Galvestonian. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 1, 1841 Page: 2 of 3

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■-* mm m
ICf* Persowrwho
Isrly for this paper
licstion office, on the Strand, o
Taylor. Price, 64 cents.
' 1 i i ^ , mi .. '
Th* Vicb-Prksipenxjy.—In placing Gen. Me*
mucan Hunt before the people of this citfand coun-
ty as a candidate for tta vice-presidency of this re.
public in preference to Col. Monard,wtdo«o under
the full conviction that Gen. Hunt's claims upon the
people of this republic,aré founded in justice. We
think Col. Menard a gentleman and onewho would,
no doubt, be a good , officer if elected, yet we do no1
think that he has tliose prominent recommendations
which cafi be juptly ascribed tsfllen. Hunt
To shew to what we allude, we have given below
a short sketch of the different relations in which Gen.
Hunt has stood to the people of Texas, during 4he
timo that he has beenjn the country, a period of five
y ears. In all of whi^h has acted upon the most ho-
norable and exalted principles.
In March, 1836, Gen. Hunt was appointed Brig
General, through Gen. Dunlap, by the provisional!
In the June following he was appointed Major
< icneral by the same p<*wer.
In the December of the same year he was sppomt
that they will find^tonjty oil
hands to meet them. There ate too
i d Envoy Extraordinary and Minister I'lempoten- "edited by CTeorge ML
tiary near the Government of the United States, at
Washington, where he remained until May, 1898.
He was afterwards appointed Secretary of the Na*
vy, in the December of the same year, which office
he resigned in May, 1839.
In December of 1839 he was sent as Commission-
er to define and establish the boundary line with the
United States and proceeded to the discharge of his
duties in January, 1840, in connexion with which he
remained until about June of the same year.
There are many important incidents connected
with, these various delicate and important stations
which, at a future time we shall to some extent allude.
There is, however, enough in this brief outline to
shew that Gen. Hunt has always' been looked upon
with confidence by the government, and one thing ig
most certain, that he has always been the warm and
ilevoted friend of Texas.
When Gen. Hunt visited the United States, by his
eloquence and energy he gained many friends for our
country in her darkest hour. In principle he is
purely a democrat; in manners pleasant yet unassu<
ming and readily accomodates himself to the tastes
and feelings of those with whom he comes in contact
In comparing, the two nominations which have
been made in this city, we cannot but think that the
advantage oí claim, if any, lies with Gen. Hunt, who
will run a& the people's candidate without reference
to party.
The Houstonian of the 29th contains a long arti-
cle headed 'Important from the West,' in which it
gives a statement of Maj. Howard, late from San An-
tonia, who appears to have derived his information
vernment to
snore of
comes now, a hoa*.
rash as to
well; is from
prosperity of T<
No country is
ítt ' /J
Gentlemen give
SCJ Domestic Maw
¡Scfg ■
m* R . i
r* of various
yard,Houston. Go it^eni
are at leaf*
for suecess, and the Old Horooi
field i. still in the luU fnjoymeift or hia health and
faculties, and by thé ti
tocóme he will hold the reins of government or be
Opposing t^e enemies
try atithe head otitis old soldiers. g y ':*«>, • íirg
to our polite neigh
Herald ior the usp of his Houston exchanges,of the
29th uit.
. _
The «Galveston ian/ published by S. Bangs and
ushered forth _
us your
Take it Syd, andas Rob Bttrnssays;
«Gie us a o' thine,
'And we'll tak a cup o' kindness ,
Fnr auld lang «van.'
\ '■ . FT.' ' ' \ *¿ \
There is a project on foot in Houston, of erecting
church upon the broad and liberal principles of
equality, to which all denominations of christians
will have an equal light to resort as a place of wor-
The Houston folks are famous for starting the
building of churches but are unfortunate in complet-
ing them. There now stands a handsome unfinished
building, erected foi a church, at the head of Main
street, which is a reproach to the citizens of that en-
lightened community. We trust that they may be
more fortunate with the contemplated building.
' ■ ■ ■ ■
ICf- The steamship Neptune leaves for New Or-
leans to day.
,'U ! ~: ':.v
"The "Daily Qaivestonian" made its appearance
on yesterday, published by _S. Bangs'and edited by
■MpMiNjp Y'lfgjl
Por th^e G a I v e
ftmrt&t' m "
i * (Ctóhdeá) ^ v
The evening preceeding theday he had fixed for
his departure, he sought the house of the Jew^at a
time when he knes^ira to be absent, he parsed at
the half opened door of ZeHa> ionm, but it «na
not to admire the melfów«Mbi0t< of one of
Louraihe's best efforts, nOr to dwell on tbre beat
of Titian, or the glowing imagination of
he saw not the splendid mirrors—the richtapai«y— |
the bright flowers that adorned this room (an ex-
Mr. French, late editor of the Houston Musquito.— <
The publisher is modest and supposes that it is not
worth so much to read, or advertise in his paper, as
is is in the other papers of the city. The number
published, however, is quite respectable, aftd should
be valued more highly:—Civiluu^.
It is always best to think less of one's self than
that we know to be our actual worth. We do not,
wish, in these hard times, to place a false value upon
out services like some of our neighbors, who care
not whether they make much or tittle^ as their ex-
penses are all paid. H
quisite specimen of Delia's taste] he only fciw her
the fair object of his day dreams *, she knelt by the
side of a low couch, the pearl band that usually en-
circled her head, was unclasped, and a mass of rs*
ven curls fell around her, her hands were clasped on
her bosom—-her lips were parted, Her full soul was
breathing itself out in holy prayerwhich'the
name of our preserver, (as she toven to call him),
was coupled with earnest blessing. Delmar re-
mained motionless, scarcp breathing, until she arose
and seated herself on the couch, her long silken eye-
lashes, wet with tears, hut not of sorrow, as the bright
smile with which she receive* Delmár, plainly
evinced. . He éeáted himself by !¿er side and cto^f-

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French, George H. Galvestonian. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 1, 1841, newspaper, April 1, 1841; ( accessed October 25, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History,; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.

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