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Conservative, and Holly Springs banner. [volume] (Holly Springs, Miss.) 1840-1841, March 21, 1840, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016788/1840-03-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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ecuticn th t wa- hanging over m an
Ah ease sir, Lo contrnd that I have not
an pci
in this
done any
thin that ;s raoraiiy wroaT.
h to whom I .coia me money
SooJ -sometime list sprm? or Summer.
LXttinv Poet Smith used theinoney;rt
Srto'Wv'his a-Tae. now he l as bought
fciodf -V at a discoun: of nearly fi y per
-nt-lo'-av ins oauK,
voi wil' see sir th 1 1 have been mjure.l nd
aatDoct -Smith benefu.d are not the inno
cent Imposed on rs the Edidor of the Mem
BhSloiJuirW; wquM rcPresent- 1 wish V0i
it to make strict inquiry rs to my sel ing
Hernando money, in the town of Holly
Springs, or-els-? where my trading has been
wholj confined to this pi ce and if I have
beenVll ngHerriando money to t'-e extent
rpporte-i, the facts' can be easily estab
lished and en the contrary if upon inquiry
you flail have been wrongfully charg d,
tou will please c rrect the rep t under an
Editorial. Yours . i?esp tfully.
We call the attention of our readers to the
foil owing. taVe, when there were three can
didates in the field.
Ia.lSGO, when there was but a fiint ef
fort made f r Gen. H -rrison, in fifteens at cs.
Van B irenon'y beat him by 27,313 votes!!
Here's the vole Lr ea h.
' 20.9'JO
Van Burcn
. 22,900
00, 4 o.j
. 18,037
Mj!;i. ..... ...
Ma'M mpshire,
Jibode Island,
Con if tic tit. '. .
X ex Jersey,
ILnasylvan a,
Mary I. nid,
Ohio, .
Missouri, -1
La i s
' 552,50 1 550,320
.T'is" was he rtin the old patriot ma 'e
liea the Whig party was d vided and ran
tlireecunliJjics, White, Webster and Il.ri-
s?a. 'Now we are united anl shall c
qur raost gioriouily
Co m m u n ic ate :. )
Mr. Eilifor Allow me N ohvr
to t:i
y X.WZ Wh of Hull Springs : nd its vici
nity, the f vllowing preamble and resolution.
v z: '-
Whereas. Vr the j'oung men Whigs of
ilol vpr ngs, . do not vis.i t apoear lake
warm in the cause of d'tsenthrulSiu j our de
voted country from the ban s of the spoilers:
Therefore, be it
w.mi.;- .'I ht h p immi 'i-cv nrr.i,tii
o-iTsdvrs. i-it- a,.botly. t be called the
. .
he called the
H .llrSnrinfrs Tinrif-rnnoe Club."
F,r"vh ch inirnok you will nlease noaiin-
etc a specified .line and' place," and call the-r
tntftUer.. -ta nronnizf i lcrt ih n'fTi;-s f
xnirrf'-Ae &r ...
v gil.ince.c. &c.
Yours respectfully,
"A W hrj is informed that i : reaunvs the
ing of the people, for th? pur oses specified
in his comamnication.
s Mr. Foster; I have been
equesteu, as
y u know, to write a commun ca ion upi.n
the Valuation L w, lately p ssed by lie
Legislature of Mississ"j)pi, and that n quest
was 2c ompan:ed by an opinion expressed,
that tlie. Lajj was unconstitytbn 1' If i is
unconstitutional, it must be so n the $o nd
th t it i hpairs the obligation of cemtracts,
which I adm t the Constitution o "thr United
States, and'of ".this State, both forbid. The
former act.' f . the L gis ature, which this law
repeals, a lowed u-plaintiff at anytime, not
less than fi'teen , days before, term to i sm
a execution returnable at. the next term,
npjn which the sheriff 'tV agh sell person 1
mte on givrngvten days notice and real
estate after giving thiriy -days notice f the
time an J pla. e of s le. . The - present la w
allovvs a defendant whose propeity is levied
p n, the pfivi cge f having his property
appraised by th ree disinterested men, and on
theday of sale if no person bid. to two-thirds
oi the appraised 7. luc.thc shenn is to make
re'urn of that fact, m w;ich case the pro-
4 edings arc stryrd for one year, v hen an
e-xeeutiora-.issui s an la sale is ha thereon
forwha'.ever the .property will, bring,: and
this presents the question, dors th s altera ion
ofthe lav, impair.' "the obligation of a con
tract, wittrirt the meaning of the constitution ?
My opinion is that rit does hot." - Tno e
sons of th's-ophu n are these: .The words of
tae Cons ltiitipn in .their plain import, bear
directly upon the obligation of the contract.
That must be left a - the parties ha ve left it.
lithe corrtracris-pay-bld in moneys it must
ctle made -payable in my lhitg el e." "If
livable on a certain d y, it mu t not be made
Papb!e od anv other day, and a variety of
other cases tha' might be put to illustrate
the case, embracing every act of a legislative
bear ng directly upon the ob ligation of
8 contract r-These word? in the Co iitu
tJon could;, never have, been inte nd d to ex
te0dtoaIIrA5Pfi relatinor'tn thfi remedr which i
h state might give for enforci co- tract,
lhst is, and of necessity must be a matter left
sound. discr;t on of the States resp. e.t
lrsy, and hh distinction between the coa
ctilseI4 aRd the remedy provided fo - en
forcing it,as I maintained throughoutall the
ss in the Siipreme . Court of the: United
Sties, upon the subjec and some of the Stat
-Sorts. The law under r.nrisidpratinn er-
jtdy hasaao.direct bearingnpon the'obliga
ifQ oftheicmtract 'thus defined,' It -leaves
I?6 party tcr obtain hir 'judgment as before,
1 " tr.ftt a flam mU ,v wrsr-, in. ikn !
c w.it tsstnctl an mcdvallov.-
norcin? the iT.ntr'rSr -i
moc3. -Chance 11 j
Kent, of New York,
when he was judge. t0,k this distinction, and
i uiv.-"-fl v-.i wutre mis question was
raised, sa d : -That general .-prohibition can
not be understood to apply t nil the detail
of municipal regulations', rendering more
ea y or less mconveni nt the processund
proceedings 'or the r ecovery of debts. The
time and mode of taking out executions, the
reg-ulati g of s l. s on executions, the dis
charge of persons in execution, &c. are mat
ters belonging to the ordinary and regular
course of jus ice, and are not forbidden by
t'icC nsiitntioa.sobnghsevistin remedies
are purs-ied in subsaace and in egrity." If a
State legisbtufc cannot pass a law rasp ct
ing exe utions, and mak.v them return ble
at a diffj ent time, what cm they legislate
about, I ask 7 Can it ho pretended t tat the
State courts are forever to be ti d down to
the precis;1 prae ice which was the law o;'the
courts -at the time the Uo .stitution was adopt
ed, nd ep ive thetns lvcs of all the lights
an 1 adrantigs of experience, and thai tha
tate L-gislatures have no discrctio;i in re
ga d to the ever -varying circumstances of
their constituents? That idea is not to be
entertain d f r a mo-i ent, and if we allow
th Staie Legislatures t do any thing, or-at
all to chame tha practice of" their courts,
we mustalhw them the power of altering
i the return d v of an execution This Stito
hasabolishel impriso.iment for debt; h .stha
constituliou-dily oftha1 law ever beti qu-ts-tioned
? I presume rot. If thf n, the execu
tion agii -st thelwdy nny taken a way or
denied, sur. !y the execution against the
gooJs and buds may 'be postponed. 1 am
aware th:utivreare decisions by some of the
Stjtec uit, which seern to h ive a dhr-rent
beari g upon thequtti n. B if 1 feel very
co ifidt.' t tb:it the spirit cf the decisions in
the Un t d S at.- s Court, v. ill bt ar me out :n
my opinion, an 1 those decisions are tie para
mount iawtip-w this subject; an J ths reason
of the
hingm regard to tile orgauizat on 01
r irovcrn-ieDt
nJ a s uni interpretation
of St it i icrht. is in fi.
have expres ed. It s' not right or p'oli ic
for a State to allow adargo iuterp .t tat ion and
''xtt-nt to tiU-Euk'n 1 f aaUiu.ti n All that
can be qaiivd of tilt m is to allow a fair
su'-ject fr lie interpr Nation' a.d operation
tlier. of, and rA hs pon-er or' restraint to as
narrow crouah as iVcor.3 stent with an
honest anl !:iv inlerpi-ytation of the w ids in
the sense in hich thos : words are ordinari-
ly understoud. ; n'ther ij it the duty of State
courts to dt'cideihat a l.i w of th ; btate is un-
conslifution il in u
tb'fil cas The min i
of the Ju L-eshr.uU discover 'a clear iuconi-
p iliblill V
Vm'IIiv JvfA'p n t!i rrrmtif nti n ;in i tne
law before
( u." UC
dc ides the 1
.w urjconstitn-
ionil. 1
iha'.l n t
;Vpt t c te eases or
argue t;:e ftVi t ai n-ngtti, ray object is to
state my opinion nni the -.f;ral prnciplc
uoon which it is based, to prevent if possible-
any has y opinion or 00 i se. of conduct in
hos ilitv toiWfl -f,-roT"lhe 3 ate to nh$ such
a 1 ll-v fi"i 1 some .rtr-:ri'nce m con-
a 1 u'v l 4 .rritrncl- m c
I stitut. nal law. rad I iiave jrroat conhd. nee
that both the t i- an United Stales courts
' will decide th .te huyw constitutional
1 tie poi;C O'. KftJi w pre- fS a q-ifstion
le tirely s-riraif? altl'aishnct fro a' its c
s hutionaliiy. But I confess tint lam also
C. . " . I' It r. I ' I i rt A n .1 1 ... . I' 1
. . - - ,
auetion the phuatd in the execution bids at
the sale without any fair co'.-petition, and
obtains the pr p?;tyat lis own price. IVow
it is the duty a:;d policy ofa wise legislature
to presc i'o : su h lules and regulations at
uch sales, as shall prevent the property
;'rom being sicii ie. d, and t make it sell ,t
a price as nea i.s intrinsi : value as is con-sist-t-nt
with he rights of the pluintifis, and
this I conceive to ie the design ofthe present
law. One reason I apprehend why hi law
has been t oahttobe unjust or uncons itu
fiona , is that it is freque-mly viewed in con
nection with th Bank Law. B t that aw
is to be viewed by . itself, and t .isby .tself..
That may Iv: bad" and this good. Upon that
ta w I expns no opinion t present, but con
fine myself entirely to the Ya uation Law.
Respectf.lly your friend.
Holly Springs, March 17, 1840. .
Mr. Edior: ' . ' '
I have not not'eed in any news paper in
the state, an accannt, .. f A c death of the
Gentleman wh sen me heads this commu
nication. "Amor.g t10 ma .y of bur. fallow
citizens whcTtrnTo" TTiuTtlP rheRrjPnc
of Texas, and theredistinguished themse ves
either m the cabinet or he ficld.T know of
n ne whose os is more , t be deplored,
tha i Captain Lynch He was born in
Ruthe ford County Terines-ee 3rd of Aug.
d SOS, and is the son of Stephen Lynch, an
ear y settler and one of the most respe-cted
and -esteemed of. the citizens of this.place.
As a young man, Captain Lyn h had ac
quired and enjoyed, the most affectionate
regard, f hisa sociates. During the ourse
of his manhood, he was'cs eem'ed, an honest
man the noblest work of God. Generous,
Brave, ah b .en free-hartedffi nd; no' mari
more ful y leceiv d he con idence of hisac
qa.iinta ics;or enjoye Ithewarm attachments
of i is assci t??- Having ' experienced the
loss of ah afTec:ioD3t3 wife a ''calamity to
him more previous than anv which Provi:
dmce could, have inflicted -more deeply
ft It because, by it he was left in charge of
small and helpless in 'ants. At an early pe
riod Capt. Lynch emigrated to Texas where
he enjoy: d -in an equ vdegree the respect
and esteem of his fellow ei izensjand ha-ing
be n eg "gel in'mahy 4 f the' trying scenes
endured hy the early settler of that country,
which are too fimiliar to'the re der here to
recapitulate, hufiice i: to say that as ; he
was esteeme d as a man, so was he distm
rrnUhfid .as a ' soldier. HavtnV b?ene.lected
4.s Uaptan -or omp nej
cf Volunteers
cMiqn, w
Tom A'as'on. wa kill
i in an engage-
mmuii ua L-iJ LUuaa' ,,,, ltJ - - - " '' . '' ' ;
m, 4 .. '.I. -
; "r" V 1 ari 01 ne ' Ut, s cn lhe 2&
i Cffiice h -i; r V 11 SCOmmT
commencement n f -m -f 10 -
commencement 0! t. c action, whi e channnir
among tne foremost o. the ndvn-n
A- public meeting was called by the citi
zens of Austin on the night of the first of
January t3 adoiL rVsn iifi
-.iii-u-jrreton account ol his d ath. Ah
though 1.0 sorrow of his :fri nds and ac
quaintance c n re store his to tben or alle-
c'-M6 U116 gritf 1 f felat n3 an 1 f,iend3.
btill there is a pride which mournes for one
whese memory lives in the heait's of hi$
countrymen. - q
The f eremo y of the (X em's marriage
took place on th 10th of Ftbruarv, at ih
v-napei uoyal, bt. James'. "The officers of '
uuu luu auenuants 01 tier
Majest- began to arrive at Buckingham
I alace about half past ten o'clock The
Earl of Uxbridge, the Earl of Belfas', -he
lari ot burrey, t ;e Earl of Albemarle, Col.
Cavendish, Lord Alfred Paget, Sir George
Anson, the Lords in Wafting, Ladiesln
W: ltia, -Maids of H nor, Bedchamber
Women, Gentlemen Usheis, &c, all ssem
bled at 11 o'clock. The ladies of her Ma
jesty's suite were summ ned b the Master
of the Horse, and handed into four of die
royal carriages by Col. Cavendish (Clerk
Marshal) and Lord A bert Paget, and des
patched to S . James's Palace. At half pa t
1 1 th-1 six gentle neu composing the f .reicrn
suites of Pn ce Albert and the bukcofSaxe
Coburg Cctha, musteu-.d in the Gran!
H 1. At aquaiterto 12 the Royal carriages
having ret-urne noti.e was g ven to The
l y il biddegrooni that all was in readiness
for his departure. The prince immediately
quitt d the private apartments of the palace,
an pissed through the state rooms in the
uniform of a British Field Marshal, and
wore no other decor tion th-m th insignia
of the Order ofthe Gaiter. The PrinceV-s
supported by his father an J his brother, the
lie editary Prince. His Se: ens Highness
wore thee liar of the Cider' of he Garter,
and the star of he Order of Coburg .Got ha.
Prince Ernest wore the insignia of a Grand
Cross of an Or .'er of Knighthood. " Pr nee
Albeit was preceded by the Lord Chamber
lain, the Vice Chamberlain, the Treasurer
and Controller o the. Household. Lord
Torrington, the Clerk Marshal Equcrri s,
J Gentlemen Ushers, &c, the remaining por
J tion of the foreign suite bring ng up the
rear. 1 he Prince. catered th? carriage amid
the : oun'd of trumpets, the lowering of colors,
the presenting (T anus, and all the honors
paid to the Q,u en herself. His Royal High
ness, with his father and brother, occupied
one carnage, and .he attendants two others.
A sq adron-of Life Guards escorted the
Prince, to St. James's Palace. On the rc-
tur.i ofthe Lord Chamberlain, six f tWe
Rova c rri gi s were assembled, and his
Lordship informed Her Majesty that il wa
ready. . 1 a Quern then kdt herapartmeu s,
caning on the arm ot the Earl of Uxbridge,
as Lord Chambetla n, su po:ted by the
Duchess of Kent, and (b lowed by a Pago
of Honor, tier Majesty was preceded, by
the Earls of B el fas: and burrev Lord Tor
rington.-Earl of Alemar e, C 1. Caven ash,
Sir George Aii-on, Lord Alfred Paet, ?Jr.
iByng. and several other officers ofthe
Her Majesty carried her trai
on her arm. The Royal bride was irree eJ
with 1 udacc amation; on descending to the
Grand Hall, but her eye was bent principal
ly on the groua and a hurried glance
around, and a slight ineli .ation of tiio head;
wasalj he acknowledgement returned. Her
Majesty wore no diamenrs on her head,
nothing but a simple wreath of orange lojo--Koms.
Themagnii'ic nt veil did not cover
her fa -e, but hung down n each shouLer.
A pair ofvcrv large dia mond earrings, a
diamond necklace, and the insigni i ofthe
Order of the Gai ter, were the principal or
nanicnts w .rn by th- Queen.. The Duuhess
of Kent au J the Duchess or South -rland
ro einthesa re carriage wi-h her Majesty
ai.dtlie ll( y d cortege left the Palace at a
s!w pace under an escort of cavalry.
H r Majesty reach d St. James's at 10
minutes past 12 o'clock, and entered her
closet, where she awaited the Simmons t)
the. chapel.
At the east rn end c f the communion ta
ble, and the lower end, abutting over the
main entrance, is the royal gallery or closet
Two galleries supported by cast-iron pillars
stretqhed east and,, west the entire length of
the chapel. , On ihe floor, placed longitudi
na ly, were two pews on each side of the
cEapel, set apart f r the chiei nobility , and
those. who t ok p rrin the procession. The
ffAlleric-, east an I "west, from bota sides of
s . - ,
the altar o toe., royal closet , were occupied
the upper endon the right, by the Cab
inet Ministers and their ladies, on the left, by
the iad . s and officers of her JMajes y:.
h" nsehold. Below the choir, on the right,
and in the galleries oppo ite, usualL appro-
Knriated as royal loseti, the u alls of the
building were thrown out, a;d ix benches
on each side fitted up for the . ccommo elation
of. peers, peeresses and other distinguished
spectators. The royal cl set ums' assigned
to the ambassadors and their ladles,; five
row3 '; i scats, e evated no above the other,
having been erected for thei accorrimpd i
tion. Tne whole of the seats in the xhael,
were stufied, cove ed 'with crimson c'oth and
elegantly brnane.ite 1 wita gold fringe.
On the communion fable wasdis.ila ed a vast
quanli y of g ldcn plat-, ihel d ngsixsalvos,
ne f gigantic dimensions, two p tide ous
and rich v ses, four fiacons, four a ommui
nion cups, and two lofty and magnificent
candelabra. The co ni c above the altar! of
beautifully caned oak, was richly g It, su
perb crimson velvi tdr pery depending from
it in 'rr race ul folds upon the i omnia ion ta
hie. Within 'the railiacr. which was also
cbvered with crmsn velvet, stools were
daced on the riht of ihe altar for th& Arch
bishops of Canterbury and Jork.an l on
the kft for the Bishop nf Indoa. Dean of
. T n v .i ".i.vr- mi 11
the Chanel Royal
In front of thecomma-
- m?n lable vrcre P!acfd four ch of Hate,
anJ -cJ xyil, cri , son silk ve vet,
! each of Aiffrrm nnA
I. - v- - v v v vy . o. 4 UV.iVll, UliVa A I V III J
in elevation, according to the dignity Vf their
iuwi-utu occupants. T h- highest, largest
in size, and moist costly m workmanship
as ?CGUTC app opriatcd to her majesty
abd was placed- somewhat to the ri?ht of the
centre: that.on tliec pposite sire, immediately
cn er Majesty's right hand being set apart
for Pnce AibeU.l Before -these chars,
which were placed about six f et outside of
the rail, footstools were set of corre snondino-
suuciure anu ueco alion.
4-. . 11 r .i
ThprA IV'.. rn ,, Ion
laiustoois lor her Majes y and Prince Al
bert, on which t kn el at the ait -r. On
her Majesty's left, a chair was placed for t!e
Dutchess of Kent: and nt thr
f 1 , . i . - " v 'ovr
b 7 vjvouv OIUTj)
i Prince Albert's ri hr, one for the Quern
uo wager. Un her ivlajestv's extreme left
weretjeats for the Dukes of Sussex and Cam
bridge; anl on Prince Albert's extreme
right for the reigning Duke f Saxo Co
burg, she hereditary Duke, pnd the Duchess
of C mbridjc, Prince George 0f Cambridge,
Princess Augusta and Princess Maryof
Cambridge, The fl or of the char ed was
covered withirich p :rple and gold cafpe ing,
the prominent figure beinf the Norman
rose. About half past 1 1 o'clock the Ar h
bishops of Canterbury an I Yoik, and the
Bi hop of London, todi their places within
the altar.
A few minute before 12 the Queen Dow
ager entered the Chapel R yal through the
Dean's vestry door and took her se. t near
the altar. H r Majesty was arrayed in a
robe of rich silk purple' velvU triimmed
with canine A flouri h of trumpes-'nd
drums, at twenty-five minutes past 12, gave
intim tion ofthe process on of the' I ride
groom, which moved according to the pro
gramme j rcviausly arranged. As- the
Prince moved alo ig he was greeted with a
1 aid clapping of ban s from the gentlemen,
and waving of handkerchiefs from theW
sembled ladies: His Royal H
ininess y
ed up the aisle, carrying wh t appeared to
be a cadeau or book in I. is right hand, and
repeat dly. bowed to the Peers in'the body of
the chapel Having reached the havA pas
his Royal H ghness afiecti nately kissed
the hand of the Queen Dowager, and then
bowed to fie A chbishops and Dr-an. Im
media eiy on his rut ance a voluntary was
pcrf nn dby Sir George Smart on the or
gan." After having eo .ducted the Prince to
the altar, she Lord Steward and Lord Cham
bcilain quitted the Royal bridegroom for the
pu I o e of conducth g the Queen to the
altar. The ceremony was pncisely that I
our liturgy; the passage- left open for the
naii.es "Albert" and "Victoria."
When the similar inqui y was addressed
to her. Majesty,' 'Vieto ia, wiit thou have
Albert to thy -wedded husband, to live to
gether after God's ordinance in the hoily
estate of matrimoncy? Wilt thou obey him
and serve him. love, honor, and ke-ep him in
sickness and in health; forsaking all others,
keep thee onl?" unto him so ln as ye both
shall live? The Queen in" accent which,
though full of softness, were, audible at -ihe
most extreme corner of the chapel, replied,
T will;' and on so doing rccouipaniecl the
expression with a glance at hi? Royal High
ness, which convinced all wdio beheld it
that the heart wa-e with her words.. When
the Archbishop inquired, 'Whe g veth this
woman to b married to this man' the Duke
of Sussex advanced, and w ith evident em -tion,
ban ed I cr Majest v over to lis Royal
Hisrhnes-'. The usual forms were then
gone through, an 1 in a (one of voce and
with a clearness of expression which we
havoseldome witnessed on s ualsr occasi ns
in much humbler wal-s of life. Her Ma-
IJesty's express n ofthe words dove, cherish
ana obey, and -the- confiding look with
which they were accompanied, were inimi
tab y chaste and bea aiful The f How ng
were the exact words said: "I, Albert, take
thee, Victoria, to my wedded wife, to have
and to hold from this day forward for better
for wo se, for richer for poorer, in sickness
and in health, to love and cherish, tifl death
us do pa t, according to God's holy ordi
nance; . nd thereto I pledge . the my troth.'
T Victor a, t le thee. Albert, to my . wedded
husband,-1 have and io hold, from this day
forward, fur better for w rse, for richer for
poorer, in sickness and hi health, to love,
herish, and to 'obey, till death us do part,
according to God's holy ordinance, and
there o 1 plight rny troth.' Prince. Albeit
then place the rihg on hea ilajes?y's dinger
repeating, Nvith the ring,-l the wed, with
mybody'I.tbe woishi. and with all my
worldly goods I thee endow; ia the name of
the Father, arjd the Son, and thn Holy
Ghost, amen. The . remaini.ig portioa cf
the ceremony were then .impressivfl-- read
by the Archbis op of Cante bury; and the
several members ofthe Royai F mily who
hadoceupied places around the alter returned
to take their positions in the procession
On passing lier . Majesty they all paid i fit ir
congiatu ations, and the Duke of Sessex,
after shaking her i y the hand in a manner
which appears to have little ceremony, but
with c rdiality in it. affectionately kissed
her.chccVr." After all had passed, with ihe
exception ofthe Royal bride and bridegroom,
her .Mege ty stepped .ha.-til v across to the
other side of the alter, when the Queen Dow
ager "was standing, rid kissed her. ., Pria e
Albert then took her Majesty's hand, and the
royal pair- left the ehapple,; all the specta
tors standing. Wnile the procession was
proceeding ; down the aisle, , her Majesty
spoke frequently to the E rl of Uxbridge,
wh wasou her. right hand, apparo Jdp giv
ing direction as to tae order of ho procesion.
The Legislature of Ohio have passed a
bill to remove the seat of government from
Col .rhbus. Re son Because the Whig
citizens of that place had the presump -.ion, to..
express their undiminished co efidence in a
member ofthe Legislature whom the mi-
member ot tne Lrfgtsi
ty desired to expel
iSash will' iStn ntr.
1 i WW
Hernando Danlitig Company. The
Hernando Noith Mississippi n says "A
rumor is afioat that the present directory in
tend to resign, throw open the afiai s of the
.Bank t a a committee for inspection, thro w
c pen the books far subscription for stock to
the pub'ic.fcnd -reeeive ia payment of stock
Hernando money and thus have the Bank in
the hands of a new Directory."
Alabama. The whig meeting in Mo
bile on the 22d inst. was a brilliant affair.
Gov. Gay e. Mr Langd n and Maj. Mayrant
cU livered add rcsses cn the oc2s!on. There
is to be a state convention ft Tuscaloosa in
June. The whigs of the state seem to be
animated with a probable determina: on to
do or die t t the President al election.
Woodward and Allen. Dry Goods
Merchant' s HoUy Springs paid, 81 00
'Will. Arthur, Fancy Dry Goods Mer
chant. Holly Spring. pa'uL A 00
II c md o n Johnson, Merchants, Hol
ly Springs, paid, 4 00
Bew;, Williamson, Proprietor of the
Marshall Inn. paid 4 00
Thomas Peters Neio Castle Tennes
see, paid, 4 00
Hunt Miller, Commission and For
te ;rding Merchants Randolph Ttn.
paid . 4 00
Joseph II. Farrcll, Druggist Holly
Springs, paid 4 00
Joseph Abies Holly Springs, paid, 4 00
Jas. liulla rd, Boot and Shoe Merchant
Holly Springs, paid, 4 00
Jam s G reer Attorney a?id Councilor
at law, Holly Springs paid, 4 00
. A. McCroshy. paid, . 4 00
In Raleigh, Tennessee-, on the 13ih ult. of
Hermorage of the bo.vels, Mr. JOHN H.
GIFT, aged 18 years, 9 months and 21
days, a student at law ; and n the following
GIFT, of Winter fever, aged 17 year-, 8
.months an 1 22 days, children of Wm. Gift,
Esq., for.nerly f Sumner county Tennessee.
CLIFTON wi I here tier practice law in
partnership They will attend the Circuit
Court - of H nds and Madison counties reg
u urly and th so of other counties in special
cases, when desired. They will give dili
gent attendance to all cases confided to their
management m the Superior Court of Chan
cery, Federal C uit and High Court of
Errors and Appeals at this place.
Their office is in the room heretofore oc
cupied ly C. R. Clifton in the Unou Bank.
Jackson, Feb. 25-l-4t
p"pT HE : ubscriber would dispose of 100
f acres of land lying 1-2 mile west if
Salem, Tippah County, on the ro::d
leading io Hollv Springs, 30 acres of which
are in the highest state of cultivation, with
eomm dious dwelling and out hou-cs, a
never failing Fpring of water, infs ior to none
in Nor h Miss., and a fine peach ai d apnle
orciiard. The above property is an excel
lent stand for a house of entertainment. . For
fur ther particulars app y to H W. Walter
in HolijQJprings, or the subscrii er at Salem.
March 21 St
Sold hy JOSepSi EI. FAitSScll,
Agest for North Miss..
STANDS unrivalled for the cure of the
following diseases: White Swellng, Scrofu
la and Tumors, IJlce s, Sore legs,- old and
tre-h Woands, Sprains and b uises. Swel
lings and inflamatio: s, Scalds and Burns,
Scald Head, Women's Sore Breasts, Uheu
matic ains. Tetter eruptions Chilblains,
Whitlows, Biles, Piles, Corns, and external
diseases ffene: ally.
Its particular action and use.
ITS action upon the system is very gene
ral, no part escaping its influence; it is,
however, upon the sec retorie. and excre lo
ries, that its great power is particularly
manifested: from this it willba seen to have
a di ect effect upon the biliary organs, and
to be particularly adapted to the treatment
of bilious fevers, and ether diseases where a
torpidity or congestion of the liver and por
tal circle prevail; hence the great succes
that has attended its administrati n in liver
affections and dyspepsia, and diseases ofthe
stomach and bowels generally. Being dif
fusible in its operation, it prodaces a free
circulation in the vessels on the surface of
the body, acc .mp micd by a general persp -rati
n. ' ' ' " . . ' . ' ' ; '
Landreth's Ph ladelphia Garden Seeds,
of every variety, just received and f r sale by
Agent for Holly Springs.
OMMANDING Officers of the com
(ly panies comprising the second batta-
. lion of , the 50th Regiment Missis
sipp: Militia, are hereby required to parade
their respec ivc companies at PaTson John
H Hand's, oa the second Saturday in April
next, at 10 o'clock, aimed and equipped as
the law directs. Commissioned office: s are
hereby xequi: ed f attend drill the day pre
vious. S. L S. BALLOWE,
Corn 2d Battalion.
.' 'Mrch 23, 1?10 1-lf.
JAMES ROBINSON grateful for the pardn
age hercttifore so I?6eraliv tw-itowed, respeC""
fully "informs his friends snathe r.itjtts grncrr,
allv". that he hsi esscciatcd Jiimse.lf-iTk,the
loric? business) vrith Mr S". S. Llilix:lil'e''i
to b3 krio n as Rcbtnon arid Btol.ock," snd Ireaii
the t-xrericr.ee of citliey uo with alfcoiifiUtfiirt-w-1-
licit omer.
N. B.
They ri!rb;ie?ulnalv lu'cuheij viif.
Yer k . n4 ' Phi IcdeJrtb fahTdn a rd
ihe New YotIt r.n.i- Phil.iflr.T.'
consecnenlly will tr; enpbled lb icakc:upcJo?lir&
in the latest and neatest style; - ; - ' -i '
frTheJr stend is the cne formerly exccpiexl
by Jataes Rcbinsfin.
'February 145 Cm r - -' '
THK subscriber bns receraly coirmercc tbo
mannlnciorr of Hats in be town cf Holly
Springs, on Main Street, two dwrs west jf b
Union Coffee Jlouse, wheie he will be rrep2r-i:
to exeeute all orders in his lire, with promptitude
and fidelity, and in the mt f.ihiornble slylr,
both Fur and Silk Hats. Ha' will also buy aU
kinds of fur for which he will give a liberal price.
Feb. 1st, 1840. No 45 6m. ;
Northern Bank of Mits. )
Hoi! Sjrinrs, Feb. 1st, 1K. S
A T a stated meetins of the Board of Directors
ixof this institution held tt the Backing Room
it was, ' - -
Resolve, That one half the call rtfcuirrd ta
bs paid.ca each share of the capital :o-k f ibis
institution on the firtda of Fibruary nejt, bi
postponed until ihe first day of pril next tl tn to
be paid at the Banking' llouiu in Holly -rins.
true ci'pv of the records,
Feb. 1st, 1840. No 45 G-t
LARGE MAPS of Mississippi and At blina,
shewinpr the Public End Inriisn L" nds: re
servation; laud districts, townships, &c. engray -ed
from the overument surveys tud plns in.:
the general bud ofaee, V asmiigtoii cuy,ty l- :
Gilham, DranhtMn.m in the GcuciEl Lnc Of- . t
fiee. - 1 --'"I
i Tavlor.book seller, Washington city, lias
just published (and secured the copy-right re- I
cording to lav-) the v.bovc Maps, wmch wdl. b- s
found iufiaiteJy more complete and accurate thau
any heretofore" published They are published
on' separate' sheets, each coulaining neai iy six - J
square feet, and will foiled especial.y ucful
and valuable to those interested iu the lan Is of ,
eiiher tS;aie, as ihey show every iicm of inform- 1 I
aiion which is in possession of the land olfices ;
relatie to water co:ir.es, township lines, Indian ?
land reservations, land districts, S.e and will bj
found perfectly accurate ?nd precise in thesj r
points. They c;:n b sent by mail to any part of fy
he United States, subject io single letter postage.
Price two do lais. or three, copies of either will "t
bi sent by mail for S'5- A 1 beral discount will
bo made to travelling agents, or to any who will
buy to sell acaic. ' '. I
('Editors of .Newspapers ?ny where wha
give the j-bave advertisement (including this no-. ?
lice) one or two insertions, shall receive by re- J
turn mail, a cony of each m?.p, if Ihey send a ;'
copr of the paper containing ii to the advertise.
. 12. W. WALTER, " I
Office In the Brick Row South ol" the
Sq -are.
Holly Springs, Feb 21. 1S40. Aj-U
FrrsSa Drugs McdiciucSjJEiiijatikr- I
Oils, Iye-tuirs, S.c. I
Peter s Vegitable Pills ; . t
Godfrey's Cordial ; ; 4 I
. Bateman's Drops t
Oop-deldoc - ' I
Le's Pilb ' j
Cray's Ointment
Tomato Pilb L:
Itch Ointment '
New Eng Cough Syrup
Swaim's Panace t . 1 ;
Dry White Lead ' :
Chrome Yellow
-' ircen I
White Lead . " - f
Black Do --'J' I
Paints ass rted. for Ladit :
Prussian Blue No. I ;
L. th-trge J j
Venitian i?ead '
- Smalts . ; I
Lamp Black . - ;
S. F. Indo " r
Blue Vitriol t I
Virderis , ; ; t
Ground Logwood -
" Brazil Wood . "
Nutgalls ' I
Spirits Turpentine ' j
Copal Va :nish ' ' : I
Black do ' ' : 1
Madder, A Hum, Glao I
Gum Copal 5 " I
do Shellac ": r
bperm Oil "
Linseed Oil , ?
Putty : I
Spanish Whiting ' " I.
. Window G ass, Various sizes ?
Hpices ' 'J K
Sulphate Uuinine - . r
Puiv Peru. i n Bark ....
Manna Flake . , i
Lump Magnesia - '' l
ln v do I
Calomel ' ',
Khub.rb t
Camphor refined
Epsom Salt ' '
Glauber do I
White Squaillc
Prenared Chalk
- Sugar of Lead :
Sa: h,ratas
Brimstone - ;
Borax, reiinrd j
" Burgt nda Pitcli "
Liquorice, refined . - -
Castor Oil
Sweet Oil ; '
Togcthcr'with every articb ia the Druj
- - i.
' V SUPPLY cf . .these traly valuab f
Pills, just receive 1. Those wlio ish the J
Genuine article should call at I
FA17KELL'? Dii'jT om

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