President, and although
r charter ot I, K,,-c.-. J: . p.
the Abolitionists, yet I never have heard or
read an addres3deiived by a member of the
Colnization Sxxriety but was fraught with
aboliticn; both societies have the same ob
ject in view, they only differ in Lhe means.
One for effecting it gradually, the other by
holy excitement, by violence; they are both
dangerou? to us. Mr. Van Buren never has
been identified with themorements of either
of those Socle ties borrowed from the Amis
des iVan'j. Again, Mr. Clay was once the
eloquent advocate for extending the Louis
iara c'aim to the Rio del Norte. He is now
understood to be opposed to the annexation
of Texas to the United States. The annex
ation cf Texas would be a surer guarantee to
theSoath in the addition of fouror six Sen
ators, than any thing else that could be done
or said in our tavor; the abolitionists to a man
oppose such annexation.
On our other great interest, a direct ex
port aid import trade, I consider Mr. Van
Buren's position as decidedly more favora
ble to us than Mr. C!ay From the oppo
sition of the former to a Bank, we have a
guarantee that if one is established he will be
disposed to restrict its powers, to prevent
its cramping the operations of the State in
stitutions. If wholesome restrictions should
not be imposed, it will destroy our State
Banksj if it should he so inclined it will mo
nopolize the whole cotton trade, an I paral
ize individual etrterprse to th rcia of our
merchants. - It will draw sll negotiations for
Cotton through New York, and command
tne goods. 1 i(Sr4. e- liw
caused by the concentration of Baa?
in that section. As a proof of this, it may
be mentioned that the imports into South
Carolina in 1774, (before our national inde
pendenCet ana" when the two sections came
into fair corriMi013) amounted to three
times as mcft as the imports into New
York f'5 same year, ari ve times as much
as the imports into South i-arolina in 18364
If they can again be brought hzto fair com
petition on their natural advantages the remit
tcillbe the same. The inevitable result of
this concentration of Bank capital ana cred
it, has been to build up and enrich one sec
tion of the Lnion at the expense of the!
other and it has been aptly remarked tiiat i
we cannot purchase a yard of cloth or a
pocket knife of English manufacture without
paying tribute to our Northern brethern.
This has become so apparent of late, that
it has aroused most of the Southern States
rigm and might;
out incurring t
event of the pc
jtralists and
A can eater
Jr. Hender
pressing the
Ks had some
JJnion with
Son, in the
const Jtiitinn.il
ral covernment. General
JLi- k:,i ij
nJ wiiiJ. woiie will suit their purposes and
their principles exactly but a thoroughpaced
federalist, one who believes that the federal
government is the exclusive judge of its own
powers; and that it is treason for State
sovreignty to attempt resisting any of its assumptions-
Mr. Bingaman is therefore the
very man of all others ia Mississippi that
tney ought to select to represent their doc
tnnes in the U. S. Senate. But what will
our nullyfying friends of the Liberty Advo
cate and Y oodville Kepublican say to the
nomination? Do they not begin to feel that
they are getting into strange company? W'e
do not bel"ave that poney purses could in
duce ijiem to sacrifice their principles, and
we would 'Jke to kuow what hopes thev can
entertain of t-rotnotin? the holy cause of
State Rights and fcaie Remedies by the ele
vation to the U. S. Senate of a& uncom-
1 race to
r ax
n v w -
feet an
I will.
udies in mv
Vis, s'lould e ,;.
(rsuits to the
nize thehearX
ywyii rf ' felloi..
. ., crimes, and tat it is the
- ilojec and design of Masonry to
,ifv','"tead.'"-3 to ffr-err our passions, it mast be
r iten and
o its rrr.:
to a sense of the true situatin of affairs.' promising tederaiist ot tne rnosi i?muumoua
Conventions and meetings have been held,! sc'.iool? VicAsburg Sentinel.
the subject has been, discussed, and there ,-.qn,-nY ttttat uvpo rpcrp rri-QT
seems to be a detcrnination to throw off die M-kSONRx .HLMAIZEb THE HAXI.
Voke Ol Commercial dependence .on those who Extract from an Orarion delireretl before the Carroltoa
jlv conducted they e n
L if, and are vz',:.,.3 10 awn.
comrr.ercf, r.r, J eonsjue
""totha monrv broker, in:
'zn erry t- the exclM
TV.. -
all the imports lhrorh the
All this can brt avcided by
tion?, ar.d tlill leave the lia;
r.xe c
prcr r: ;
!; z r . t
rr$ as a Im!, and tric.Jv a br.nl . I i:r
show their gratitude by reviling us, and wholf
Sr now a tt mr..t i nrr tn n v-ort li rntir 1ita iiutitn. i
tion which cives them .their bread. As is the ! Among the great number of examples of
case with almost all preat projects havin m Masonic virtue ot governing the passions,
view the public sood, there have not be'en I to wh,ch 1 m'Sht refer you, brethren, none is
wanting men to oppose this and it has al-lnore conspicuous than uhan that ot our il
readv been denounced as sectional and vi- Muitrious brother, the imtnortal W ashington,
sionary. That our northern brethren should
so denounce it, is no more than we should
have expected but among us who oppose it,
is truly surprising. The people are, how
ever, becoming convinced of its importance;
and the day is not far distant when trade
will find its natural channel, when South
ern sea-port cities and our own river towns
Natchez and Vicksburg, (or perhaps the
City of Mississippi) will do our entire im
porting and exporting business.
To aid in this great work, by building up
Southern credit to free the South from
abolitioti influence and the oppressinn of
Northern commerce, is the object of the
Bank proposed in the communication 'Old
Souih. The plan proposed is an admirable
one, and no doubt, with a few slight altera
tions, would answer all the purposes inten
ded. Beisdes aiding the great enterprise of
Southern trade, its notes will be taken at
par value throughout the country, and, orga
nized on the plan proposed will always be
redeemed in gold and silves. It will give
stability and credit to our State institution,
revive business, increase the price of cur
I roduct and lessen the price of our impor
ted goods, by taking off the large profits
now made by Northern merchants. -
For the want of a more plausible objec
tion, some argue against this measure that it
creates too strong a sectional feeling, and
that it may tend to a dissolution of the Un
ion. Our Northern brethren may engage,
by whole Stales and communities, in an un
holy crusade aganist our domestic institution
may, and are now threatening to demand
another exorbitant tariff, and no one calls
them sectional: But when we think of en
tering into fair co.m PETrrtojf with them for
our own trade, we are called sectional, and
are accused of attempting to d issdve tk
Union f Shme on such reasoning.
Why is it thtourown State is not moving
in tl.is great work? It is not surely that
is less interested thsn bar sister States." Ilis
yissippi has ns mr:'i or" rn-rs to gain: bt a
dirt it t ' ? ar.J a t c;
, " T " - -. " S"I,
..II .rcUT . Thsgc:.
t alive to i". rtsncf, l.zz !.:U t.;rC:
V- zr LT.y
t t
who was "first in war, first in peace, and
first in the hearts of kis countrymen. Of
the excellence of whose character a foreigner
has justly said that, "Caesar was brave,
Scipio was continent, and Hannibal was
patient; but.it was reserved for Washington
to unite them all in one. and like the lovely
chief tP curve of the Grecian artist to ex
hibit, in one clow cf associated beautv, thf
pride of every model, and the perfection of
every master. In the history of this cel
ebrated man, we find but one solitary in
stance where passion, for a time, gained the
uncontrolled ascendancy, o'er his mind
and that furnished the occasion for one of
the noblest acts of self-government which is
to be found on record. I allude fellow cit
izens, to an incident which I doubt not is fa
miliar to most of you. In the heat of po
litical debate with a Col. Payne of Alexan
dria, Washington grossly insulted him, and
uas promptly knocked down by Payne on
the spot. Here was an occasion where a
man of ordinary or weak mind, would have
thought of nothing but revenge. But Wash
ington applied his masonic principles to the
case. . lie endeavored to make his passions,
and prejudices coincide with the line cf his
duty. He held the scales of public justice in
equal poise, weighed himself in the balance
and found he was wanting; and his magnan
imous soul did not hesitate to acknowledge
it. He sent for Peyne admitted his error
and sought v-econciiiatlon. Payne, from
that time, sl Nv-yith the nobleness of the
act, became )-C his warmest friends
through life. v-' N;
Fellow citizens, let uv this act.
See what obstacles laid iu -v y way of his
duty? He had to overcome his personal
pride of feeling his desire of revenge his
passion ofangar, and all regard io the false
notions of honor prevalent ia the worf 1. But
his powerful intellect enabled him to sur
mount all these difficulties, and to leave us
a yirtpsus example which, in its moral sub
Uzr.ity is net surpassed by any act recorded
ia t!.5 Ustcry of mankind. Let it not be
. rd: piiat this rr.-scnic virtue cf gov-e-
' th rzzzzens. is unfavorable to deeds of
r;. err y ' ?"o'tip."ihe one, hand . trhiie
apparent that its tendeBcy Js to strengthen
the precepts of both the moral and tite di
vine law. This alone should reco:niind it
to public favor. But you, brethren, who
know its silent and unassqsing merits; how
often the arm of man. raised in violence
against his fellow being, has been stayed by
its benign counsels.how by itsmfiuence the
bonds of fraternal feeling, knit society to
gethen how often it has dried the orphan
tears and soothed the widow's wail, you
only can appreciate its merits and enjoy its
From the report of Mr. Petrie, the Chief
Engineer of the Mississippi and Alabama
Railroad Company we 1 ather some interest
ing accounts of the incipient citv. The lo
cation recommended by Mr. Petri is at
Bayou Grand iSabbee opposite Ship isJjukL
The pass to the occean is 1 mile wide;
twenty-feet water is found on the bar and
inside the harbor; and 300 vessels may be
safely moored. In addition to the other na
tural advantages possessed by this point as
a great sea-port, it has a most healthy and
salubrious climate; the pure saline breeze
retruning daily from the ocean, renders it
peculiarly del-ghtful as a place cf summer
residence; the best of water abounds in
springs, or may be obtained in wells by dig
ging 15 teet, one hundred yards from, the
salt tide; it is the nearest good harbor to the
Mississippi, and W est; Lhe site proposed, we
kno;v from a visit to the spot last winter, is
high and beautiful. Should the contem
plated Railroad be completed to Brandon,
and we belive there is no doubt out that it
will be,) it vTillsooa beexteneed to this sec
tion ot the btate. Anotner road may be
completed to Natchez, or some point on the
river, and thus the products, cot only of a
large-part of our State, but a portion of the
rich products of the West, will find an out
let at the City of the Gulf
Improvements have already been com
menced; a large hotel has completed, and
another is shortly to go up; wharves, steam
mills, &c are building, and an interest is
felt by many of our citizens in the success
of the scheme.
May we not look forward to the cay
when a great citv will spring up m this hith
erto barren but highly favored portion of
our State! W ho will et bounds to t;e pros
perity of the great Cotton State, when she
has her own fine sea-port, and a direct for-
S .
.VI isciipri ltw
tectioas. teelir.
has hlcher
lU'raa ta ca cre.:;t t,i x
t; wT??--ri2
impolitica! life. e
the period L not fir
stea.iv resite.
;t, T.ou etr.
d.'..sr.t uHn he
n I
4" i
consent to enter th e of thr State, a-d
share those honors -h:.-a the
always ready, and sli.:n ur.
upon its friends.
Elections for members t th r.c xt C-n-grcss
take place ia the c;:rse of t"".: u: in
uhe fo!lot;Dg Slates: Lhrois, M ;. an, xn.l
Vermont, ia" Septemrn Georc: iVrssvlv.
nix, Arkensas, South Can. !;"a. Nen JWe v,
and Ohio, ia LVtoSer; New York, M W
chusetts.anJ IV? laware, i:i .nr.'.l.:.
.v ;
Arrrrmi2LT v ths PacsircvT,
with tr.e advice ar.d c:..rr.t of the Nva:?.
Wjuaix M. Gwix, a be Mir?! as : v
the Southern Dtrict cf Msjlsslrpl.
Ssstrxi. F. BrrmxwoatTu. t. lx .K-.rv.
and Arcirais G. Weik, ta if Mrh.ii 5 ir
the North-ra restrict tf Mtssisslr: i.
The Ba.!:rr.re Kfp-Vk-iii ji A rf-crr. !
invention Vr c-iejcl" str-f.-! re. tni ha ben
patented ix;.h in KrUixl .u- t:.; -...:. :r .
The patentee effers ta f;r:u.h tie arpaiatU
to those concerned ia New 0.!vir.. at in
expense cf $3iX far the prpwe o; I n:.
ing the thing iat j operitc 1. 1 1 wjj r ro;x
ei then? for- at one ta raise a :al.-.t s;.vk
suUcxiptioa of liU dat'ars ir tr. in--portant
perpess. With the r.uchlr.cry to
be suppl-ed by the patents . a,t a wcck!v ei
pen of $3L0 it is cabtl'tfd that 1X1 W, s
can le cleaned. 100 l.Ves o: 1AM
11 a general avetae in err as? t- thrte cc::t
per lb. value wotj alone a::s;-,d .. a
a.e pror.t on the invest
r t
o ir.e avaztzc? o: twe trarkft
depreciated $tx:i of this jrr.t :i
r.t.ta say :
O. A
ein trade? Cirro?ton E
as omors cohpakiso.x. A Nonhern pa
lmer is attempting to disparage the Great
Western by contrasting her psgnvy dimen
sions with the recorded measurement of
Noah's Ark. The tonnage of that old clip
per he says was upwards of TOjf tons, and
that Lieut. Hosken's crack wse! would
scarcely have served a? a jolly boat for Ca.pt.
Noah. .Picaywte.
A Clim5e. There is a youth living kwn
East who is said to be so tall that he is obliged
to ascend a ladder to fca'c'i his head.
The Pott Master Gfexo. The ahorse
showered on this high functionary is a!i mis
placed. The derangment of the mails ts
owing to lazy contractors, ignorant post
masters, and tri3 badness of oar roads.
These are evils that Mr. Kendall ca.irc:
avoid. The post oSce department is a cotk
plicated machine; all that sagacity, dlscipllr: e ;
industry and talents couVi effect," he has -
compiisnec; tne malitant hafed evcd
towards him by the Federalists; theL- cos
stant and unsparing a,use oriV ii-iears
Amos Kenddl to the pep;e of tits country.
1 r.ey Know mat net ue arcnj ect cf br
own fortunes; the enemy of all BK3o-olies,
and his great talents tr! his pu;-e i-rj-exceptioaahle
life, entitle him to the hist
honorsv ", -
A MS S. KiirS. 1 lit CT
Tennessee and Western
an aSaadant hanest to the C!:i t
Dotvtsii cf mt wotD -
A minister proceed :n - ta tr
Sncdav morning, thro-.jh tr.e
ojnej several ?i i;:.;v -r. vfated
. t . . - r-
tomccsioie, and w
them, asked w
.n ta 1 e 'or.i
-.at t'-rfv e-e ia:.
"Nothlr at all p-hi e vour nverAnei
the reply of one cf them- ,NVth.i-g"" sa:.
hi, What is cathic-" Shut yvjr tr
your riverar.ee, retorted the crl. -a-.
vocIl see it.
The Baltimore San say, .Ti
man iv:n ia the East nr..i !..- f.
bands, sl.I of whon have c-"1
Six of them were Kxr.k J
sreculator's, thice g?r.ter;
Ti.e ladv savs she u e.M
! -r
a t -
to End t".e i' n. Sh
ic io pe 5
A Yor'j Eptcs- A sn of t '
of the RiVrgH (V. IV, S;sr. V 1
old, conducts a little paper, caUfvi t
rocosrn, at $i 0 p?r anr.-.r.i T ?
says it I r.eat'y rr.:t:cd, z. 1 ;t r.r:
chaste. Th.:, wi'.I rrake a arao:ra;
Cr.g".Ih rnpr under tbe head -f -t
f .
- " V v$
I vtit rr,v
V!fcS rig, si: T
Vr, my vits vir, i thr -"
I vore last vri-.i v a- a . . ,
i-cw s a . j c..rj ,
I werv r :;!! v, i -r
proscncat.i V.Vr.:.: . Y-l7g-
not 11 V- if T.-v'i "r ,
irg, y. j ha I i ? ; ? r t: j ,
that yaj rr i c a i .-. - - : . 3
s cu sir? ar; r
wid; yc-ur crith- -1
now f. o"r 1 tii n.
aroa-,1 rh.ia
t fa a La? V. -rat
v,. v-':r v .-
v- - .
The X?w

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