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LIABILITIES OF THOSE WHO TAKE NEWSPAPERS. 0r5- The Law is, and so the courts decide, that any person to whorn a paper is sent is responsi ble for the payment, if he receive the paper, or make use of it '-even though he never subscn bed for it. His duty in uch cae is not to take the paper from the office or p!a-e wlure it is left, b-it ko notify the publisher that he does not wish for it. If papers are sent to a Tost Office, Store, "Tave-rn, or olhr place, and are not taken out by the person to whom they are sent the Post Mas ter. Store or Tavern keeper, &c, is responsible for the payment unless he immediately ive no tice to the publisher that l hey are not taken from the office or place where they are sent. EXTKACT FROM THE Post OFFICE REGULATIONS, fage 50, section 113: "In every instance in which papers come to your office that are not la ken out by the person to whom they are sent, vou will zivc immediate notice of it to the pub lisher, adding the reason, if known, why the pa- pcrs arc not taken out. (t7- NOTE. Some subscribers may not be a ware of the above regulation. It will be seen, that by requesting the Post Master where they reside, to fronk their letters containing money, he will do so apon beinc salified that the letters contain nothing but what refers 10 the subscrip tion. Holly Springs Post OlUcc. WM. E. WILLIAMS, P. M. This Office is opened at 7 A. M., and closes at 8 F. M., every day except Sundays, when the Office is opened at 9 A. M. and kept open 1 hour, and also immediately after the arrival of the Southern and Pontotoc Mails, and kept open one hour. MEMPHIS Oil WESTER! MAIL. Arrives Daily, except Sunday, at 1) P. M. Departs . " 44 " 4 A. M. TUSCUMBIA OK EASTERN MAIL. Arrives, Mondays, Wednesdays and Satur days, at o'clock, A. M. Departs, Tuesdays, Thursdays ani Satur days, immediately after the arrival of the Memphis Mail. It closes at 2 o'clock, P. M. LA GRANGE OR NORTHERN MAIL. Arrives, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 10 i o'clock, P. M. Departs, Tuesdays, Thursdays ani Satur days, at J o clock A. M. JAr.KSON OR SOUTHERN MAIL. Arrives, Sundays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 12 o'clock, P. M. Depart-, Tuesdays, Thursdays end Satur days, at 55 o'clock, P. M. PONTOTOC MAIL. Arrives, Sundays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at 11 o'clock, P. M. Departs, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur days, at 1 o'clock, A. M. VONOLA MAIL vi CHULAHOMA Arrives, Wednesdays at S o'clock, P. M. Departs, Tuesdays, at 5 A.M. CHULAHOMA MAIL. Arrives, Saturdays, at G o'clock, P. M. Departs, " a. 5 o'clock, A.M. IIEUN'ANDO MAIL. Arrives, Thursdays, at 8 o'clock, P. M. Departs, Wednesdays, at 5 o'clock, A. M. OAK RIDGE MAIL. Arrives, Saturdays, at 12 o'clock, P. M. Departs, same day. TACALKECHEE MAIL. Arrives, Mondays, at 11 o'clock, A. M. Departs, same day. - SQUARE miles Counties. Sq. m. Adams 300 Amite 613 Attala TOO Bolivar 1414 Carroll 903 Chickasa'lUNO Choctaw 900 Claiborne 396 Clark 6 is Copiah 792 CONTAINED IN EACH COUNTY Counties. Sq. ros. Itawamba 900 Jackson 1200 Jasper Je Her son 07 G Jones 720 Kemper 756 Lafayette 792 La'derda!e720 Lawrence 8b4 Leake 576 Lowndes 900 Madison Marion 1224 Marshall 82 S Monroe 828 Neshoba 576 Newton 676 Noxubee C84 Octibbeha 648 Counties. q. m. Perrv 936 Pike 82$ Panola 746 Pontotoc 900 Rankin 720 Scott 612 Simpson 612 Smith 576 Talhachifc900 Tippah 972 Tishming'lOSO Tunica 6S8 Warren 400 Waah'ton2540 Wilkinson 722 Winston 750 Covington 426 Coahoma 648 Da Soto 8t4 Franklin 612 Greene 720 Hancock J 900 Harrison Hinds 900 Holmts 576 Wayne 740 VnlfiViiialiOKC r VOLUME III. THE UNRECORDED GRAVE. Who resteth here? Manhood that gloried in its pride and might? Beauty with cheek of love and eyes of light? Age wish its furrows and its look of care? Youth with its open smile and sunny hair? ienius with fiery glance ani haughty brow, Oomrel'ed before a mightier one to bow? Who resteth here? s manhood stricken in its hour of pride? Hath manhood fallen in the battle tide When banners streamed along the golden sky? When rushed the war-horse in his majesty When arm met arm when iile was waged with life When foe sought foe A; quailed not at the strife, Rests manhood here? Who resteth here? Beamy with plensunt glance and lip of bloom, With vnifp nf music: breath of sweet nerfume? .... , , Some gentle heart that beam'd from eyes of l r . mirth, And shed its radiance round the happy hearth? Some jomhful form that may no longer stand To gret with smiles of love her fellow band? Rests beauty here? Who resteth here? Genius, with saddened facs and laurel crown. Withered before the cold world's haughty frown? Some chi d of song, whoso name shall jet be stirred Where music's tones and beauty's lay are heard? lira eth he here? Oi! Ut hifn still sleep on! Happier than though a wor d's applause were won! Who resteth here? Whose race is run? Whose pilgrimage is o'er ? Whose voice is gone that may be heard no more! I know not yet mcthiuk some mark should be To tell the world whoso resting place we see; That passing by we may rejoice or fear, Smila in bright hope, or ahed the sorrowing tear! 1IISC11I41VI2 O US. A REMINISCENCE. Some seventeen years ego, I was appren tice boy" in the then 'City ol Mud now the noodly city of Rochester. The business to which 1 was obtaining a knowledge, was conducted upon Exchange street, mouglt 1 boarded in one of the streets in the western part of tne city. In aoing to mv tea, I was in the habit ot meeting, almost every evening, lor man weeks in succession; a small, well dressed and good looking girl, with a tin pail in her hand. At length my curiosity becune ex cited, and I resolvedto ascertain, if possible, the daily errand of the girl. Having met her the following evening, I accordingly turned upon mv heel and lollowed her at a distance that would not excite suspicion in anv one. I at length saw her enter a small shoemaker's shop on South St. Paul street. I subsequently learned that the shop was owned by an industrious young man and an excellent mechanic, and that he was the cut's husband. Ha had been married a few months.and possessed no othercapital than a good trade, a good name, and a robust con sutution, had resolved to economize m the article of rent, by hiring a house in the su burbs of the city. His breakfast was always ready for him by day-break, and taking his dinner with him", he saved the hour each day which most persons spend in going to and returning from that meal. Many econo mists would have been satisfied with the aa ving of as much time as this between the ri sing and setting of the sun; but not so with the young shoemaker. He also wished to save the hour devoted to tea, and therefore had that meal taken to him by his pretty lillfe wile. This arrangement enabled him to spend the whole day, and as much of the evening as he chose in the shop. The industrious habits of the shoemaker were soon discovered nnd met with their due reward. Customers flocked in upon him, and he was obliged not only to rent a larger shop, but to employ an additional nurn ber of workmen. Rut the increase of busi ness did not wean him lrotn the plan he had early adopted lor the saving of time his third meal still having been taken to him by his wile in the little tin pail. About this time I left the city, and did not return for some twelve years. 1 had not, however, forgatten the shoemaker, having from my first knowledge of him, discovered the germ of success in his manner of life. I visited the spot where his old shop had stood, but it had given place to a new brick block. In vain I looked about lor his sign it was nowhere to be seen. 1 was at length inform ed bv a friend, that about two years previ ous he had removed to Ohio. Do you know any thiDg of iLsarcumstan- i i : -i CtSi itui uueui m I doi In the first place he took to Uhio about five thousand dollars m cash, tnree thousand of which he invested in real estate, near Cincinnati, he .has already realized three times that amount. Ihe other two ihnnwnd he. nut into a oork establishment, Yazoo 406an(i Utilsuin has yielded hint a large profit. ' vfus - r "PROTECTION TO ALL-EXCLUSIVE HOLLY SPRINGS, (MI.,) DECEMBER. 25, 1811. Liui evrn iiau tje not resorted to specu a ion added my friend, he could not but ave succeeded in life, so thorough were his habits, and especially as those habits were seconded by an industrious wife I have recently returned from a visit to Ohio, and have again seen the shoemaker and his wife. He is now in the crime of life and osesses an ample fortune and an unsullied reputation for probity. Never having had any personal acquaintance with him, i in quired out, and introduced myself as a Ro chesternorian- This was late in the after noon, nd I very cheerfully accepted an in vitation to take tea with him. Improving a uitMijui ui aucuuc; civ mo iuu & m. 1 tuiaj ttCUj I fear Mr. H., you are not so great an economist ot time as you used to be 'Why not?' he enquired. When I first became acquainted with Mrs. H., you could not atiord time to go to tea. and she used to carry it to you. 'In a little tin pail said she bursting into a laugh. 'Exactly I 'Indeed, Mr. ., have you known us so 'nz- ! I itien made mvseii known as tne lormer . , . apprenticeofMr.il. and was immediately ecngnized by Mrs. IL, as one of her earliest street acquaintances in Rochester. But that pail what do you think has become of that said Mrs. II. That, I suppose was long since number ed among the things that were I answered. By no means said he, at the same time tipping a wink to his wife.' She arose from the table, and left the room, and soon returned with the identical pail, as they both assured me. I need hardly say that it bore palpable evidences of the ravages of time. 'But what is vour object in preserving that pat!?' Its associations. We look upon it as one ot the earliest instruments which contribu ted to our success in life, and as such we sha!! ever cherish it I soon afterwards took my leave of Mr. and Mrs II., and their interesting and hap" pv family; and not a day since then has my nind been freed from the reminiscence of the Uirl and her Tin Pail. THE BOW. An African prince, subdued in battle, cap itulated for his bow and quiver. A British merchant sent him to South Carolina, where he was a slave. A placid countenance and submissive manners marked his resignation, and preserved him in all situations the pos session of his arms the only companions he had left the sole objects of his affections. His stateliness and strength recommended him to Co!. Motte, a humane master, in whose service he died, in steadfast faith of a certain resurrection in his native land. The bow and quiver were preserved a re lics of a faithful slave, in the Colonel's fami I y, who grateful! v remembered the servhe, I tie fortitude and fidelity of the centle Jum bo. In the campaign o' 17S1, the widow ot Col. Motte, (who died a patriot,) was ban ished from her house, on the Congaree, then fortified by a British garrison; th- garrison was besieged bv a small detachment from the American Army, whose approaches were soon within bow-shot. The widow, who Ii"ed in a cottage in sight of the fort, was informed that the pre servation of her house was the only impedi ment to its immediate reduction -and she informed of the expedient proposed. Here, said she. (presenting the bow and quiver) are the materials; Jumbo never used these arrows, and I fear they are poisoned; use them not, therefore, against your enemies hut take the bow, any arrow will waft a match. Spare not my house, so you expel the foe. The blazing roof produced submis sion the Britons dropped their arms, the Americans entered the house, and both join ed to extinguish the fl imes. The misfortunes of a prince, and the hero, ism of a lady, are not uncommon the nov elty is the tow a stem of genuine bamboo which, destined for the defence of liberty in Africa, served the same cause in Ameri ca, was preserved by an officer of the patri ot army presented to Mr. Peale, and was by htm deposited in his museum, in Phila delphia, Crescent City. - Anv one want a bed-fellow? Jackson, the flourishing capital of Mississippi, during the winter of 1S38-9; was a capital illustration of that most expressive line Ve met, iwas in a crowd The place itself was to be looked upon as 'a growing boy' 'a rose i the bud' 'a fu lure greatness!' A peg to hang on, a bed post, or lamp post, for one night only were considered luxuries! A seat at the sixth table commanded double price; and many 'river men as we'd as others, insteaJ of making 'a raise were floored, night ly. And what has caused. this state of things? Why Union had riz Brandon had fallen the latter 'lower than ever plummer sounded The writer, with three others, par excellence, a. bunk in tb a attic of a hotel, which bunk contained four 'pallets of s; raw warranted to carry dou ble in desperate emergeoci s! Three of 'our mess were men of good hours the fourth an eccentric gentleman, to be let in ani out at all hours of the night. - One bitter cold night, in January, I Went up to ted; my covering was scanty, being only 'two sheets in the wind! Meant ana teutn were out of the ques ion. I stripped the eccentric's bed. blew out the light, and turned in. To ward midnight, the overturning of a chair an nounced the return of the robbed one. Three lane- he passed- round the room, feeling each bed; and. as tie did so, he pronounced, in a se pulchral voice, t ho words, 'occupied!' 'occupi ed!' 'occupied!' Then thus soliloquised he: 'It's hard! three several ui$hts have I sought my (SOT 'jISk f) "v . , , d-'-J i. PRIVILEGES TO NONE. n r i -. - - - x - ' " "S i bed, and iound it stri;ed of i!s covering. (Snores.) Who does ill Does any gentleman do it? or is he no gentlerain? (Snores.) Will any cwiLcujan present permit ma to seep with him? I'm as quiet r.s a lamb. (Snores.) i pay my ooarci, and can t get no bed-cover. 1 f . ' r ill n . . 1 . . I m . ojj,.. ujr Ksuuernau lase me ur 11 s a cold as Mazes!' Receiving no answer but snores, he made preparation to pass the n:g!it. Lifting up his raattrass as a cover, with his boo:s for a pillow, he deposited his body cn the bare ropet! the only rest, poor fV.low.'ihat was accorded him a pan which the reader will doubtless, consider about as cruel as the trick. DR. F. L. HAWKS. It wojld have given us great pleasure could we have placed before our readers the whole of the article from which we take the following extract. After com menting upon the charges' preferred against the lie vM. Doc tor; the manner in which those char es ivcr made, and the acquittal which followed; the Editor of the Protestant Churchmsn thus speaks of the subsequent proceedings: "After this it miht be sunt.os'd that the case had been ftiriy settled. The accusers had chosen their own tribunal had. o fir as the accusations the house jurisdiction, litigated th trial had heard judgment passed upon their char ges, and yet were not cont ented. With the action of the convention on this noint there can be no quarrel, but against the course pursued by rtiose, who did not acquiesce in its decision pronounced after full delibera tion, but who persisteu'nn. their hnsiilitv to the last extreme, iustice crie aloud. Law and order, charity, propriety and good faith, all afforded motives for abandoning the strife; but not so, and after having been in point of ion uicu auu acquiuea, it was lounu.. that though a verdict of cuiltv would have been ruin and condemnation, a verdict of not cuil- ty was a barren victory, unless the acquitted was aeiermmed to reach the episcopate, o ver the b!eeding stumps of arms cut off, in preference to signin- his testimonials. The determination of Dr. Hawks was that of a man conscious of his integrity and innocence, courting investigation, and" desirous of ad mission to the high and responsible duties of the episcopate, without the possibility of his usefulness being impaired and withered by the cold breath of calumny, however ill tounded. If under these circumstances there was ground for any triumph on the part of the minority, we do not hesitate to say, both in sorrow and indignation, that it was a tri umph of injustice. The end of this inciter is yet to be seen; as to what it will be, we venture no predic tion, though we believe that right will pre vail." Punch's charge to the juries. Gentlemen of the Jury: You are sworn in all cases to de cido according to the evidence; at the same time, if you have any doubt, you are bound to give the prisoner the benefit of it. Suppose you have to pronounce on the iruilt or inno cence of a gentlem n accused of felony. Vou will naturally doubt whether any gentleman would commit such offences; accordingly, how ever strong may be the testimony agtinst him, you will perhaps acquit him. The evidence of your own senses is at leist as creJiiab'e as that of th witnesses; it therefore, your eyesight convinces vou that the prisoner is a we!! to dressed person you have a right to presume his respectability; and it is for you to say whether a respectable person would he likely to be guil ty of the crime imputed to him. In liko man ner, when you fee a shabby-looking fellow in the dock, chirged, for example, with sheep- stealinz the decision rests wuh you first. w he' her or not that individual is a raga.'nflin; and, secondly, how far it is prohible that a man of that description would steal shep. Ol course, as has been betore saiJ, you wul be guided by ihe evidence; but then whether th? evidence is trustworthy or not is a mitter for youi private consideration. Vou may believe it if you choose, or you may disbelieve it, and whether gentlemen ot the jury, you wia be lieve it or disbelieve it, will depend oa the con stitution of your minds. If your minds are sj constituted that you wish to find the prisoner guilty, perhaps you will believe it. if they hap pen to be so constituted that you desire to find him not guilty why then, very hkly, yyu will disbelieve it. You are to free your minds from all passion and prejudice, if you cm, ani in that case your judgment wi'l be unbi assed; bat ityou cannot, you wiil re'urn a ver dict accordingly. It is not, strictly speaking, for you to consider what will ba the eiFe t of your effect of your verdict, bat if such a con sideration should occur to you, and you cannot help attending to it, that verdict will be. influ enced by it to a certain extent. You are prob ably aware, that when you retire, you will be locked up until you contrive to agree, ion may arrive at uninimity by fur dU-U3sion, or by some of you starving out th.3 others, or by tossing op; and your conclusion, by whichever of these processes arrived at, will be more or less in accordance with your oaths, x ur ver dict may b3 right it-is to hi hoed it will; it may be wrong it is. to ba hoped it will uot. At a events, gentlemen of the jury, you will come to soma concluiioa or ottier: unless it should so happen that you separata without earning to any. Great Project.- -The Emperor Nicholas, of Russia, is about undertaking- a great project It is no less than this: To construct a solid iron bridge across the Neva on piers of granite, to cross tho Neva at Petersburg. The extensive traffic carried over tho Neva now is done by means of a bri tge of boats. No interruption occurs, when tho river is open, except at oight, when ships are let through one of the'eompurtmen's of tho bridge. But io the epriog fiey are swept away by tho ica into the Gulf ofFindland.anl the traffic for a time suspended. . . i .Nb.MlihK 1.. ;( Ticca ttf-JZigh th 'onzn ss tECU.M) ti: :lJ. M.x-m. v. I J. ,. 1 3 Hi i IN SE A A M, The second session of the :h convened to dav, ia coafjimitv t- stituticn of the L-'uitcd Su:e-. At of 12 o'clock, M., the iviati? v. the cal order bv Mr. .ijngu:ti, ins rta. t i ,.., tern. . , . - Ua motion by Mr. Huntington, it n:t I OrJtrq.lt That the Secretary of Ihc Sea- "t T l! i n i I., i II..,..-,rfI.rirj.r-.l'ilili!"'',vi a quorum oi the fcenate are asem were ready to proceed to busiuess. A message was recerved from t!i- Hou? bv Mr. McXultv. their clerk, inforrn.ii ta Senate that a quorum of that biiy hid a- sembied, and were ready t proceed to bus:-1 On motion by Mr. Woodbury, it vrn Ordertd, That a committee of tw . Lr i- uointed bv the President i ro tera., t ju;.: such committee as m'ht L aifo.nteJLy the lluiiie to wait on tne 1 res. deal United States and inform LI.ii thv.a t'.e ; of the two Houses had assembled, a:.. I v.i-:e ready ti receive any co.ii:;.u.u'i;.ju l.e might be pleased 10 make them. j 1 he Chair appointed Messrs. Wno.tury i and Johnson tlte committee on the tail o'.i the Senate. A message was subsequently receive!; from (he House, informing the Senate thai! that body had parsed a similar re v!i.ts :i, and had appointed Messrs, C. Johnvm aiid Joseph R. lngero!l, a committee 0:1 tlttir part to join tl.e committee ol tt:e Senate. On mottun of Mr. Evans, it was Ordered, That the daily hour for the mee ting of the Senate be Vi o'clock, until fur ther ordered. On motion of Mr. Evan, the Senate then adjourned till to-morrow, l'J o'clock. HOUSE OF RELUtESENTATlVLo. At 12 o'clock the House was called tJ or der by the Spea ker. Mr. Cave Johnson nwvei the uua! rfiO luiion for the appointment of a committee to ioin the committee appointed by the Sen- ate to wait upon the President ct the L'ci-t!.i'. ted Stales and inform him tint tLe two Houses of Congress were organized and rea dy to receive froaa him any communication he might have to offer. The resolution was adopted, and Messrs.: Cave Johnson and J. R. iogersoll were ap f. 9 :.h. Kf . Ilnlmo. arnracMil ttia linrtA ll.ll ll.& I r - . . House would uow proceed to the election o!, a chaplain for this Houss lor the "reent session. i 4 The Speaker su2ceste i that the usual; L nnnri. m n a tn mil'n t!l H.liTntu.n OI a Idinl ) resolution with that oDject Mr. Holmes then moved the uiui: rc3o.u lion, wiiicli was as follow?: Resolved, (provided the Senate concur,) That two chaplains of d ilerent denm. ra tions, be elected by Cunzresi cue t-v each lloiiif, to sei e uuriug uis scsitJ.;, uj sftiu r r-r '.ZUV., Vi (.0 !!ll It ( interchange r.teniv. (tl .Mr. 1 eiut suumii'.fcj ii. e tcno.a sr a a i amendment: - Provided, That such cliaplriins hll lo.-k jt - the members of this House for their c vr.- ! pensaiicn, an d that the United Siut-s uot t e liable lor tuetr salaries, or any theieof. The question was then put oi t.e 3. ment ol Mr. Pettit, an 1 decided sa the alive veas "20, navs 15"i. ! r t c Mr. Adams cave nonce that he w , . morrow, or some subjtq aent diy, ). solution to resciud :he-5r i rule, w.: hi bits the reception vi atol lion pett. a. ' c : t Mr. Duncan gave Rotted ttut he ;;,, lOtz--:;. to-morrow, or some subsequent day, a-kf .. leave to bring m a tid pravrdm- tor tr.ct 1 t 1 'rd ' " election of electors for Prudent aJ V.cr ! J l:' V'1' r'r"1 Mr. Duncan also gave notice thtt he would! to-morrow, or some subsequent dav, aij leave to introduce a bill provilm iur ex tending the jurisdiction ol the LTnued State Mr. Weiler cave notice that he wojU. t.i'J ! .1 morrow, or some subsequent d 1 v, as!: Jetvju,"a c- 10 uiliiiiia Ui.l in uuic.j u:v .'.' ci . .. city of Washington. .Mr. Wentworth gave notice thit h' f r r f J would, to-morrow, or some suben '!ir.t ask leave to bring in a Lid imk-n; a i lion of land l' the State ct I.ii:r .r completion of the Illinois & M ': ii On motion of Mr. Tnumpj-jf., Ordered, That tt'.e daisy meet n-s of ' ,e House be at 12 o'clock, till further oilits J. The House then aJjourueJ. TlX'IHV, f)r- HOUSE OF REPRUSEXr.vnVES. Mr. Adams called up Hi re-oiuii ni as .in MT. iiuaipaii inovea i iv Uj3 irsi j.. on the table. Lost. Ayes SI, nay 101. Ti.-H question came up on the resolution wh ci; resulted as follows yeas 105 uays SO. j So the resolution was adopted! I Mr. J. R. Ingersoll gave notics that hej should bring in a bill to alter and a.r.eui the Naturalization Laws. Whereupon the House sdjourneJ. Wednesday. Dec I. Dr. Duncan's bill relating to the election of President, was chiefly discussed. It was referred to the committee, of tire whok llouie, and ordered to be printed. Remaukable Lo.ngevity. Mr. Joshua tlightower of Marengo county, Alabama, diedm August last haring Bttaintd the re markable of ouc huadred asi twenty- if. : ' i ", i c i. c 1 1 c j a vvuur. l f. it J' 4 t "t" f MEXICO. TEX T I : v.:.t :c . S A ... . i f" t . ' ::: i: "i 4k t :'t- t. i.ir. v ;'. ' w, i I: i :-y. A setter : - i i . :- UVl a . : r. zr t t t:eV Mr R J. w r t' ice ! ;.. , I. it c- e: ;:. - e w ;. . ' V 'm. r, o w t'.! id , . :i t t the L'r i!y q 1 e a it; ! !'! I:. .'.t la y'.xr. -e it t t t'. i -d I r r . v i.'i ! guar j'i'y t. I til tt.iPd to s i V n.ent w , V4 i..l.,t t V t c-r will ctat. ; :i :.:,e i I" ' : s'.es, at. ! enter X w wit's tne I,",. : L . i . : 3 . 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