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: ' I i f t I' r ( J ! r if i i f" 1 ! . I 1 i i i ' t V 1 ' ' 3 : ' - ' i t Thursday, July 3, IS 13. Agents for the Guard. W. F. TA.XHILL,at theCrrv Book Sroiti:," ?demphis, Tenn.; is our authorised Agent, and will attend to forwarding us ad vertisement's, Subscriptions, .Ace W. llsTti.1, A:xufi.l, General Agent. C. . Lam:, Chnlahoma, Miss." Wm. S. WAin,TxUf.d, ML-. " ' Eli McXaiui, 1 M., North Mt. Pliant. A.G. Elms Panola, J'unoia (', Miss. C W. IIcnuv, P. M., Fairview, Ponto toc, County, Mis-. . , 'I'hv a'vt r. !!: 4 r-nl tin i nil-,- anpttit ' t- rr crive and rert-wt t hist i.murfU ! th wsrd ).hc. XTr X new sii)scriber will he receive;! tinier accnmpmiiei with the Cash. The Deaicrracy of I'olioe District ?'o. 5, cornrosiir tho followint' ?J:vristrate Iir tiicL;, viz: Josiah II. AlHtans, X."S. Calla hn.ti, John A. Lawset an.l Jame Howard, are reqnestc;l to meet .at UUTLTiil'S M I hhS.on the FIRST SATURDAY OF JULY NEXT, for the 'purpose of -appointing Delegate to the County Convent io for t!ie above District's.' fjCr'OLir worthy Post ?d aster has polite ly furnbhed us with, the following tit of rt ,-.. i.. t-- t 1 " XT IT j'o.n Uiiice.-!, within nnie vi iiojiy Springs, to which newsjnpers can now I e sent free ofjostage. Hudsonviile, Lamar, JSalem, Milton, Tacaleechee, Vaterford, Abbeeville,- : Wyatt, - ' Chulahoma, ?dcCarsons b'tand, Oak Pi.lge, Xorth It. Pleasant, Spring Hill, Coi nersviile, Nonconar, ........ Ta Grange, Mississippi. a 4i Tennessee, HcHutt and tho Press. Truth is stranger than fiction, and very specially in regard to politics and thore en aed therein. The fact that a portion of tlie Democratic press of the State are veue- mcntlv urning the claims of this man Mc Vntt to the. hifh and resrondble olike of United States Senator, is so very absurd a uc riiliculou--, that we would be disposed to be lieve it all fiction, did not our own eyes as sure us that it w a? truth. That' editors o Democratic, racers fhoukl su.,tum hnn m the face of all the startling, and undeniei caul undeniable developments as set fortl by the Uonthem ilrtormer, i a gross - ui-iut to an intelligent people. Even should they have the' hardihood to" say they attached no credit to facts so strongly and completely proven by the Reformer, they should with an earnest desire to see the party succeed, refrain from forcing upon the people a man who is so odious generally through the State to them as MeXutt. Tliev oncrht with a knowledge of these facts I efore them, sacri fice their own personal preferment and in the language of tho lamented and venerated Hero of the Hermitage, w e say to them, "Ijcaiv your fr-tend and stand by yvr coun try." MeXutt's conrst upv-n the Texas question and a. great question it is, for upon it depended and to it are we. indebted for our late glorious victory; must forever lose him the confidence and suffrages of a party whow bhto see their principles ' trhaoj h and perpetuated. Upon that question it has !een abundantly proven that he, was not only lukewarm and faltering, but' that he spoke of the annexation of Texas as a humbug and gotten up to break dawn Mr. Van Euren, also that he would have pre ferred Mr. Van Euren even after his Anti Texas letter had been received. So anx ious was he for Mr." Van lluren's nomina tion and t-o chagrined was he at the neces sary defeat of such a selection, that be for- got his duty as a patriot, in h'n preference for a man. It was owing to the coldness and disaffection of himself and others great er than he, that our victory la?t fall was not obtained by a much more triumphant majority, but many thanks to the honest veomanrv of the country, we overcame the combined efforts of w higgery and one man Democracy. And we would ask rgainf how can papers calling themselves Demo cratic, sustain such a man. Instead of ex hibiting as they should a manly indepen dence and desire to reflect the wishes of their party, tliey ?diow a miserable and base subserviency to one man, rendering them1 contemptible in the.- eyes, of .every high minded man in the community. Vv'e think instead of' their being called independent Democratic papers '.they should be called fiejtendenl MeXutt papers. r .. About AleXuttV private character vre have never written one word, "and intend noi io uo so; n is wan ni ponucu. mi-neeui a ..l i 1 : I . j t I we. m to t!e:t!, and ye now -say to hirm irienda that 're v. i!l continue to oppose himi a hnq as he i.-? he'A up as a candidate of the j avty- hb? l ite conduct ha? forever lot hiui our cenfidoace and rencesed him i unworthy of our .suprort. We forbear to say n .ore at pre ent. TfifWe have before u- a letter- relative mfii! fbr Ahstan's and Callahan's. Dii-; tricts to send' up their frve.. rQ'We. are rt-qne.-neti to state that" the Temperance Celclrt-ation will be held at car-; u- .,o,,4F i;.i'w:n,r tri-.nnrr.iw ejum?. ! in the Presbyterian Church. Wm. F. Stcarxs, Ibq., w ill deliver an ad dres.: (.V-o.! music will be ia attendance. CC73The Hon. Locis 2-IcLam:, of 31ary land, has been appointed JUim-'ter to bng Jandi vice Edward Everett, recalled. ' . .' ' O3 We have noticed several insinira tions, and heard that some1- industry has been used to irivc currencv in a covert man to the appointnvent of I)f legate from Ab- fivery stable keeper. It appears -that the member of thi?.ssoc?ation by ub :cribiug stan's and Callahan' Mab'trate's Districts, had had some dispute in regard to a lmsHhwname to the Constitution thereof. It. seeiu, that Los.ett and Dogard's Di,- transaction, when nnble nweede - .. t As30c;alion.proCeeacd to from tlie h-!it heioreiis, p!l that jet if-:edtotl;e ojuce, and seizmar a pistiu, . - y,. - ner, to the charge contained in the extract! Coi xty. Cava ipy, on Friday the JSth r , ' r ' , i it j m 4i I June, on nukioM, Capt. Jas. E. Sxtlhv, was r-elow bom the llermtrido rHtz that the . ,, ' . 1 , , ; T1 - , ' called to thecliair; who bemir called on, Hon. Joskch . Chalmers- has taken anJ expiand the olyect of the meet- charge of the columns of the Guard; and as u to be to pass resolutions relative tins is the first distinct announcement of it, ! to" the death of the late venerable States we avail ourselves of its aopearance for the;a Wh1 Soldier; Gen. Andrew Jackson. aJc. u .r:....,.A On motion, Wm. L. Eppc-s oflered the l 1 ... n 1 t w ith a decent present to" the., title of gentle men and w ho are desirous of knowing from any 'other motive thanmere curiosity who replJy assist u?, will knock at t!e ii'it Icor, we are authorised- and lequestcd to say thev will find the writer and he will not e the Hon. Joseph W. Chalmers. "We -understand that two of tiie most li'inguished jurists in this State have ta ken to their old calling.' Gen. Ilenrv Stu art Foote, one of the lde;-t, if not the oldest editor in the State, -ha become the "guar dian editor" of ..the Reformer, at Jackson:! tUui that tl so-i ion. Joseph W. Chalmers, h: taken hold' ot the columns of the Holly Springs Guard. For both of these gentle men, we wish success in any-calling. Ue port, we trust, does "not belie" them It is time they should quit poring over dneil-up eld volume.', crude arid ehsele-.s, and turn their attention-to something Ixmefioial to mankind, by sending their thoughts abroad to the multitude . . . "vtlr t?-.'uijtoi!i,t!ir Trc-J Correapondcncc cf the Gaard. Mt:m TillS, JCN'E l6b". Gaitkmrn :The river continues rising here, and is, as I am informed by those who know, within six or seven feet of high wa ter mark. It has risen from l.to 18 feet within the last fortnight, and its broader surface adds much to the beauty of the view from this city, which I consider .one-of the most lovely landscapes ever presented to the eye; especially" when arrayed in the gorgeous splendor of sunset. The placid expanse of the, mighty''. Mississippi the gal la nt steamers passing and repassing -the distant shores that deck the bori'a with richness and verdure the drapery of the evening sky, rcilecting. iri a thousand ray -, the departing n'.orv of the sun orient a combination f beauty beyond the skill of the poet or painter, and finds no parallel in any thing but itself. It is beyond all human etibrtand can only be produced by Om nipotence.; ; TLe 1:anil tJ.r.t i.,a Uf it m .Uvi.wC' and cold, col l is the .heart that does net-reflect, as its dazzling brightness -lles away in trie fwiligbt; how frail are a'd thin here helow,how brief is the dream of lil'e, and how necessary it is to improve the tlectian hours that are left, to 'prepare for the-ik-od of death Which is sweeping onward and on ward to the great ocean .of eternity ' There is a speculation abroad in this city vv.ucn is ce-'.nie-i to work wonders tor gcM.nl roevil, if persisted ia. The business bcaRtic; have for many years, been ' fluctuating; sometims3 down and sometimes up, and anon down, again.- Xow the"prcipositicn is to build blocks of stores along the batture, between 'the bluff and the river, along what is called W ater street ; indeed, two or three foundations have been already laid, and yesterday there was a sale of "lot for the purpose on the Westerly end of Poplar and Washington street-;. The. ale was well attended and the bidding, proceeded with animation. Some of the more eligible lot. lam informed, brought as high as s.KH) anil lJ3,000, and so on down to G00, ac cording to the situation. , The occupants of stores on broul Eow,'m many cases, think that the matter will end in smoke; and that though the land may change hands, there will be no building of consequence al pres ent; but I believe many of the buildings have already been contracted for, and will be speedily erected. This will produce an entire revolution in the business part of the city, and probably do away with that fruit ful source of misery and crime, the Flat Beats. Though a great convenience at present, and many of them conducted upon w holesome and upright principles, there can be no doubt, 1 apprehend, in the minds of, the rejecting portion ot the conununity, but that their entire al-olition would vastly im prove the morals of.that neighborhood, ana that'ranges of w-ell conducted stores wotikl tend ' fo intpoduec peace and quietness into a region w liich has too often been the scene of violeirce and discord, not to say hlecd- nnd mi:rrlpr It t nnlv a few. nights .... - - . J w ince, that a poor fellow wa horribly man- d 0n j of one- 0me half a dozen ; t,ure 'an(l Barely cs4 caned with his life, throu-h the a-s-Lstancq; of a skilful phvician, why wis called -fi'cm! hwld'pfter mid-niht for t!ie pvjriwe. : I, ..v... v." 1 - . : 1 . (iamb-le, wa ihot lv anotner natiitu v;ruu lev-ureen,' the successor oi iocKerei, . u". r-t to thf tt--4'f. mul seizmi? a MS eharned the contents consisting ofivebuc 7 4 ' J shut, at Oarnble, w ho wcis m pursuit, ani the "whole of them took effect. Green gnv hini-elfnp. and Gamble taken to (bt 0?4ce ft DnX-iitmn, where he v.ss uci attended to. lie was yesterday removed t hi -I !odging,andibave ju-theard'( o'clock that he vas in a very precariotrs situation A dwebin'j hou-.evas robbed one high) this week, of trunks, clothing, ecc.; and last ni"ht, about 0 o'clock, a store on Exchange Siuare was enfered and jotdied ot about, fifty or srxtv dollars wt"rtlt of fancy good--.' f enclo-e "von a corrected, price curren f, and rema'n vour-4-c. ICTLVEOD.. Coiapany Keetinj. At ft crdled meeting of the AIahsuah follow imr preamble and resolutions: WinaicAS, it lias leased an- AU-wi-e Providence to remove from 'this' lifj Go. Axoiuiw Jack sox, who, by a life dexoted to the best interests of his "country, las en deared himself to every one proud of the American character. And .vhereas, we deem it -a privilege aad a pleasure to pay suitable respect and honor to the memory of all who have elevated onr reputation as a X'ation, or nobly and ably defended us against the hostiia assaults of foreign ene mies. - - I Wiieheas, we believe that next to the fatber of Ids country, our deceased fellow citizen, Gen. Amhkv Jackx", ha reflect ed trie iiighest ?redit ip;li tt.C AMri-LH Armies and iNation. . ..Therefore, be it Resolve.!, 1 hat we deep ly sympathise vith our fe!I'.v-countrymen, in the deploratle loss winch they have sus tained in the death of the Hero and States man Gen. Axmirr.v Jackson. Hr.;otti'd, That as a mark of our respect, we will, as a Com pan v, join cur jeliow-citi- zens on. the approaching Anniversary- of our Independence, m paying the last tnoute ot respect to his memory. llesulved, That we, as a Company, will wear the usual badce of mourning for ZO days. licst.hrd, That tl;e jToceedings be signed by the Chainnan and Secretary, and fur nished for publication. JAMES E. SEEDY, CJfn. V?i. E. ,Eppi:s, A.Vc. IZscaarJcs' Ilsetinj. At an adjourned Meeting oL tlie "JLtr shedl County Jlt-chinics Association," hold at the Court House on' Saturday ,2Sth ult., James Et.or.a, Esj., was called to the Chair, and J. C. MoniuLi. appointed Secrftlarv. ' The Committee appoiuted at a jTeidous ineeiing to draft a Coristifufien, made- the louowing report' winch, was inianii.n.o:i.dy adopted. ' - : -" COXSTITUTIOX OF THE MARSIIALE COUXTY MECHANICS ASSOC! A- ' TIOX. ..-.-' . -a.Tici.r. u tkrtuv E Tins Society shall be called tlie "Jlarsftcul County Mxianks Association" . AKT1CLE IT. fkciian E Tire objects cf this Association snail be," to- promote," by all honorab! mean, the interest d 3fcehanics generaliv, especially .those -of Marshall- County; arid t It 4', -'1 . . J- ooc an, iu uso uii proper etiorts to pro cure tlie abolishment of the present svstem of convict labor as carried on in our "State Penitentiary.. . Section 2. An order the more-sreedilv and effectually to accomplish this latter olvect. tiie ' meuiber-i ot this- Association pledcXe the:neve- to vote lor no man for Governor or member of the Legislature, w ho w ill not agree to-use all hiwful means to bring a bout a reform in oiir-present Penitentiary' system. . . a an cle ni. Section 1. The officers of this Association shall consist of a President; three Vice Pres idents; a Corre?onding Secretary, a lie cording Secretary and a Treasurer, each to hold their cilices for six months. ' : Section 2. It shall be the duty of- the i resident to preside aj all the meetings ot Association, to appoint all Committees, pre serve order, and do all other things jertain mg to the duties of presiding ofi.cer3. of like Associations or Societies. - Section 3. It shall be the duty of the 1st ice I resident, (or in his absence the 2d or b as the case may be,) to discharge all the duties of the President in his absence. Section 4. It shall be the duty of the Cor responding Secretary, to write fetters to the Mechanics m the different Counties of the State, urging upon them the necessity of for imprown" the batture, aixl ior. t:;moniesoi me Association; to (U.ur-e ine c-roval jf the l'rit. " v ' I same only by the direction , of the same; On Tiinhy evening bt, a fnan by th9:'aiid make lib report 'regularly at the end ol nm'i- V.f Gainble, lamiliarlr .calicl 'Jack, each (aiarter. - forming like Associations in their rcspec- live W'unucs; iu iinvci un ,v.'.iimiiuuiwu tions received by the Association; to con duct such other correspondence as may be niiW-ted bv the same-. all of which he shall A . rw,. nil orvnimiH pay before; the Asdx;iation at its regular meetings. ; , Seciujh o. It tdiall be the" duty of the Ue- Icording ecretaiy to keep , a correct record of all the proceeding of. the Associatiolr, to monies, of the same, and keepan account tnereor. - . - - Section 6. It shall -bs the .duty of the treasurer .to ."receive and safely keep all . . , .. - , article iv. - - - ton l.. Any person may uecome a PrAident. Joseph iIosnx,Y. VieePresldcnts.TiioMx PowxLr;, T. A. Faico.uh, Ja.mi:5 II. Swan. G?rn spom'i)if? Secn(tri.3 . C. Mokrill. Jit brrdt ng Sfjrrctnry. James Eokk. TrrasuiTr. ti. U. tTiTH. ' Oh motion," . ' IlrtolecJ, That this .Association -meet monthly on .the last jNIonday of each month G. A. .Wiijcox, Eq., being called on, made a tew very appropriate remarks upon theriun.ect ol .Mechanical -Asocjations. He reverted with wannth nnd animation to the pre-'cut system of Penitentiary labor, and concluded his remarks ina manner al- tcget tier creai table to lumseu ana satisiac- lory. to the audience. 5 The meeting then adjourned. . . - - JAMES ELDER, Ch'n. J. C. MonRiM., St c'y. Hr At a meeting of Holly Springs Lodge No. J5, of Free and Accepted IMasons, held at their Lodge Room in Holly Springs, Miss., on the evening of the 23d ult., on motion of R. W., G. A. Wilson, P. G. M. of Missis sippi, the. following preamble and resolu tions were unanimously-adopted: IVierctis, In the dispensation of an a II-wise-and tenevolent Providence, our late worthy and beloved Brother, AXDEHW JACKSON, Past Grand Master of Tennes see, lias been called from the labors - of an earthly Lodge to that celestial refreshment which is prepared in our Father's house for all - faithtul. craftsmen; and . whereas, it is our duty as well as pleasure to offer, upon ail suitable occasions, a public and marked expression -of our regard for distinguished merit; be it therefore Resolved That the high and meritorious character and services of our deceased I tlv lorv dt tlt hand of onr frater nity and of the world, marks of the highest commendation and regard. Heaved, That as Free Masons, we mm ide our unfeigned regrets with our fellow citizens at large, on account of the death of our deceased brother Andrew Jackson. Reared, That we w ill wear the usual badge of mourning thirty days. Resolved, That the newspapers of this place be requested to publish 'the foregoing preamble nnd resolutions. A true copy from the minutes. - (. WA1TE, Sec1!. .' Democratic Neeting at Korean's. At a respectable meeting f tlie Demo cratic, citizens of the Morgan Precinct and vicinity, on the 2Sth ult., for the purpose of npjtointiug Delegates to attend tho County Convention to be held in Holly Springs, on the first Monday of July, John AshE-p, wa? called, to the chair, John II. Kyle, ap- pointed Secretary, The following trentlemen were appointed Delegate-, to wit: Capt. W. T. A-h, Joltu li T',-1.-. 1 InT.l.l W TTi -i- 1 1 1 nn rm II. ll It. IU . 1 . . . . - - . -i . r-V, Tr..,,:itr. r."io.i v0 r 'l lowing re solutions for. the consideration of the Meeting. . - - . Resolved, That we have witnessed w ith the deepest sorrow and regret the difierent controversies now going on throughout the State, with regard tof the Senatorial' ques tion. - .' Re ford? That we, as a portion of the Demoeu-atic jiarty deem that our. candidate for-the United States Senate, shall be sonnd and orthodox on the great Democratic prin 'c'iplc.Vviz; 'Phe Tarifl", a' Dank, thcAnuex atk?n of Texas, occ, waving all -personal claiins o"r personal partialities. The meeting then went into' an election to ascertain who was choice of .the Demo cratic, party; in this portion of the County, for the Legislature, vvhicif resulted in Dr. Tlios. J. Malone, who was. unanimously chosen" without a dissenting voice.- And our Delegates are instruced to endeavor to u?e all honorable means to secure his nom ination in the Convention, that convenes on Monday the 7th inst., at Holly Springs, for the purpose of nominating members to the State Legislature.. . . On motion of D. W. Hamilton, Resohed,'That if any of the above named Delegates "should not attend at said Con vention, that their places may be filled by the Delegates that may attend from that precinct. ' ' . On motion of Capt. W. T. Ash," Resolved, That a copy 'of the proceedings of this meetiag be signed by the President and Secretary, and forwarded lo the Editors of the Holly Spring's Guard for publication. hen on .motion of John 11. Kvle the meeting adjourned. JOIIX ASH, Ckn. Jortv II. Kyle, Sec'y. The rSterSTEpitaplL ' Here lies his form in pi, Beneath this hank w 1th briars o'ergrown: 1 low many cases far un worthier lie ' 'Xeath some irijtfisiug aione From rtie 3V.fl. l'kmunt-.ofilm l?tl ult. I From Texas' Important The steamship Xew York arrived here yesterday afternoon from Galvetot, which jdace she lett on Sunday last, the 15th ult President Jones has issued another Pro clamation, announcing the result of the ne- collations that have been conducted by Capt. Elliott with the Mexican Government. . Captain Elliott came passenger, m the New York, perfectly content, it may be presumed, with himself for having produced confusion in Texas as he did in China. We say that the Captain arrived here in the Xew lork; but we beg to bo understood as not announcing this fact upon hb own word for it : nor do we dedgn to make any statement in regard to las destination upon representations that he may make in that respect. It is. unsafe to allude to a diplo matist's intended whereabouts in advance ofjiis locomotion; especially when speak ing of one who gets abroad a belief that be is going to Charleston, in order. to blind the public eye to his escape into Mexico. The Captain lias exhausted all tho opium lie brought with him from China it will trou ble him to put the Argus eyes of the pre s aiecp again. We 'dozed once over his re presentations it was a short sicsttt, and the la-t we will indulge in from the same .sopo rific. - . . We proceed at once to lay be for the pub lic this third Proclamation of the President. How ninny more are to follow, we canm-t trust ourselves to guess. Ills-Excellency ha got in the vein,, and they may succeed one another to the "crack of doom,' like the spectres of Ilampuo's issu to tho bhm of Macbeth, unless they are cut hoitby the. t-ux dei w hich in the regard Mguiflo; the voice of the people. A IHOCJ.AMATIfX. The Executive is. now enabled to declare to the peop-Je of Texas the actual state of their a flairs with respect "to" Mexico, to the end that they may direct and dispose them as they shall judge best for the honor and. permanent interests of the Republic. During the course of the la;t winter, it reached the knowledge ot the Executive, from various sources of information (un official, indeed, but still worthy of atten tion and credit) that the late and pu- cut Government of Mexico were dispo -ed to a peaceful settlement of the diilicultics with Texas by the acknowledgment of our In dependence, upon tho understanding that Texas would maintain her sepcrate exist ence. No action, however, could be taken upon the subject, beause . nothin jr authentic was known until the month of March In t, when the Representatives of Vtrvtncn and Great Britain near this Government, joint ly and formally renewed the offer. of the good offices of those powers with Mexico, for the early and peaceful settlement of this struggle, upon the basis of the aekuowlcdg- meat of our Independence by that Eepub- It would have been the imperative duty of .the Executive tit once to reject thce of fers, if they had been accompanied bv con dition:; of any kind w hatever; but wil'i ac tive watchfulness m that respect, and great disinclination to entangling alliances of any description, or with any power, he must de clare, in a spirit of justice, that no terms or conditions have ever been proposed by the two Governments in juestien, or either of them, as the con-ideration ol their lin ndlv interposition. Maturely considering the situation of af fairs at that time, the Executive. felt that it was incumbent upon him not to reject this opportunity of securing to the people of this country, untrammelled by conditions, a peaceful, honorable and advantageous set tlement of their difficulties with Mexico, if they should sec fit to adopt that mode f adjustment. . Thu? influenced, be accepted tljcgood of fices of the two powers, which, withtho-e of the United States, had been previously invoked by I exas, and placed m the hand lot their. lttnre-tntativci a statement ot con . . , . - dltions preliminary to a treaty of preliminary to a treaty ol peace, which he declared ho should be ready to snhriiit to the -people of this -country for their decision and action as soon as they w ere adopted by the Government of Mei- c:'' .!lt he emphatically remindeil those tiUuaionares for the spoc-ial notice of their Governments, that he was no more th;u the agent of the 'people; tha't he could nei ther direct, control nor influence their de cision.; and that his ltoundeu duty was to carry out their dettnidnation, constitution ally ascertained and expressed, be it what it might. Our Reprc-v-ntative at the courts of France and Great liiitam, in addition to the task of strengthening the friendly dis positions of those Governments, xva's also esjiecially instructed to pre upon their at tention, that if tlie people of Texas should determine to put an end to thetcj arate ex istence of the country, the Executive, so far a3 depended .upon his official action, must and -.would give immediate and full effect to their will. 3'he circumstances which preceded and led to an understanding .with Mexico Imve thus been stated, and the peoplei speaking through their chosen organs, will now de termine a? they shall judgo right : but in the meantime, and until their pleasure can be lawfully and constitutionally ascertained. it i-3 Uie duty of the Executive to secure to tlie nation the exercise or choio between the' alternatives of peace with the world and Independence, .'or Annexation and its contingencies, and he has, therefore, to is sue the following proclamation: . Wheueas, Authentic " proof ba. recently been laid before- me, to the effect that the Cougress .of Mexico has .authorised the Government to open, negotiations and conclude a, treaty witlr Texas, subject to the examination and approbation of that body'; and further, that the Government of Mexico has accepted the conditions prescribed on the part of Texas, as pre- iimmary io a uuai and ocnujie ireatyoi peace ;" - -" ' Therefore J, An - on .I the Republic of Texa, w Chief of th' Army :in thereof, do here'",- jc eumstuuee : to t:i ebb, until the s '...;- !.i ' v : caled to tb Ic.:. . e ! . I i , ' I. . " miiuoiz oi ne- -').,-, , tion, at the f ! i. ,. , t' ' the lh'th ol J'.!;,. :w i ."!! pending ti.e . aid . i' e. id, I ;i ' ii i authority i n,- . and ircL-d"i r.c land rind ! r i, Mexico, r a :.,,, t ; 1 ( thereof. In le-t'tinotiv v ' -r- ;", i ' . Seal of ti.e U -j'.,'ii i etb Done i'A Wa diie O . : :, J-b.- ; i s. . 1 .' . , . f'V, the lb.pi U::C '.-. Ihjth Fn ::'.d , Etm.V!'. , i ) Secretary !' Si.t ThispVed...., indicate cj, ni. the l'i"c i ' pre e.it:i it. deuce an.l t tlUgClielc '. ever,- no ! truly e ;oo.! ; certain .la-,: to ac al.fe'i ::. whioh u e ., :i t ij i -r Icier b' trrotind to e.!g:'? d in .i popular will : i. i ' !her Miiii !; , iusulli.e' -i", I fail- of the ! that a ik luti! .i c national v. Col! -1 i t e ti ! the d :"':': .:' ha "c o ,;'.. T'.- j i : : a ted re i nl. j arti.e ii- . the ti . ';, ' On , : iii'to.i, of i' si.lent V-: me:it.- rii',-': d iy, I p.- I'll!.:.-!" pardy i ce- 'A'. ' ",, v v VXY. Mi :: O .-1 ' bcis to if., 'i . : of J la n i ! : . v. hi. ii We ! '.. , -; Col p.,i, ;; ;';: ( unity, '.' ;i :. Coi 1 1 u i : i 1 1 ' e i'-. ; i - gaif-d il l iii ' the i -. i : Several i -. days Abo e i li! a u hich The ! ! ;,. j . I h; logy !J ti to-ntoi i o, , i- i the Court ioe em i.i.v pC'-t!!;llV )-c t('!e I iV in Pli, b:;-; I rb ,ck. y. I i i -,'i.xc: U Co !eei .'.. i' 1 :c r lb lit'!. J. 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"i u, : to rtb'V th'.'M of m ,:: of ti , ir I. -.' propase 1. lu-nt ull -irnn: : :e;.-cii' a . and Cc:c's of .-jr j. ..-, ',- -. ,', - , Ery!iinH, Sull'Jt iut--, .Milk I b-. . ; Croup, Vht hi Iy-p.-p.-ia, S. a: J! : fiflbcliouss urisieg l'ro:,'i . !i ii v a i J.'.- JSpler n. My clmr;es iu all ;.-. ; ui;l !. s . i e when tlpnirl CilK- i - i i . ;. . I; ,. a . t is piven.no thu.c will j;. ;!-. llesidenee tif, i.fles lia t of .u:.'t V.--Pleasant, n'ar the real U-a .li.ig t" b' Springs. Post Office, North .Mo,u Fl. a aa'. M All letters must lie post n n aire i.e n1' DEMPSLV V. GIldHiKr JulvJl, lN1.-. i I"'-- a.