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The organizer. (Oxford, Miss.) 1845-18??, April 07, 1849, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87090127/1849-04-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Prtnttr mn4 I'vbiuifr.
orroriD, rax.
Saturday, April 7, 1MO.
Fot Gotkrxok:
.ticrx. jomi a. auiTr.xArj.
SkajV'' derision of Democratic
StaU Convention.
tJrWe are authorized to announce the Hon .
N. b. PRICE, of Tippah County, as a candidate
for Jdf of the Tin Judicial District, at the oext
riorrmbf r usctioo.
tJ-EDMUND A. COLE, of Marshall eouriy
is a candidate fur Clerk of I ha Chancery Court
of this District, at the November election.
OrJOHtf W. CAMPBELL, of De 8 to, U
candidate for District Attorney, cf the 7th judi
cial District, at the Nov. mber election.
rW. N. M 'CAMPBELL, of Marshall eountv.
la candidate for Judge of the "ib Judicial Dis
trict, at the floveaiber election.
Democratic. Meeting.
We have been requested by n number
ef good and trua Democrat, to give notice
that (here will be a meeting of the Dem
ecrats of Lafayette county,
On the 3ith day of April next,
(Th$ Firtt Jay of tht Circuit Court,)
fur the purpose of appoinling delegate to
the State nod District Conventions; and
'la pledge anew our adherence to Demo
cratic principle.
RiiTT A friend has called our atten
tion to a communication in the Baptist
Chronicle, of the 0th ult., published at
New Orleans, which grossly misrepresents
the character and condition of the Uni
versity. The editor introduces the com
munication by saying : 'It i sent by a res
ident of Mississippi, who received it from
a pedo-baptist minister, of high standing in
the Stale, with permission to publish."
So it seems that the article was contribut
ed by a Minister of the Gospel! We
hive no inclination local! in question the
-high standing" of the author; but as men
of "hiiih standing" have sometimes been
known to do some very low things, we feel
at liberty to comment upon the production
without regard to the imputed rharsctcr
of the writer. From the knowledge he
displays in some respects, in reference to
the University, il is fair to infer lhat his
misrepresentations are not the result of
ignorance, but design. In a future num-
jLer, if others do not take the- task from
our mind, we shall endeavor to point
out some of his misrepresentations, so
that the public may not to mis'ed by
them, even when blinded by the endorse
ment of the Fa!. tor of the South Western
D.tptifl Chronicle. We am determined
to nail down these slanders upon our
State Institution, no matter from what
quarter they proceed. If a clergyman
ventures before the pub'ic in the character
of a slanderer, his black robe should not,
nor cannot protect him.
Somehow or other we cannot resist the
inclination to believe that this rrocious
epistle comes from one of those disappoint
ed dcrg) men who visited Oxford last sum
mer, with a strong impression of their ow n
importance, end vast erudition; and, lor
sooth, because the Trustees hnppened to
have their own good standard fordelcrmin-
ImuiBrTiriL It is niooer lhat we
..L ... VI hi n !r A AM. A fl II n i I All fll T thf ID'
, , i, Ir i ins the ponderous claims of tho swnrni of
pesrance last wee oi ue person. ' , 7licsint!. who bc-el them on all sides,
Mr.Beavera,inwhichhesayscerta.nhanl,nnJ djJ nQt Profeteorff lhey
things ofMr. vvm. 11. tain, constauio oi
this Coumy. The article was placed on
file as we supposed, to be printed in hand
bill form, and by some oversight made its
appearance in the Organiser. -Now, in
Justice to Mr. Cain, we are compelled to
admit his reply this week. Here the per
nml rrnilminn mint ClOSS. at least SO
WVMMS 'p'V - J F
far as our columns are concerned. The
Organizer has reached the 50th No. of
the fib Volume, and although many appli
cations have been made to us to give pub
lication to personal articles, we have inva
riably refused, directing the applicants to
the published terms and conditions upon
whxh our paper has been conducted. On
one occasion we were offered 1500 to pub
lish the teslitnony In a certain criminal suit
which created considerable excitement du
sing its pendency. We refused it. The
Orcaniier" shall never become the medi.
urn of personal abuse, and the villificalion
f private character.
TtxrcBAXCX Cm.ebiutioj in Saitii
hat t ast. Our correspondent, 'OisrBV
B," relieves i of the agreeable neces
sity of reporting the interesting proceed
ings of the Sons of Temperance on last
.Saturday. However, we cannot withhold
the remark that all the addresses were
excellent and highly appropriate to such
an occasion. The Orator of the Day,
Mr. T. J. Fabbab, a son of Dr. Fasba.
of Jackson, delivered an Address which
would hare done honor to one of riper
years. He is destined, at no late day,
to become an ornament to the State.
C3The beautiful Banner presented on
Saturday last, by the young ladiea cf Mr
Lewis' School to the Sons of Temperance
f the University was, we learn, painted
by Mrs. Run, the excetent lady of Rev.
Mr. Run, formerly Pastor of the Pres.
byteriaa Church at this place. It is a
lovely thing. The appropriate Ode sung
en the occasion, was written by Professor
Wadpxi, who is known to be a great friend
,10 the cause of Temperance.
Cobvestiow or EeiToaBWe sp
' prove of the sugrcstioo of the Jackson
, -South ron," for a Convention of Editors at
Jackson, en the SJ Mondsy of June nut,
when the Democratic Convention mceta
There ahooJd be some uniformity of
ehargea, anl this would be likely to biing
soch a thini about. Besides, other mat-
ten of importance to the
press gang,"
I6!?HI M aucnaea 10
Ti,tiicT Cobvihtiosi. The fcJck-
t-r.irn regiros k ss sru nc-.,.t w.i
Democratic Convention for this Congrrs
- Dfial District, is U met st Pcntotor. on
V s rst Monday io June. Well, we have
. 'rea Jr agreed to lbs time snd place nv
ad We are pls-d to see that the Jack
.''. .! orrn the rT"Hy cf nonii-
for joag, ior
now turn arouml to decry snd misrepresent
their more ucccsfut, and doubtless, better
qualified competitors. Such conduct is
disgraceful, mean-spirited, and as much
beneath the dignity and nobleness of gen
tlemen, as it is inconsistent with the chari
ty and "long suffering'' of a minister of
the Gospel.
This is not the first ebullition of venom
originating in disappointment and defeat,
which wo have seen in the newspapers.
An article of similar import and malign
ancy was written lor a bt. Louis ptper,
immediately sfter the President and Pro
fessors were elected. Over persuided by
friends, we permitted that to pnss tin
noticed; but we believe now as then, that
it is the bcuno'enduty of every friend to our
infant University to ferret out and expose
to the public, these rsal metnies to Educn-
. . a a
tion, unltss oe letierea ana icnren in
by iho narrow and intolerant Sectarianism
of the Churches. Tho complainant, no
doubt, first wanted a place for himself
failing in this, one for his particular de
nomination. Foiled in bolli respects, he
turns in to abusing tho Mississippi Uni
versity. m
Tub Axe at Woaa iji Missmirn.
Among the appointments in Mississippi
recently made by the President, we notice
the following:
John T. Brooks of Chickasaw County
to be Register of the land office at Ponto
toc, in place of Andrew J. Edmonson,
wacsa tbkm or orricE has iipiked."
We are indebted to a friend for the facts
we slate. The history of this case is short
and easily told. Mr. Edmonson was nom
inated by Mr. Polk, a month or two before
Congress adjourned. The committee to
whom the subject was referred were unan
imous in favor of the re appointment of
Mr. Edmonson, who, every body knows
made an excellent officer; but the confirm
ation of the Senate did not reach Mr. Polk,
until after 12 o'clock, P. M- of the 4th of:
March, and the retiring President having
doubts as to the propriety of his approving
it at that late hour, left the nomination for
the signature of the new President. This
is a plain case of removal from office, of a
worthy and competent officer, lor opinion's
sake. It is a removal too, in the face of
Gen. Taylor's pledge to concede cve-y.
thing to the wisdom cf Congress. The
ate of proscription is uplifted, and during
the present summer when the office hunt
ers get vry hungry, and gow a little more
clamorous for tie flesbpots,' it w ill do its
bloody work.
Ilox. Jacob Tit mfio.Vs Withdbawai
raox Coasbe's. Last week we publisho
Mr. TuoxriOK's Card to his constituents
of the First Congressional District, decli
oing to become a candiate for re-election
We intended to accompany the. Address
with some remarks of our own, suggested
by it, but the late hour at which the Ad
dress reached our compositor's hands, made
it necessary tomiil qsjr thoughts.
Mr. TiMMrsoNlfhs IfeVn ten years in the
public service, during the most trying pe
riods in the political history of the country,
when the "summer soldier and the sun
shine friend" in (he cause of popular rights,
would most certainly have shrunk from
the contest, but in the darkest hour, he
stood firmest; and we believe, we may
say with truth and propriety, that he now
resign tlt post of honor and high repon
eibility assigned him by Ins fellow citizens,
to others who feel anxious In fill il, without
having incurred the displeasure or sem
blance of displeasure of his constituents in
ono solitary instance. He has ever been
found a k ind, obliging, atfentive, and able
Repremitativ of ihn State, and of the in
dividual inttresis of his constituents. If.
in his modest, unasstiininrr dcnifanor, lit
has tt'ttprttendtd to as much geniutandabil
itjzn others who proceeded him lui', who
now hive no "local habitation or nnmo in
Mississippi" his career his given indubi
table evidence of great capacity and wit.
lingness to serve the public advontageous
ly and faithfully. While as a public man
lie has brcn attentive to the interesis of all
his constituents, and a punctual correspon
dent in business matters, he has never
wavered! or fullered in his strong devo
tion to 3)cmocrccv and to the Democratic
Party. He has been a good democrat and
a good parly -man all the lime. We have
felt it a duly to our lute Congressman, our
fiieii'l personal and political, to say thi
much on the occasion of his retiring from
the public 'stage. In fcliecr justice, we
couM riot have said les.
Mr. TiioMrs'' withdrawal will leave
lh; Democracy at sea in the First Con
gressional District, snd did we not know
that all persuasion would bo fruitless, we
would even now insist upon his retracing
his determination to givo up our banner
But ho has already sacrificed much to the
Public and the Party, and it is but reason
ablo and right, that he should decide for
himself. The important question then ari
ses, wto shall be Ms successor t We have
already announced our individual choice
and we feel great confidence that his dis
tinguished services to the party, his ability,
and his eloquence, qualify him in an cmi
nent degree to bear our standard aloft in
November. II' ci;h Barton is the man
and w ithout intending to (.(Tend aspirant,
we declare our opinion that he is the only
man upon w!im any decided unanimity
can Le had. Other aspirants w ill be served
in their turn, but the present crisis requires
lhat wo should select as a candidate une
upon whom the whole Democracy of the
District can with pleasure, real, and cheer
fulness unite. Taylorism is making great
er inroads upon this so-called strong-hold of
Mississippi, than most of us imagine. We
must meet it and conquer it. To do this
we must have oneness of sentiment in ref
erence to Our candidate, and a candidate
who has strengih within himself, indeper.
dent of that which Convention nominations
cive. Again we say, Roger Barton of
Marshall, is the man.
A Flasii ix Tna Pax. The announce,
ment in some of the Memphis papers in
the "Dime," at least that Latham of the
'Eagle," had been appointed Post Master
at Memphis, seems to have been prema
ture, as; we learn by tho "0we" of the
5th iirst. Msj. Winchester, the present
efficient P. M., has escaped more than
one prescriptive Administration, but wc
venture to predict that he will fall under , late arrival, will show the result
tho sxe of Gen. Taylor, his pledges to th- j bcr it is a Jiritish account:
E.ct.ini Pitowsss. Every ono remem
bers the criticisms and jii-natured slurs
which were thrown' out by the BrhMi
Press, when the news of our brilliant vic
tories in Mexico, crossed the waters. Wc'l,
the British f-nres in India have recently
had i in.; Iiusiilo engagements with a less
formidable and warlike enemy. The fol
lowing, brought by the steamer Canada, a
contrary notwithstanding.
aw Abolitionist. The Augusta Consti
tutionalist charges that Dr. Lke, editor of
this paper is an abolitionist. If this he
true and there seems to be lii'le doubt a
bout it Southern men should drop it at
once. Hie cultivator nas a numoer oi
subscribers in this county, and we make
this notice to givo tbem warning of their
duty to themselves and tho country. The
South is every day w anning into life these
reptiles of abolitionism.
Or Rumor says that ihe National Intel
ligencer has been formally adopted as the
Organ of the Taylor Administration. This
looks more Whiggish than nn) thing we
have seen from the Cirpituhitor.
C7"Mr. Polk arrived at Nahvillo on
Monday last, his health improved.
OrTho apprehension of an overflow o
the Mississippi, at New Orleans, has en
tirely passed away. The river was falling
gradually at Memphis, on tho fth ins',
C3Piwcu ihink that the discovery of
California, will enable Americans to fur
ni.-h the world with sovereigns, for some
time to come.
p rict Attorney, anJ war. v.
; r cf iU 1:' D.r:r:ct the
RCHr,mTbat Col. Uasbill, cf Ten
ores, ihe man of lost-hai notoriety, will
be appointed Minister to Chili, anl Bai
lie I'stiOB. C'f Loui?iina. Miuiftet to
CrVcTT market wasdu I at Memphis
ca the 5th. and but llt'le arriving. Ex
tremes quoted at2)o6l, a middling arti-
r.,;-,r,:r,r M M M. At ;W Url-f!S
- e -
,on tie."!
'r a ri
Pontotoc Tbibc.ne. This paper has
failed to come to our office for sometime
past, and this reminds us that we have
somewhere seen a notice of its discontinu
ance, on account of a want of patronage
Can this be possible! Can it bo true thai
the wholo soul democrats of Pontotoc will
permit the organ of their principles to
languish and perish at this particular junc
lure, when there is so much need for "light
and Inouledgi" on political subjects?
The Tribune" ever since its first estab
lishment, which was at an early day in the
history vX the Chickasaw Counties, has
maintained its political integrity, amidst
the most adveise circumstances and the
greatest temptations to error; and we deep
ly regret that its professed friends in Pon
totoc and Ihe adjoining counties have now
permitteJ it to go down. The "Bugle," a
"whig paper" published ia the same town,
seems to be prospering. Are the demo
crats less able er less disposed to foater a
'public print than the whigsf There is
i .mtli in a nkrmt lUia miller vhirh r!a
Fwthcsias roa Gtw't Qlitxak.
The Democrats of Low.ides and Chicka
saw Counties, hare nomina'ed General
Quitman for Governor. Lafayette County
wiil also nominte him, when our public
meeting is held during the session cl the
Circuit Court. Th Chickasaw Counties
will tal'y wi'h grat er;'.uusiasr ar&und
h ill . lei
irg to rrn-j
il The only 7po!in ti h s r.'.rriii
ti n srcs to ccr.e frcm Mvr-roe Coi-.'y. j
Kor Ihe Organiier.
Oxford, March 3 1st, IS 19.
Tins morning our little village was oil
hurry and bustlo on account of the eel-
ehration of the Sons of Temperance.
Ther was delight playing on tho face of
the youth, at the anticipated pleasuro of
iho day. At II o'clock tho Oxford Divi
sion assembled at the Division norn, where
they formed in order of procession, and
matched out to meet tho University Di
vision, which was also out in procession
After meeting, (he two Divisions march'
od to the Cumberland Presbyterian church,
at the doer of which the procession halt
ed and formed in open order, to receive
the Ladies of Oxford, together with the
pupils of tho Fciiiilo Institute, who moved
in procession, escorted by tho brass band,
filling the air with strains of music. After
tho Ladies were seated in tho church, the
two Divisions marched in and took their
sctits near the pulpit. Professor Waddi:l
having delivered an appropriate prajer,
Gen. TaLUFcnno stepped forward, holding
in hand an elegantly adorncJ and beauti
fully designed hinncr, bearing on its brnd
surface, in golden letters, the motto of the
order, drawn in n triangular form enclo
sing a representation of the all seeing
eve. Above this impressive drawing stood
in bold relief, a jet d'eiu, painted in style
calculated to deceive the eye and induce
the belief that the pure water was play
ing there in reality. Above the water
fount was inscribed, in Lcaut fil blue,
Gen. Taliaff.rbo, in behalf of the young
ladies of the Female Institute, presented,
in an appropriate sd Iress, the Banner,
which was accepted, in an equally an-
Anothf.b Battle Great Slavohter.
The details of tlio lute warlika intel
ligence from India have inuro than or
duiary interest, but wo can at present make
hu' briernlltisioii to ihe subject. I he Bom
bay Telegraph s i vs, another of these mur
derous ci'iiflins lias occurred on the left
bank of the river Ihelutn, near, as some
say. on the identical spot w liich 2,000 yenrs
ng'i formed Ihe battle field of Alexander
and Porus '.bat scene, rich in clnssicol as
sociations, has been the arena of n fierce
nml prolrncted slrngglo between iho Anuv
of the I'unjaub, under Lord Gough and the
Sikh force. The Sikh forces were under
Hiij ill Shwcro Singh a struggle in which
the uii'ish have to deplore i lie loss of at
least 9 ) officers hiwI 500 men, killed and
wuunded. 4 guns captured and 4 or 5 regi
mental colors taken bv the- enemy. 'I h
struggle, which terminated in victory, was
disgrdced by the flight of the Bengal Caval
ry Regiment, nud the reheat, as yet scarce
ly explained, of two Uiitith corps of Dra
goons. A struggle which left the contend
ing hotts so wciili and shuttered that it was
f doubtful which had sustained the greatest
injury irom the conflict, and which yielded
so few of iho badges of triumph f r tho
victors thai their opponents look a new
position mid fired n suluto in honor of ils
termination. Thoimli masters of ihe field
our Inure! are drenched with bluod, nnd it
is the universal opinion that two more such
victories would bo virtual ruin. No attempt
is made by tho Knulish press to disguise
ihe fact that the news from India is of the
most disastrous character. Lord Gough
bus been prompt I v superseded in command
by Sir Cliiirl Naliinr. till., WHS IO ll.lVC
From Sawta Fe Col. Fntrtovr I
Pabty. We clip the following Tele, f
grnphic dispatches from the LouiavilU ?
Courier of the 30th tih: 9
Saiyt Loots, Mnrch 2
I hfve news from Snt r. .
25.1, ult. Col. Fremont had nVrUej
thereon his way o California, fRknff .
Cook s route. Ho lost 1 1 n.en on the ;
mountmns. The names of only three
are known; Ilenrv J. Wis.. f o
Louis; Henry King, of Georgetown '
JJ. U; nnd Prcus, an artist, of Wash.
ington. Fremont did not reach the '
top of the mountains from wLich Pi
n.. i'.. I.... . , .. .. VM uo'
1X.UIUU a msb iiLCUUIHS Jejl film. II.
whs rompellf d to retire to fhe val!evs
where the snow fell to the depth of f
from 30 to 40 feet, covering up his S
outfit nnd killing his mule.. Ue ef ?
the valley and took to lie hills; here
he sent out a party to obtnin relief
who were to return at a stated time
and they not doing so, Fremont star "
ted after them and"overtook them in
six days. . He reached Taos nnd final,
ly the survivors were relieved. Fre.
rnont was furnished with nn outfit fo
proceed on his journey by the Quarter
Master, and Commissary, Lieut. Deal
Ho was last heard from at Soroceo
and was projjreing' without difficult
fy. He expected to reach California
in thirty diys.
by ir Uiarlei, Nipicr, h was to have
proceeded i0 the scene of hostilities on the
.'Oili ult.
Pun AKFLFMu, March 29.
Monn California Gold Accounts
from Valparaiso announce the arrival
at that port of two vessels from Cal
ifornia, with 660,000 of gold.
Ed to ri al CtVKNTiox.-Ths South-
roii suggest that the npuronchinff
whig or democratic convention In
Juno or July next would nlbbrd the
editors ol the Mate a fine opportunity
fo hold a convention to ndjust a tariff
ot prices for advertising and book and
Postage oh Nr.wsr.rERS. Tho fol
lowing instructions on hosubjct of
new-paper postage have been issued
by the Postmaster General:
Notice to the Public, and Instructions
to 1'o.ittnaslcis, r fat tie to the Hating
of JjCttcrs, the IX turn of Dead Ja U
t'rs, Transient Neu sixiiHrs, and the
Postmarking of Ia tiers conrcijid by
the British and the United States In
tcrwitional Mails.
Hereafte r when a letter exceeds an
ounce in weight but does not exceed
job printing, ns well as for tie no less ,
useful purpose of becoming personal.
ly acquainted with each other. We ft
heartily "second the motion," and hope f
it will meet with favor from everv I
member of the fraternity. A stan. "A,
dard of printing prices.such as would
do justice both t the public and the
craft, is a desideratum in this State;
and we think tho trait could not be
belter engaged for a day or two than t
in a convention convened for the pur- l
pose of effecting a reform in this rela-
Hon. There nro many reasona lor !
iioiuing sucu a convention; but we
shall not go into details upon theaub
ject at present, hoping, ns we do, that
tlit se may be discussed wbon the "pen
two ounces, it will berated with four! f,"npri ot Prrp!" rnet together
propriate reply, by Mr. J. J. milev in
behalf of the University Division. In this
reply the Ladies were complimented in a
manner not to be surpassed either in chas
tity, modesty ol expression, or cleganco
of style.
At the closo of Mr. chiliy 'a remarks,
peals of applause rung from all parts of
ihe audience, which was large. The
house becoming silent, Miss Lodoel, of
the Female Institute, seated at the Piano
procured for the occasion, executed scien
tifically a beautiful ail1, which was accom
panied by an original ode, sung by the
young Ladies of ihe Female Institute.
After the ode, Professor Waooel intro
duced to the audience Mr. Farias, ora
tor of the day, who acquitted hinwclf in
a mariner far beyond the expectations if
his most sanguine friends. His sddress
oulJ have done honor to a veteran in
ihe cause. For pa.hos, point ia expres
sion, and elegance of language, it is not
surpassed. All live subject of Temperance
Reform was comprehended, without any
superfluity of language in a word, il
might be said of the address, "marvsi ia
The conclusion ol air. Iabiars ad
dress was followed by long snd continued
peals of applause, sounding from all parli
of the well fi.'ed eJ.fice. A repetition t-f
the ode was called for after which the
Brass Band played a well selected
Then the audiene was dismissed
rrarer fr -m Pr rprr Wanrrt. It
lerr.Mv d;r-ersi :.: cv!cr.t n;s.
A' Cr lirj
chargis ol single poitnge; when it
exceeds two ounces, but docs not ex
ceed three, it will he rated with six
charges of single pontage; and so on,
there being a single postage for tht
first lilf ounnce, a double ch irtre for
the first ounce, and two additional
cha ri;es for each succeeding ounce, or
fraction of an ounce, beyond tho first
.,.. cv.: , . .
"uiivi-, i ins i uiui leu in viuue oi
the provionsof an act of Congrcts, ap-
rovi u .i;ircu a, ioia.
And, in ptnsuanceof the same net.
it is rwi'iiied that letters which are
refused at the offico of delivery, by
the partie addressed, and letters
which for any other cause, cannot be
delivered to the parties, slmll be im
mediately returned to tho Dead Let
ter Office in Washington, under ads
dress to the Third Assistant l'oitmas
ter-General, without waiting the time
for advertising as heretofore required
in relation to this class of dead let
ters. Thy must in every case, be
marked with red ink on the face, with
an entry allowing they 'vere refused,
or the cause that prevents their de
livery; also, stamped with the stamp
of oilier, nnd, with a view to the prop
er adjustment of accounts, bo placed
under post-bill to the Dead Loiter of
Transient nevp-pen (that is, pa
pers not pent from tho office of publi
cation) will hereafter be SibjecJ, in
irluc of the act aforesaid, to the gen
eral publication postage rate only;
thn: is, one cent for any distance in
the State, and one and a half ecnts for
any distance exceeding ore hundred
miles, where the newspaper is sent
from one State to another. Dut po.
tage on such newspapers is in all ca
ses to be prepaid, as heretofore.
In respect to the British mails, where
the official pc stage entries on the let
ters received are in red ink, the let
ter is to be considered as paid, and ia
to be delivered accordingly; when in
black ink, as unpaid, and the postage
is to be collected. Postage in auch
cases is either wholly paid or wholly
in Jackson at ono of iho two political
meetings soon iore i.t id m mt city.
We merely add that a personal hc
quaintanca ninong editors would not
only be a source of pleasure, hut
would add much to tho efficiency cf
the press in regard to many subjects
of importance. Vichs. Whig.
mong other appointments made by J
the President and confirmed hv flu . f t
Senate, we notice the following; !
Septimus Caldwell, of Grenad.i.
"""i un iirceivcroi t'unlio AIO:i.
eys at Grenada, Miss., in the placa
of George S. Gollady, whose term of
office has expired.
John T. UrookM, of Chickasaw coun
ty Miss, to be Iletrisfer ef the land
office at Pontotoc, Miss , in the 1 ico 1
of Andrew J. I'dmonson whose term I
ol oiiiee lias expired, f
John Shelby, Postmaster at Nash
vil e Tennessee, vice L. M. Cheatham,
whoso commission has expired.
A Vau-adke Phesft. Tlio riritish
Government soon alter the Mexican
war instructed its consuls in the Uni
ted States to procure information of
the military organizatian of the Deonle
nf iKi i-aiii.i... Tk. l-
...... wuum jr. IUV lirillStl V.OnUI,
in Boston, wnited on the Adjutant
General, and requested the fat ts re
lating to the Massachosets military
orcanization. Gen. Oliver who theo
filled the office, naturally felt soma
delicacy on the subject, but be finally
presented to the Consul copies of the
laws of lhat S:ate devoted to the mil
itia. One of the JudgrJ on Lc'irg
he fact expres'c I a hope, that if tW
British Government ever discovered
the meaning of those laws, that they
would be kind enough to communis
cate the discovery to the bench and
bar of Massachusetts, as up to this
time no lawyer or Judge in Massachu
setts has been able to make any thing
of them.
Tho mere laose of rears iVnor. l-fc.
To eat, and drink, sod sleep; to be ex.
DOiieH fo A rL n. mnA 1;l.t. a
The postage figures on such lettera 'around ihe mill f hubk anrf t .pn ,um
show, on tho paid letters, the amount wheel of weahh; to make reason our
to be credited to the United Slatesj on book keeper, and mm thought into an Ire.
the unpaid letters, the amount chared 'p'eroent of trade this is not life. In all
to the United States, The postage but a poor fraction of the sanctities
to be collected from unpaid Critig.fi
letters is in all ca.-cs to be, whatever
may be their credit or debit figures,
stul slumber which make it moat worth
while to bo. Knowledge, truth, love,
beauty, coodaess, diih, alone raa civs
twrnir.frMir rnr. ;i. .-.i. I 'aJitv to ibe mecbaaism of existence . Ihs
an additional twentv-four r, roinh "ic ti.hu., ,f.ro,1i,
mieh nlfitinntri. mA .f, . i r i "eaii, the tears that treat. fn the drv wastr i
tacn additional rate, and, after the first -siVm. ik ,.!- ik.. ; l.i.n.f
" v p wi v u i ( UVMM
! a
! hi
tv . il . I 7 "ceding that j b,ck, the prsyer that call, the future near,
t-y weight is to be charred for y-eiPbt lhe Cmbt which makes u. meditate. tl
',J ' cent for each acdvinnsl cnce or !e'a which i'iiIm rrtr strv, t
kt cfifr&c'.cn cf an ounfe. . jl..irdh:rj t!.s.t f.r-i es to HrcK'trr
J. L M.LAMI.I:. F. .; Gcnctl. prti'tr thst s-, ' io trust ro ibe m
P. ) IVrirrr.:'. X'rch 15. IS3. 'rriskm. rt 'feu aatonl Win.
v - a

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