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rep v par- owmg tfle two RESOLUTIONS. JLtWW. That the Convention line the Demomocratic State Kl Iv of Mississippi re-affirms the Wuh.announ'ed and policy indi the Convention called by the the State of Mississippi, in which pOHtical parties of the State were equally represented, and which assembled in the ity of Jackson on the second Monday of 9 That wo continue to entertain a devo ted and cherished attachment to the Un ion but we desire to have it as it was formed, and not as an engine of oppression. t. That the institution of slavery In the Southern States is left, by the Constitution ciosiely under tho contrc ufln$Stiys In which it exists, as. part of their domes tic policy whivh they and they only, have the right to regu'ate, abolish or perpetuate as they may aeve rally judge expedient; and that all attempts on the part of Con gress or others to interfere with this aubjeet either directly or directly is in violation of the oonstitution.dangerous to the rights and safety of the the South, and oguht to be promptly resisted. d. That Congress has no power to pass any law abolish slavery in the District of Columbia, or to prohibit the slave trade between the several States, or to prohibit the in traduction of slavery into the territo riea of the United States; and that the passage by Congress of any such law, would not only be a dangerous violation f the constitution, but would aiFord evi dence of a fixed and deliberate design on the part of that body to interfere with the institution of slavery in the States. 4. That wo would regard the passage by Congress, of the "Wilmot Proviso,"(which would in effect; deprive the citzens of the laveholding States of an equal participa tion in the territories acquired equally by their blood and treasure,, as an unjust and insulting discrimination to which these States cannot without political degradation submit: and to which the convention, rep resenting the feelings and opinions of the people of the Mississippi solemnly declare they will not submit. 6.. That the passage of the Wilmot Pro viso or of any raw aboliseing slavery in the DisUit of Columbia by the Cangress of the United States, mould of itseilf be sneh a breech of the federal compact as in that event, will make it the duty, as it is the right of the sla"eholding States, to take care of their own safety and to treat the non-alave-holding States as euem es to the -.lave holding siaies and their domestic titmions, 7. That the legislature is hereby request ed to pass sueh laws as may, in their opin ion, be best calculated to encourage the emigration of citizens of the slavo-hholding States with slaves, to the new territo ries of the United States. 8. That, in view of the frequent aud iccreasing evidences of the determination of the people of the non-slave-holding States, tc disregard the guarantees of the constitution, and 10 agitate the subject of of slavery both in and out of congress, a vowedly far the purpose of effecting its ob ligation in the States, and also, in view ofth tacts set forth ih the late " Address of the Southern Members Congress," the eouventiou proclaims the deliberate con viction, that the time has arrived when the Southern States should take counsel to rethet fop their common safety; that a con vention of the Southern States having been held iu accordance with the above recom mendation at Nashville in June 1850, we sanction and approve the resolutions Of that body That we recommend to the legtartnre of thi SmtB that at its next ses-ion, at laW he enacted making it the duty of the gov emorof the State, by proclamation to call a convention of the State, and to issue writ of election based upon the ratio of representation, in the S'ate legislature up on the passage by Congress, of the Wil mot Proviso," or any law abolishing sla very in the District of Columbia, or pro hibiting the slave trade betweeu the States to take into consideration the actofaggres ion, and the mode and measure of re dress. 10 Resolved, 'That by tha action of the last Congress the measures miscalled a com promise the positions of the 2d 3d and 4th resolutions above recited have been met and the constitutional rights therein de glared, have been violated. 11. Resolved, That in accordance with the 10th resolution of the aeries above reci ted a Convention the State has been called and that we rely confidently on said con vention justly to estimate the wrongs we have suffered and to indicate the mode and measure of redress. 12. That this convention declates that it regardi the admission of California as a Staie into the Union, as the enactment of Wilmot proviso in another form," as is is tet forth in the following letter; Washington. Jnue 21, 1850. His Ezzellency , Js . A QtrrrMArr, Governor, 4e . &c 'Sir; We, the Senators and Representa fives in Congress from Mississ ippi, feel it incumbent upon us to address y ou and through you, our common constituents, that we have a well defined opinion that California will be admitred as a State o the Union, durtnff too present session oi Congress. The President earnestly recommends it, and we cannot be mistaken In supposing that a majority of both Houses of Congress will be found to vote for it, Our individu al position .have undergone no change. We regard the propO31'011 dmit California as a State under all be circumstances' of her applicuion.as an attempt to adopt - tbo WiU mot Provis in another for.n. But separated as wo are, from omr constitue.n's, and hav- mmM I JEFF, DAVIS, EfY S. TOt TE, ; WM MeWILljfc, - A. G B Signed, cWIL ROWN, 13th. That this convention disapprove of the late Congressional legislation, by ome called the Compromise, and declare their strong and unequivocal condem nation of the three following acts, namely; the ad mission of California as a Stale; the divis ion of the State of Teams asjd tho law mw ping to Congress the power to abolish sla very in the District of Columbia under the trade therein. Those are regarded by us an evidence of the determination of the North to trample upon the political rights of the Southern States, to destrdy their equality in the Union, and plao the Guv eminent for all time to come under the con tra! of a fanatic and sectional majority. 14th, That C? can find no adequate ex cuse to justify the major in Congress for forcing-these measures upon as, uJd we are wanting in language to express ouT coi damnation of the southern oep.ator or Rep resentative, who voted for the admission of California, the division of I exas; and the anti-slavery act in the District of Columbia; while we as emphatically approve the course of those Representatives who opposed their adoption; and we now confidently appeal t the people ot the State I Mississippi, for their verdict and judgment in the premises 15th-. Resolved. That the advocates of State Rights arc the true friends of the South, and of the Union; and that no right can be more clear or more essential to i he protection of the ' minority, than the rtght of a State peaceably to wiih draw from the Union, without denial or ob struction from any quarter whatever; but whilst we assert, the right we consider it the last remedy, the final alternative; and also declare that the exercise of it by the State of Mississippi, under existing circum stances, would be inexpedient, and is a pro position which does not meet the approba tion of this Convention. 16th Resolved, That it is a source ol heartfelt congratulation that the true friend of the constitution and of the rights and honor of the South, of what ver party name are now united in a common cause ana can act together with cordiality and sincer ity. Mr. Lloyd Selby offered the following, which was adopted; - Resolved, That a committee of nine be a poitited to fill vacancies on the State ticket, by death or otherwise. The following are the members of said committee: E. C. Wilkinson of Yazoo, J. J. P,atus of Kemper, O. R. fcungleton ol Vladison, S. R. Adams of Jasper, J. Mc Afee of Covington, R. Davis of Monroe, J. Foree ot Tallahatchie, Wm. M. Estelie of irvila. Lloyd Selby, of Marshall. JHY tv Powell offered the following which was J,t,: , . ... Resolved, That t.nks of this conven tion are hereby tendered ,Hon f L. Smith, for Irs recent very ?nd emi' nently successful advocacy of the rihl OI tne south. M-. S. R. Adams, offered the following, which was tvdnpted by acclamation: Resolvpd, That to Jefferson Davis. A. G. Brown, Wm. Mc Willie. Jacob Thompson,' and Wm. S. Featherston. the members of this convention teneer their most heartfelf gratitude for their untiring efforts in behalf of the rights of the south, in tne congress of the United States. Mr. S-. R. Adams offered the following which was adopted: Resolved, That the thanks of (his con vention be and are hereby tendered to the President, Vice Presidents and secretaries, lor the verv able frttmner in which they discharged their several' duties during the setting of this convention. Resolveeu That ail newspapers irionui? to the cause ot .Southern Rights in Mississ ippi and elsewhere, be requested to publish the proceedings of this convention. Th convention was addressed by .iebsrs Geo. T. S an n, Joseph Bell. J. I. Guion, C. S. Tarpley, D. C Glenn, and l. J Stewart. Gen'l J. A. Quitman having finished h.s and the President of the Convantiou having returned his unfeigned thanks lor the honnr which had been comerreu him, on motion the Convention adjourned sine die. JAMES WHITFIELD, Prest. Felix Labauvb, M. D. Haynes, Secretaries G. S. M' Mill an, 1 shown ihemselveahonest and fa eir u excep mer o ntetu can They are de serving of the high honors conferred npon them, and so will say the people in Njv. Next. fn,C 'Sy hlfe cbr4 nry rtiofiar, Ad in ablaa manner that not a satilta ction not I wltfspefof be breathed against them. . .. a l tin man diiOu iih- M titles Pi ilon- f df. WRIGHT, Editob. BaRbacuk at Benton. The friends of GeuPs Quitman and Foole, will give a joint batbacua at Benton on Tuesday the 8th of July, the day on which they are appoint- to speak at that place. We'll all go. Ex TENSION OV THK CAPITOL. The Capt- tol at Washington is to be extended by add ing wings on the north and south, placed at some distance from the main building, and connected with it by means of corridors- fhc.mas U. Walker of Philadelphia is the architect. The corner stone says the Delta will be laid on the 4th of July. The Phrcious metals. We will have a plenty of the "hard stuff," after a while from all accounts. Not to mention Califor nia, we learn from Eastern papers that rich and extensiue gold mines have been discov ered in Maine, which hzs caused some stir in Yanke edom, the Memphis Enquirer has been shown a specimen of quartz gold lately discovered a few miles from that city- The discoverers anticipated a rich reward from the proceeds of the vein, and in Pennsjlva nia says the Georgia Telegraph a mine has recently been opened about two miles frum Phoenixville, Chester county, which yields thirty three ounces of pare silver to the ton. and fifty per cent of lead. STATE SECESSION. On our first page we publish the rcolu iiC passed by the Georgia States Rights conveu-'011- They breathe the same spir it that is con.ned m the resolutions of our own convention. The most important issao presented is upon t? right of State Secession. Never was thts.rc a time in tit as I catastrophe clfinot ho asc W HP nfbrtunate flct eased was r . V arrtCK was soflp u none were hiirlT pept could of coursf, MBr no cause "of ed, am th to speak. spet; b ceased, fcaace. " Sinco WtMnr the above, dor In no very email quantity, was kept in ...ii. -r.. , r. . . . wm eBiaoiisnmeni. rive minutes previous w the occurrence, the deceased was standing tn the doos, conversing wi'.h the vorkinen al jUded to above.-'-Xr City 8nt. June 14 wo lelrn uaaoie m poni inc f the m nBOsW I I MI III now- i I i- I - w mm thai Telegraphed To the Yazoo Democrat CrtARLDiTQN Jane 26th. The Isabella arrived from Havanna. No news of tmportanoe. Cotton sa'es 500 Hales 5 to 9 bts. Baltimoue 28. Casdon Family muiderers arrested to be Ifftmm.i0ML4W M WE. having appointed E. L. BOWgR A. GO. our agents In Yazoo City, hereby certify that the instruments furutanefnpn by us are of the best materials and Vorarnsn ship and equal in all respects to any ul A W ' ' POHTEfl of our mannr-cW ADAM WODDA W CO. No. 325 Broadway, W. Y. City. We will sell the above instruments at facto ry price; expenses to this pin' added. E. L. BOWER Si CO st the Furniture Store. Yazoo citp, July 2d lal ly the history of our country when n WS3 md.'e ung, they are Mnrphy Taylov and Shelton. Masonic Celebkatii-n at Benton. We learn fram those who attended, that the Mai onic Fraternity had a grand affair of it on the 21th alt. at the lime that this display of everything attractive was going off, we were listening to the many strauge sounds, and following out the thousand stranger fancies which quinine ever rings in the ears, and puts into the brain oi its victims We were in consequence deprived of our share ol that sumptuous banquet, and of the pleasure of hearing that chaste, appropriate and eloquent oratio n of cur townsman, M. A T I - 117 . a. jenKin?, cq. w e near Out one ex pression of opinion, and that if, that the speech the dinner the music, and that long to be remembered ball, at the hospita ble mansion of our old friend Caldwell, were all as good as they could be. Our absence universally regretted no one cave us this last item of information, but w -ve no ouDt of ,B truth. fj- Our friends E. L. Bower & Co., have just received an extensive assortment of the best furniture. They offer the most tempting bargains, for porticUlars see ad veitisement in another column. They are aim it will be sean aeents for Messrs. Adams Stoddart & Co., No. 325 Broad wav New York, for the sale of their cele- 'Tgm0r W-fm Jj ti v fif ' i " brated pianos. Notice Phoenix Mills', advertisement and save cost. FOURTH OF JULY- At a meeting of the citizens of the east end of Yazoo County, held on the 21st ins preliminary measures were adopted for celebrating in an appropriate manner the approaching anniversary of American Inde pendence, where, it was unanimously re solved that we have a public barbecue and oration at Buckheads's school-house, ten miles east of Benton on the Warren road; and that the undersigned be appoint ing no cevenient means of consuming them aato iheir views oft the new ph&se of this tttrpletin? nutation wo A.i. vmi. to .ujbm.it "trU-iniri- r-. committe to extend an- mvitation T 3 iuu pt5J JJ1C .l.CJ-. .ne iegMiamre, uiat California wilt most likejy obtain atfrhissioi into the Union with her constitutional prohibition of slavery and we b3g leave to add, that we shall be great' ly please J to have such expression of opiu ion ly the legislature, the .'Gvernor and if practicable by the people,. as shatt oiear ly indicate the course wtikch MiaisiipjT will lem it her duty to pursue. in ttrWclmor- tjencj. Xyry respajtf obadieut t'v'es. tti.foug.1 the Yazoo democrat a iu xazoo City :o Yazoo County and .Staie of Mississippi. The ladies jn Pattu?ii!ar and all tb rest of manktadJ' We therefore sa f CQoie pne.oome S; d he thet is hun arv lex bin ronjt'fthd oaftake with Us. I; -r VVff' pUR TICKET, It ivill bo tn i.y rfpratine to ttio pro ceedings of the Democratic Stafes Rights convention, that our candidates wc"? 7?omi ualed by acclamation. No wranslinir aiJ.o sqnabhog for place, no contention marred the proceedings of the coneveution, all was harmony, This has caused the face o submission to turn pale. Its friends can see the hand upon the wall already writing its doom. The unanimity with which the nominatiatis were made is the highest compliment to the old office-holders. It shews that their services arc appreciated by the people. It shews how highly they are appreciated by the party to which they belong. The party whose voice is the voice of the people because of its overwhelming majority. It shews too when such momen tous prinples are at stake, wrth what una nimity all sectional predjudice- ean be buried, individual preferences disregarded aud personal aspirations offered up on the alter of patriotism. It was confidently predicted by submis sioniat every where, and universally fore told by 'Foote the prophet' that the old He ro John Anthony Quitman, "the noblest Roman of them all" would be dropped: They find themselves mistaken, and about as much so as they will be in November next when the votes are counted out. The result is different from their anticipations and wishes. We are proud to see at the head of our columns the name of John A. Quit man. The man who has served his coun try well and faithfully. The profound jurist The eminent Statesman. The accom plished gentleman The soldier who has nobly won the fadeless laurel for his brow; whose fame is as enduring as those bright pages of his country's history, on which h's name in all time to come must be written. His voice sounded high in command amid the storm of battle, aud his sword gleamed bright among the brightest, in the fiercest of that conflict, which won for Mississippi a share in an Empire, of which she has been so indignantly and outragioasly de frauded. We present his claims with con fidence to the people. The contest is be important that the doctrine of the right of a State peaceably to secede from the Fede ral Union, should be fully acknowledged than the present. Establish the contrary and what is onr situation? The couutry is fast verging on to that point in our politi cal history which will give to the non slave section, not only the control of the government, but also the power to alter the constitute n. When they do attempt this, what is to be dor.e. The States Rights doctrine presents an easy and sure remedy; the right, of peaceable secession. The only one offered by Fade ra 'ism and submission is lebellion, revolution and cir il war, or tame submission. Particularly important is it, that this right should be now acknowledged. A aovereiguStale un der the belief that the rights and liberties of her citizens require the step is aboutto exercise it. ff the position of submis sionist be correct it is the duty of the Fed eral executive to call out its minions of power and put down what thoy are pleas ed to term rebellion, and thus we find our selves on the eve of a civil war. There is no hope for the Union if Mr. Filmore shall carry into practise the principles which are now openly advocated here :n Democratic Mississippi, by the submis sion leaders, jboote and rreeman, men claiming? to'be friends to the south frionds of the Union and Democrats, (Heaven save the mark No, the first blood which shall be shed in such a contest will unseal a new volume in our history, which will be written in blood, and which if Feder alism is successful must end in despotism This docrrine must surely and hopelessly dissolve the Union if South Carolina shall sec proper to secede. We call attention to an article which will be found in another column from the Norfolk Argus, which presents an array of of the highest authority its support of the position which oui part y has always ta ken. Not many years tiucc, a denial of this States Rights doctrine would have sealed the political damnation of any sou'hern statesman. N )w under the hyp ocritical cry of Union, and Democracy an attempt is being made to saddle it upon llifi country. Tne people are exhorted to endorse sentiments as ulira and as odious as Federalism ever dated to avow. Bu; he trick wiil ii$ a miserable failure. The whigs of Vermont nominated Chas. K. Willtuma and Julian Converse, Wil liams for Goveroor and Converse Lieuten ent Governor, Adopted resolutions sus taining Compromise. Boston 28tb. Serious accident on Western Railroad axle of engine, broke several persons injured one man's thigh broke &c The Telegraph office i removed to tic room over the Pnst office, above the Store of Shropshire Maasey & Page. H i Our paper of last week was not mailed to many of cur new subscribers in consequence of the sickness of the Ed itor, we ask their indulgence. Q1 We send this paper to several o our friends and acquaintances under the impression that they may like to become subscribers K we arc mistahed they Will please return it. Just received at our Furni ture ware -rooms, FINE ASSOKT- mmkm After a protracted spell of dry weather which seemed enterminabte, we were fa. vored on Friday with a good rain. Crops of corn had joifered considerable from the drought. Q8" Recollect, that Gen's. Quitman and Foote, wiU Speak in this place on Monday next. The citizens of the "East End" are prepar. ing for a grand blow-out en the f eurth. The Invitation is thankfully accepted. We have not heard a single "note of preparation" in this place. In consequence of the removal of the office on yesterday our Telegraphic reports are meager this week, and of but little inter est. Ill IT I of Book-cases, Bureaus, Sc fas. Sideboards, Armors, WashstandtN Chairs, Tables, JfaUrasscs, Bedsteads,. Willow -wagous, and Cradles, Cribbs, Lookiog-glr.ses, Safes Stoves weich we will sell low for ensh or approved paper. E. L. BOWER &. CO. Yazoo City, July 2d 1651 ly . ADMINI.STUATOR'6 NOTICE. EY7HEREAS letters of administration orr v v the estate of Peter Ruppert were grant ed to the undersigned at the June Term of tin Probate court of Yazoo county, State of Aim laatnni. A. 1). 1851. now all oersons havintr claims against the estate of said decedent ars . . , . I . mS ! . I hereby requtiea 10 exmou me me, wuniii the time limited by law, or the same will be barred. JOHN LEAR, Adm'r ttc. Yaxoo city July 2d 1851 Gw The State of Mississippi. , Yazoo County, Probate Court, June Term 1851. T alF persons interested in the Estate of Philip Cau sey Deceased. You are hereby Cited to be and appear be fore the Probate Court of Yazoo - County on tha 4th Monday in September 1851 at the Court House of said County, then and there to Shew Cause if any you can why the final account of J. R. Richards administrator dv bonis non of Philip Causey tlec'd should not bu allowed & his letters surrendered, and further to do and suffer such things as shaM be considered aod ordered by our said Court in the premisos and it is further ordered that this Citation b published in the "Yazoo Democrat" for ths Space of Sixty days. Witness the on. Gcojge B. Wil kins'Mi Judge of the Probate Co or of Yazoo County, and Seal of said Court. Issued the 28th davof June A. D. 1851. Janes II. Bell, clerk. El The Examination a tb -FaMrLE Fbee School We have not foY some time, passed a few hours more pleasantly ttiu.? in witnessing the interesting exercises of this institution which came off on Friday last there is no more beautiful or interesting -ight than sixty or seventy girls, ranging from the modest and retiring mises of 14 just verging into womanhood, to those bright little cherubs whose sparkling eye? will occasionally wander to their tiny new -hoes, when decked in their holliday cos tumes and flushed with the excitement of an examination; and such was the picture be fore u. The classes which we heard ex amined showed great proficiency-and that the pupils were thoroughly instructed in - C7 W their studies. The compositions of ti e young ladies were well written and listened to with much interest by the large con course in attendance. The exercises weie closed by einging an appropriate song in honor of the "Fathers of Yazoo" lor their Free School. The execution of this piece was admirable , and gave a fine effect to the noble sentiments of the verse. In this insti tution every citizen should take a deep- in terest. It is under the charge of Mrs. Walker, Principal; and Miss Krmpton a. siatant. 1 be examination attested what ev ery one in this community has long known the ability, skill and accomplishments of the teachers. We regret that the crowdec state of our columns forbids a more dotailed notice. Ccinclry. SEALED Proposals will be received by the ' undersigned until the loth lust for con strue! ins: a Picket Fence around the I. O. O. F Ccmetary which contains one half acre of ground the fence to be after the style of the ooe around tbe Episcopal Church yard and ot the following dimensions, the post to be of cy press G by 6 inches 2 feet in the ground and 6 tt above, pickets 4ft high with bare board 1 t. Bid by the Pannel.Sft to tho Panncl H. A. NUNNALLY,) J. H. LAWRENCE, Cotn'tte. J. C. YOUNG, 3 Yazoo City, July 2d 1851 Tereible Explosion and Loss of Life in Jersey Citt. -This morning at 9 o'clock, a pyrotecnnicai establishment in this city, in Canal street, near Harrow, was suddenly blo n mto fragments. Mr Jas. Dowes. own er of the laboratory, who was at woek in the establishment at the time of the explosion, was uiuwu nunm aisxance into the air, eveay ar NOTICE. T ETTERS of administration having been --grantcd to the undersigned on the estate of Allen E. Knott, dee'd, at the last May term of tne frobate court of Yazoo county; notice is Jjer?by given, to all persons indebted to said estate to come forward and make payment, and to thosb having claims against the sime to present them in duC time, properly authenti cated, or they will be barred by law. JOHN VV. FVQVA, Adm'r. Yazoo city, July 2d 1851-2m LIST of letters remaining in the Post Office in Yazoo city up to the 1st of July 1851. .weonthe g.nanl Quit,, wk va.ou, 4 LlT 1?" 'SL neipea to wm v-amornia- ana nenry . Foote whoso desertion of the of the south in his advocacy of the compromise-helped to loose it forever. Which will the people support. ' M.'lUCrREl! "Render unto Cmsai the things that are Caesars.'' - Y.-tttCv ...,'. (-.ir w wt ' ' "Wr- v e"-wuTi y1. - Cur other . candidates are known' Id the counti Th was seen, after the explosion, to walk about iwerny yaras, when hefel and expired short ly :terwards. The body of the unfortunate ma was burnt as black as a coal, his eyes I wert. ouwn out arm mn face horribly mut Ha ted. Deceased leaves a wife to mo jrn h f'trn' timely end. Within twenty-five yards of the spot mhere this dreadful accident oceur ced, there were seven men at wort, dr stran to Svritkatftndinr pieces. of .thu buildig v' across tls I Andrews Wm. J. Baker Thomas Berry Young Bar field Rebecca Baker Marshall D. Butler A. G. Burnes Dennis Baines Mary Blackman H. J. Barrow S. C. Berry Efy Clark Wm. Case Joseph R. Christian W. B. G. Conrey G. W. Colby Wm. Chambers Edw'd Crump Geo. P. Collum Mil ledge Davis Wm. Dyer A. D wight J. H. Evans Jno. S. Ellis J. J. Friley G. W. tatr Elijah C. Fields Sarah M. Frolley John Fisher John Gaher James Gibbs C, Green J. -fit GoffR. C. Green Eliia Hunter W. H; Hairston A. M. Higgias Wm. J. Hamilton David 2 Helm John R. Head Sarah P. Johnscn M. J. Johnson Margard. Kitcbam T. D. Lott E. E. Locke J. R. & co. Lott Elisha. Lamons Cornolius May Patrick Maxwell John M. Mills E'izabeth S. Moore C. B. Maxon Mr. Miller W. G. M'corcle Geo. AfcKeBson Geo. C. Moore Z. Perkins R. a G. President S. R. Asso ciation. Perkins A. S. Powers Ben gamine. Pickett Wm. Pyles Milton. Price Timolthles T. Pnrneli Wm. Price J. W. or L. Roberts P. B. Rodgers Li da us A. Robinett Jno. R. Rabb Hester J. Rohelia Eliza Ann Read E. C, Slade Thos. P. Stephens H. S. Smith Melissa E. Sessions Junes P. Steel H. W. Sea Samuel Sorrel Miss E. C. Truly A. C. 2. Underwood Josh ua Waters Adamson WHke Greenup White Martha E. Walker E. Willis Capt John. Wood i ugh or James Derby. Wilmoutb Catherine Wright SldbeyS. Wore James M. 2 Wasburn A. W. for letter in the' above STATU TKNKT. 1HSI. For Governor. OEW JOHN A. QTJITM N For Secrelmry of State, GEN. JO. BELL. For Treasurer, MAJ. RICH'D GRIFFiTU, . I -it For A u id for, GEO. T. SWANX, For Congress, GEN. WM. M' WILL IE. For the Convention, DR. WM. M. YANDELL. COL. R. W. HILL. Persons enquiring list please say advertised JOHN E. SHROPSHIRE P. M. y direction, some of the in across tt2 von'ruuoipaw aLore) jot one of4 them snstatta'ed the slightest injury. The! and 74 Domestics. '4-4 and t-3 Lo eh (Warrior hrf-rid"! Kentuckfey Lin seys; ptairi Llaeeysan TVutucky Jtans. Tas set-Bifan: an-i heavy it-gro Bjoti, Bagihg aadR F, fW sala bv ott.16 Itm LIME. A. HARRWOIX Candida I cm. FOR CHANCELLOR OF STATE. VVe are authorized to announce John .ruion as a candidate at tl e ensuing electioa We are authorised to announce ANDREW WALLACE, as a candidate for County Treaso- rer at the ensuing November erection. We are authorised to announce ROBERT STEPHENS, as a candidate for the office of County Treasurer, at the ensuinr November electoion We are authorised to announce J. B. DEA- SON, as a candidate for County Treasurer, it the ensuing Novomber election. We are authorised to anaounee JOHN H. EVANS, as a candidate for county Treasurer Election on the 1st Monday of November next. We are authorized to announce Joir 0. Hun tub as a candidate for County Treasur es t .the ensuing November election. We are authorised to announce R, M. WINN as a candidate for county Treasurer, at the next November election. We are are authorised to announce GEO; B. WILKINSON for Probate Judge of Yaaoo county at the ensuing election We are authorize to announce JAMES H. BELL, as a candidate for -election to the Sice of Probate clerk of Yazoo county, a the next November election. We are authorized to anfinunce N. COOK as a candidate for the office of Probata clerk, at the ensuing Nevember election. We arc authorised to announce GIBSON BARNES, as a candidate for re-election to the office ol Circuit Court Clerk, at the Novenabet election. We are authflfrised -to announce Dr. D, Av DORMAN as a candidate for county Treasu rer at the next No vember eleotien . We are authorised to an"l vxMtftrrar.v tandUhue for Sheriff of Yaaoo county at the next Norember ereeMiwm We are authorised to annotince JAMES M rttTrrfv n a canomaie ior AinasijT, at ensuing November electloni We are authorised to announce JOHN W. i.t?At t i ma x oanflioaie ior re-SHsssj m in office of She riff of Yazoo November fleelion. We are authorised to PERRY Jr. as a candidi Circuit clerk of YaSdd c6 veniber election. coum at the nx Wb are Authorised to KEYES as a candidate "for fice of eouhty Asseawr of rtext November' elecf!on.