Newspaper Page Text
From tho Southron.
Tiic lVhiff Cnusc. No r.uu who will take a candid ami im jvirti.il survey of iho conditiuu ul' (ha parties in this St itc can for a moment doubt thai a great ami signal triumph will crown the rvjrti in of the whij at iho ipproachin tt'.tc'.ion.. That told enthusiasm, earnest ness cf purpose, patriotic zeal, union of ;.c'ju:i, which chiraclcrized the deliberations ui' the Whig Convention, giro an assurance luirdorms upn reality, that wo will and arc bound to succeed. That body was com-pr?r.-d of men from various portions of the State, and they hat o returned to their homes us'tho tirm advocates of principle and tho iHillinc!un;r enemies of misrule. And tho suno spirit which inspires, tbem with zeal end pervades their bosoms, will be impart- ril to tho communities in which ihey rcsido. It is tho spirit of moral and political reform. tho spirit which is destined to redeem, the plighted houorof the State, and tea'.cro the lo.U credit of tho people. If thero be any power in principle, any ro:3iusion in truth, r.ny force in argument, wo aro sure of glo rious victory. Met erf oftner from a mis conception f their duty, than from any wilful perversity of temper. But enlighten the public nund, and the people will seldom do wrotitf. Let us then disseminate among them political knowledge, and to this end, lot tracts, and pamphlets, and circulars, and newFp.ipcis, embodying the cardinal doc trines of our party, bo placed within the reach cf every reading and reflecting mind. And to more effectually carry out the design m essential to the correction of public senti ment, let us go immediately and actively to wotk, in establishing clubs in every nook and corner of tho State at every precinct in every county. Let those clubs hold wcehly meetings let knowledge be circu lated, and information freely imparted. Tho timj has arrived when evory whig i3 ex pected to do his duty, and manfully fight under the banner of constitutional liberty. Tho faith, credit and honor of our State 13 in jeopardy, and the very pillars of the gov eminent wo are called upon to support. Tho many headed monster, Repudiation, is to be crushed, and to die hissing with agony. lis davs are few and numbered, for tho lion- cat yeomanary of the land, the eober think ing people, men who desiro to maintain the rlorv of their State untarnished and its honor bright, will rally around our standard an J manlully espouse our cause. Home Thrusts. When you hear adem ocrat railing at tho Tariff, just ask. him how it happeus that cotton bagging, which used to sell for 13, 20, 30, 40, and even 45 cents may now be boucht for 12 cents? It does not result from a decreaso in tho demand lor tho consumption of it is increasing. Just ask hurt how it is that rope which is subject to an enormous Tarifl', is greatly cheaper than it was ever known, and may be bought at 5 cents a pound. .Ask him how it hap pens that iron, upon which ho will tell you there is a frightful Tariff, may now be bought for S'ja a $'0 a ton, when for years back, it Ins sold in the samo market for 93 to SIO'J a ton. Ask him how it is, that every thing that wc buy under the operation of this Tariff, is cheaper than we havo ever be fore bought them. If tho Tariff is a mou nter, why lias it produced no unpleasant op pression" Vickcustttle Register. Mr.. Cx..vt in Michigan. The Detroit Ad vertiser cf iho 7th uil. iayF: "Among the Whisof Michigan, ea far aa wo have heard an cxpre?sion of sentiment, thero is no con llict cf choice; all are u.niird, warm, stead fast, and decided in favo.' of Henry Clay m their candidate for Fres.'de.M of tho Uni te! States. Most emphatically he our c'.ioice, and cordially can wo unite with our friends in doing tattle in his behalf in tho comine contest. With this cble, fearless, honest, and straight forward champion of whig principles, come success or -aeiai, we ara willing, my anxioue, to risk c ur politi cal fortunes. We have no desire to tamper with the devil or run after strango go"bs And be cheated with the siren song of "availabil ity. " We believe the most worthy is the moot avai!al!e, and that that man is He&sy Clay." The Engliih government ia taking order upon the qualifications of Ministers and Re jiresentatirefl abroad, especially that they hhi understand and speak the language, (when it is attainable at home,) of the court to which they are accredited. To us, this appears a moat appropriate regulation. Some of our ciiizens will recollect the earn tatness with which Mr. Walsh vvas.wont to presa that upon the consideration of our own Government, and thev will see how utterly without any advantage. In most of the Courts of Europe, the French language is spoken. The representative of the United IStatoa them, who epeaks that language, has a means of direct communication with the Court; but unless he is in France, ho has not the means of the profitable intercourse v.'hh the people which n so very desirable to every diplomatic agent. Our readers will bear in mind that almost -very Ru3&ian aa;cnt in this country speaks . and writes the English language almost as Mrell ss if educated eolely in th.s country. Mr. Eustaphieve, formerly Consul for Boston, and th"i in New York, was quite an author in our ;anma6. tif tli3 reprerentatives of other gov ornmenta here epeak the English fluently. L'ut it b cot thus with our representatives abroad. They must hear with other ears thin their own. and speak with another icngue; and the consequence is, that there is no more conversation than ii absolutely ricccsairy' to the lcrnialdiFehar;e cf the great JuUra'tf the r.r.s:;oi: U.JbiiUi Oazcfte. 0 f f J rrr. 'Y,. YAZOO )Ir: ITtdr.y. July 7, 1843. Hm B333T03J- For President of the United States in 1844 EHEEIM CILAY, OF KENTUCKY. WHIG DOnD-PAYI'IQ TICKET. TOtt C0VE2N0R, George U. Clayton, Of Lorcndes County. FOrt 6ECKETABT OF STATE, Lewis G. Gallaway, Of Holmes county. FOR TEEASUKER, Williatn Hardeman, Of Madison county. FOR AUDTTOU OF FUBLIC ACCOUNTS, IiUlC Lea, of Hinds. WHIG TICKET. Fon tiic House of Uepbesestatives, W. H. MILES, 15ENJ. LEWIS. Conclusion ot tee sevemn volume. The present number concludes the Seventh Volume of the Whig. It is by us consider ed almost useless to pen a lengthy article on the subject, suffice it to say, our readers can judge for themselves of the manner in which our journal has been conducted, and our near neighbors and frienda know that indus try and pereeverance on our part has not been spared to render our paper interesting and its iesuanee punctual. We have en deavored to give choice selections from other journals, and our eauonais nave au oeen . .11 1 written in good feeling and friendship, and we trust have been so received. With the close of this volume of our paper many sub- ecriptions fall due, and as we stand raucrf in need of uhr ready" wheiewnh t. preu our avocation, we hope those of our patrons maeoiea 10 us win give us ton, uy "' and confer on us a favor by so doing. Temperance Lecture. Mr. Cash, the able advocate of Temper ance reform, who was with us a few months since, will deliver a Temperance Lecture at the Methodist Church to-morrow evening. The doors of the church will bo opened for the purpose at early candle lighting. State Democratic Convention. We are apprised by handbills being circu lated through town that a meeting of"the Democratic parly of Yazoo county will be held at Eenton on Saturday (to-morrow,) the 8th inst., for the purpose of appointing dele gates to tho State Democratic Convention to meet at Jackon en the 10th. We have been informed that a request to publish is no tice was not made to us thinking'ituwould not be inserted in our columns, as we are an advocato of the Whig cause. Thiaisa mistake. We will cheerfully insert in our paper whatover matters of a local tendency mav be deemed necessary to publish by either party of pur county. fVr- Again are we indebted to Captain P. C. Wallis of the Volant, for New Orleans papers of late dates. (7- In our next will appear the Fourth of July Oration delivered by our leiiaw-ciuzen, Vt. S. W. Earnett, if we are enabled to pro- core a copy of it. We have no doubt, how ever, of that favor being granted us. v Xko enjoyment of the Fourth was a reneral tnWZ among- us. aiixiukb Far. ticipatedln common, each knot of neighbors and friends nuking jovial the time as best suited themselves. Thank heaven, we live not in a country where a "common herd" exist nor are the poorer portion ol society trampled upon by the self-styled aristocracy nnM.ba "excludsesS Onr greatest rride exists in beisg members cf one large republican family. - Quick Transit station. Our mercantile friends Fuqua and Wilson fcav? in store a auantitv of flour and other produce whicn was shipped on board the 'Harry or the West at St. "Louis, and brought .from Vic!.' burg to this place by the Yazoo Facket Vcknt ; the lima cf transnnrtation not excecdir t our days. rlexico and Texas. An armi'.ic3 has been established between Mexico and Texa?. President San Houston issued a proclimatiea to this efTeci on the I5th ul:. TLe Celebration of Its Fourth The "Fourth of July celebration was, as we anticipated, one of the most numerously at tended and best celebrations cf the Anniver sary of tho Declaration of our National Inde pendence we have ever witnessed in this place. Tuesday morning last was ushered in with the ringing of bells, firing of small arms, and a'ealutp of thirteen rounds from "Lajtile's Ca bin Piece," fired by the artillery eauad irDointed for the dav under the com-1 mand of Captain A. II. Morton. At half past seven o'clock the Manchester Fusileers paraded under the command of Lieutenant P. O'Donnell. The company was stronger in numbers than we hare seen it for some time past, and made a very handsome appear ance. At 10 o'clock the procession was I formed in front of the Market House, under the superintendence of Mr. N. O'Hielly, i Marshal of the day, and the gentlemen who were appointed assistant marshals. It then moved down Main to Bayou street, up Ba you to Mound street, and up Mound to the Methodist Church, where the ceremonies were commenced by an exceedingly appro- priate prayer being offered to the throne of God by the Her. R. Mclnnis. The Decla- I ration of Independence having been read in a clear and forcible manner by George B. Wilkinson, Esq., the Orator of the day, Dr. J. W. Barnett, delivered an excellent ad- dress which was listened to by his numerous auditory with all the attention that a puwieju speaker could possibly desire, and which the beauty of the oration so well merited. The Declaration of Independence and the Oration drew forth'Tapturous applause. The duties at tli3 church having been concluded in prayer by tho Ilev. W. II. Crenshaw, the procession again formed and proceeded to the spot of ground selected uy tne commiuee oi ..... .. e arrangement, whereon the tables were pta- ced and bower had been made for the barbe- South: Gems of native loveliness that gl it cue. Here every thing substantial was ter with star-like beauty in the bright coro- epread out with profusion. The glorious fW f thn stars and str nes waving to the breeze floated above a joyous throng, and " . w - - a ,.f,!U nnrt.i'atl o'er land of nlentv 6 . . ,T C ana oi Happiness, ids lesuve ooara ww graced by the tairot our town anosurrouna- . . v i mg country, many oi wnom remained ounng the drinking of the toasts; cor was it unfit thev ehould do so, as tho moit perfect order tn(j decorum prevailed at ahe table through- out lhe aflcrDOon. Tko toasts given are as f0uow . REGULAR TOASTS. j T d we celebrate We hail each relurniDg anniversary as tho Sabbath of euH political anu religious nueny. iw y irirtifiti 3. The signers ot the Dechration of In- 3 TI -.1 - J I lkal.1 aepenaence- i uey picugcu men mea, iucij lortunes ana tneir sacreu nonors ior uic.r COUniry a guuu; uvutj uiu iusj ivubbu. pledge. . - 4. The President of Ae, unitca mates. 5. The Army and Navy The impreg nable citadel of our security at home, tho terror of all evil doers abroad. O. The memory bf La Fayette. 7. The Heroes and Sages of the Revo- lution Champions in tho turn-out for free dom; theirsplendid achievements aro regis tered in history as a guiue to posterity. r 8. The Judiciary ot tne United Mates The able and eloquent expounders of our constitutional rights, the bulwark of our constitutional liberties. 0. Agriculture, Commerce and Manufac tures The three great sources of Ameri can industry: an equal distribution of pro tection will secure our national prosperity. 10. The Constitution of the U. States Palsied be the band that would attempt to mutilate one pillar of the most perfect and beautiful fabric ever devised by human wis dom. 11. The Press Tho stay and lever of popular governments: May it unlock the bars of ignorance and oppression, and dis seminate,, the rays ot truth and toleration throughout the world 12. The United States cf America May every succeeding century maintain the pnn ciples of the glorious revolution, and trans mil them unimpaired to all future ages. 13. The Fair Nature frontispiece, dis played by the great Artist to give beauty to hi works. . . VOLUNTEER TOASTS"." By F. W. Quackenboss, Esq., The Mar shall of the day: A worthy representative of tho Isle of EJrin; a no less worthy or pat riotic citizen of the country ot his adoption By Capt. J. J. Hughes The Orator of the Day. By the Ladies The Reader of the Decla ration of Independence. By J, M. Push The Star Spangled Ban ner: May its stripes, which have long waved to tho sweet music of the breeze, never be erased by a foreign sceptre, uor those stars which rose on tho morn of. tho revolution, be dimed by a passing cloud. By F. Barksdale The people of Ireland : Millions of American hearts sympathise with them in their struggles to be, like Ameri cans, free from England's rule; may God prosper them in their r'orious cause. By W. Wheless The Ladies; We ad mire them for their beauty, wit and intelli ger.ee, and Jove them because we c :VlL:!n it. . By D. W. Nyc The Oregon Territorya part efcer natural domain; May our rulers occupy every equare foot justly ours, in defi ance of the Uobber of the Indies, China and the Sandwich Islands. By Dr. Wm. Mills, Jr. Mr. Vice Presi dent Leake: In many things has he blessed us, but irt nothing more than in bringing to our circle the one who has brought paradise to Ins own nomc . By John McFarland The United States of America, the adopted country of the Irish, whoso arms, if needed in their coun- T. ; Ml i r . - service, wm oe iouna no less potent in driving invaders from their shores than was their fore-fathers in aiding in establishing its independence. . By A. Patterson The tnemorv of the signers of the Declaration of Independence : Aiay tneir countrymen, tnrougn all time, mm i prove themselves a people worthy of their fame. By S. E. Nyo This day must ever be held memorable for the expression of the most daring resolution that mind has ever conceived or history recorded; sacred for the solemnity with which Heaven was in voked to witness their determination, and terrible because it made the tyrant tremble on his throne. By J. A. Stevens IIenby Clay, the bold and eloquent defender of Constitutional Liberty: The people of the United states will liquidate a portion of their indebtedness to him, b) electing him President in 1344. liyJohn H. Lvans The day we celebrate May it long be remembered and cherished by lhe participants of the liberties to which gave birth. Bv Lieut. P. O'Donnell The Ladies: Their wishes are commands to the soldier; their smiles, his best reward. Bv W. L. Lambey Yankee Doodle the boy who with his eagle, his stars and stripes gave John Bull and his lion a sound thrash ing. Bv J. W. Dabbs The United States of . . America: United may they ever be. . Uy John B. Dixon The Ladies of the inot ot our nations pride. lv.ivuj nwicaueioi luvvaj: uy u1 u "I "V P r'ifj T ,na ;B"r I art maw Ka lira I t i 1 1 A a w a I a r r- F K a . , .? . "'V " """T"01" many virtues. B c w T Nelson Woman ! The fair- est specimen of nature: no plus ultra of nature1 works, central support of religion all that is lovely. By Benjamin R. Holmes The Fusilliers: angmy in arms, proud ot the name, they win ever delend the lreedom of our coun try with their lives. By II. D. Wheless The memory of Benf. Ntranitiin and liefer Sherman two-sicners uf the Declaration of Independence, who blushed not to own that they were mechan- blu ics. i uf ii. kj. iewis unrisiopfter commons, the discoverer of America, vorv much oblis- . J I. . 1. . ea to mm mueea. The regular toasta were accompanied with music and discharges of artillery. After the several volunteer toasts had been offered, the assemblage dispersed, not one of which but appeared to be much delighted with the en joyments and observances of (he day. Much credit ja due to the eeveral committees and individuals appointed to superintend the dif ferent departments connected with the order of celebration. We are of the opinion that no lees than five hundred persons were pre sent on this occasion, a large assemblage at this time of the year when so many of our citizens have sought more healthy climes. The day will not soon be forgotten by those who partook of its festivities. A national salute was fired at noon, and thirteen guns at sunset. 07- It afforded us much pleasure to see our friends of the Yazoo Banner" partici pating with our citizens in the celebration of the Fourth. Negro Impudence. We have heard many complaints of late elicited by the outrageous conduct of negroes in this town. We do not, however, wonder at any ill behavior en their part whilst allow ed such unwarrantable privileges as were granted them on Tuesday last. A refractory negro should not be spared because he may belong to Mr. So-an'-so, or Mr. This, or Mr. That, as has been the case; but, let him be handedrwver to the town constable that he rmty receive a just punishment. The black is beginning to take more privileges here than the white population, which for the corr fort and safety of our citizens must needs be put a stop to. Great Smo.-The eteamboat.Diadem re cently made a trip from New Orleans to Cincinnati in six days and four hours, run ning, time. This we believe to be the quick- esi trip up mat has ever been made. Cr Arkansas has appointed three dele gates to the Democratic National Convention to be held in May next. They are renuest Jed to support Hon. R. T.T. Tnhnn f- w. w wtiji.w. 4. 4 f 3 . . rresiaency. m A WhiS quite elated at the . iar. yiay-s getting the Tariff part? ia Pennsylvania." State Advocate. We are highly pleasedwith the prefect e Mr. Clay s getting the whole ef renceylva ma. Catch nim. I Uhe editor of the New V end requests the I fraternity to expose a young man travelling I ... i hrough the country, who calls himself J. J Winchester. He is unwarrantably collect ing subscriptions in advance for the New World by representing himself as publisher of that journal. He is described as remark ably good looking, with long hair, of auburn color, dressed in the fashion of the day, ahout iweniy-one years of age, and fluent in conversation. It is stated that in Ohio he was travelling with a female, whom in Columbus he called his cousin, in Middle town his pister, and in Norton his wife. 07- William II. JAC0B3r Esq., has taken charge of the editorial department of the Port Gib$on Herald, Mr. Foster having re linquished alt connection with that journal. 07" WhiUt improvements are being ra pidly made in building here, would it not be a vast improvement to pull down our Market House 1 03 Hon. Hugh S. Legabe, Attorney Gen eral of the United States and Acting Secre tary of State, died in Boston on the 20th ult. Sherin?s Sales. Our readers will probably recollect an arti- cle which appeared inour columns a short! time since, copied from the Natchitoches Herald, with-; comment, thereon from the pen of the editor of the Natchez Courier. Mr. Prewett thus further discourseth in a late number of his paper upon some of the direful grievances arising out of the law re- lative to this subject in this State. It lies! with tne peopie loremeuy these evils. Shebiff's Sales. We published eome time! since, an article from a Red River paper, with 6ome comments of our own. on the subieciof advertising Sheriff's Sales. This article has been copied into almost every paper in this State, and that it meets the approbation of the Press is very evident. The actual ne cessity of advertising these sales in newspa pers, in order to do justice to all parlies, must be apparent to every one who will give a moment's reiiecuon to the subject. A notice stuck up en a Court House door is liable to be polled down by every passer by, and a party Interested would find no difSculty in making a point to do such a thing. A notice thus made cannot by any possibility meet the eye of all for whom it is intended. There is no equality or justice about it. The design ing villain who wishes to profit by the mis fortunes of his fellow men. might preventall persons from seeing such an advertisement. Cases of this kind could no doubt be pointed ; to in our own State; and that property has frequently sold for iess than one tenth its value, because of such a limited and exclu sive manner of advertising is beyond all doubt. . We could point to a case which tran spired some months since in Washington county, where a stranger bought a piece of ana vaiuea at $4,uuu lor less than 150. be cause many persons who woald have bid for it, were not aware of the sale ; the individual who owned and lived upon the adioinin tract, and who desired to purchase it, did not know of tho sale. The newspaper, in the present state of en ightenment and general intelligence, goes to almost every man's bouse. Every wigwam n the land is visited bv one or more of them. and that they are the best and surest vehicle through which to make known the condition ot the cauntry, or any particular niece of in- ..11: : j 1 . lemg&iiur, uta ytesuiaea eo man is so maa as to doubt. ThatS the Legislature will at its comins session give some attention to this crying sin ana souse, ana reiorm itwe sincerely hope. it is a justice demanded by plaintiffs, de- enaantsana purchasers. iet each member 00k into and examine the subject, and if it does not appear that eur view ia a correct one, why, then, we have no judgment, no sense ot right and wrong, it may be said we are mmiencea oy a mercenary motive; that the interests of the press are so much dependent on the measure, that we are mca pable of giving a candid and impartial opi nion. Por Uhat very reason, we ask each and everv member of the Legislature to weieh tne surject wen, m nis mind, and if 11 does not seem that a reform 13 called for upon good and valid grounds, separate and apart trom any private or personal motives, do not vote lor any repeal or modification. If on the other hand, it shall seem that a repeal or moamcation 01 me law now in existence in this State, on that subject, is demanded, you are bound by your oaths, gentlemen, to vote tor it. Look to 1:, Orentlemen Legislators and let us hear a good report from vou. ine present law has been jn operation just long enougn tor its inequality and injustice to oe apparent, a rigid examination shouls be had into its operation, and immediate step taken to place the unfortunate debtor on higher ground than he at present occupies under that law, A similar law was passed in Louisiana, and has been ' repealed upon the very same grounds j ?a which we urge that measure in our State. v Tho Now York America gives the fol lowing description of the first caricature or tho campaign: - h . Robinson, the noted IUhographerfciscoma oat with, a caricature called 'The Great American Steeple Chase of 1314," which will take. T The (liferent candidates aro represented on their respective coursers, racing towards tha Presidential House. 1 On tho leading nag, half horso and half aliigator, at bis ease, ar.J with a smilo of assured success, tits Icr.ry Clay; next ka hind,ca Lis nuliiUcaticn coach, (turtle,) en beddsd almost in a chy bank, ia J C Cal-fcos.i.ctr-USnt-g of ht3 slow cc-ch. On a fjx, taking a short but dirty cut, is Mr Tan Buren. while Mr Bitehanan eems to have been thrown in the race. and. possibly stun- neu by the fall, ana unconscious of tho prc- . - . . ent s ejaculating a declaration of iho past, (before he thought cf hem? a Penn3t Uacia i o o uemocrat,) "If thought I had a drop of Democratic Uood in my veins, 1 would let it out.1' 1 ' Mr Cass, mounted on a nnkev- ia mi- kinrr vain efforts to Lrm h Anil Animal in to the field, -while R M Johnson, on a vshitey orown nag, wun Dimd staggers, is foundered. in mo resident's mansion, Tyler is seen just aroused by his "favorite son1' from a Jon" nap, in which he has been dreaming that ho was to be President; and in the back eround r o. . 1 . .P ionunouore oiewari in a ooat, haulm" his wind, and determining to stick to the sea and General Scott looking on say?, or seems to say. ,UI doa't care about being President I am at the service of ray country." Tixfca Poem. Dowden, the thief who robbed the Treasury department at Wash ington, it is said, enclosed a hundred dollar note to a friend in Baltimore, out of which he deaired $10 to be handed to tho Milford Bard for a poem in praise of John Tyler! Hot Spbixgs of Arkansas. The Hot Springs of Arkansas are about Co miles southwest from Little Rock, and burst from the side of a mountain which is several hun- dred feet high, to the number of over 60. They aro of unequal temperature, ranging from below 100 to 147 decrees of Fahren heit. The water in the largest earing ii hot enough for culinary purposes, and scalds hogs thrown into it sufficiently for cleaning. Near the lop of the hill, two springs burst lorth within a vard of each other, one of which is hot and the other cold the latter being the only cold spring on the western ue oi me iuii while on the eastern sido lnere ,s but a single spring, and that a eold I chalybeate. Quite a village has sprung up I at the Hot Sorinss. bath houses have beca built, and the dace has become auile a re- sort of invalids. A short distance below tho bath houses tho stream fioni the snrinasj form a delightful pool, the wafer being of u. a o crystal purity, and just the right temperature , for a delightful hath. MARRIED, On Tuesday last, by E. G. McKee, Esa., Mr. Mi CBAEi KivsE to hits. jVf. McDcffje, all of Yazou county. In the midst of their double celebration of tlie Fourth lhe printer was noi forgotten, a Lotile cf good old wine and a slice of the wdding cake having been reserved for ut, the receipt of which we acknowledge. The win is row before vi and, hert'3 'Long Ufa and uninterrupted happi ness to tho newly married pair.' A RJ ft UN CI ATI Ofr for Pfobate Judge. We are authorized to announce Thomas B. WoonwARD, Eeq. as a candidate for re election to the ofiice of Probate Judge, a: the November election. We are authorized td announce Joab R. Richards, Esq., as a candidate for the office of Probate Judge of Yazoo county, at the next .November election. For Circuit Court Clerk. We are authorized to announce F. W.- WnELfss, as a candidate for the ofiice of Clerk of the Circuit Court of Yazoo county, at the next JNovember election, We are authorized to announce Thos P' Slade as a candidate for re-election to the office of Clerk of the Circuit Court ef Yazoo" county, at the next November election. For Tax Collector. Wo are requasied to announce Thomas J. WiLsort, as a candidate for the office of Tax Collector of Yazoo county, at the next No vember election. V e are authorised to announce Charies M. Henderson, as a candidate for the ofiice of Tax Collector of Yazoo county, at the next JMovember election We are authorized to announce John F. Beaslet. ss a candidate for the office of Tax Collector of Yazoo county, at the next No- vembor election. For Assessor. We are utherized to announce Wm. H. Kempton, as a candidate fot the office of Assessor of Yazoo county, at the next Elec tion. We are authorized to announce Jon A. Howard, as a candidate for re-election to the office of Assessor of Yazoo county, at tho next November election. We are authorized to announce William C. Hats, as a candidate for the office of Assessor of Yazoo county, at the next No vember election. We are authorized to announce John O. Huhteb, a? a candidate for the office of As sessor of Yazoo county, at the next Novem ber election. ADVEKTISErJBKTsT. ATTENTION SQUAD 110. TLfTEREAFTER Gqnacl. I.O. C, of tha aI-- Manchestes Fusiulteks, composed of the following named gentlemen, will meet at the Whig OSce on every Tuesday and Friday evenings at 6 o'clock, for Djulx, until further orders. R.M. Winn,0. S., W. L. Bute, John !F h, R. Mclntyre, A. II. Morton, S. E. N- V7ra. G. Miller, W. L. Lambey, SaaU GU' W"- . J. A. STEVENS. Sri Lieut. : Yazoo citj, Jnno 0,T8-13. . . - - "NT-G.NYE, - i-j. , - T FILL keep an CSca ia Eeitoa until tha V sj f.rst of October nixt, Julv 5, 1813, ' 5:Ht.