Telegraph and Texas Register (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 52, Ed. 1, Wednesday, June 12, 1839 Page: 3 of 4
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the citizens of Independence. The donations of-land alrea-
dv received are as follows, viz: a site for a church and a
12 acre lot in San Felipe, given by express ordinance of
the city government ; 50acres tor a camp ground, on
which is a church" partially completed, at Piney Creek,
by Messrs. Bell and Granville; 25 acres at Center Hill
fora parsonage by-David Ayere,Esq., 2 acres for a church
at Travis, by Messrs Cleaveland and Kuykendalh 5 acres
for a camp ground and a church on Caney creek by James
Stephens, Esq , 2 acres in the town of Halloway for a
church) by J. Beaucamp, Esq., 25 acres at Cedar Creek
for a parsonage, by Win. Keesee, Esq. and 4 acres at In-
dependence for a church, by Messrs. Barren & WiJIson.:
The readiness and liberality with which these donations ,
have been made, are .a gratuying indication of the interest
felt by the citizens ot Texas, for the early establishment
of religious institutions among them, and receive the bean-
felt gratitude of the Methodist Episcopal chnrch. Provis-
ions are.thas received forsites-of Churches, camp grounds
and parsonarres against ihe time when perhaps the chief
religious expenses of the country would be for such ob-
jects. Other offers have been made at every other preach-
ing appointment on the. circuit, which will be acknowl-
edged wheni the negotiations are completed.
From, the Richmond Telescope.
THE FRONTIER ARMY.
Though the citizens complain -of the licentiousness of
the soldiers, they acknowledge that their presence, at least
has scared away the Indians. They feel safe, is is true,
hut thatsafety they consider only nominal. Until the per-
manent location of the seat of government in that quarter
x oi me ironuer, many oi me citizens were undetermined
) about remaining but the final settlement .of .that point, to-
S. ...l..... . t- . t. a1. .. .. I 1 . f -...1.... ?
emer wuii me assurance mm a.uuuruci ui regular lorces
vill be kept up intheountrjt,-have cemoredaoy .remain
ing doubts upon tne subject.
Ofxaptain Lewis's company of volunteers whose camp
we visited, and the onty one wo hadthe pleasure of seeing,
we muft speak .in the highcsUteima. .The ofScers are
gentlemanly, vigHent, and efficient in their militarv de-
portment, and the soldiers exemplary, obedient and farth-
, ul in the discharge -of -their subordinate duties. They
.seem to lotfe a military "life for its novelty, and conform to
its deprivations as a duly -they owe to their country.
We wish, -however, we could say as much of the su-
perior offjere. In our opinion no consideration is weigh-
ty enough to justify those to whose trust is confided the
-cafe of the army to leaveitheir posts. General Burleson,
we believe to be on officer of experience and character.
&ut we must say, unfortunately for the government, there
are some Jew others who had better have some less respon-
sible employment, if hey-mustbe employed at the ex-
pense ofthe-pepple. When a citizen visits the army
Vk - tthe safeguard ot his country and nndsithe principle om-
it -cers of .that army off, some hundreds of miles perhaps, on
parties ot pleasure, and neglects to speak ot it atterwards
tto the pmperf authority, he becomes "himself, the one who
concealsthe crime. The thoughts are rendered more ag-
gravating by the recollection, that those very' men ".hare
been placed- in situations over worthy citizens who have
served the country; have "become acquainted with the art
of Indian warfare, and have dearly purchased an undee-
ded right to promotion. The man, we are sarry to saw,
who can wear well thedashy uniform of a blue coat, epau
lettes, and brass buttons without .the .necessary military ,
qualifications, too easily "becomes an officer in our army.
.Such, officers are more emulous of show and display on
the passway and in the drawing room and ball room, than
4hey are ambitious of distinction by services rendered to
rthe country in the field--
From, the "Neio Orleans ZTrue American.
-Many, and various, and.at times nota little amusing,
.are the editorial speculations about whafthe Mexicans in-
tend to do after the fall of Tampico and what great deeds
-are to be enacted hy the Anglo-Saxon race, with their
Gallican president, in Texas. While awaiting intelli-"j
jgence from -other quarters, wifi which our commercial
and political connections are more-important, we may
whilelaway anjiour or two-in.emmining the relative po-
sitions of Texu and.Mexica
ThepoKcy-of preudaiiLaniarlasiar.as developed since
he entered into office, -has-been strictly" a. defensive one:
ie did "not even talk of invading MexicOrduriarrthn fa vog-
able moment when victory had declared for.the-federahsts,
nd the internal provinces only wanted a deader to rally
them. The fact we presume to be, that general Lamar
disco veredthat a majority .ol the people of Texsis were
averse to a military life, and could not be induced to sacri-
fice their new homes and the prospects of themselves and
families, for the hardships and Jisks which must be en-
countered by the common soldier. The declaration of
Judge Burnet, the -vice-preaident, 'proves that there is a
-strong party in Texas aveise to standing,- armies, and the
aggrandizement of the republic beyond the Bio del Norte.
.Besides the prudent notions oCthe Texian rulers, there, is
-amply sufficient in the character of the settlers of , that
1 .country, to lead to theinference ifhatthey are not exactly
a race of conquerers. Two-thirds, we believe, of the
present inhabitants of Texashave emigrated -iromJNorth
and South Carolina, Georgia and Alabama. Most of
them were poor or in very middling circumstances,.at
home, and many of them are little advanced in edu
cation, and ignorant of -the military art. The habits of
these people must undergo great changes, before theyTie-
come the warlike, ambitious race, such as one would ex-
pect to find in the -conquerors of a country so extensive as
ithat of Mexico. -
With finances at a low ebb, and creditwimpaired, the
government of Texas would "find.it a difficult matter to
raise, arm, and send into the field an army -large, enough
to invade Mexico with any prospect -ofauccess. , It is pos-
sible, however, that what the government may. be unable
do do, individuals may attempt an a similar .scale. There
are believed to be in the different states of the'TJnioo, thou-
sands of those bipeds called ixmfers, whom it would not
be very difficult to rally for an invasion or any country
where the precious metals are .supposed to bo abundant.
.But to do this will reguire considerable outlays of money,
and the person who attempts it, must besides enjoy a cer-
iain reputation for conduct and -bravery. Perhaps either
-of the generals Houston could'succeed in such -an enter-
prize, provided they could induce moneyed nien-to ad-
vance the principal sinew of war, -money.
On the other-hand, if we turn to Mexico, and examine
into the avowed dispositions of her rulers, and what may
2e well termed their interests, we shaHiind.that every
.thing unites to make another campaign against Texas ex--tremely
probablelT not inevitable. It is true there are
people who hold the "Mexicans'm such little -estimation
.they are unwillinglo admit the possibility of another in-
vasion of Texas. Time we apprehend is destined to teach
these people better, and afford adesson-to some .other poli--ticians
of the same.calibre. Mexico can now send an ar.
my of several thousand men into the field, and we have
lately hcared of active exert ons to fill up the ranks tothe
number authorized by -law, say 36,000 men. With one
sixth "of this force, a-skillful general could carry fire and
sword into the heart of Texas, aided as he would be in the
work of devastation by numerous bands ofeavages.
'But it will besaid perhaps, that .Mexico has not one
general of sufficient talentor .such an undertaking and
.should tho invasion be made, 1000 Texian rifles will be
enough to exterminate the invaders. Ifous verrcms. It
- -will.be the part Jf prudence, "however, in the Texians not
-always to rely on the inferiority of the Mexicans in cour-
.ageand strength.- Travellers are not altogether agreed
as to the non-existence of -these traits in the character of
the Mexicans, however despicable may oe the criminals
.recruited for some of the regiments The Mexican offi-
cers have had some opportunities fox taking practical les-
sons in war. They havehad Poles & other foreigners
among the ro; and to suppose all ignorant and gpodibr no-
thing, would be'to calculate on that which seems impro-
bable. We hope the second invasion of Texas may prove
as fatal to the Mexicans as the first; but this will not be
brought about unless energy and .prudence are exerted to
the utmost by those vhose duty it-is lo watch over the
safety of Texas."
The Town 'Clerk in a certain town, as the custom
is, having published, the bans of matrimony between two
persons, was verv aptly followed by the clergyman "read
ing tho hymn commencing 'Mistaken.sotils who dream
The following is an extract from a letter to the editor of
the Galvestonian, relative to Galveston Bay :
;Our county is so little known, even in the U. States,
that many erroneous .rumors are obtaining circulation in
almost all their north-eastern ports respecting Galveston
bar and harbor and I should, therefore, feel much oblig-
ed, if, through the medium of your paper, you wouldmake
known the f allowing true and correct statement of the bar
In the first place It may be approached with less dan-
ger than any port in the United States, as the whole line
ot coast west of theSabiue, mfive fathoas oj water, is the
best of holding-ground anda vessel may ride with per
fect safety, throughout the year so that masters of vessels
oound to tjal veston, having good ground tackling, need not
be apprehensive o a lee-shore that seeming to be their
principalbbject of alarm.
As both the latitude and longtude of the Easteud of Gal-
veston Island, laid down on charts and books of direction,
are incorrect and in consequence, many vessels have run
to the westward of theport, by the error "in longitude, and
the prevailing westerly current-th? following is the cor
rect latitude 29 aeg. 16 mm. 37 sec. "Worth 94 deg. 49
min. 41 sea West longitude.
My -statement of the latitude and longitude is gathered
from the best of sources, as I am indebted to many officers
of well known reputation in the Wavy, as well-asconiman-ders
of trading vessels, for their kind assistance, both by
Observations and chronometers. Masters ol vessels may,
therefore, lay aside all doubts and fears.
Galveston has, heretofore, on account of its being low
land, been found difficult to make but now that we have
upwards of 3000 houses, many of -them are so lofty, that,
from the. mast-head of a vessel, they may be disiinctlvseen
at a distance of 20 miles, it is easily made. Vessels," how
ever, ol heavy draught, should not approach the bar near-
er than six fathoms and then, by ma king. a signal for a
pilot, they will be promptly attended. to. Vessels making
this port at night, would do well to cometo.an anchor till
daylight For the convenience of obtaining a pilot, ves-
sels dra wing -eight ieet or less, -may approach as near as
four fathoms uf water.
I do not hesitate to say, that a vessel once anchorwl in
Galveston harbor, ie as -safe as in any harbor in the U.
-Masters of vessels are particularly requested on sight-
ing the city, if to the eastward, and it bearing a little to the
southward of west south-west, immediately to haul off lo
six fathoms, the town bearinp-south-west-bv-west. They
will then ie in a -fair way for the bar. If to the westward,
run -to the eastward until the town bears as rfbove.
In conclusion, Jet me remark, that .we have now a first-
rate pilot beat constantly on the -look-out for vessels near-
ing land. GEORGE .SIMPSON,
Pilot of the Port of Galveston.
By the brig EmpTesario, which-arrived at Galveston,
on FridayJast, from Vera Cruz, we Jearn-that Col. Bee
declined accepting the invitation given him to land at Ve-
ra Cruz in the character of a private citizen, and-1 rat he
had left that place forHavana. .Santa Anna has declared
his intention ol drafting every fifth4-man, in order to raise
a sufficient army to invade Toxas. The troops at prtsent
under Bustamente were-waitingibr reinforcements, their
numbers not being sufficient -to warrant an attack upon
Tampica, which is .still in the possession of the federalists.
TJie padre Maldoon, who it will be recollected was in
wis cuy a. lew weeKS since, ana wno accompanieu oi..
Bee to Mexico, was imprisoned immediately upon his go-
ing on shore at Vera Ctuz.-Star. .
' The Mormons. The prisoners in Missouri from this
sect of fanatics, have escaped from the state authorities.
The particulars axe thus given.by the -Columbia Mo. Pa-
riot t "The Mormon prisoners were taken from the jail of
Clay county, wherethey had been confined since last fall,
to Davies or Caldwell, for-tho purpose .of having indict-
ments found. This being done, -the change -of venue lo
Boon county was granted, and -they were immediately
put under the charge of a guard to, be .'brought to the jail
Whilst-passing through l.inh, they stopped to spend
the night at a cabin, which is .-said to be elevated by means
of blocks some distance above the ground, When morn-
-ing iuiim,-oo-mUn una hiu Inllmrnrg wro-niooujfi,iitj-
apon examination it appeared they, had escaped by raising
a puncheon of the cabin floor, and - letting themselves
down 'through the-openingthus made. 'T-hey have made
a successful escape. "
AN IN&IQHT'iWTa mOKMONISM. TrUUl.HTiaU5Cie.lIlj
....... l r .1 HY..4.:!.. Til . ) t .. 1 2 ..
u icuem uuuiuer.ui -uie iuuuue x ltuuem iuuhuii, ji ap-
pears that a .singular development, apparently fully au-
thenticated, has recently been made in the eastern papers,
of the origin and history of the .Mormon .Bible. Those j
who have paid attention to -the Mormon delusion, and un-J
derstand tne gross ignorance ot the nrst .prophets, oi tne
faith, and-its eatlfest.teachers, Jiavo.been surprised to find.
in that work, among the wild absurdities, marks of great f
mental cultivation, and traces ol extensive knowledge ot
history andtthe classics. No clue'has been ihrnishedto
this anomaly until within a few months, when attention
jiuvwg ueeu aiuacieu jiuuicuiuriy iu uie suujcu ui new
England, from the astonishing fact, that even" in that re-
gion of education and intelligence. JVIormonism has made
some converts; (he authorship has been distinctly traced j
out It appears that the portion of-the work to which
the literary merits of the' production are confined,
was written originally by the Rev.-Mr..43paulding, a New
England clergyman who had removed with his family to
North Salem.an Ashtabulacounty,.Ohio. In thattown-
shipare many remains of ancient mounds, fortifications,
&c sufficient to show that it was once the.se.it of empire
of a powerful people, long-since extinct It was the oc-
cupation of Mr.-Spauldinjr for many years, to write a fan
ciful history of-this-nation; and his plan was to adopt an
ancient style, and write as though he were himself one ot
the long lost race. The style of the Old-Testament was
adopted: and work, purely a creation of the imagination,
was occasionally read to parties of his acquaintance.
At Pittsburg, (Pa.) whither Mr. Spauldingand family
subsequently removed, the Manuscript was read by his
friends, and was forsome time-in a printing office in which
Rigdon, who figured largely among the earliest Mor-
mons, -was employed. It is thought he copied it at that
time, which was between lfc12and 1&16, at which latter
date Mr. Spaulding died. The manuscript fell into the
hands ofhis widow, and has been carefully preserved.
On the attempt to get up a Mormon meeting in Ohio, the J
old acquaintances there ol the author, recognize-i nis
work. The brother of Mr. Spaulding, also aclergyman,
was present at the first reading of the pretended Bible,
andhoewitat-once, although it hadbcen disguised and
interpolated, lo give itstipernatuial pretentions. To test
the question, application wasmade toithc.widow, who had
returned to New England, for a comparison of the work;
and enough, was found to confirm this ns thetrne account
of the production, and to demonstrate the wicked frauds
that have been practised nn a harmless essay of fancy, to
delude the ignorant Mormonism having apjieared even
in New England, Mrs. Spaulding, who by a subsequent
marriage became Mrs. Davison, gives this information in
a published letter, accompanied by evidences of her entire
The story is a singular illustration of the progress of
one of the most astonishing delusions of a civilized age
and country. Picayune.
. Love and Poetry. You -know my excellent friend
B. He was in life a practical philosopher, and many a
delightful proof ol it will I, one of these days give you, for
he .loved to-he open in all his thoughts and actions to all
his friends. Well then, hp had a son in London, in em-
ployment which brouyhtiiira a moderate income, even for
a smgle,man,.but he was young, andthere were hopes of
progressive improvement The youth i fell-in love with
the daughter of the woman with whom he lodged this
was a very hot fit and of this there is almost alwaysl
sure to De a coin nt, ou; n comes Irequently-too late, when
the remedy taken piwes worse than the disease. ,The
good father iad ever encouraged candor, and his children
were as open hearted and minded as he was himself, so
the affair was soon communicated. And what, think you,
the father did.' opposejns son s love? not he; he took
a wiser course, entered into schemes, made calculations for I
him; in the most friendly manner,. of expenses, in detail, '
the youth never thought of, by the day, by the week, by
the month, by the year. And all "this was done during a
walk they took together, wdenthe father said they might
as well go and look for a house for hinuand hi3 wife to
live in. '-Of course," said he, Vyou must choose oneac-
cording.to our calculations; and'you will not think of en-
tertaining, or even visiting your friends A, IJ.'C. D, &c.
ahdVI dare say you'li'pe very happy. -Love, my dear
boy, is every thing, though it be not handsomely lodged"
and j'ust then, in a nairow passage,.which could neither
be called street, lane nor avenue; the father suddenly stop-
ped, (not arrested by the perlumed air .of Cupid's roses,)
in front of a low-house, not remarkable for neatness, nor
even cleanliness,' but the operational tne lauer was going
on For then, atlhe door was .a laborious mother wash
ing her two dirty"children, paddling at her feet, and the
endofacradlejust.p'eepedinjitthe back ground. ''There
now, my dear boy," said he, ''the rent of just such a house
would exactly suit, your means." "Don't say another
word about the matter," said the shamed -youth, "I see it
won't do." and so they went homewards, and in the way
took another lodging, the cold fit being pretty strong up-
on him; and he told me since, that for a year or two,
whilst he lived ureally "single blessedness," he never
saw a pretty face that would otherwise have fascinated
him, but he saw in the 'back ground of the picture, the
very scene his father bad pointed out to him, and then, in-
. voluntarily set himself running through the catalogue of
items of daily, weekly, monthly, yearly expenses, and at
such times the following lines of the modern poet were
constantly ringing in his ears:
J'Love in a liut, with water and a crust,
Is Love, forgive us! cinders ashes, dust."
Matrimony. I've been afeered to venture on matri-
mony miself, and I don't altogether think that I shall spec-
ulate in that line for one" while; it jist suit a rovin man
like me. It's a considerable of a tie; and then- it aint
like a horse deal, which if you don't like the beast, you
can put it off in a raffle, or"a,trade, or a swop, and suit
yourself better; but you must make the best of a badbar-
tT"" -inn pit up "run it. lt aint qtten you meet a.cntter.
of the right mettle; spirited yet geiuli-, i.uiy on the bY
sure footed and spry; no bittin, no kickin, or sulken, or
Tacen or refusen to go, or runnen back, and then clean
Himbed and carriage. It's about tho difficultest piece of
Business I know of.
BY CATHARINE H. WATEItMAN.
Home's holy spells around his heart are cast,
Their gentle music-breath hath lured him back,
And the soft s-hadowy pictures of the-past
Start up again before his homeward track;
My brother comes.
The-echoes of loved voices httsh'd sn long,
Have stulen like spirits thro' bis midnight dreams;
-Aid tones h ive whispered in their fairy song,
Bringing back moments lit by fairy gleams ;
My brother comes.
Bnt, oh ! the eyes that shone in joy for him,
As his loved footsteps' echu met the ear,
. "VViih their long witching vigils have grown dim,.
And beam bat sadly at these words of cheer,
,, My brother come.. " t
But long, long weary years have fled away, '
And time, perchance, hath sadly changed his face,
Blanched his dark locks with the world's.sluwdecay,
But each loved lineament again we'll trace : - -.
- My brother comes.
Speed him, white snils I across the heaving de'ep;
Change hath not crept into our hearts--those years
Have been but trusty jailors, sent to keep "
, Closer those tried affection, must in" tears;
My brother comes.
Home's holy spells around his heart are cast,'
Their gentle music-brejith hath lured him back;
And the soft, shadowy" pictures of the past
Start up again before his homeward track;
' My brother comes.
D5There will be preaching in" the School-House on Sunday
.-morning, at II o'clock, by the Rev Mr. Hoard, of the Methodist
Episcopal church. . June 8 -
Marbied In this city on the Gth inst.. bv the Rev. Mr.
Allen. Mr. John Hoffman to Mi's. Sarah. Babeeb. all of this
cifyT " .
CANDIDATES FOR THE SENATE 2d DISTRICT.
FRANCIS MOORE. Jr.
A. S. THRUSTON,
CANDIDATES FOR THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES HarrisbuTg.
I. N. MORELAND
- firWe are authorized to announce George W. Smith as a
candidate t for the Senate, to represent the Senatorial District
ol" Jasper and Jefferson counties. 206-tf
., JWe.are authorized to announce James Armstrong as a
candidate for Representative for the County of Jasper. 206-tf
JSWe are authorized to announce Col. Alexander Somerville
as a candidate for the office of Brigadier General of the 1st Bri-
gade, Texas militia. 20(i-tf
fj"We are authorized tominounce Col. H R A, WIGGIWTQN
a candidate for brigadier gerreral oT the first brigade.
apnl 17 19-tf
a Col. J. C. NEILL is a- candidate for Major Gcnerar of the mi-
fiu'a. ., . aprillO 199-tf
3- We are authorized to announce General FELIX HUSTON
asa candidate for the office of Jlojof General of the militia of the Re-
public. 3rj- W are authorized to announce Cok SIDNEY SHERMAN
af.' candidate for the office of major general of tho militia.
apnl 17" 0-20tf "
A A. A. ANDERSON,
T(TORNEY and Counsellor (late from the Alabama Bar,)
las located himself in the city'ol Bastrop, and will attend to any
liusinessentrubtedtohiscare. Jimel-2 w26-233
J.S hereby given to Thomas Matthews, Enoch Jones, John N
xrorcey, ana omers, inai a muiu auc iui a luvucauuu oi me saie
of stock in Colorado Cil, in the county of Fayette, Texas, at
ihenextterm of the Dislrict court forsaid county
Lagrange, June 10 w4-212 H. MORTON
fTt - S200 REWARD.
JL HE subscriber's Coal wa? stolen from his stall in Ihe Mar
ket-house, a fe weeks ago, and with it his Pocket-Boak, con-
taining A hi-adrisht certificate for one-third of a league of land, issu-
i ed by the land commis.sionets-of Harrisburg county, to E. Gi-
rod, assiunca to ine suDscrioer, dui not locaiea.
A certificate for one third of a league, the hcadriglit of Thos.
Kemp, which had been located, in Goliad, county.
A deed, from said Kemp to Geo. H. Mayer, for said land,
passed before W. Fail fax Gray, notary public, on the 17lh day
of April last.
A de d from Geo H Mayer to Samuel S. Beltsrfor an undivi-
ded half of the same land, passed before W F Gray, notary pub-
lic, on the 2d day of May last-
A headright certificate, issued to Samuel S Belt-; by thetoard
of land commissioners oi Harrisburg county, for C40 acres of
A headlight certificate, issued by the same board, for the
same amount of land, to Geo H Maver.
A bounty land certificate, issued to- Geo H Mayer, for 12501
acres land, r o 1710; aate,iuin June, icuv.
A bounty certificate, issued to Birdseil, for326'acre:
The following pieces of militaryscrip: $75, payable fo Fred-
erick Blood; S625, paj able to G.L. Haas; 335, payable to Fi-
dele Snhobzer; S32, to Meyer.
A $50 note ol the old issue Star money; some small change,
and other articles not rec llected. .
Proper information of the'lheft has been lodgcd'at the public
offices, so as to prevent the ihief from profiting by his yillany.
in that quarter. And the public are hereby cautioned againu
dealing for any of the before described articles.
One hundred dollars will be paid for the return, of the proper-
ty tothe subscriber, and no questions asked or a just proportion
for"any part of them; or for such information as will lead to
their recovery. And if they are not' promptly returned, one
hundred! dollars more will be given for the conviction of the
thief. GEOUGE H. foOYER.
June 12 wl211
IiL persons are hereby cautioned against pui chasing or tra-
ding for any order, note or due-bill sigDed ur endorsed by me, or
givcn'in my favor; or for the following
A note ol hand in favor of Edwin Cameron, due on the first
or August next.
A note of hand, drawn by E Brown, in favor of, and endorsed
bv Se'th Marvin, for $40.
' .. A note by A Pepat, in favor of Seth Marvin.
An order Dy J tienerncn on uinam muonaid, accr plod by
J T Linam.
A liberal reward will be given for any information that may
lead to the detection of the thief or thieves who stole from Ihe
store of the undersigned, on the night of ihe 24th inst. a pocket-
book, containing money and many valuable papers.
Victoria. May 30 w4-2'l W. B. D.WISi
LL persons indcbipd tome, orto the latefirmofW D & R
M Lee, are requested to call immtdiately and settle the same, as
I wish to close all outstanding business previous lo leaving
Houston. W. DOUGLASS LEE.
June 12 w4-21l
.-- T7DTTD r Tp-AfTaMc ..nTmtv of Harrisbure-County clerk's
XV omdEslrayNotice Taken up by Flornoy Hunt,,andv
appraised by E H Winfield, Esq, a justice joi ne p-mj -
lowing apscriDea esiray : a oiac. om"" " - :.,.;.,
old; branded on each-hip and shoulder with a Spanish biand,
and has a smaller in the forehead, and with novolbermarK,
appraisedatSG5 and returned to this office, June 6, 1IW9.
m By B. CHRISTOPHER,
June 12 w3211 . Deputy Clerk. .
T . NOTICE V ,-. - , '
IS hereby given, that thejrawecbf attorney executed by me to.
Thomas Matthews, of Lewiburg;,Virginiari(ir,the purpose ct
selling and disposing of property in Colorado City, in tayttei
county, Texas, is hereby revoked, annulled and made void.
T ,r,rr' T,,r, 15 m-J-O O' " TT. AlURTON.
- b""o-l """ "-m. .,
A TTMINISTRATDR'S IvinTinR. Letters of Administra--l
t" nvk t,iif!n kaan nwfA.3 In llin nltPnVlhuP tlVthf 110 ft 011
. .. . .
ble Probate Court of Libeity, on the estate of Paul "Pier, de-
ceased, novice is hereby given to all persons having claims
against said estate to present them duly authenticated within the
lime prescribed by law, ,or they will be barred and all those
indebted to the said estate, will make immediatepayment.
GEORGE DEWEY, Adm'r.
Liberty, may 31, 1839 d3t 50
QTOLEN On luesday night last, from the house owned by -
Win ShpnliPrH cnntli.virct of ihpOanitol. amonc other ar
ticles, one large and valuable Writing Desk, with the name of
the owner, J. W.Simmons, engraved on a biass plate upon
the top. As the contents of the desk, consisting entirely ,of
manuscripts and letters, can be of no value to the thief; but are
of much interest to the subscriber, the former would confer a
very particular fv or by returning them through the Post Of-
fice, or in any other way most agreeable to himself.
A suitable ren ard will be given for the recovery of the desk.
JAMES VV. SIMMONS.
may 31 3t
APOTHECARIES' HALL, corner of Main and Franklin-str'ts,
HENRY EVANS keeps constantly prepared and for sale,
the Good Samaritan Roll, a mild vegetable preparation for removing
all diseases arising from impunties of the blood, superior to all the
preparations of sareapanlla. "Also A certain Cure for the Fever and
Ague; soda and seidhtz Powders, together with a general assort-
ment oi drugs, mecliunes, and patent medicines. -
N. It Physicians' presenptions accurately prepared.
June 4, 1839. ; ZiL
RUNAWAY from mf, on 6th day of April last, a brown col-
ored negro man, hy name Isaac, 24 years old, near upon 6
feet huh, short nnd.chunky made,-has large eyes, and a bushy
head somewhat; no brands recollected; his clothing is velvet
rminrt-ahntir rn-rcinHt nnntlnnn nnd r.nttnn and red'DantloOnS,
and also a fur hat, short brim, with a buckle and riband: check
smn ami a c:.& w h.inTS on ihe.WhileOakBayou,
Houston city. I will give 15 dollars if brought to me ; and if
stolen, with him and the thief, 400 dollars, Texas money; if that -isnot
enough, I will add more. ,1 purchased hinrin February
last, atauction, in Vicksburg, Afiss. Stop,-stop him, and the
ropnp. and von shall be wellrewarded bv me.
JuneC S--20!) JAlE- D-JWELL, living on W. Oak bayou
"D AY YOUR-T A Xl I will attend at my office i
X on Thursday the 20lh day of June next lor tne
receivingthe state and county tax for the year!838,-
Knmm nii-inao ili( 1st nf .Tiilv. and at ffm. Pien
Sonne Creek. Afondav July 8lh, and those who do not attend
aud pay on the days above st-Tted may expect to be dealth with
according t.. law. J. W. MOORE, Sh'ff. and Col. H. C.
Aay 31st. 1839: 15-111 " 3-50
THE subsenbers having been appointed agents for the Hamilton
steam saw mill, wUl receive orders for every description of lum-
ber, to be delivered at the city of Houston at short notice. &
ftb 13 191-tf JACKSON & STIFF.
T1 E. SACKMAN, book-binder, late of New York, has opened '
pared to do all kinds of binding in tne neatesr manner.- tie receives
hi3 stock and 'materials direct from New Yorkrand wHIJhereforebe
able to bind books, pocket-hooks, port-folios, &c as cheap1 as they
can be done elsewhere. dl-29 t8-2U ."
USI1UJJUVC1 UlClJIUIUllg UUiW -U Nib A.b.vg.Hfu, ....(. w...-
Repubhe of Texas, ?
County of Harrisburg. 5
SHERIFF'S SALE By virtue-of sundry execution, to me
directed from John Shea, Esq , 1 have levied upon and will
sell at p'ublic outcry onTuesday the 2d day of J1UV1B39, at the
court-house doorin the city ofHolrtm, between the hours of, 10a
m. and 4 p m. on said day, alLlhe right, title, interest, and claim of
Charles Watson in audio a certain tract or parcel of aod lying be-
tween the Forks of Biiffalcrand White-oaK 1Bajbus, 'near "Beau
bounded'ns follows, viz : orfjthe'north by lot No 54, on the east by
lot No 62 and Wbitp-oak'bayou, on the south by lot No 56, on the(
west by lot No. 46, containing one acre, known as lot No 55; seized
and taken inexecution as the property of Charles Watson and sold'
to satisfy sundry executions in. favor of Thos-'D Beauchamp and
Also atthe same lime ond place, all the right, title, interest, and ;
claim of Alexander vaae in ana to a certain iracior- parcel oi iana
lying between the Forks of Buffalo and White-oak bayous, and
bounded as follows : on the north by lot No"3,on Uuseast-by'Spring
street, on the Bou'th by lot No5, on the west by lot No 13, purchas-
ed by Ferguson, known as lot No 4, containing onhalf acre ; seized
and taken iu execution as the property of Alexander Wade .and sold
.to Bitigfyinunriryi rTpniti-rnff-m favffg of 7t1htfff.-T -Pi-rtif-liwmfTnl-
others. , - ",-,' - , -V , f '
Also at the same time and place, one lot or parcel of land- abont
one mde north-west ol thecUyofHouston, lying between the Forfcs
of White-oak and Boflalobayott-knuwu ua-kii'Ifo 14, v-uuldiiilug
r ntilT,pupiH m follows r on the north by a lot owned by A
Ferguson, on the east by lot No 5, orrthe south by lot No 15, onth
west by IotNq33; seized and taken in execution as the property oi
John St. Clear, and sold to satisfy sundry executions in. favor ol
Thos. D Beauchamp and others;
The above lots or parcels of land will be-easily known by referenct
to a map made by J. G Reid for Thos. D Beauchamp.
JAMES M. M'GEE,
may 23 205-tds jy-2 Deputy Sheriff'
TT1XPECTED bv arrival of sohr. Wm Brvan. from New York, a-
Sli bout thelOth of July, ancxtensive supply of groeries,'provia-
&c. &c, whichwith ni presenfstockj-wdl form an assortment pers
hops not surpassed, if equalled, by any in-the country: and whieh
we will sell at prices well worthy the attention of cash customers.
- SMITH &TPILGRIM:
Columbia. June 1st, 1839. , 6-212
IIIIIS IlllllllWWakC UUIUBKMl UUUA IHItCUlCI IWIU 1JVI-I UI I CUVUD'
SHERIFF'S SALE.-By virtue of an execution to me-direc
tpit hv "the honorable Conntv Court of Victoria conntv.
tl will expose to public sale at tha court-house door in Victoria on the
nrst luesaay in .tuiy ucai uuug lucocuuiiu uajr ux wi iuuuuj, uu
the right, title, interest, and claim of Fernando DeleoUvUT and to
the'followlngdescnbed proporty, or so-much, thereof as will saUsfy
said execution: four leagues of land situated on the Garsito and An-
; nosa, The above above jiropei ty was seized and taken in execution
as the property of die said Fernando Deleou, to satisfy an execution
in favor of John S. Menifee and George Sutherland, and willbc sold
bv me on the day above mentioned, within the hours prescribed by
law. Terms cash. DANIEL McDONNEL, Sher"!!:
Victoria, may 29 3-208
TTO THE PUBLIC.
HE first article inserted, is a correct copy of a communica-
tion which appeared in the " Star" of yesterday; and to those
who are willing to estimate character by its s-le merir,-we leave '
the case of Hiram Atkinson, his legal Adviser, and A F Wood-
ward. "NOTICE is hereby given to the whole world, in order to
' 'prevent frauds, that A F Woodward, who has officiously pub-
lished himself as my general agent and attorney, thai he, the
"said A F Woodward was never authorized by me to make such
"a publication:" that the only power ever executed by "me to him
"was merely to transact, in my absence, the private business
"which I wished settled in H .uston and that is hernby revok-
"ed, annulled and made void, &c. &c.
Now it will appear that the revocation of the Power of Attor-
ney given and confirmed to" A F Woodward, from Atkinson,
has i ever been annulled before the 10th inst. by his own publi-
cation, in the St lr of yesterday for no other expression accom-
panies it butthat"the said poweris hereby revoked;" not was re-
voked at a certain time. And proof ample and indisputable is
at Mr. Woodward's call, to sustain the tact uf Mr Atkinson's
last and recent conversation with him, in which the- Power of
Attorney was considered to be in full force, and .to continue so
Again, the notice of vesterday expresses that the Power of at-
torney was to "settle private Business in Houston," &c. 1 fancy
that a general Power of Auorney, as the one copied for the pub-
lic pel usal, below, will annihilate forever the statement of fraud,
if one so Justin his intercourse wilh the wprld as A F Wood-
ward is kuuwn to be, requires snch evidence; and that a spe-
cific power would hae been granted fur "private business," in-
asmuch as Mr. Atkinson read it over and over in presence of the
highly reputable wilnesres whose names appear to the instru-
ment in question. But no-wc give factsrand fact; only and
a' full, unrevoked transfer was made by Atkinson to Woodward,
of the property, for which, under every circumstance, Wood-
ward would have.been liable for on account. And this instru-
ment was in full force and effect unto the renunciation ofAtkin-
son, in the public paper of yesterday. F.aud, we appiehend, is
a lerm misunderstood by all on the other side and tfrrsjsnot a
solitary instance of error from exparle hearing of a case. T'hen,
as one of the counsel of Mr. Woodward, weleave the matteMu
the world, and rely wilh perfect security on its judgeme'nt,-
whether the article in the "Star" be the offspring of malevolence
or ignorance of facts, as the subjoined Power of Attorney will
evince HENRY THO UPSON,- Pro Pel.
June 11 51-tf For A FRANKLIN WOODWARD.
Copy of Power of Attorney from H. Atkinson to Wood ward
"Renuhlicof Texas. Counly of Hsrrisbnri?. Know nil men
by these presents that I, Hiram Atkinson, in the Republic of
Texas, lining resident citizen thereof, have nominated constitu-
ted and appointed, and by ibese presents do nominate, constit-ile
and appoint A. F. Woodward, of the city of Houston, in the Re-
public aforesaid, my true and lawful agent and attorney, for me
and in my name, place and stead, to attend to all my business in
the Courts of thecounty ;and lodo and transact forme alloth--er
matters of business which hevmay deem for my interest; hav
ing lun ittuii uuu ujcuu in ujj Miuflgcm auu tuiuuiejr, i iiereoy
invent him with full power and authority to do, discharge amply
the trusts which I have reposed in him. And whatever my said
asent ar.d attorney shall-do for me, and ii my name, place and
stead, I will ns fully ratily and confirm, as if I were present and '
did the same in my own proper person.
In testimony whereof, I have set my hand and affixed my seal,
this 20ih day of April, in the year of our Lord, 1839 in pres-
ence or Th. M. League, Jno. D. Groesbeck.
HIRAM ATKINSON." seal
1VT OTICE-All persons oisin-r a tax lo id.mmMiri rr.tl.
lircity of Houston, are-nereby.iotified that saiflaxeswM oei '
nnma itna nn ttlA 9Jlh flatf nf Inlvnavt1 T. 1t 1 ., , r ?
j ,, , ,. , . , .. t. wu, Ba ulcinuY oi erery,
person owing a lax as'atoresaid, to paythe same or jcaiuo the eaiurf
to be'paid at. the 6ffice oi the collector, whieh-Ssill Lbe'-keptin" th 1-
building occupied by the Recorder. & vXR:OWENP ""'""
n-t-01 , AAI-Orr, -W i-...".''..!!:.!-
KEPUULIO of Texas, Countyiof Hamsburg. By vimw ola
execution to me duected, from John Shea,' Ksq.'i -.1 have levied
upont and rill sell at pubhc outcry, on Thursddy, the 13th dayof .
Juneinst. at lheShakspeare House, opposite the Matkel,"inr the'-, city"
of Houston. at,t 10 o'clock, A-M, 2 doz best-baidecantere;'.;3 large .
srinl jnrcmr howI 1 Iarre sEsft-Mirron lhinfiinffbrass'LafnD.'-BeTHdi
-"j j-m rK a- wy vwwctwi .
and taken in execation as the.proierIyofEmory&Muncuif and sold
to satisf? on execution in'favbr orChas. BigeI6w&. Co; S
I ED1CAL. The subscriber Offers-his professional servl- "rj''?!
1VX ces-tonheciu'zens of Houston and "tsyic"nity"..To those. ritC ' jJ
rfUuOUtUlU" ,- - 1 ... w... .
Willi wiiuill UK i uui at4uaiuiw . www.w - ....,- yrii
pdrtunities of acquiring a knowleJg- of his profession hava'
been'-ample, having attended"Lectnies af MedJcaColleges be J
:.i. t-- i ;. .... ..Anjvttat tA Wfiiift nncAi-v.iriir ma ,ni --.9
al theNorth and South, and in addition totheaDovenas naaatY ? -l
-extensive practice lor seventeen jeara iuycyigi.ui-;j&u...... 'SSrm
His library and reading room.Isfhis.-dwellrag a fewJJrods "Se"
west of the capitoI. His'office ahd' dispensary LJSSi2?S25. tv
NOTICE The subscriber having been appoimedtAejaEinfpJf
to lay ofi the new'city of Austin and sjrperwtenaTthelsakarSP
' . . , -i -Ts .
inno-i ofilimft . TT. Hr-COJE.-MPt3ii
H. Hr COKErMrPiBak
OTICE The subscriber having been appoimeatAe-agenic-ya Vs
ilf lntc" -1- An trivfvnnYMt nnt.i-fftnal. tKfOTTimSs"oXieTS.2D-
ts. &c. Ar. fivp-jTinWic nntim that-the commisjioners-ao"
pointed-iur that purpose, haveselected the(town"orWat.ewtfptt;3
the Colorado river, abont thirty-five miles .atoverthe'UWTTcV
i Bastrop, lo which point he will"proceed forthwith, to laycS j?
f town, according to the provisions of an act entitled an actfoiithc,
' iermanent location of the-seat of government, - JvS-'-'J
There will be a public sale of lots at said town on the first day-'
of August next. Terms of sale, one-fourth payablear the time11
of sale, and the balance in three equal installments of siXjtwelve
apd eighteen months ; upon failure of any purchaser to pay said.
installments within ten days after they become due, tie properV".-
ty so purchased shallTreverl to the republfc7uid"lherpurchaser
shall forfeit the'amount naid. -PavmenUfor lots must be made
in gold, silver, promissory, notes of the'governmerit, or audited; ,
paper of the government. For furtherpartieularsiee the act ri ?
lerredto. r t "
Plotsof said: city will be forwarded"as soonras praeticaWe4oX
life commissioner of the general landontee and theTexiancoa'f ' "
- sul at New Orleansand Mobler in the JJhited StatesT The'seVj.-" ,,
eral papers in tfikrepubllciand.theNeOrleanSBunetur and. . "
PicaynefwiUjiublish this notice" together 'witS''B&tKail6u J Z t
,theeIerentlrctionsofanaciIoTthepennaneaUctofloarflhe'y!j. i ,
'seat of government, for ninety. dirsJanA'to'rwar'tb".RlMc5'' , f-
ray office for payment. ; " EDWm -WAIXEK". - U-
City of Austin, April 22, 1839. ' Agent.', ;,e-
april 23 d90-103 , " - - ,tW" -
Ihe President receives the-report of theConmiissionex'XtTstallftX-.
ploy a surveyor, at the expense of the GovernmenCanrlhavfcy- tvs.,
snrveyedsix hundred andloity acres of lanoirthesiteyHisek'IfS J
ue jus uuiy iu appoint au ageui,,wuoe auiyib snu veHem..-
u I uv WWUUUhUluuuld IUIl tu n &A AUhJ UUUI.17 hAAE IUI (.MAUU.U1 JUCVi, -- .-i t.
President- whiih shall hf Ire ssairl ajront aito-SrtfsiHTi'fSf ialrVnjSy TS"-i ?
in this city i ninety days, in all the public gazettes in the JfeJuJ)Kcan3isoyK
: purpose oi m uieuew uneansouiieun uuu ir icayune; ana saiu loissaailf - - V; " i
at Lynch- I be sold at auction lo the highest bidder, betweenlhfrfioufsbrie&j .!$
Dont'sstore. 1 A.M.andfo"ur.iM.,andsaitliesTOavcontinneTrori'dav.1to- -Ss? -.
day, atthe discretion of the agent. 'Providedoiever,'Thatlr'&s',
not more than one half of said lots shall be said at thenrst sale j."!.
J.L -..at. -v-,. .- v- --T-.- ,r.j. -.-,.-jP
........ ;.-.w. .,.... ...j... .. ...u.u..,w;uU);
vuuiiuu-siuuer oi ine vrcuerai uanauiuce, uuewiia mexexra, -Consul
in New Orleans, one. with theTexas'Consul'atMobile;
and the remainder of which shall be retained bytheiagtgH,xfj,
said city; and Ihesaid'ngent snail receive a salary qfeighrdbl- .
lars per diem, nnd a reasonable sum for jrarchasingf sUrttwiary.y
paying- for printingv and a suitable office forthe .tTarlsactfarf'Df'l''
Ms business." . l? Z v Js
WAte.JU.I JLi. .UG lIUllUCl.aMbtni AU-M4.UU JWd UIW1 WF
suiu iui: uue-iouriu payaoie at me time oi sale, ana lus-nHianc
in three equal instalments "of six,rtwely'e, andeighteaSiffiriths ;
mcii uuuu muure oi any purcnaser or uurcuascx.iu jnwsroiir
idiuiciio wiiuill ieu uayEciiie mey uchiiucuuc.
purcnasea snau revert w ine Kepupne, ana .sue
IV : and the said acenf shall issue his- nrox
suus sumi luneu tupsuui or sums oi luuaey 7
Known said reversion andlorieiture, ana me
after be subject to sale; as thougtrif. had nevery
that said'agentshalKreceive nothing but goTd'aiii
nromissorv notes of the government, or any or alT
ag-iinst this cci vernment, for said lots';-all ofc wh'ii
shallmake known in his-advertiiement,and oBthe'
rPHE RPITflMIST A lupplrlv nmrsnawr tn:be
tutu Liiai saiu ageni snui cause 10 vc. maiie-iea piui5,io saia-cuy
rtnt of xjrl.tj.1, shall lukflormsttol nrttli Iho Troc!.TSnf mri'AW?lT4k - - - ji
jl. ine city oi Ausun, tne newseai o,govenimein,ioi"ici-T j,
public of Texas, to be conducted by an association olterarjr
gentlemenand'edited'and published byJJamei Burlte &".'
In proposing snch anntcrpTlsenTpretensidn is ruadeio any.
exclusive disinterestedness. .One of the prime objects of ther
publisher will be personal pecuniary advantage, which, Jie be-
lieves, will beTbest promoted by making his .paper really valua-
ble to those.wnose patronage he Seeks. And as a'great variety
of tastes and interests must be .consulted, every reasonably de-
grwnfitnig-ini'gi-rnleiiggii.iainalre theEprroMnrcwhat ftdught
Tbbl - - -r - - j- - ,
In the department of politics we promise to be frank, invar1
i ., r .: -.- ..- -v."-;.eii..-rr.r,
ttal, vigilait and decided. Whileprofessing to be-a;patnor4
bimsen7rrie-"editorwillfeelboundto respect a similarprolessiorT
by any" other citizen. 'While the tiolicv best calculated to.ele-.
vate our national character to facilitate our national advance,,
ment to unfold andapplycn-rratimnt.resources-iarTiidepjs'
respectable abroad, and united, and prosperous, and, Happy 7atr '
home, shall, ifwe can discover-what-the-'policy is. be.fat aihy
lime, p'romptly and fearlessly disctfssedv-while tire characjerof.
the censorious and captious partizan shall not becherishedit,
is hoped that no false delicacyj or fear"of powei,br.rw3.to" "
personal consequences, shall ever cause ns towerve flora a
firm and steady advocacy ofsuch principles or.measures as the-
true interests ofourcountry may seem to indicate.-1' :r-"'! -,
The interests of education shall re:eivea due"shareof atte,
tion. The maxim assumed by those wio decIatedToaf country,
free, viz : that "without virtue- and intelligence, jt is idle to c&
pect thCcontinuance of civil liberty among any people,'' shall.find. -
a prominent place in our regard, as the. conductor ofa public
journal. In prom-it in j? these interests, we expect tlfe'cojpera"-
tion of those in whose hands they will findnot-'ontyfcoBStant,
buta vigoro-isand energetic superintendence 5-.Sl!
We shall give special attention to tlie"agricujwral.int'eeestsc;j.
the country, beliiving tliatlhe foundationof ourcontianedpros-
pe'rity, asa nation, musrbe songnl .for in"thevdevelopene8.b"ff
tbe resourcesof our fertile soil. "We aref ante"reohjridera.
ble length of time must remain, essenti itty.TmdgQpMtralpeoif
pie. ' The interests of our country are identifieSwth.-t!Ase;qf
the farming portion of the community, heiTce;wSp:Ver,ifl calcri-T-lated
to foster and protect ouragficuliuiaUnlcrestAnd foben-
efit the farmer, most have a" tendency to promote tfcefoTKerity
of the republic. In this department .we fiop5t(j-aide3by-tbcJ
comriliuiions oC intelligent planlerswh'o havel&'g reSidepTlrj.
the country, and whose experienced tEecMtilration of our soil, t
will enable them to impirt vrial)leinlbnnatiotojhQS8wlia
desire.knowledge on this subject. , 'gS-SaJS-T-
To ibose in foreign lands, who-arc looking. To -lexas as their
future home, and who ofcourse, are anxious topbtain. concert-,
ing it, all the correct information.to be.had,'we;salljdeVyor
to present intelligence of a historical, geograpfiicaraadjopc"-
graphical nature, which, while it will be all important6"the'ra '
in their researches, will be of such a characternsmay he-relief-on
for currectnejs, for theeditor has resided for sometime in. the.,
country, and has travelled extensively through its territory, and
among the contributors are some of the ablesi'writeis of tie"re.
public , " "S-T ---f-
Having acted as reporter'of the liouseJcilvresentanve'4
and acquired some facility in the way of reporting; thespWceeS-
ings of congress, the editor willatlend-in person, alli,Jheses-y
sions of that body, and furnish the readers ot his' journal -with "a,
synopsis ofthe proceedings of both houses of congress! tosetfieS
withan abstract of all the speeches delivered on both sides'oftrffc, ' -
ijuesuuu, uu every suujeci vi geucnu iuij:resi.Lu uiccuuniry.
A reguhr statement ofthe market, and.ariceeurrent, eoij,
reeled weekly with great care, will befurnisGed, together j.wif"
all other information of a commercial oaturtTfoMcfr.wejnaj'TSs.r
able to gather from the various souroes to wiichwe raayivV
In fine, itwilLbe the CDnstauratniprnd 'untiring eflorj, ot tBe-""
editor, and also of, the association withwhicB.he.is connectetri,
to render the publication of generaUnterest and usefulnessjo all-
classes of the citizens of thin republic, andat'lhBsamenim
one which will be,a credit toouMonntryJfadapToper-representative
of its talent, and an able advocate' of its interests in foreign,!
lands. ,. "-V? ' -3.' ,
It is intended to nlace the EtjitomlsHin the hands of 'every &-
mily in the lepublic, andTtritimately o canseitto circulate
wherever there are to Be found persons desrrons.ofobtaioing in-
formation concerning our inte.estingcountry.'ahd'having irf
view an object so important, the. editor will feel justified ia tltr.
votin? toils accomnlish'mpnt all bis time. talents aml"enersv i.
andheconfidentiy'expec'tstobe sustained in a design so" lauda-
ble by all who have at heart the interests of the new republic. . -
Terms: The Epitowst will bepnblished orrfajarge sized
sheet, and printed wilh good type. "During the jieons of con-
gress, It -will be issued semi-weekly, and-;weeHyriring the
recess. V-Sf' c
Five Dollars in advance, otJSight Dotturiii Dofpaid within,
the first six, raonrhs, will be charged lorififlyilWD jmmbersvTr'.
Texas currency receiwdat par. AU TJDscrTptions paid withia"
the three months ofthe date of the-fiistjinmber,;willbe. consid-
ered in advance. 'sS " &
Advertisements inserted on the usual ieTpQJi&f ., -
ost-masters and others, to whmn'tlusrprospectissenfjara
requested to jict as agents. Sabscribersiamesrniay be' for
warded for the prcsemVJo theeditor eiuTerarthie.cItjooi 'Hous- -ton
orlhe rilyof Austin. 1?i iZm?? ' '-
umber of trabscribsrs shall have been obtaidfdlo jfetift.the'uji-.
The publication wilrbe conunenceitjirsoiH-as. a, sumcient-
rtaking. y? ' fca3T
aOUSTON AND BRAZOS RAIL ROAp;30MPANY-Tha
books for the subscription of the capital afock-oftthe Houstoct
and Brazos "rail road company, wulbe opened oaMpndaynhs I5t!r
inst at the store of League, Andrews & Co.urthocuyof Houiton;
nt the store of Allen & McCidlough in the city ofGalvestoauaad'et
'he store of Wm Lusk at thecity of Richmond.
npnl9 ?d-tf 199-tf
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Cruger & Moore. Telegraph and Texas Register (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 52, Ed. 1, Wednesday, June 12, 1839, newspaper, June 12, 1839; Houston, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth48057/m1/3/: accessed December 8, 2021), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.