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V VERITAS NIHIL. VERETUR, NISI ABSCONDL" mmm . . r-r tT r? fT' TT .V Cf'TTTvi 1 b r -f N j n i. .... 11 mi i i- t . r vi i v xHOS. a. FALCONER. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1845. VOLUME IV--N UMBER 24. L0 . SPRISGS GAZETTE -r IJ..!! Snrinas. Mi- .. . i vifiti rvt nav- ! " , wee i &nt Fifty Cents pay- aai i W Dollars at the ioa taken lor less man 3 r i j!' ' will be incited at SI i erti'JVJ 1) the fir,t iner- ,re Ie3 uf. ' a,.h aJJiiional one. Ad :.:j3ce3lr f. . nun)berof id- ImT ... - i. .n-ru-d until orderea - ,t,rn. wui lo b: P:iil dtnVQ or assaui ,n.ib e name m i . 1 1 rested o the EJi'or, on busines. be paid fir all Jol lVorEc "ti l ;C as soon as delivered. TilOTTcK A STEAKXS, &-AYr v noQ ATT f trJ Sd COUNSELLORS AT LAW la the Circuit Courts of the 8ih the Uitri' unancerv vjum : the Federal Court at Pontotoc u, ! Court of Lrrsard Ap? August 18, lb!3 .17' ..in- IIoily Springs, Mi 3 ? nml Commission and i:nlv Dry Goods .Herclianf. j MEMPHIS, TLSX. t-,'lH ovNcty on Consign men rs. .; .'i' prix of Deck .y Ueharrell ) ttr A Coiniiiissioii ITScrcIiant Memphis, Tenn. A 5r:;c j'ar a'.teution paiJ io the Shipment t tenant, f Ji aitii Street, NEW ORLEANS. ;,r.))ti;i: st. i. i:i:i;vi:ir. ii m line and I'ortruit l:iintcr. j i trtr fie Sorlhera D ink. ..f -f t o, Mis-i. Jan. 10. 1815. Oltf. ! I) iii.iu, I 'inale littittitc. 1 r'.'.jc!i auJ English Tcucher is re- t P C. A FOSTER. !c!:vhl3 Ap;al nni Enq lirer nill i -.itii-it I i - J l-U. A O. CAHUTlIEliS. ;ti A" hii risidfuc, J.u. 10. lrJ3. fc. U L. TA L S UllGEOX. wis'.iuc L)r. f5ti tVy'a Dental scr citu'.a ihtiu ly adJressin a no't- c-. August 2ith 134413 VOCAL MUSIC. (- W woiilJ resp'ctlully infann H i cLsits for the cultiva v ;al I'.v.iilc have commenceJ. lie oIi'S'j, u nrf!3 ,n the Prcsbyieiian s m WcJiHj I.iy and Saturdiy eve U;ii iiii'.e Mfthcvlijt Church, that ' n Tut shv an! Friday evenings. A w-t.tte C1,ms. thn mcfij on Saturday at acu.ck A -U anJ 3 o'clock P. M. Per t vb'.ir) t:i) j(J;n any Qne of jjjpjjg casses. SI3 r.-23-lt. tf?jci!ully inform the public, ! IT'r be consulted in all cases, that P .' re sureicjl aid. Particularly in I v ' r0itni:v, such s Wryneck, con. ' ''iaiid club Ittt. 1 he various ! -iafih- eye, will receive his particu -' on, cuaracta will be removed, and ' "j- reared to strength and beauty :'Jiioare oljects of charity, will raiuitoi$ aid. The Dr. mav be d at V. Eppes' Hotel, when not ab- ; Passional business. -J'J 25th 1315 From the Fort Gaines Whig. To the Hon. Thomas Butler King: Dear Sir: Those who have known you long, as little doubt the deep interest you take in the prosperity of Georgia, as the competency of your counsels to promote it. A personal acquaintance of some years standing enables me to advance this opinion of your character; and may authorise the call which I now propose to make in behal f of one branch domestic industry, which unt 1 recently the whole South has unaccountably neglected I have allusions to manuftctures. Shrewd observers in other countries have doubtless regarded the conduct of our peo ple in reference to this subject, with senti ments of mingled surprise and contempt. Exhibiting varieties of soil and of climate singularly adapted to almost every variety of crop.ric'i ores, water powers and timber equal to every demand, and a population which needs nothing but the direction of sci ence and the stimulus of reward to accom. plish anything ' within the range of enter, prize and art the present generation, in all that leads to permanent wealth, are nearly as little advanced as that which, forty years ago, delved as we do now, in growing the cotton plant. Such labor was indeed at that lime adequately rewarded, and to some ex tent justified a neglect of those mechanical processes by which the oreat staple of the i country is converted into forms immediately subservient to the use of man. iiut even then, a diversion of part of the capital and abor of the country to the manufacture oi cloth and other fabrics could not have fail ed to "ive a large augmentation of annual income Now. because of redundant pro duction, and perhaps still more, because of the advantage taken of our supineness by the more sagacious European, tne cotton crop has ceased to yield remunerating profits the growers laving placed themselves in the condition of a hawker in a giutiea mar ket, where sellers are always at the mercy of the buyers and often compelled to submit to c.ipricious sacrinces. The clum-iest manuiacturer oi couou cloth in thv United States is making more than double the income on the capital invest ed that now comes to the hands of the plan ier: and in well conducted lactones, the profits are far greater. Ly me aiu oi suu h!e michinerv. converting cotton wool into cotton cloth, an hundred hands will dupli cate the value of crops tbat cost a year's la- hor of perhaps a thousund. 1 his is accom plished by labor saving mac hinery by or deiing d. ad matter, acting under the im pulses of Nature's laws, to substitute the strength and skill of man, but with an accu racy and despatch to, which the strength, senses and violation of man are wholly un equal. The efficacy of labor saving ma chinery in the augmentation of national and inJividual wealth, has been demonstrated by every wiiter on political economy, from Adam Smith down to the humb'e compilers of our lat.s- school books. Every Presi dent of the United States, from Washington to Jackson, has recommended to Congress the policy of so contriving their tariffs of du ties on foreign impo:tsasto stimulate in this country, the growth of. manufactures At an early period of Mr. JtfTerson's life, he seems to have been adverse to tne esiao lishment of manufactures in irginia; but sals quently his opinions on this sut jeci radical ch n'e, and no states. man in the Union has spoken more empnat. in recommending such employment of American labor and capital. I -if. With a people so well known to be lov- r . U rlnr.ro i;n one WOUld ers 01 money ua mo v-vw.a. , suppose that these teachings of Philosophy ! . . . mart if m I' rl 1 f 1 u.t.j h.r ihp nnininns uisu -. UJtncu ui c . whjse counsels tney nave ucd. to place the highest confidence, wou.o. oe conducive. Ana yei ibcic.... ., -dozen cotton mills in a State which might most profitably employ nve nunurtu. littlp State of Rhode Island, the whole e. unt of whose territory scarcely exceeds the size of a single county in Georgm, has in successful operation not less than two hun dred cn:on and wool factories, besides ma. ny for other purposes. I need not tell you what are the fiuits cf such enterprise in Rhode " Island All who have visited the towns snd villages of that enlightened Utile member of the confederacy kno w that her mowing prosperity has no parallel m the wnoie nianidiiui .:i Mi;m...n.l other sources oi weaiir, CHER'S CENTRAL HOTEL. : at' r.Tiuiu and Adams Street, MEMPHIS, TEXX. l,i THE proprietor, grateful for past L patronage, and hoping a continu , isce of the same, would respectful- ,3; his old friends and the public S; J. that in consequence - of the es- -it pnC8 of cottai, he has reduced IrM follows: p!a and horse per day. : : 91,50 ,-a Ikorse, supper.bed Jt break fast 1,3 j. m "per week, : : : 9.00 53 7.00 nttcr would only tay that he -4 JUlla and fint-rate Ostlere, and t,. rioa be spared to make his 4 30ias l,ha market will afford. He 5 fcVa-laalD9 naJ a private dining liuilies, aad comfortable family J. M.FLETCHER, sil. climate and our comparative advantages are pre-emis nent; yet we are becoming poor and her people richresults which are readily ac counted for. when it is seen that one mn by the use of machinery can accomplish more thftn twenty by mere manual lajor. Nothing is easier than to calculate the dif ference between the raw material, and tl at of the various fabrics made of it. One thou sand pounds of raw cotton mzy now be worth in the market of Augusta or Savan nah, fifty dollars converted into cheap fmh nd sold in the same market, the price j might not fall below three times that sum And this is a lair enmpicvi iuv,.,Ht, and tks buving which haa end ciuV. coa. tinuc to impoverish tbo plantar. It :s e qmlk.too. iD eamplaofthat augmented ?ate of income, were ci sbipto foreign countries cloth, cordage, As., "l ton wool-were we to manufacture our sta. pie at heme in;tead of sending it for that . ant a r OlH Enrland. In raos PUIUUJBWi'''" " w. w . - counties or tne aiaie, u"-w.-.-- -r-wheat are produced for home corjiumpuon and in many, good mill have been con structed.theu.se 'of which fortunately re lieves our plough and hoe loving population r,r thPrwinanJ inconvenience of tend ing their grain to Richmond or Baltimore J aware to be ground into flour. Nothing indeed could more certainly subject a stupid people to sneer and ridicule, than such a milling operation yet it is scarcely distinguishable from that which seems to be the settled prac tice of Georgia, in the disposition of her great staple. I am not apprised that any country on the globe, of the same extent, contains a larger amount of water power thin ours. With the exception of a narrow border on the seaboard, we have scarcely a county that does not furnish an abundance of this quasi perpetual motion to drive all the ma chinery requisite to manufacture its own cotton crops. And if water nower were wanting, or that steam should be preferred, no country more abounds in cheap wood fuel than ours, especially the region of long leafed'pine. I know it has been said that the condition and character of our population are unfavor able to this branch of domestic industry. Weill know that tor years past this has occa sionally been the theme of slump oratory and we know that stump oratory has not unfrequently been the vehicle of conveying to the public mind impressions far more ef ficacious in securing the triumph of a par ty, lhan in advancing the knowledge and interest of the people. Invectives against Yankee factories and Whig tariffs, may subserve the sinister purpose of the moment but the decree has gone forth, sanctioned by the wisdom and spirit of the age ice must keep pace with the progress of improvement or lose caste as a civilized nation. The South may invoke the felicities of 'free trade, and fulminate the vengeance of Nulli fication against all who question the ortho doxy of the 'forty-bale' creed; but the well marshalled columns of Northern Democra cy have taken a position in reference to this subject which they will not abandon. With a fairly counted majority of sixty members, a Democratic Congress last vin ier refused to ratify the sham report of its own committee tr.ey would not and never will impugn the policy which fosters A. merican lnaustry. r ree i raue, us n. Webster said ofthe United States Dank, has become an obsolete idea and we of the South may find far better employment in seizing and appropriating the high advan tages which belong to our actual situation, than in waging a fruitless war against the protective policy ofthe Government, or maintaining a dogged adhesion to the max- imsand usages of a by gone age. But what is there in the character of our population which denies to us the benefits of manufactuiing laboi? The negro is held io bondage by the legal authority of his master: but can he, on that account, be less qualified for the use of simple machinery, A . a. 1 II than the equally unenlightened ana iar worse provided European? I see no reas son to doubt, that with the same apprentice! ship, he will become equally if not more expert. Should it however be determined that the cotton fields and the negroe? ofthe South are to.be 'mepurable.the labor of white persons can be had readily in this State. It will hardly be asserted, lhat boys, girls and adults in this country would be leasa ble to learn the routine of iactory duty, than those of the same color, age and sex in other parts ofthe Union nor is there any reason to doubt that like advantages would accrue to both thetn and their employers, as are known to be realized in Pennsylvania and New York. At some of the factories now in operation, slaves are employed, but white persons are more frequently called to the work, end can be hired at lower wages, I understand, than are paid in the Northern States. The owner of a cotton mill hi ibis State assures me, that hecen at any time, ar,A nn chnrt nntir.p. increase his number of ULV w-- j laborers to any desirable extent that the light work, punctual y pay and snug quars ters of the factory, gave it a decided prefer ence among the laboring classes cf his neighborhood, especially with the females and boys. Actual experiment in this State thus has negatived all presumption against the feasibility of securing cheap and effect ive labor for manufacturing purposes. That no country whose pursuits have been exclusively agricultural, was ever peri manently prosperous that a proper diver sion of tabor is ir.dispensible to the greatest attainment of wealth that a diversion of oneuenlh or more ofthe labor now employ ed in producing the raw material, to the manufacture of cotton into cloth, cordage, haornn. vara. &c, would infallibly raise the market price of the article, are proposi tions which can be clearly established. Io -...-! ;co.4 rnH fertile nen. you your iuuic iui.wi- - i - hivin", as I suppose, leisure and ready ac cess to statistical autboihy. I beg leave to refer the discussion of thse and ether topics pertaining to the objects and purposes of this letter. t With creat esteem, your most ob t 5 JOEL CRAWFORD. f THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION WS ANYTHING AT ISSUE! "As to ourselves, our views have been so of ten expressed, lhat il is unnecessary to repeat them h?re. The annexation ol Texas never has been, never will be made a party question. We said so before the election we say so now, And as for the phrase 'immediate annexation,' it is a twopenny piece of political clap-trap, too gross for ibe most gullible" of gulls." Evening Post. We had supposed, if there was any point on which, the Presidential election turned it viTas the annexation of Texas to the Union. The de mocratic party in the Baltimore Convention dis tinctly pin forth this issue in their resolutions, and in order lhat it should be enforced, they thrus.1 aside Mr Van Buren, who had. come out against it, and nominated Mr. Polk, who was in favor of it, as the candidate ofthe party. Expe rience had shewn what the resolutions ot this Convention oa the subject ofthe Tariff and Abo lition were worth. They had been framed and pm fori h at the Baltimore Convention of 1610. Their meaning was tested by votes in the House of Representative, where both parties, Whigs and Democrats, voted for them. A practical ex position of them was giver; by the Democratic party at divers times, first in aiding the Whigs to pass the Tariff Act of 1842; secondly, vhen at the last session of Congress, with an over whelming majority of Democrats in the Ho ase of Itepresentauves, they refused to alter or amend it ; and thirdly, when at the sawe session they voted to repeal the Rule which excluded Aboli tion petitions Yet in spite of these proofs of the meaningless nature of these resolutions, they were repeated as the creed ofthe Democrat The new Territory or Nebraska. The Secretary of War proposes to estab lish a Teritory, at the Eastern slope of the rocky Mountains, on the head waters of the Platte and the Arkansas, to be called the ter ritory of Nebraska. We believn this isihe Indian name of the Piatt river. This Ter iitory would be on our own acknowledged soil, and would command the grand pass between the Atlantic and Pacific Ocean. Near this spot rise the - lofty Peaks of the Northern Andes, arotnl whose brows circle perpetua I snows. On either side roll down the waters which mingle with the Gulf of Mexico on this side with the Gulf of California on the South west, and with the broad Pacific, is it washt es the Western coast of America. The advantages of this position, in a mil itary or colonial point of view are immense. It" would make the journey ofthe em igrants West, comparatively easy. They would hive both defence and rest. In case of interference from foreign powers, the troops ofthe nation would be ready to de seend either on the South, Or on the Pacific outlets of Oregon or move on the British ter ikories of the North. It is the great central position of the North American Continent, marked out by the God of nature as remark- icpar:yatthelate Baltimore Convention and auie-y inagniucer.ee oi us mountains, men southern men. asain repealed the folly ol its streams, and its extenil Whoever passi that they contained pledges that wouul be redeemed. Well, the Presidential election is over. Congress meets again, and t&e Democrat ic party repeats its commentaries on Ihe mean ing t these Resolutions. All pretext for non actim on the Tarifl, on account ofthe Presiden tiaieiection, is at an end. Do they act? But oaedemonstration has been made upon this sub ject, and that was on the proposition to repeal tbeduty on Railroad Iron an article of ihe first importance, of universal consumption, and which is starceiy manufactured at all in this country. Wlat was the fate of this proposition to liberate Rai road Iron from an oppressive tax that near ly doubles its cost to the consumers! Voted dowi by an overwhelming majority. And Ihe 2!stRale whero is that 1 Repealed by a ma jority of -28 more Democrats voting for the re ue.u than Whirs. The last T!edsre the lost bord of lakh between tha Noithern and South ern Democrats vpt unbroken is Texas. Our realers will see trom the extract we have given atx.ve. how lhat is treated bv the New York Eteninz Post, one ofthe most influential demo cratic journals in the North. Alew days more vv.ll shew whether on that, too, as on all other viial questions, we are to be fed bv promise that we may be killed by treachery -V. V. Tribune. WORM AT THE ROOT. "Good morning, neighbor Philips," said a sagacious farmer as he was riding past an adjoining farm, and saw his neighbor busy with ladder and pruning knife at a fine fruit tree: "What are you doing, that you seem so intentlv enffarred ? Ah, friend Thomas," was the reply, "this is a choice and favorite tree, upon which I have bestowed great attention, and vet everv morning 1 find withered twigs. withered leaves, and withered fruit, which I am under the necessity of clipping away." That may all be very well," said Tho mas, "but I think I can show vou a better way of improving your tree," and dismoua ting from his horse, he took the knife, and barking the root, he made an incision and extracted a worm ; at the same time remar king. "Relv u Don it. relv upon it. it is all ow j - r owing to the worm a: the root. Moral. The outward defects of human character are but the evidences ofthe worm at the root. One swears, another cheats, a third gets drunk ; and the true method of re form is toapply the cure to the native deprav ity ofthe heart the worm at the root Presbyterian. Smoking hams No part of a swine is more valuable, or furnishes better eating than the ham; but the value of this article is very frequently destroyed, by the injudiN cious manner m which it is ptcKiea,or wm more frequently by the manner in which ihe essentia I process of smoking is perfor med. So far as our experience extends the best pigkle for hams is the one published ia a late number ofthe Germantown Tele graph : but the best pickle in the world will not nuke good hams unless proper care is paid io the srnokiug. i he great difficulty in smoking hams lies in their not being keptfreeirom all moisture whiliin the smoke house. " Eight times out of, ten, if hams are examined at the time, they will oe found to bs wet with condensed vapor, sometimes to such a degree, as to have it crop copiously from them, and when such is the case the ham acquires a bad taste, as if it had been es and brings up future generations on this high central plateau, will be uncoqquerable in postition and energy. 1 he Secretary also recommends a c of military posts on our own Territory tending from Missouri to the Rocky M tains. Against this no nation can ss- word. It is our own soil, and we must sess it. There's no such word as Xai EV ALICE C. LEE. "In the lexicon of yotith, which fate rese for a bright manhood, there's no such wor fail. Buliccr's liichdieu. The proudest motto for the young Write it in lines of gold Upon thy heart, and in thy mind The stii ring words unfold, And in misfortune's dreary hour; Or fortune's prosperous gale, 'Twill have a holy, charming power "There's no such word as fail!" The sailor on the stormy sea; May sigh for distant land ; And free and fearless ihoogh he be, Would they were near the strand. But when the storm with angry breath, Brings lightning, sleet and hail, He climbs the sl.ppery mast, and sings "There's no such word as fail!" The weary student bending o'er The tomes of other da3"s, And dwelling on their magic lore For inspiration prays; And thougtrwith toil his brain is weak, His brow is deadly pale, The language ol his heart will speak, "There's no such word as fail " The wi!ey statesman bends his knee Before Fame's glittering shrine ; And would a humble suppliant be To genius so divine ; Yet, though his progress is full slow, And enemies may rail, He thinks at last the world to show, "There's no such word as fail !' The soldier on the battle-plain, When thirsting to be free, And throw aside a gallant-chain, Says, "Oh for Liberty !' Our household and our native land We must we will prevail, Then breast to breast, and hand to hand, "1 here's no such word as fail i" The child of God, though oft baser, By foes without within These precious words .7il! ne'er forget Amid their dreailul din; But upward looks with eyes of faith, Armed with the Chrisii iu's mail, And in '.he hottest conflict, saith, "There's no such word as fail !" Cotton. A New York paper thinks that :he depressed state of the Cotton . Mar Let ia England looks very like an efiort to Number or the Dead. In an article in the . . ijruiiia'iiAivt4Uvabi.v aivuiaicu, uiai, at nit u;ppeu m pyiui.gcucuus aciu, aau 19 uuui piration ol GOIKJ years irom the creation, il tor eating1 The cause of this is to be sought J the inhabitants ever born into ihe world sho all lor eating 1 ue cause 01 mis is 10 oe sougni 1 the innaouanis ever rorn into me wona snoum in the facts that the smoke house is usually ihen be living, there would b 40 square rods to , . .t . . . 1 c. I eacn luaiv iviuai. ueatc 11 every peisou mm iuviuv. w..i.a...5 ". shall have ben born into the world at the end ol and that mere is no veni ror me sxeam ukb 6000 years should then be living on the earlli war.nr in tl e unner nart of the buildinf? bv and ihe inhabitant should be divided into larai- 1 . .1- j I liav- rf S nprnn5 1 Kr irnn I1 h ahmi t t ven arrp wnirn 11 can escans. &ici inus in its conuen-1 . : e I 1 . U i - : 1 I sation on the haras be prevented. The eel- The -t.r f d ' hIs ca1caIatioa DDon lhe ebrated Westphalian hams are smeked in J following data: "let us suppose thai three gener lhe upper chambers of four story buildings, ations on an average are Dora ana aie in iuu and the fires that supply the smoke are kept 1" kT,h,isKwi"e ,bJ sen,elrali??Siii5a If! B" , 7, rt J , world shall be 6,003 years old. Multiply the in tne cellar, ihe vapor is condensed in oamber of inhabitants OtW.COO.OOO, by 180, and the passage, acd the cams are always cooi the product is I72.80,0t,0)000, for all ihat has J. A U13 we con- persons, only OBSERVATION TO PLANTERS. - The following admirable hints we fiud addressed to the planters of South Carolina, by a correspondent cf the Southern Agri culturist. We wish that they might reach and be heeded by all ; for it is ceitian lhat the stock of cotton on hand, in Europe, ii fearfully accumulating, and lhat so long as this process is going on, it must coutinue to fall. There is no escaping ihis dilemma, and the sooner our Southern brethren look this matier in the face, and provide for it by a change of system, the better it will be for them, t We hope they will take these obser vations kindly, for they are kindly meant. Mobile Register. There is a partial, if not a complete rem edy for this evil, w hich take the liberty of suggesting through your pages. Let eves ry cotton planter mane i: a rule, and adhere strictly to it, to make no more cotton than h-j can make'clear of his plantation expenses. That is, let him pay his plantation expenses by other crops, and make only so much cot- ton as will support his family, pay his debts, and add to his prop erty. Many planters, I daresay, will answer, that ihev would ha glad to make enough coiton to pay their debts, aad support their families. This may be true, as to some, but in general, it would be more pert than true. Even those who are harlest run.purchase corn. salt, ne gro cloths &c , with 'cotton' money, I 1rvb and dry. tieaung Dams in smouing mem i kcu uruu5m uwciiMni si mat j-ci iu ;;,;,.. ri r.irpfnllv must Iar exceed the real uuraber, when ia cica.jr ..w.-w. -r -j . sider thatice earth began with only two avoided, as saoaiu an iuowme. i ioj ci , aDinearly 1700 years after, there were I - ' ' . . J I . i . v t. . M. jrvA AAA Ant t fh -rice of that article, motion tention to those points win insure a guuu i i persons io repeopie it. iJmae i s.ouu,uuu.uuu keep dow nine price oi where the preliminary steps of pick- bj WmiWO, ihe namber of sqaire mile of is com mi in irom me a.- , ucic, wu- r j t r I and.there wi!! L G 237 inhab tantsto a auare from various quarter?, ia soc-H quantities wg nave Deea c8uuuucu.-wt ,.e; Tfaen dlide i4-j,400, the number of r.H nunlitv a very seriously ta menace ( talC7i 1 clegrcp.. 1 Su,rare rods ia a square mile, by 6,'TJ7, and we ana quamj a- j . us to shall have racre than 1C square rods to each ia- tha saiety ot H'. , r i mu 1 n.,r nnsitioa more closely, uur J planters have beea suflenng. will suffer . . i r ..mnctiimn i h f ra are more iroia m '"rv""'" now 180,000 bags more in England th-n at this time list y ar. Tne Hon. J. M. Clajtoa has been e'.ected U.S. Senator, for six years, by the Lecture Del- PRE7ENTI0H Of H YDIIOPEOBI A. The I dividual. m, nTiiR savs: -A eentleman of lIir: Bat Worcester savs in his Geogra- irc nhout f Oftrt OOO Rnnare miles oa rT,llm Gazeuesavs: "A gentleman o !.',. AnA mK-rr .-nhahiLant we SaratorrhastTiscovered lhat the mst etnea' tare oaicalaied from most be too great, here ,.v,. fnr thn Kite of rabid animals I would be 40 souare rods to each individual.' CUUi ltn.t J m 1 ... .. -eralncf lK .-a In latinn ihaf the is tae inseci V'"-'" fV rih hzs been dag over 100 times to bary.its in ed tc powder, ana given io we mucu. i habiunts s that were tbe bodies laid upon me Wssnerhas tasted mo leineay, auu j sartace.mey wotua cover tae iaua io av ucui ...i- . .;.N.,VT ,n!i." ! of lOO feet. -Ffi inn tti nil pauMULUJi w . v w M i r niku ' 4 miuuie aged planter, and I have nearly always made my cotton ciop clear. I have suffered my shxre in the hard times, and met, I think, more than my average of loss es; yet I kept above board without any strin gent economy, mainly becaute I have pail my expenses by selling corn, peas, oats, &c. My expenses have been as heavy as any planter's of the same fjree, and my lanil probably as poor j yet I have kept up, chief ly, I think because I did not have to pay them in a lump at the end ofthe year.out of my cotton which would have left me so small a surplus, that probably I should not have not hive thought it worth taking care ot The balance would have been mere odds and ends, which few know how to make tell. I have made corn. &c supply my odds and ends of cash, and appropriated them as they come to hand, to pay current expenses; and it hen my cotton came in, I could do something with my little lump of clear money Lst me say, also, lhat after uext year I shall not phnt an acre bat will (or least ought to) yield me 400 Jbs. clear cotton. Not one and not many, I trust, next year. Yet my land is in iu beit natu ral condition, will not average half that much. What I adopt for my own good, and experience has proved to me u for tbo good ot every planter both individually and collectively, I recommend to others to try. The Choctaws. Some a or 400 cf these Indians are now encamped on the Big Black.about 8 or 10 miles from town. They are waiting the arrival ofthe rest of the tribe to proceed to their new home beyond the Mississippi. Messrs. Forrester cf the State, and Anderson, of Ten, have the contract for their removal. Jriiis. Creole.