" I M'l S I .V.
( irrwIlltiM 'I i. ...!' in . mHrr I tf, !!.
t, of f .-- o t
Ml Mil (
Ki l l II l
'!! LH III
2 ... I
-1 s ms s
IWM in I ii'i
flog II V- . '
tfWfft MMKII rrl ll
It ft t I I I
i (. i irf ik
I I ilii fltlfT tti
I f i
M Mnlf nf lb Lpnht,ir frwm I
'omfy,MIawiftVt iii off.
Vler lb iif i)k rM.n lUjnk
Wi m 199, He fully Ml
-I mI ft,- Mink.
11 Ibe M,ij,fi
MJ M IMJ l
t W if I 1 1 f 1
rt fn t fa
of III pi
I. ,1.-1 '- I
Th. IhII U en.,.1-,1,
addiii iwal I'rmiVtfM fn I he
Italia, end fur oilier pur (hmi "
H l! In committee of Out win
-if tn Annr
j , r Ilif, Will IM" ix '" "
i Mr, Jiiwlyn in lb rlmr,
Aflr som tlffw,
I II- riMiimillf- rM, rid ffpnrlrd the I
wilh mi amendment therein; winch r-jmrt,
I n ni.M.Mi m Mr. Jiweyn,
j (if I MM I III
u. tint if
nn In fl,i iMiiMiiiit) Vi
hi nn v
I MM ui
I . I' It V .
I Ml, ill 4llMMf iIih fttr, (lull IP M fll,IHHI
pnorei tin yi-ar MM IM wa lal. He aln
I lay it dnwri a nn ineoiitnni r t i 1 ! 1 1 l pubt-I-
1 1 1 1 "ii Mm) , i hut mi iinpiMt iluly alwaj i ill
tninlaltjta ilia itlimrl tmf ..... I ris I tun Hi.
W . wwww.. i iimiiwinv TV VfllUfl in n liVIIIIII r
Mr.Mlewnrl. of Mm U. i'iMI mnved t fin t f h 'lined M think that the mtflte Ju-Ilt hn- Intl
UN M MMMMllMl l nlot fJMMlHMf of l""" '" "''- ,,,r H " "m"K 1
- mi-' iii.iiiii Mm ill iiim ii,ii, ill r.-ir II-
fiviv w if n tl I. nn. ii . i . .
l inn nn ilii- ll i mi i ill
(lull il Dial '
ri d rr'l l IM l
Ihi'ir V .11 HUM Villi
II. , ,V Cuii.n.ill.f, . i'l" 'i I ii I
(inii-il llir iiiilfin(it( iiinl nil On- imcii,.
mjl iiinliT il. II'M lli.it I'.nt m , r in','
i.in Ii iiinler wlm li I he n u I iliiitr .iiiili-I.it''
. . i . , i .. i . . - -
...I n Mil l'1 Willi l' II'MI
hit iCl'iirs. H' till' IM-MM VI :i't.ii.lr,l u vv , , !,,.,,. ,,, ,, I lii.it ItlllWII hill! Olfil
lin why "i Imw in nniMt ilnty U--ieii tlir
nniiMiiit uf the cxinmU ul a country. The
lilc. liiiM'fVtM . Ii iw inn w.i 1 I. it It. Jllil-"
T rr.AHi.H a r iiamikim ktim n .."
i nMMI'Mi A II ill. )
AIRY. -7W f1ofi CMrfffi
is' in t'riiin TrnnoMcc,
.1 luku ll
I." III. I. HI"
IS i . ill inn:
I Hi'li'iunc l ife or rurly,
1 1 VIII .1 I .1 lllil 11.
. .. 1 II
till r mm' nn i i.ii I y ,
...I - I .1 .....I ...
. w - 11
.1 ll . . .1...., I.'). ...I
cui m mil ii .vititv ;
bantls, with vote in liiind,
i. like Spartan stand,
ass, ur nrrv
Lft's nil tofrntlicr, &c.
. jilt tiit That Hall,
n ii .' n J iAa
nimri'i countrv s rnuso.
t i i r ii a ii it v .
Let's nil together &c.
Ladies in the land,
lor a thinr rtmilAM.
f Tilt- I i iiiivi
Let', all together, &c.
imiwl II 4 . ' ........
wh "t iiakky:
Let's all together, &c.
TT XI TiR A
I 1 T . . j Ii I 1 kJ 1'J
I i HI1 lllIl .F.l.l'V'
i l.ltlll Ill l.WI'll'X
J 11 V JkJI a V A. T
diamond, of Tuesday, has the
v mournful paragraph:
'ins of the lamented Hueston
hoard the steamer Clipper, last
h left for Baton Rouge in the
0 man was more esteemed at
deceasrd, and tb.e arrival of his
iv'c produced the most poignant
minds of Ins fellow-citizens.
ne to whom the blow must have
"g- The partner of his bosom
Jniidmrr bein" who watched tor
!he cherished fireside, was yes-
g 'resented with a coffin! IMo
6,ve a description of the scene
ensued when the dreadful truth
?r mind, and we can only hope
tempers the wind to the shorn
'e her strength in the dark hour
prevent her fallin', like a reed,
Jr'n that has made desolate the
which we may look for unalloy-
you muttering there?" asked a
whom he had spoken harshly
1 alone," said the mother; "his
t the horii. ... : .
""iio I mil, yiuciiu nu
1 SOU I i nlnA.A ...:.u :f
, - 1UUCIJ Willi lll'l.
"ired the husband, "his mutter-
l sort r.f I.i I I
i ineiiiai tnunaer, i sup-
M the wife.
I, W:i ik . .
.iiu lejuy, -we musi ex
p'; so p appy the lightning
e took a trim birch, and
in I :if Im roiiil'i l the liiivcrniir tu lHiir ill!
whole ul the r'tiifiiiiiiig ten ami it h ill nnllionn
nl ImiiiU. Itelnre nnnl j i 'i h;nl In M 'iv ii In
i - tm - - tm r?
I ll,i ii ri-iiili -iMiic sf:ililiril I. !.!.. Iinlll y, wnii. the Stair. The wholi' wiml'IiI ul
which it aiipeari that iimlei the taiill 'il Mli, Urown's aiuiiiiifiit w.i tint the lii-t live mil
The vutf wni taken hv viii and nny,
And ileciilrd Ifl IM urtinn,alivf.
TMM who vnted Ifl the AffMtlff, urn,
Afr. Speaker, Arm!, BtU W., i.i Copiah, el.
WfiMjii it 1 1 1 1 ii i iiiiuvi i iv its i in 'i vi'i'i piiivtii a iiifguii iw ii m mw nwmm
ll'-- I llmrn iriu n lnri' uliilli lint IMHTmImmI miTPlUC 111 liittiM iiinrn L'itd lnw 1 1 Wl tin St. ill llilil litlt llfffl
In thw negative '23. the amount nf exports up to I.W, when the 4mMn , muhIj.i 'i when th hmeU were
mL.m l: .1 I tm..r. comnroiiii i uc.t wn.i nnsscd thai under the issued. JinL'e t'l.iv iu was excecilui-'lv h ipi'V
1 lie ill-ill 1 1 1' i , ii I "i i ,i 'i mi i i ii mumi.1. 1 - . i. . - , i. J
m, ,, , , . A, I , ,,. . . r (leM-endiiig fi-ale ul duties proMile. I lor by that m h ichv to this position. He showeil con-
Stew;,,., Of Ifin.N. l.lmlson. I'oote, Alu.ter, tll, djvK! lhl. SJmI charter never con-
and llllOW.N.ol Copiah, aul Committee. mnunt of exports, down to The Judge ' teui.lat"ed the execution of the mortgages M I
attributes all this to the elTects of the tarill, (ondition precedent to the pledge of IM fftith
and lhU proves very satisfactorily to himself, J of the State. Hut the WOttt for the poo' "
at least, that nothing is so much calculated to pudiating champion wa.. th;U Jml;;e Clayton
retard the prosperity of a country, as a tarill". jmnowoJ by Uiown's own votes, t;ivon under
Judge Clavton (for I believe both gentle- oalhMIl he was a member of the U-gi-lature
mam rejoin iu th title of Judge) totally de- io llM). Ihot ha did not hm.seil believe that it
molithti this argument in the plainest and roqoirod the execution ol the mortgages, to
simplest manner. Judge C. shows that Judge bind the State. Judge Clayton remarked that
U. attempts to conceal a portion of the facts if the policy ot Judge li. bad prevailed then,
1 .i iU-i : . I ,.f mnmm ,., Ami mm 1 1 in i, in.
Irom the people, lie shows that so tar as me umi iiipivtw i fr,llll .;..""' " " , '
C . I mmm ..I i ti t it.... ....ll....w In. Ti..l.rI It
From the above it will lie seen thatlienl.
BraWll voted for a reference to a committee,
the act to extend nlilUunal prittUtgU to the
Union Hank and was himself made one of
it. The committee iil'terwardi rr ported the
bill to "extend additional privileges to the
Union Hank," which then passed both llou-
..I . r.i
ses, and was returned with llio veto oi mo
(iov. The hill required the Governor to exo
cutc and deliver to the Union Hank, Bondl to
th,. amount ..I TEN MILLIONS FIVE HUN
DRED THOUSAND DOLLARS lor its use.
The bill was, as before stated, vetoed and re
turned by the Governor to the House for its
further action. The annexed extract from
the Journals, shows the fate of the bill and
the position occupied by Gen. Brown:
exports of a country are an index to the na
tional prosperity, that it is not the groai
amount of the nominal value that must be
looked to, but that the excels of the r.rpnrs, over
cate of repudiating five millions, he (Judge H.)
would have been compelled to advocate the
repudiation of the whole fifteen and a half
millions! Judge Clayton took up Brown's ia-
loosea to, out. mat utr r..r.-.i r.jnni, i-c - - o . . . , .
and above the imports lurn.shos the only data debtednei to the bank -showed that he had
u" . . i ; ; mmiiviv 14 thousand on us own account.
f,m whie.h a true deduction may be drawn
Judge C. then shows that from 1832 to 1S10,
the period when Judge B. says the country was
nr,i(rresin(T wi th such rapid strides to creat-
ness. wealth and glory, that the imports of the
m l . a l Til. A M
t I "'.Tl I I'll! wiiij ivu vj - I w - - -
. , . ' . . . . i country were actually much greater than the
"The bill to be entitled, "An act to extend cu"J'y " , ;', nf JLin, ,.i(.hpr VVP
, . . TT rj,UltJ. ...... ...... . pi- B
i 1:.: I ...... . I ...... - ,,. , .n ilic.'i.viniii ninn ' . rm I r .
aumiioiiai piiviuy.3 i
Hank," accompanying the foregoing message,
Was taken up,
And put upon its passage by ayes and noes,
as provided for in the constitution,
And Kissed by a constitutional majority of
The vote is as follows:
In the affirmative, Mr. Speaker, Messrs. Ar
mat, BROWN, of Copiah, et. al. 45.
In the negative 13."
wpre. irrowniLf nooer. 1 Ins sintrle tact, in
Judge Clayton's plain intelligible manner of
stating it, totally demolishes the whole of
Vs theorv. The whole of Brow's arcm-
ment on the tariff question is a series of mis-
ii-i j . i : .
statement ami laise neuucuoii. roi ioaiiuc,
he states that the whigs in 1840, pledged them
selves to the country not to disturb the com
promise act, but that their first act was to pass
the distribution law and the tariff of 1842,
both of which he asserts is a violation of that
pled"e. Now in the the first place, no such
mi tir, I
p ed"c was ever made. 1 lie win'' leaders in
The above extracts prove that General in 1S10 did say to the country that it was their
Un ree-anle.d the Union Bank as constilu- design to adhere to ihe prmapes of the com-
"'""" . o
tional. that lie was willing to cive its mana
gers control over ten millions five hundred
nromiaa act. and it does not require an argu
ment to show that the principle! of that act
have not been disturbed by any act of the
i..., ...Mini il.illir; morn of the bonds of the 1 Whiy Congress. Another mistatement of
I1IUUWIIIU ..v...... - 0 O , .
State, the proceeds of which would have been ; Judge B. and a most pitiful subterfuge to be
. i n u rnAv np.rotiated 1 resorted to by a candidate for the dignified
Kfuandered like those already negot a ted. I of GoJernor U)e duty of onjy
Rmwn lins oLvcn additional testimo- m , i., a ,i;,,,,r. fi c in.
ny that he regards the Union Bank as consti- J tetlLjeci to faVor the rich, while the duties on
tutional by his application for, and obtaining jron and salt were intended to oppress the
discountsfor himself to the amount of Four- I poor-Every person of co.nmon sense knows
" .' .U.J- ki. friends ' that this is not so. Judge u.ayion exp.a.i.ca
tern inausanujMutw""b- fh- )n Ilv i,v ,1,.., j anv thiny
through the credit of his endorsement, io ou-; yery smal duty were impose(i
tain the sum ot $ju,uuu. oui uieie
good reason why Gen. Brown should advo
cate the repudiation of the Union Bank Bonds,
owes the Union Bank $10,000 at this time
repudiation will reduce the value of the
cious stones and jewelry, that these articles
would be smuggled in and pay no duly at all.
A third misstatement of Judge B. is, that one
reason why Mr. Van Buren's administration
was nut down was that he was opposed to a
repudiation will reduce the value ot me i nrntft.tive tarifr j.,jLre c. showed that this
tw nf the Union Hank, and thus enable the ; far from being the truth, that Mr. Van
Ijwivo I t I
General to pay his $10,000 with a trifle
Independent voters of Mississippi, it is now
borrowed 11 thousand ou his own account,
and aided his friends by his endorsements to
procure some forty odd thousand more; that
after milking old brindle as long as she would
yield a drop to his most importunate tugging,
lie was now traversing the country slandering
her pedigree, calling her bad names, and even
asserting that she was no cow at all, but a
great monster, stalking through the land as a
Wolf in sheep's clothing, and trying to despoil
the free people of Mississippi of their liber
ties. Brown took occasion to inform the Whigs
that two of their nominees for State offices
(Hardeman and Galloway,) had paid off much
larger liabilities thai, his to the Union bank,
by me ana of the bankrupt law. But here
again Clayton had him on the hip. He pro
duced Brown's letter to his constituents, when
he was a member of Congress, informing them
that he should vote for the bankrupt law, and
use all his influence to get it passed.
I thought on one occasion that Judge Brown
treated his old friend.Gov. M'Nutt, rather un
kindly. In his speech at Salem, Clayton
belabored him for voting for M'Nutt after he
had sigr.ed the bonds. Brown replied that he
only did so as a choice of evils.-
Upon the whole, the result of the discus
sions in this county has been very auspicious
to the bond payers. Judge Clayton has won
the esteem of every one even his bitterest
political opponents. All parties admit that
Clayton has far exceeded their expectations,
and that Brown has fallen below them. In the
present state of feeling, I have not a doubt but
that Clayton will not only obliterate Tucker's
majority of 311 in this county, but that he
will carry the county by Old Tip's majority
of 105. One thing certain: the bond payers
will vote the strongest between Williams and
Clayton, and the general opinion is now that
Clayton is the strongest. But if it should ap
pear that Col. Williams has a better chance ot
t . .i . i . i. ; u :
beating brown than Utayion nas, inu vriiiga
i U run for tins rjr r-ifiibfi tnm,
lirrp arr few nifft mi lb Ml ul or mil nf II,
.latum 'ning tltnU of a huh onkr,
pi ' y '" ' . IimI urptiMf. I, and hibiti
irf MfJaalfJf that kmiw ii" fib' ""jr. Mr John-
Ion Piilrri Ilia riinvn.i with 0i brighteit
priMpei N ot oiive and Wt brliev" lie and
hi i he mis will not Im dnnp omlol m lb re
ul. If a character for hone.ly ami litne
Mf the -latioti can recommend fJMtMMMl If
the iniclluM'iit ..f the oppuung parly, then will
the pntiiot-m th- demur ,i'i- iuiik give Mr.
John -on n warm unppurt rec, u dies, ,i p.uty
didmetions. He deceive Miec.eH and we be
lieve he will attuin ,S tutHrnn,
Ua Hon ii, Mi . Vug. 30, ISI3.
Ihur Sir: A few days r, I leceived a
note frotfl you, as Chairman of the Whig 0tH
trail Comiiuttee, Inibunlng ma that I bad re-
l ived the nomination for Auditor ol Public
Accounts, in place of Luke Lea, E., who da
dined the former nomination by the Conven
tion. I accept the nomination with much pleasure,
and will strive to prove myself worthy of it,
by activity and aaal in defence of whig prin
ciples during the Canv.UI, and a faithful dis
charge of the duties of the office, should i be
so fortunate as to receive a majoiity ot the
To yourself and other members of the
Committee, I sincerely tender an expression
of the gratitude 1 feel fof the distinguished
consideration which prompted you, unani
moudij, to nominate me for so responsible
and important a station. Believe me, sir, I
shall never forget the high compliment thus
bestowed upan my humble self,
With sentiments of respect,
Your friend and servant,
A. K. JOHNSON.
To Wm. Ybhgeb, Esq.
Prudence and Economy. What if you
have a patch on your knee it is nothing
to be ashamed of. It lays easier on the mind
than a writ at the door, or an interview with
a creditor who feels that you have wronged
him. Better wear an old hat, an unfashionable
coat, or a pair of cow-hide shoes; than to
live extravagantly, run in debt, and have every
body feel that you are a villain. There's
nothing like prudence and economy; BSpeciai
lv if you are striving to keep up your credit.
Who will trust you if you are poor and too
lazy or proud to work, and dress in fine broad
cloth and display gold chains, rings and breast
pins? No one. But with a homespun coat,
brown face, hard hands and industrious habits,
you are sure to be favored. Your appear
ance indicates that you ere frugal and will be
a safe customer.
" mm - 5 - t
Buren is now, and always has been in favor
it His ndiana
is now oi a uiuionin. n."-""" ........ n . - i i
I , .. C .1 . . i n.. AAMnlil.'i I'l nil tllll i I I m.t line lima iniimtp with the uonu-paviuo
' , . rP,int lettCI WUS IClClieo lu.is i.uiii,iu.-,i 1,111 uv. nvo.,u.. . '
c ... ... .-nv , ipthfM- or not this corrupt ,c" . ri . j j i.(.k.i nurnm.
lOI Vuu l" ""J point t)Ul Oy lar Hie UlOSl imh urinaywi'--, ucimn i.ip iui umi fwf-
and'inconsistent politician shall rule over you. ! mcnt uged ljy Judge a on this question, 1 intended to notice in its proper place
Hp Ins violated vour Constitution which he i s this. ,e argued as though every cent ol Judge Clayton's clear argument ol the means
Si,nnort he has borrowed thou- duty levied by the present tariff was raised of paying the State bonds without resorting
was sworn to support he has oorrow ui w ma ij , without tn Li increased taxation. He showed most
sands of dollars from the bank, paid ii om "VZZvenZ. xTmonsUxnunnn conclus.velv to every intelligent mind, that,
the toilinr yeomanry of the land, and imme-1 y exposed, as it deserved to be, with the assets of the banks the 500,000
diately cried out in favor of repudiation, hoping j by J(jdge q , have nol rooll) to lracc every
thereby to render the money worthless, so fa'se posillon through, assumed by Judge B.,
that he could pay the bank with a mere whis- aild to show how it was met and demol.shed
. Who suffered by the operation? Why by the Whig candidate.
tie. Who sunereo oy u i question in which both can-
those to whom the Union Bank money was gee C(J lolfce lne deei,esl interest was
paid. The day of reckoning is near at nanu, ques,,ion. This was evidently a sore
and the spirit of a cheated, wronged and in- wil(l Judge jjrown. ne complained
...linH laboring people, has whispered in our bitlorIv of its being forccd into the canvass.
n r tt Rmwn and alt those who have le went into an argument to prove that the
ears, -Defeat to Brown ana candidates for Governor ought to be elected
acres of land, and the State's share of the dis
tribution fund, together with such a sinking
fund as could be raised with the surplus reve
nue, which the present rate of taxation must
leave in the treasury, that the public debt
could be discharged without selling any tree
man to the bond-holders, or depriving any
citizen of his' liberties. But he at the same
time informs the people that if their repre
sentatives should think proper to pass a law
a l .1 L - -
to increase ttic taxes, tor tne purpose oi pay
iVeuj use of the Tomato. The Cheraw (Geo.)
Gazette states that, in addition to the advan
tages of the Tomato for table use, the vine is
of'great value as food for cattle, especially
cows. It is stated that a cow fed on Tomato
vines will give more milk, and yield butter of
finer flavor, and in greater abundance, than on
anv other long feed ever tried. It is thought
... I i I . . I
too, that more good io m ior came, ana
at less expense, can be raised from a given
quantity of ground planted in Tomatoes, than
from any other vegetable known in the South
The following beautiful sentiment is from
the pen of Miss Bremmer, in her remarks on
Little CbildrM. Freedom, freedom, the
west wind of joy, whose pure breath alone can
expand every flower of life give freedom to
those innocent little ones, who. to immortality,
must wander through a stormy country. Let
the air of liberty, not the simoon of restraint,
accompany their first steps, and the world will
not then see so many exhau ted wanderers
sink down powerless, and fall under their bur
den by the way side.
To discover the true temper of a man, we
should trace him to his domestic roof, tor it is
there we may judge how far the part he acts
in private, agrees with the character he per
forms in public life. The lamb abroad is too
often found to be the wolf at home.
Never be ashamed of the truth, never be
afraid ot doing right.
i ""iiii siyie.
imitate-' . -faa exam .
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