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Southern telegraph. (Rodney, Miss.) 1834-1838, January 01, 1836, Image 3

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cal system can Weld to sical torcc. . In
every especl, therefore, in which I can
view the subject, I am impressed with the
importance of an efficient organization of
the militia.
The plan of removing the Aboriginal
People who yet remain within the settled
portions of the United States, to the country
west of the Miaaiaaippi river, approaches to
ii , .i..-........... It waa adopted on the
most mature considerdtion of the condition of
thia race, and ouvht to be persisted in till1
the object is accomplished, and prosecuted
with as much vigor as a just regard to their
circumstances will permit, and as fast as
their eonet can be obtained.
All proceeding experiments for the im
provement of the Indiana have failed. It
Nana now to be an established fact, that
they cannot live in contact with a civilized
community and prosper. Ages of fruitless
endeavours have, at length, brought us to a
knowledge of this principle of intercommu
cntiVj with them. The past we cannot re
call, but the future we can provide for. In
dependently of the treaty stipulations into
which we have entered with the various
tribesor the unsufructory rights they have
ceded to us, no one can doubt the moral du
ty of the Government of the U. States to
protect, and if possible, to preseve perpetu
ate, the scattered remnants of this race,
which are left within our borders. In the
discbarge of this duty, an extensive region
in the West has been assigned for their
permamcnt residence. It has. been divided
into districts and allotted amonjrst them.
Iiave already removed, and others
inns to go; nnd with the exception
nail bands livntf in Ohio and Indi-
F exceeding fifteen hundred persons,
the Cherokees, all the tribes on the
east side of the Mississippi, and extending
from Luko Michigan to Florida, have enter
ed into engagements which will lead to their
tm nspluntntion.
The plan for the gfffval and re-establishment
is founded upon the knowledge we
have gained of thegr character and habits,
u.id has been dictated by a spirit of enlarg
ed liberality. A territory exceeding in ex
tent that relinquisehus been granted to
each tribe. Of its efflfcte, fertility, and
capacity to suppdRHii Indian population,
the representations are highly favorable.
supervision over the them, they ought to left
to the progress f events. These, I indulge
the hope, will secure their prosperity and
improvement, and a large portion of tho
in ral debt we owe them will then be paid.
The report from the Secretary af the
Navy, showing the condition of that branch
of the public service, is recommended to
your specia1 attention. It appears from it,
ilmlour naval force at present in commis
sion, with all th activity which can be giv
en to it, is inadequate to the protection of
lour rapidly increasing commerce.
1 bis consideration, and the more general
one which regards this artn-of national de
fence as to our best security against foreign
aggressions, strongly urge the continuance
of the measures which promote its gradual
enlargement, and a speedy increase of the
force which has been heretofore employed
abroad & at home. You will perceive from
the estimates which appear in the report of
the Secretary of the Navy, that the expen
ditures necessary to tins increase of its force
To these di
ui the e
they are
.lso I
as to feel any other sentiment than 4hat of
indignant regret at, conduct so destructive
of the harmony and peace of the country,
and so repugnant to the principles of our
uilional compact and to the dictates of hu
manity and religiop. Our happiness and
prosperity essentially depend upon eace
within our borders; and peace depends upnn
the mainteuau ::, in good faith, of those
I compromises of the Constitution upon which
ine union is founded. .
It is fortunate for the country, that the
good sense, the generous feeling, and the
Uoep-rooted attachment of theYeopIn of we
non-slavehol.ling Suites to the Luion, and
to their fellow-citizens of the some blood in
the South, have given so strong and impres
sive a tone to the sentiments entertained
against the proceedings of the misguided
persons who have euguged in these uncon
stitutional nnd wicked attempts, " id espe
cially against the emmissaries from tVeign
parts, who have dased to interfere in this
matter, as to authorize the hope that those
guard Air thai r re
officers known to
contained in tha
now atanilx.
It h my duty to
lion of Congress t
the District of Ce
lect the hul.eM
thu i''h of considerable amount, are smulLlattemnts will no lonmr t nersistod in. Rut
iparedwith the benefit which they willTif these expressions of the public will snail
secure to the country
As a means of strengthening this national
your particular al
arm, 1 alsorccor
tention th
which att;
BM at
listment of
service. In this mai
. ;ira v. mm
tun of Con-
.ctinji tha en-
le age in the
nursery ol skil-
piovisions lot
their arrival
, the Indians are removed
of the United States, and
supplies of clothing, urn
other indispensable artrcles,
urnished gratuitously with
ho period of a year after
icir now homes. In that
time, from the nature of the country, and
of the products raised by them, they can
subsist themselves by agricultural labor, if
they chooose to resort to that mode of life.
If they do not, they ore upon the skirts of
the great prairies, whore countless herds of
buffalo roam, and short time suffices to
adapt their own habits to tho changes which
a change of the animals destined for their
food may require. Ample ar.-increments
have also bocti made for the support of
schools. In some instances, couneil-lio;iscsj
and churches arc to tic erected, dwelling
constructed for the chiefs, nnd mills for com
mon uso. Funds have been set apart for
the maintenance of the poor. The most
necessary mechanical arts have been iu-
troditeerfj hmrWacksmiihs, gunsmiths, wheel
wrights, millwrights, etc., are supported
among them. Steel and iron, and some
times salt' arc purchased for them, and
ploughs and other farming utensils, domestic
animals, looms, spinning wheels,cards, &c,
are presented to them.
And besides these benefi:i,i' arrange
ments, annuities arc in all cases made,
am uniting in some instances, to more I Inn
thirty dolkfrs each individual of tho tribe;
nnd in all cases sufficiently great, it justly
divided, nud prudently jAi!u!, to enable
ihein, iOnarooTlf tliehBReriions, to live
comfortably. And rflntimulous for exoi
Hon, it is now provided by mv, that, "in al
ppomtinent of interpreters, or
mplyed tor the benefit ot the
Indians, tfHuernce shall be given to pe
ns of IndMUesccnt, it such can he tonnd
ualitied for tho discharge
ful and able bodied seamen can be establish
ed, which will be of the greatest importance.
Nest to the capacity to put afloat and arm
the required number of ships, is the posses
sion ot the means torn in them efficiently ;.
and nothing seems better calculated to aid
this object, than the measure proposed. As
an auxiliary to the advantages derived from
our extensive commercial marine, ft would
furnish us with a resource ample enough for
all the exigencies which can be anticipated.
Considering tho state ofour resources, U can
not be doubted that whatever provision the
liberality nnd wisdom of Congress may now
adopt, with a view to the perfect organiza
tion of this branch ofour service, will meet
the approbation of all classes our citizens.
By the Report of the Postmaster General
it appears that the revenue of that Depart
ment, during the year ending on the 30th
day of June last, exceeded its accruing re
sponsibilities, $230,200, and that the? sur
plus of the present fiscal year is estimated
at $176,227 It further appears that the
debt of the department on the first day of J u-
ly last, including the amount due Jpcoptrac-
tors tor the quarter then lust expired: was
about $1,01! 1,381, exceeding the available
means about $23,700, nnd thon the Tjjrst
instant about $537,077 ii& (jfbt had
been paid-; $109,01,1 out of postages accru
ing Wore July, nnd $187,0S(J out of posta
ges accruing since. In these payments are
Im-lnJnrt t'fW IVin ..I'll.., ..1.1 .L.l.i .1,.,. I..
.... .....i. ,.,vvr l un. uiu UCUt UUO
Banks. " After making these payments, the.
Deparlmcnthad $73000 in Bank on the 1st
instant. The pleasing assurance is given,
that the Department is entirely free from
embarrassment, and that by collection of
outstanding balances, and using the current
surplus, the remaining portion of the Bank
dt, Mid most of the other debts, will prob
ably belaid in April next, leaving thereaf
ter a heaw ann'unt to bo applied in cxtend-
Ijjngtho iriajl facjfa. otjjio . cnuuU'jJ Re
serving a consiWPTe stun for life itnJrrrK'o-
ment ot existin" m ul routes, it is stated that
the department will be able to sustain with
perfect convenience, an annual charge of"
$300,000 for the suj port of new routes, to
commence as soon as they can be establish
ed and put in operation.
The measures adopted by the Postmaster
General, to bring tho means of the Depart
ment into action, and to effect a speedy ex.
tingujshmcnt of its debt, as well as to pro
duce an fficient administration of its aflfakt,
will be found detailed at length in his able
and luminous report. Aided by a jlj-organ-izati
n on OfpiinciplesjuggescdjahcWiich
salutary proiisions in the luws rfeiml,,tinr
its administrative duties, as the wisdom of
Congress may devise or aDiirove. that infi
noi no sumcieni to etlect so desirable n re
sult, not a doubt can lie entertained that the
non-sluveholdfug States, so far from counte
nancing the slightest interference with the
constitutional rights of the S uth. will be
prompt to exercise their authority in sup
pressing, so far as in them lies, whatever is
calculated to produce this evil.
In leaving the cure ef other branches of
this interesting subject to the State authori
ties, to whom ihey minm UBIon,
it ta
ii, a. id
call the particular atten
i the present condition of
umhift. From whatever
cause the great depression lias arisen which
now exists in the pocuniarv conceriM of
the citizens of th district, it is proper thai
its situation sbmkl be understood, and such
re he! or remedies provided, as are consic-
ssoit with the powers of C ingress. 1
earnestly recommend the extension of eve
ry' political right to the citizens of the Dis
trict, which their true interests require, and
which does not cortict with the provisions
of the Constitution, nit is believed that the
laws for the government of the District re
quire revisal and ameudinen'.and that much
good rnjatc done by modifying the penal I
coamr io give uniformity to its pro-
Your attention is also invited to the de
fect! which exist in the Judicial syshyn of
the United States. As at present organiz
ed, i he Suites f the Uisioc derive unequal
advantages from tho Federal Judiciary.,
which have been so often pointed out, that
I deem it unnecessary to repeat Bh here.
It is hoped that the present ConjUss will
extend to ill the States, that equdjjy in res
pect to the benefits of the laws ofiheJiiion,
which can' only be secured by tie unifornv
it V and efficiency of the Judicial system.
With these observations on the topics qli
general intemst which are deemed wor'.hy-
tonsidcration, 1 leave them to your cure,
inglhit tliOtlcigsuitive measures they
or will be met as 1be wants and the
interests of cur bel -i ed country dc-
approprmtr the iiritiH-revrmwK ancrjH
tetpserr cxpeii of tl, rcnrraaMt are rtry-
eIJ to the turtifring and protsctinf our -board,
k .infi rent to indue at te believe that
there lay ret bttqm ditScultiei to tnroentct.
iom iflrvwf mf ot
1 of J. B. Wvrcn,
On the 36th intftcr a .
ix hours, .1 AMES, onir cli
Itgrd two txhT' f mM h n4 tHtrtwrdnj.
He tbe piMr and Uaofi iiareaU and
junlj hc tbmiteo H their hope, and allthnr
iwpiratium. Hut in tni(inipiii oi weir tuaer
iDttrrom thiauiifixneeCed aadstvel tere4veiuetit.
Otj have this one andNmrr lutiafVigbt coa
nla'tion tefl : that tiu?h bit hwdr reterea to Hi
Biothrr .int. hhpirit h'vea and will aVd hir (b
thebriliiaiicr of the lunirjluui o( fjim who gave it.
The mmI oi" aeismp
God'i i:loriuiiB Boil from clay
lu lieu ten's etepKere (halt shine
Rllar ef day. (
The Sun in bat a tpark of lire,
A transient meteor in the kj
'1 he -oiil, immortal at iUjire,
lalnlever die.
Washington, Ifl K
W TuMIln aw a a I" r
OF TENljpjgEr?.
prihip heretofore exi!tinsrlptwf en
HE partnp
flic subscribi?ra under the nmne and title of
T. B. PAl.MEltA. Co., is this day dissolved by
mutual consent. The business Vill hereafter be
lu thill have
in i!. :
be un
tie last
mtrol. Yot I
nevertheless' proper for Congrosi
such measures as will prevent t
Department, which was desij;
an amicable intercourse and co
between ull the members of the
from being used us an instrument di
posite chattel :. The generaroverninent
to which the great trust is confided ot pre
serving inviolate the relations created a
mong the states, by tbe constitution, is esoe
cially bound to avoid in its own iMM
thing that may disturb them, iv
thorefocc call tbe special attention of
gress to the subject, and respectfully sug
the propriety of passing 8iJcha kiw as
prohibit, undersevere peuJties, the cirult-
tion in the southern statcBirough the mail,
of incQipdiary publications intcaded to insti
gate the slaves to insurrection. f
I felt it to be my duty, in the nist message
" ' ''Oiiiummc-iiegBW congress, io urgei,,,,.,,,,,....,,,... o p. .ua, wi.i.
upon its atentiontho proprinty of mend-khe ttleu.ent of the entire busifcss of r..e con-
: .1. . ..... i ' i il i , ...............
II. rAb.UUK,
ins that part ot the Constitution which i)ro-T"ern
vides tor the election ol the President and
Vice President of the United States. The
leading objoct which I had in view, wife the
adoption t of some new provisions which
would secure to the People the performance
of this highdtjyW.!hout any intermediate
agency, in my annual communications
since, I have enforced the same views,
trom a sincere conviction tliaJflBUicst in
terests of tlnco..:i!ry would
by their adopTon. If the subject
ordinary one, I should have regarde
lallui'USM C.mcN'ess to net uiion it no i
V n I --
dicattoli of their judgement that disHui
ges wfieh bel. mg to fie present systi
wojMTot soieat as those which would
sulfrnm aiW attainable sutetitue i'hai
had been submilled to their considerati
... -BxcdJaivliMg. huwgvcr, trrat
to introdu f rrew feature in our
nil laws cannot tie too paiieritiv examine
and ougtjt npt to be received with favor im-.P
til the groaiboJv of the people are thorough-
ly impresied with their necessity and value,
s a remedy for real evils, 1 feel that in re
newing the recommendation I have herou
fore made on this Jfcoct, I am not t run
rending the boundSfa just deferenee to
the sense of Congress, or to the disp:ition
of the People. However much we may
differ iu the choice of tho measures which
sho ild guide the administration of Govern
ment, there can be but little doubt in the
minds of those "who are really friendly to
the republican fcatiBgff our system, that
one of lis most impaHBecurilics consists
in the sep iration orHHLrislativc and Ex-
90 steward. .
"1 AN AW AY fi'xn the subscriber on the
twenty sixth inst. MATILDA, well
known m this spd Gmiborne County. Said
girl is about 25 years old, black, and of com
mon size. I win pay the above rewlrd for
ber, if delivered to me in Fayette or secu
red in any Jdil in the State so that I can get
her. 1 thiejc it highly probable that sbe
wjjl endeavor to remain in theRundell set
tlement in Ckiberoe t mtv , as she, was
seen on the day she leQ Fayette, in that
Radney. IJpc. 14 1835. 47-
fURSCA NT to an ordea made by the
JL rronate coort ol Jetterson County, a
the December Term thereof. I will, as iruaV
dian of Nancv Mansfutui, offer for sate, at
the Court House in Fuyetffc, on Saturday
the sixth of February next, a tract of Land
m Ore vicjrrtty of Pol. P. Ilhrrison, die
piopcrtj of my said warden a credit ef
twelve morrais. .Lquestionable titles will
lie m ide, orm .purehasilrs giving satisfac
tory secuiUorme payment ef the
chase m.mcv. .
, THOMAGRAFTWr,Giianlian
Favertf, 2StiW8e'rt, 1835. . 7-
I QT i fr l i vr fun u
t EMAINTNO io the PostOCba at Rod Mr
O, imm., eel DecrmUr .which if not
lakon out belore lt April next, vill be teat to
the General Port OAs aa Dava-Urtart.
A Ad.iir, William; Adyoot, MtJOkateUl ;
Auter, apt ; Aether, Samuel.
B. 'Briscoe, John; Ran, BSati f .
Hohiea, Mr M.I Bnteoe, R. Brtte, E. M '
Bores, Jsraer; Bearer, B. D.4 tL B. It.;
Broun, Eilward; Bullae. Naca ; Bewae, A O ;
t C ("row, Thoaaaaj ColeAa, Israel r Coaaa
to, J A i;.pbeIlMrt M B Oajspball, A 8;
l'oopi,WH;(W,, Jot, a; fraraa,TI ;
J 1 : SVwan, Mrt FAvmi i rookett.
t DlttDl n.!Sleohen: ( 'oaSec. M K (
dine, H R"; CrowJamca; (.'a he, James; Craw
ford, J f,. "
J Dart, C, feralf. WatiaaH Treha, M;
IMriton, W P U;eak,lt B; Dobbin, T
L : Dougan, TboajB R Davit, W L; Deniet,
St; Divine, K, HHpc.
F. Eduioiul, on, William; Elhs, J Jf EUu,
Jack ton.
.-Fritbv, DairlftFreehinH, Mn; Foreman,
Doct J H; Ford, J N; FraakuijSC; Fritett A.
Scofie,W; FiUhurh, EC; Frtelaud.Thot ; Frit
by, AUi FiUhftb, Wetlev.
G. Oibbona, Tboovu ; Greeia. SC; Grove, G
VV;-GJlaWj; Goruen, t O) Greets, J S;
GrcenwoiirtTB, .
H-Uiod, ;ea. Tho"?!, I-c-ris; Hart, Jas ;
Harper, Jotl ; Hjf den,f HiHt, T Cf Hyde, E ;
Harris, Wm; Ifo.k'n. W : Holmes K U ; Hail,
H IJ; Hall, W vVHarrion, Mr. S:
J Jonet, rjfeo; Johnton, Geo: Jordon. J S:
Jordan, S E; Jrroi'i-. O.
jw Keith, ) JTT Kiflan, G ; King, W ; Vina a
4 Gpza. '
LUin. E tjLeaC 8 ( Little. R ; Eewit, Hng ;
LoofK J A" Lou?. J D; McVor, Jos; McDonald
Mi-t it; McDownd, vVillis. Morton, Jat; Mar
tin, Rif! ; Ma berrv? Abraham; McKee, H J ; .
Miller, Jer'b; Me Hurler, R; McKoy, E tt;
Morgan A.; Miller, J F; Minter, B W M
Malone,G W; Moon.ViUiaai; M.-Gill, Mrs P;
Maul.ew John ; MoiitinMir;,aa,
. N Nevil, Mits Liu a ; Netherly, P W : Nor-
Probate Cmrt of-Jefferson County, atn"f, n"!?' w r n
l,. t ,u..r i .... . 7'" I O-Outten, WC: Owens, Walter. .
" Price, L ir. ; rrice, J i I'ritt, Robert ;
R Knwaa, J J ; Roy ton, J T; Russuui, W P;
Rot, I A B; Koss, E F; Ram, LaC H.
Sabford, vPT P; Seajrritt, J; Skinner, A ;
Scott, R M; ScriUer, Johry fcott, W S; Staja.
Icy. J It; Scott, R B; Sehofleld, H ; SrtitlifcVyT;
Scollen, J ; 8cot T B ; Smith, Poltj. X
T Terry, Stephen; Torbert. S; TiIIi, Sf"
I ay lor, S 1 ; fay lot, l L.; lompton. S; Thorn-
lasionnol; I avlor, Doctor; Thoarbson. AUs
a B) say that the Telegraph will ptrsud
which has marked its' career
By the iibove notice it will b
purchased the interest of M
enabli-huieiaJrWihat it will
1A1 and control
be beeajvirtflnllyi the prin
ln; and, for the labors bcrtow
happv' to ay, a liberal compenmtion
tplwanled by the public. It would be
' ' . . -M
that it wilLoftnainne to inuiufli
ided stand for (he rights and iibajf
ir whole union ana that, navmg open-
avowed preference for Wurh L. White as
of these United Slates, it willMMr-
itig a plain and beutcn track, un-
by the thorns and stumbling-bjdaks
jiamWinjsm, or the bribes ol deiuago 'lies, its
renders need expect no deviation.
XI1E undejjined Administrutor on the
estate of Reithex (ionnnru. i!nv:icH
will atll to thenihcht bioder at ls late
residence inJeflorwiarCoursty, on Tuesday,
tneiutn Qiivot Jamiarv next, al . or n
f,ie persiHlal property ef said doc
comdsun? of Horses, II . re, Sheep,
in . a ii i ii s
v urn, one irajjoip iiouseimltf" an. I WRclien
V umiMire, Hi luvead a variety of othe
as jjjiimip
TaWor, B
H.i lev !
Watson, Scott ; Webk R ; Watson. Jas
filson, J CWnJI, Dewis ; Walker, Jas; Whitl
ney, J M. ; Wadlington, S F Wethany, H N ;
Withers Martin ; H nltcrs,C ; Witfuuif, T H ;
Wilson, S V; Wade L; Vfy, J B; Wilsoo,
Wm ; jVatsoa, J II ; fPoodh5c, J i Wade, J Rj
Williams. S.
A. M. KIRffR, P. M.
(gj- Persons calHDg far letters io the nbove
nst, will please sav they art advertised.
3 too
"attl ft
fch oiK
Terms fl
ious IK:
) placWi!
. M. and K
nfl the hours of
UJT q'clock, g. M.
n own on the dav of sale
. H. GOODRUM,ftonrr.
33. mM 47-3t.
of the duties
Such are
cal comfort, ar
of' the Indians.
for their political i
ements for the physi-
e moral improvement
necessary moflf
porlantt department will soon attain a de- ecutiv powers, at tnffme time that e ivh
gree of usefulness propoi tinned to the in-! is held responsihlo to the great source of
erens of o ir popuhjiien, and the extension
vnjpccment, a
...sepnranon from our citizens, have not been
neglected. The pledge of the United States
has been given by Cojess, tbat the coun
trdestined for the residence of this people,
shflll be" forever "scoured0ad guaranteed
lothem." m.coiiitry weal of Missouri
nnd ArkansB hTHbeen assign
into whteh the wmTe settleme
be pushed, ifo p3litical
be formed in thut.extensi
those wWch are establish
lllemselvcs, or by tho United
odj to tlufh,
nts are nnt to
CoflPuniiios can
yjHaon. except
3in, and vith tlicir coneurr
iieahas thus hen jaised for
ugiirnVt the, fJncroachmen
and mBBine the ltidiuus,M fa
he Indians
States for
ce, 4 nar
ir protection
r aVM
from Those evils which have bront Imkem to
ieir present condition. S. limitary authori-
has been ffweubv law to destniy all ar-
:it spirits luud inheir country, without
istingthe doubtful result and slow pro
cess ot a legal seizure.
I consider lifihsplnre and conditiona
interdiction of thMWRcle, amoijg these peo
ple, as the first and great step in their me
wjioartion. Half-way measures will answer
no purpose. These cannot successfully
contend against the cupidity of the seller
. and the overpowerW appetite of the buyer
2 And the destructive effects of the traffic are
marked in every page of 'the history ofour
Indian intercourse.
I Some general legislation seems necessa
ry for the regulations which will exist in
this new state of things between the Gov
ernmetit and people of the United States
and these transplanted .Indian tribes; agd
for the establishment among the loiter, and
with their own consent, of some principles
of intercommunication, which their juxtapo
sition will call for: that moral may be sub
stituted for physical force, the authority of
a few and simple laws for the tomahawk,
and that an end may put to those bloody
wars, whmui nmserution seems to have
made part of their social system.
Ater tho further details of this arrange
ment are completed with a very general
fof our settlements.
Particular attention as solicited to that
rjrtion f fb report of the Posjmaster Geu
WM which relates tohe carriage of the
Miils of the United 9c.s upon railroads
constructed by private corporations, under
the authority oi ijio several States. The
reliance which eQeralGovernmeiit can
place on those roads asWnean-i of carrying
on its operations and the principles on which
the use of them is te be. obtained annnot be
too soon considered and settled.
Already does the spirit of monopoly begin
to exhibit its natural propensities, in the at
tempts to exact from the public, for services
which it supposes cannot be obtained on
other terms, the most extravagant compen
sation. If these claims be persisted in, the
question may arise, whether a combination
of citizens, acting under charters of incorpo
ration trom i. .ites,.caulw a direct refusal,
or the demand of an exorbitant price, exclude
the United states from the use oi tho estab
lished channels of communication between
the different sections of the country: and
whefher the Unid States cannot, without
transcending their constitutional powers,
secure to the Post Office Department the
use of those roads, by an act gf Congress,
which shall provide itself some equitable
mode lor yusting tne auaaunt oi compen
sation. To obviate, if possible, the necessi
ty of considering this question, it is suggest
ed whefher it be not expedient to fix, by law,
the amounts which shall be offered to rail
road companies for the conveyance of the
mails, graduated according to the average
weight, to be ascertained and declared by
the Post Master General. It is probiblc
that a liberal proposition f that sort would
be accepted.
In connection with these provisions in re-
: .1. ij . m .
The last Natcbe Courier says, that it has pos
itive information, that Mr. Barton, our Minister
to France has forwarded home to our govern?
ment, despatches, wliich contain the informa
tion that the French government had perempto
rily refused to pay any part of the indemnity,
without a full and satisfactory apolofj from
Gen. Jack-on and that it was the undivided
opinion of a! that war was inevitable.
r V; ; ,
J We publish, this wee'e, the whole of this ira-
autboritv which is acknowledged to be su-iP:tHUt and interesting document. Its great
preme in will of the People constitutionally I '''"gthj must, necessarily, prevent us from giving
My reflection nnd experience satisfy me,
Lthat the f.s liters of the Constitution, al
though they were noxious to mark this fea
ture of the government did not adopt all the
precuatioas tint were necessary to secure
its practical observance: and that we caonoa
be said to have carried into ciirnpleto effect
their intentions until the evih&which arise
from this organic, defect are remedied.
Considering the great extent of Confed
eracy, rapid increase, its pop ilation, and the
diversity of interests and pursuits, it cannot
he disgiiisedth.it the contingent' byraJbich
one branch of tho Legislature is to (utSjm
self into an fSlectosul College cannot become
one of ordinary occurrence without produc
ing incalculable mischief. What was in
tended as tho medicine of the Constitution
on extre;mjca8os,eunnot be frequently used
without changing its character ai sooner
or later producing incurable disorder.
lation to the Post Office epartment,
must also invite your attention to the painful
excitement produced in the South, by at
tempts to circulate through the mails, in
flammatory appeals addressed to the pas
sions of the Slaves, in prints and in various
sorts ot publications, calculated to stimu
late them to insurrection, and to produce
an tne norrors ot a servile war
There is doubtless on respectable nnrtinn
ofour country fUen whotan be so fur misled
Every election by the llouso of Reprrvj
scntativcs is calculated to lessen the force of
that security which is deVived from the
distinct and separato characterof th Legis
lative nnd Executive functions, while it
exposes each to temptations adverse to their
elhciency as organs orthc Constitution and
laws, its Jannoncy will be to unite both in
resisting tho will of the People, and thus
give a' direction to the government anti-re-
publican nnd dangerous. All history tells
us tints free people should be" watchful of
delegated power, nnd should never acqui
esce in a practice which will diminish their
control over it.
Thia obligation, so universal in its appli
cation to all the principles ot a Republic,
is peculiarly so in ours, where the fbrmnhon
our usual quantity of original matter. It is un
usually well written, aud we like the toue nod
spirit with which the leading topics are discussed.
That part of the messaire devoted to our rela-
Uoas with France, sums up, with ability, the
mstury of our diplomatic intercourse with that
froverniuent on the subject of our claims upon it;
denies, with a becoming spirit, the- right of any
govornmeTfPMWerc with the constitutional
action of anvTJWrTches of our own : contends
that the voluntary explanation to the French
Minister should have beeu taken as ample repa
ration for any fancied wound to the French
pride and French dignity ; and, that, satisfied or
not, they will get no other apology.
WV hnvp Qntil flint wo nnnrnvo Ihftaf. vt.,vc
um 'JCnM 11
Wrid if oilr own construction is the true one, and
the administration majority in the lower house
ot' Congress act in accordance with what appears
on the face of the mcssagc,-we have good reason
o hope that tiis protracted diificulty will be
ought to a fortunate termination.
of parties, founded on sectional into
so represented by candidates for the
dencv, are constantly prone, in the
party and selfish objects, to general
enees unminiiiui to tne geuenn g(
forgetful of the restraints which the
body of the Peop 'would enforce, jl thef
were, ir ccrfitingency, to lose the ght of
exnrJIsingThei-yill. 1 he experience
nftrTniintrvAr tiro formation ot the liafcrn-
ment to the present dsfV, SlemonstrateTeftat
the People cannot too soon adept some safe-
roats. ifl
lT : Fin
hi. immr-
The principle feature in the message to which
we object, is tha unmeasured and uncalled-for
abuse which is heaped upon the already pros-
uaiebaiiKol tne umteo Mates. Alter an in
stitution has been crushed beneath the w eight
of Executive influence; after its business has
been concluded or is being rapidly brought to a
close, we do deem it indelicate and improper for
t he Chief Magistrate of the nation to' appear,
opeuly and in the face of the world, struggling to
disturb the popular repose and rekindle the tire
of partisan frenzy by reiterating the slang which
Lpas oeased to be applicable, and the dialect of
demagogue sanen ma terms are unmeaning. Jt
is truly unfortunate that such an able and elnb
ojraMdorainJaat should be ae disfigured. But the
motive is obvious it ii a scheme to keep up po
litirwl excitement and , arty organization, that
c supporters of Gen. Jackson mav be trans-
rrdd as stock at par t Mr. Van fiuren nnd the
appan faction. It nil will ifbt do,'liowever ;
high-imiiMled nod patriotic citizens of the
flth and West will not risk their property and
heir liberties to advance the interests of the
"New York pretender.
The render will ulse jierceive, (nrtwithsan'
ing the oouciliatory Age of the Message,) that
the President at(H entertafas some apprehensioa
at a collision with France. His 'suggvstioh to
np HE CITIZENS of Township No. 10,
I 'I nge 1 East arc hereby ofliod that
the Annual Election for Trustees oTScuou
and School funds w ill lielield nt the Fellow
ship Church ne;r Mr. W4eirm.-on
oumiuananliie via jaunai v ol 11 ie usual Hour.
Those bold ing ccWici.tcs of Tuition will
plcnse-band them to the Treasurer on that
Fres'l.of the Board.
Dec. $, 1835. 47-
NT I C li.
ILL be leased for the arm of ninoty
nine years to the higliest biddedHhn
the2auhday of January next, at theVRr
of the fourt HouPftnf Jidjrson County.,
ffre. Section No, 10, lylg ajid being In
lownship 8, Ranged, east vl L'snds re
served for the use of Schools in said Town
ship. This laifrl is valuable for cultivation,
being. of an excellent quality, anaUhere Ire
several Springs of excellent sMeroa it;
and,, moreover, the contcmplateillfetil Road,
from Ns chez to Jackson, will pass through it.
This land will bo sold on a credit of one,
two, three nnd four fears. Purchasers will
he required to give bond and approved secu-
jcu- JAUUli lVM --7- 1
December 13, 1835.
T tho next February term of the Pro
bate Court for the County of Jeffer
son, the siil Beriber as administrator df the
personalB.state Of Samuel Goodale decea
sed, will present bis account as administra
tor, ns aforesaid, for final settlement and al-
owance, at which time those interested will
please t attend.
Fayette, 28lh Dec., 1835.
A LL PERSONS in any way interested
in the estate ff Thomas K. McAlisttr
of the Parish of Concordia and State of
Louisiana, nrc Jierchy notified that I shall
appear, and apply to the Probale Judge of
said Parish on the first Monday in February
next, nnd make a final settlement of my
Administration rJU tho above estate: at
w hich time and place, all persons interested
will please appear and make known their
I A. G. BOWEN.AdniV.
January 1st., 1886. 47-
VKriLL -be sold, on ii credit of six months,
to the highest bidder, qn the thirty-
first day of Decern jor, inst.,
containing Ship House Carpenter" Tools,
the property of John D. Hamilton, deceased.
A I. Ml,
One Trunk and Clothing
the property of Joseph W. Caruth.decoaaed.
Approved security will be required.
Dec. 1, ia35. ' 43-
(T T he above Sale is postponed until
SATURDAY, thr.Qth instant.
ETTERS of Administration on
Jj estate of Isaac K. Thomas, deceased,
were granted to the undersigned, fit the No
vember term of the Probate Court, 1835,
Jefferson County, Notice is therefore here
by given to ull persons having claims ajatnst
8ii id estate, to present them, legalf authen
ticated, within the time prescribed by law,
or they will lie forever barred: and all per
sons indebted to said estate are requested to
call and settle immediately.
Jefferson Co., Dec. It), 1835
"Wf.TILL BE SOLD to the highest biddor
at his late residence in Jefferson Co.,
on the second SATURDAY in January
next, all the real nnd personal property or
Isaac K. Thomas, deceased, consisting of
A quantity of Beds and Bedding, Sfc. I
OiVjE likely negro dfkL.
Sale to commence bctwoen tho hours
10 A. M. and 4 P. M.. on said day.
Terms made known on day of tale.
lying in VViirren County, consisting. of frac
tional section No. 27, Township 17, Range
4 East;Jot 4 and 5? tbe south-west quarter
of scctioirgO, the sajfe ruiige and township;
(Hie-eightlv enet, . alio ' bounded bjt lands of
John Huffman.
(U- Tho above land will be soU in the
town of Vicksburg on tim fourth. MHH
in January net, bel ween the hours preacsr
bed by Jaw, ' - . ' -
Dee. 10, 1835.
nnilE undersiened bavins connected
- themselvesin businness, under the name
tinue to keep on hand, a general assortment
of iioods, adapted to this market and hope
that from a long residence, aud acquaint
nnce with jhi ciazens of this place and vi
cinity, they will receive a liberal share efj
patronage. JOHN A- WATKINS,
Rodney, Dec. 25, 1835. 4-tf.
.Yetv Tirtn.
rTpHE business formerly condutccd under
-- the firm of J. D.Uitxrrm & Co., will be
continued by the nndersignod onder the
firm ofGRIFFING & (BROTHERS, who
flatter themselves that with a well assorted
stock of Goods and undivided attention to
business to gain a goodly portion of public
patronage. J. D. GR1FFING. .
' December, 25, 1835. - 4C-tf. -
WAS committed to thf Jail of Jef
ferson County, onhe 13tn inst., &
negro man, who calk himself
saidnegro is about 0 feet S inches
hmh: black comnlextorf; end of
his nose bit off, and saysne bclongt6 James
Stone of Hath County, Ky. The owner of
said bov is requested - to. comply with the
law, and take him away.
C. H. MURRAY, JaiiM.
Dec,25;1835- . 46-tf.
ust received
and for'siiloIow, for cash by
Rodney, Dec. 11, 1835
J. U.
Oricd Hidav
A LIBERAL price will be givaa h tha
Subscriber, for any quaatitjr af good
if delivered soon to him in Rodney.
Bec. fl, tm. 44f
. M

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