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I i a in the Post Office at Kosciusko, $ .J 1st of Jannary, 1844, which 08 hv the 1st dayot April next, W The General Post Uince, as dead 2 Atwood.TG&WH 2 Adkinson, John Austin, John Messenger: and arrangements have been made mm uiuiiit'in Art t tn q:... q I v kuiiuuuc a iciic5 ui uujecur oi an entirely Areu and Original char aici, iucn, a tney are mih Ahpil. will nH,i materially to the elegance and attractiveness of una journal. Henry Lnon Biggs, John Boyd, John ' Barnet, Nicholas Bates, Thos De La i'5, ltrudish. Susan abusnai""" ' 0 firnft. John Clerk Circuit Court, Coward, John W Collin, Joseph (FOR James Ijufus K iiBiiel ,'ft"1 tjjies ICC in? " llobert Ufa I nil. J - Dicken Pierce French, Hiram Fletcher, Thomas Gowen, Alex George, John 2 Harvy, Lewis 2 Herrod, James Harris, Matthew T Harman, Jacob 3 Henly, Neri Harrison, Judy Jacob, a slave, to care N L Taylor Logan, Polly UK L Frances u jfremiah Joseph I in Massey, Thomas Mabry, Seth IV 2 Robertson fr Irwing, S Roop, James Y Sims, Edward Standard, John Scott, John J D Shular, Joseph Sellers, Jacob ' 2 Taylor, Joseph or Win Tarver, Thomas B Thomas, Nathan or Henry Thomas, White, Henry M 2 Wheelis, James 2 Winters, Leonard Wallace, Ezckial Williams, James A 2 Peister, Wm Perkins, S G Prestridge, Herrod calling for any of the above letters say they have been advertised. S. H. CLARK. P. M. 5ko,Mi., Jan. 13, 1844 l-3w mi volpII. is from 2. 6, 10, 20 up to 50 lars!For JYew Clubs, w It Ann I'fohn tiohn IbrvAnn INS i, Jon . pes ftrer Hies fewis A hey aiuel W PRIZES for Literary Contributions! MGON of XE1VSPAPERS! Original Dollar Weekly! $erf, Scaled, and Most Toputar ramt- Vmmak ever Published in Philadelphia. Alexander's Jpress Messenger baly known in every section of the U. M Original ana unly isuccessjul Vol tpcr established here or elsewhere. It all the advantages and objects of a Sikntific, Moral, Mercantile and Agri- hrnal and the publisher deems it ary at this time, to go into a lengthen- of its numerous peculiar ana popular istics which have so extensively re- led it to the Family Circle, in Philadel t and County,' throughout the State of vania,and every other State of the Uni- coursehas a1 ways been neutral in roli free from Sectarianism in Religion, and considered in reference to the Richly md Valuable contents of its co'umns, so 7 adapted to the Wants of all Classes, or ii influence in advocating the interests sine generation, it wi 1 be conceded on is that it is the Cheapest and Best, and wing Popular Encouragement and rfifinyof its City Week'y contempora- pder's Express Messenger sMished seven years ago by its present i ho projected and founded those publications: 'The Saturday Eve- 'Godey's Lady's Book, 'Graham s 'The Saturday Courier,' and 'The ronie'e.' None of these, however, ever so great a Popularity and Circu m attended the Messenger during the ot its existence, fully corrobora- Wen repeated opinions of all the coun- Fiih whom it has an exchange, that FTeristhc Paragon of the Philadc'- PDER'8 EXPRESS MESSENGER fregularly, the Fullest and Earliest di- ppeno of Domestic and Foreign News. PUsh Steamprs nlmnst invnriablv ar. eni or beginning of the week, the vhich I ----- WiJ W IJ1 Ull T lV 1 VOVltlJ ) WUsive Arivantnnrn nf ihp Tntflll them. '' f &!1 the Imnnrlnnt Prnrrrdinrrs nf Vii a,JJermt state Legislatures, are t7 Dy regular Correspondents em Jt purpose. rary Contributors to the Messenger, 0ftrV Or Prnco in omnnrr tho nhlpcf 'Jam, therefore, that IT should not enviable reputation of being the St T rmAe Wbrrf The Contents of the siueciea aua arrangea inai r firmer The Business Man. ftM ' The Man of Science, ! . . and the jviniii.,t. sm'b e'l-stored columns both In- nl.. 7 '"'"ir ana as me uimosi TO tO eitrlnHo iKi wirf TVI T HI til K nillLII uuo- offenH t-A Vla,ce THIS PAPER in the hands hhT K wun0Ul apprenension or ne l. alc"i HI the nrpspnt HpErenerate eon. of the Public Press, cannot io,m. -penaea lor ounaDie r.n- 'in r some o1 lne mo8t 5,nkl"g 5 "tide that hare appeared in tho 500! aJ'Clntrnmpiclr littrart? tlrijes.o i ne pursuiu ot literature u not more success fully advanced than by inciting the aspiraut to renewed exertion in hi tudie and effort to arrive at uie summit ol Fame, the road to reach which has been so often journeyed over, and iouiiu so iuii oi obstructions and perp'exities, that few have ever arrived at its termination. The publisher of the Messenger, desirous of RE WARDING THE TALENTS of some of his numerous correspondents, and en'istintr otitis who have not yet contributed to the interests of us columns, presents the following LIBERAL INDUCEMENTS AS PRIZES FOR Original Tales: For THE BEST TALE, founded on the events of the American Revolution 200 00 The Second Best (the subject at the choice of the Author) $150 00 The Third Best (on the Naval Histo ry of ftie Country) inn nn The Fourth Best $50 00 QTj;Al! the Ta'es intended to be offered in com petition for the Prizes, must be received by the midd'e of January, when they wil' be submitted to the decision of a Committee of Literarv Gen- tlcmen, chosen for that purpose, and wd known to the reading pub'ic. After the Premiums have been awarded, the Pub isher will select from the remaining Tales, such as are worthy publication, for each of which, when published, the anthor shal receive TWENTY DOL LARS' The residue will be returned or dis posed of at the option of the persons who sent them. Premiums for new Suhserlbers! The Publisher of the Mes senuer havinc receiv ed numerous propositions from many of the ENTERPRIZIXG NEWSPAPER AGENTS throughout the country, is desirous of securing their services to extend the present unrival ed circu alton of his POPULAR FAMILY NEWS PAPER, for which purpose he offers them or any other gentlemen disposed to enter on the enterprize, the following liberal and advanta- j geous terms, in iorming new ciuds lor the en suing year. For $10 in one remittance, 12 " 20 " " 26 30 40 50 .1 70 " 100 " " 150 " The remittances to be made in current Bank notes of the Slate where the subscribers are ob tained, or negotiable drafts wou'd be preferred. The paper will be sent to any part of the Union separately or together; it is to be desired, how- ver, that each ot the diflerent dubs shall be as much concentrated as possible. (T7" Agents will please to forward the names and remittances of NEW CLUBS immediate ly on collecting them, as it is intended to have all the subscribers lurmshett with the 1M PROVED car 1844, Copies. MESSENGER commencing with the ALEXANDER'S EXPRESS MESSENGER Is published Punctually every Wednesday JUMMWf.iuwl i frintfdin-j)autiAlJ white D'l- per and excellent type: and arrangements have been made for the future to have it forwarded to subscribers, by mail, with the utmost despatch, arefully enveloped in strong wrappers. A FIVE DOLLAR NOTE wi'l procure four co- pies of the paper for one year. The price to ngle subscribers not attaciicu to oiudsj is Two Dollars per annum, or One Dol ar tor six months, which must invairialjly be paid 111 ad vance. Ml orders, postage paid, must be ad dressed to CHARLES ALEXANDER, Athenian Buildings, Franklin Place, Philadelphia. (Ej Postmasters are authorized, and general ly willing, to forward money to Newspapers free of expense, where the letters are signed by themselves. Persons wishing to transmit, will, therefore, when it can be done, write just what they want the Postmaster to say for them; by so doing he will only have the troub'e of signing. Postmasters will take care to endorse their names on the outside also the word "free" can be written by any one, and is of no use in franking a letter. Unless the Postage is paid, no letters are laken from the Post Ollice. A LIBERAL OFFER TO COUN TRY EDITORS! Every Newspaper Publisher in the United States who will insert the above advertisement two or three times, shall be furnished regularly with the Daily Chronicle for one year, in ex change for theirs, vhich will afford them the best method of obtaining the earliest intelli gence from a'l parts of the world, to serve to their Patrons. Send paper Marked. MBMtOSM9ECTS OF THE uni 1 IJllDVllI 1J Ull R. JACOBS, EDITOR & PROPRIETOR, J iik great necessity existing in the central portion of this State for a Journal to advocate and support the cause of Democracy and Demo cratic principles, as well as to expose "Coon Humbugs," and "Hard Cider" influence, is too well known to the citizens of this and the adja cent counties to be reverted to by us at the pre- sent time. The campaign of 1S40 is fresh in the memory of all of you; the result was disas trous and degrading to the Democracy of the United States, and will always be remembered as a dark spot upon the fair fame of Democratic principles. The Presidential canvass for 1844, has now fairly opened the crisis is near at hand, and it behooves the Democracy to be on the alert to have their sentinels upon the outer walls to give the alarm of approaching danger, and avert the deadly shaft aimed at our political as well as civil liberty; and hurl from the high places of honor and trust, those political aspirants who were elevated by "Log Cabin" excitements, &c; and prevent those Gladiatorial demagogues who are now in the political arena, and would "sell their birthright for a mess of porridge," or, in other words, would attempt to overthrow our free institutions, by saddling upon the peo ple a United States Bank, from holding the reins of our Government. The jKFf-rnsoMAs Democrat will advocate and support the principles bequeathed to the De mocracybythe immortal Jefferson, and sus tained and acted upon by a Madison, and a Jack son, tic, &c, and will support for the Presi dency, the nominee of the Democratic National Convention. Phinciples not MEN, will receive the uncompromising support of the Editor. It will also contain the news of the day, both For eign and Domestic, Literature, &c, kc. We shall nail our flag to the mast, with the hope that the Democracy of Attala will come to the rescue, and give their undivided support to assist us in our enterprise. We do not un dertake the publishing of a political Journal ignorant of the responsibility devolving upon us. vve have, besides beinsr a practical Dnn- ter, had some experience in publishing, &c. The first number of the Jkffeiihojian Demo, ciiat will be issued on the first Saturday in January next, if sufficient support should be received to warrant us in the undertaking. Kosciusko, Miss., Nov. 22, 1843. , Terms: The Jeffehsosiait Democrat will be issued every Saturday morning, upon a Super-Royal sheet, and forwarded to subscribers at Three Dollars per annum, in advance f JYw Enterprise. By the former Editor of the Saturday rosi, ana oaiurauy Courier. - Eveniiu COMPRISING the fruits of twenty years ex y penence iu me newspaper business the aid of the most distinguished newspaper writers of the day; a valnabe Foreign Correspondence; with troops of Literary friends, and the determi nation to publish a newspaper for all classes which shall not be surpassed. ' ' Philadelphia .Saturday Museum, Of Knowledge, News and Amuttment. A Family Newspaper, neutral in politics opposed to quacfery, and devoted to the useful arts, education, morals, health and amusement. The tales, sketches, narratives, biographies, essays and poems, shall be of the first order; the best productions of the best writers of the day. Also articles on History, , Astronomy, Chemistry, and all the useful arts and sciences, with a liberal portion of linht reading, anec dotes, wit and humor, making a varied, rich, and mirth-inspiring Olio. Life on the Ocean Furnishing narratives of sterling adventures at sea, showing the courage and heroism of the bold mariner, as He springs from his hammock, and flies to the deck, H'here amazement confronts him with ima aces dire, Wild winds and mad waves drive the vessel a wreck, The masts fly in splinters; the shrouds are on fire. Foreign and domestic news, Congressional proceedings, and a general view of all matters of interest or importance, will appear. rictoral embellishments, comprising maps, landscapes, architecture, portraits of distin guished personages, of both sexes. In these as well as in neatness ot typography, the Museum shall not be surpassed. Foreign Correspondence. Arrangements have been completed for securing a regular foreign correspondence, more extensive and complete than has ever enriched the columns of an Ameri can newspaper. Commercial. The state of business, of stocks, prices of grain and flour, and all descriptions of country produce, merchandise, A-c, will be given from actual sales in Philadelphia, Balti more, New York, Boston, &c. Select and original gems from the best pro ductions of the best writers of the day. TO AGENTS Terms, Commissions, SfC Any individual who will take the trouble to procure the names of his friends, and remit the funds, wil' be entitled to the commissions, which are at present, and will continue to be until fur ther notice, more liberal by far than have yet been offered by any newspaper of real charac ter or merit. Terms. The Philadelphia Saturday Museum is published every week at two dollars per an num, as usual in advance, or three dollars at the end ol" the year. For twenty dollars, in current funds, sixteen copies of the newspaper will be forwarded, securely packed, to any part of the United states, i hree conies lor five dollars.' All orders and communications to be addressed, free ol postage, to THOS. C. CLARK & Co. 191 Chesnut street, Philadelphia. We shall be glad to exchange with newspa' pers tnat wm oblige us by copying the above. in, nrsi ntrmbcr of the Southern TJailu former will be issued the first day of theses of the Legislature Monday, January 1 16 It will appear regularly during the f u'l terrr, tit mr 1 - m w .. valve op, cnLDcouv&.uyximleV Ol'M ;ifiirror - LiviiKi number embellished with an ongi -T-i nal and exatiisite desifii nn Stool. r,)ii,.,l ACT OF 1834. Eagle coined before July 31st, 1834, rniiE J- ( weiffhini 270 grains, and containing 247 grs. of pure gold,) must be taken at 94 cents 8 mills per pennyweight, and the halves and quar ters in the same proportion. The Eagle coined after July 31st, 1834, weighing 258 grains of pure gold, must be taken at $10, and the halves and quarters in the same proportion. The foowlling foreign gold coins are also a legal tender, by weight, after the 31st of July, 1831. Those of Great Britain, Portugal and Brazil, containing 11 parts of pure gold and 1 of alloy, at 94 cents and 8 mills for each penny weight. Those of France, containing 9 parts of pure gold and 1 of alloy, at 93 cents and 1 mill for each pennyweight. Those of Spain, Mexico and Columbia, containing 20 parts of pure gold, and 3 parts and 4-5ths of a part ol alloy, at 80 cents and 9 mills lor each penny weight. 1 he following table exhibits the weight and value ol each coin alter July 31st, 1831 MOFFAT'S VEGETABLE Life fills Fherntx Bitters, , For Sale by the Agent. rrHE high and envied celebrity which this J- pre-eminent medicine has acquired for us invariable efficacy in all the diseases which it professes to cure, has rendered the usual prac tice of puflingnot only unnecessary, but unwor thy of them. ! They are known by their fruits; their good works testify for them, and they thrive not by the faith of the credulous. In all casesof Costivencss, Dyspepsia, Bilious and Liver Affections, Asthma, Piles, Settled Pains, Rheunatism, Fevers and Agues, Obsti nate Headacles, Impure State of the Fluids, Unhealthy appearance of the Skin, Nervous Debility, the sickness incident to Females in Delicate Hea.th, every kind of weakness of the Digestive Organs, and in all general Derange ments of Heilth, these Medicines have invari ably proved l certain and speedy remedy. They restore Vigorous Health to the most exhausted constitutions. A "single trial will place Tho Lif-Pills and Phonnix Bitters beyond the reach of tompetition, in the estimation of every patient. Prepared nd sold, wholesale and retail, at William B. Moffat's Office, 335 Broadway, cor ner of Antholy street, New York. N. B. None are genuine unless they have the fac simile of fohn Moffat's signature. The Life Pills are sold in Boxes Price, 23 cents, 50 cents, and one dollar cacn, according to the size; nnd the Phoenix Bitters in bottles, at $1 or $2 each, with full directions. Just received and for sale by CLARK fe McADORY, Agents. Ko?ciuWan. 13, 1911 Hf Names of Coins, E-VfiLANP. Guinea, j in proportion, Sovereign, Seven shilling piece, Portugal Dobraon, Dobra, Johannas, Moidore, i in proportion, Piece of 16 rees, Old Crusado, of 400 rees, New Crusado, of 480 rees, Milree, of 1755, Brazil Dobraon, Dobra, Johannes, J in proportion, Moidore, J in proportion, Crusado, Fkascf Louis, before 1786, 6 Weight. dw. gr. 5 8A do Double Louis, Louis, after 1786, Double Louis, do Napoleon, or 20 francs, Double Napoleon, or 40 frs Spain Doubloons before 1772, double & shares in propor. 17 2j 19 12 6 22 6 15 16 19 12 6 22 16 5J 11 22 20 3 7 Value, dol. c. m. 5 07 4 4 84 1 69 32 70 17 30 17 02 6 11 2 99 54 59 73 32 70 17 30 17 02 55 6 63 7 84 6 69 3 57 5 15 0 85 1 70 2 81 9 8 16 15 3 6 0 53 0 83 0 Doubloons since 1772, 17 Pistole, 4 Coronilla Gold Dollars. or Vintern, 1801, 1 3 Mexico Doubloon, shares in proportion, 17 9 New Louis Guinea, 5 Columbia Doubloon, 17 6j Ukitkd Statkb Eagle coined before July 31, 1834, shares in proportion, 116 New Eagle, shares in nro. 10 18 To reduce the Unlit coins to their true value, observe one grain is worth 3 cents 9 mills French gold, one grain is worth J cents mills Spanish, Mexican and Columbian gold, one grain is worth 3 cents 7 mils. 92 1 15 53 0 4 65 0 15 53 2 10 66 5 10 00 0 Administrator's Notice. LETTERS of Administration having been granted to the undersigned by the honorable the Probate Court of Winston county, on the 7th day of August, A. D. 1843, on the estate of Kezin Beall, late of said county, now ueceasea, all persons having claims against said estate will present them dulv proven within the time prescribed by law, or they will be forever barred. rKAIMUlS J1. UAWVL.H, Jan. 27, 1843-3-6t Administrator. Job Work EXECUTED at this Office with neatness and despalchj September 16. by George P. Morris: illustrated by J. G. Chap, man, who is engaged exclusively for the work Terms: Three Dollars per annum single numbers 0 cents. In the course of a few weeks the undersigned will commence, on his own account, the publi cation of a new series of the New York Mirror, in the octavo form, on an entirely novel and original plan, with a Steel Engraving in every number, and at the reduced price of $3 pe.r an num, or 6c per copy. 1 he New York Mirror will appear with many striking and attractive features, distinguishing it from any other periodical, it will be published on new type, and fine paper, and each number will contain a beautiful original Engraving on Steel, designed and etched by Chapman, illus trating the letter-press which it accompanies, and which it will invest with peculiar interest. Besides the contributions of all our extensive corps of correspondents which embrace most of the talent of this country- we have made ar rangements for fresh and early translations from some of the best writers of France, and for proof sheets from several of the popular au thors of England. With such materials, and with such able fe ow laborers in the literary vineyard, we hope to present to the American reader, a weekly journal of great value and un usual excellence. The parade of mere names will be seduously avoided. The Mirror will be remarkable we hope, ra ther for good articles without names, than for poor articles with distinguished names. It will embrace in its scope every department of ele gant literature, comprising tales of romance, sketches ol society, manners and sentiments, and every day lite, piquant essays, domestic and foreign correspondence, literary intelligence, wit and humor, fashion and gossip, poetry, the fine arts, and literary, musical and dramatic criticisms. Its tendency will be cheerful and enlivening as well as improving. It will seek to gratify every refined taste, but never- to of fend the most fastidious and it will ever feel its duty to be, to "turn the sunny side of things to human eyes." The work will be published every Saturday, in numbers of sixteen largo octavo super-royal pages, with double columns and enclosed in a neat and ornamental cover. It will form at the end of the year, two superb volumes, each of four hundred and sixteen pages, filled with the gems of literature and the fine arts. The very low price at which it will be issued renders it the cheapest periodical inthis or any other country, considering the cost and beauty of its - Fifli'Two Engravings, and the intrinsic value of its literary contents. Those desirous of receiving the paper from the commencement, will have it punctually sent to their address upon their forwarding to the un dersigned, at No. 4 Ann street, 8d free of ex pense. ' Letters enclosing the amount of subscription, may be franked by Postmasters. Agents, car riers, newsmen, will be supplied on the usual terms. 03-The cash system will be rigidly ad hered to, without any deviation whateverTD Such Editors as copy the above will oblige me by forwarding a marked paper and resum ing the exchange, which was interrupted much to my regret, by circumstances over which I had no control. GEORGE P. MORRIS. JYO TICE. QJAMUEL MUNSON will be my agent during M my absence from this State. Nov. 1, l?l'l.-tf JAMES A. GROVES. SOI TIIT.ll UAVLY RKroiiNClT I he first lunnber of th n...i.. r. - """Fitrit OIHItf JIG session 844. mo (session, ana ne continued lor one month ap ter the adjournment of both branches of the Le gislaturemaking three months or more. It will contain full and correct reports if each day's proceedings of both Housesreports of the vari ous committees all the important bills intro duced and passed the Executive messages the reports, of the State Officers with also the speeches in full, of the members, on every im portant subjeci. In addition to the proceedings of our State Legislature, it will also contain a faithful synopsis of all the important proceedings of Congress, and other transactions at the Feder al Government. The Daily Reformer will record all the intercs ting news of the Smth, and the Union give ab stracts of the cotton and produce markets, at home and abroad the movements of political parties the latest foreign intelligence and whatever may be of advantage or profit to the citizens of our country. Various important measures will demand the attention of the ensuing session. Among the mosr prominent, are Our debts expenditure and income Slate Districting system abuse of public trust banks public education important changes in the judiciary amendment of Consti tution for extending Chancery jurisdiction to Cir cuit Courts Penitentiary system completion of the Rail Road from the city of Jackson to the Alabama line. These, with many other equally momentous subjects, will come before the peo ple's representatives for searching investigation and enlarged discussion, and final action, seri ously affecting the interests of Mississippi, and all having intercourse or connection with its go vernment or citizens. Jn view of the solicitude of the people to Le informed of the progress of these vital measures of State reform, we have secured the services of Jouk Marshall, Esq., a young gentleman well qualified for the task, to report the proceedings of the Legislature, and also the speeches of the members. We have also eugaged the valuable aid of Col. C. A. BiUDFonn, late editor of the Southern Tribune, as our Reporter at the seat of the general government. The ensuing session will be of a character not exceeded in importance since the organiza tion of our State. Whether losers or gainers in pecuniary reward, if we shall accomplish the desideratum so long desired, of diffusing among the people, and rendering them familiar with the acts and conduct of their representatives, we shall be satisfied. Relying upon the intelligence of the democratic party, and the liberality of the citizens of our State, generally, we are confident that our labors will be abundantly appreciated. We have established the Southern Weekly Re former on a permanent basis and made the city 01 jacitsou our permuneni residence, aim in view of the future, we know that an unlaltering sup port of democratic principles, will obtain for us unsought and tmasked the yermanenf: respect and esteem ef the party. At the present era of our history, the people of the United States have before them matters of stupendous national interest, involving the prosperity, nay, existence of republican institu tions. Congress will be asked to admit Texas into the Uuion to repeal the tariff and distri bution clause to assume the debts of the States to adopt some plan of collecting and disburs ing the Nation's revenue. Our foreign inter- cimr8CtsiiCL i'a?T"-tt-irii"jlrctt- Britain, will- b a source of intense interest. In a short time we must know the political preferences of the de mocracy in regard to a presidential candidate the convention of the States will give us the probable result of the national convention. Ma ny of the free and en'ightened democratic press have raised the standard of some great defender of their principles. They are so many tributes due virtuous, generous benefactors of the repub lic. We have, unfurled our banner, and upon its folds may be read the glorious time-honored names of Calhoun and Woodburt. History reveals their lives without reproach, and their acts, the country's. The national convention, according to democratic usuage, will proclaim the final choice. May it be our favorite may it be the pure-hearted, honest aucrunwaveriBff democrat of the south but on whose head soever it may fall, that choice will meet our approval, and receive our honest and zea'ous support. Under no circumstances will our ardor cool, or spirits droop, in favor of the will of the demo cratic party. Be our candidate Caluous, or bo it Van Buren, time shall show that wt war not for men, but tire willing to lay doM'n every thing without the feelings of sacrifice, for the good of the democracy of the Union. We invite the co-operation of our friends in all parts of the state, and the south, in our pre sent enterprise. For the small sum of Three Dollars they will obtain a far more ample nnd complete detail of the proceedings of the state Legislature than the whole volume of printed reports, and the difnision of correct iuformation upon state and national questions greatly af-; acting the opinions and decisions ot the Amer- ican people. We especially solicit the support of our mer chants, and others, iu the city of Jac&son, in the way of advertisements. The facilities and im portant advantages resulting to all classes, from a daily issue, must be apparent to every intelli gent and business man. Every citizkw must feel a deep interest in the character and increas ed prosperity of our favobed citi. We ar more willing to contribute our share toward the accomplishment of these great objects; and on ly desire that the advantages shall be rendered, reciprocal. The merchants of New Orleans, Natchez,. Vicksburg, tjc, will also find their interest pro moted by selecting the Daili and Weeklt Re formeb as mediums of advertising. During the session and business season, thousands of copies of each paper will be circulated in every , section of the state, by members of the Legisla ture, and regular subscribers. The present im pression of the Weeklt IIefoiimer is upwards of 1500 copies, and rapidly increasing and nu- merous copies are also circulated in the adjoin ing states of Louisiana, Alabama aud Tennes see. We have spared neither efforts nor means to reuder our paper worthy the support of all classes of readers! and it will be found, we trust, one among the best tamilt, business, and po litical journals in the south. ; ' Terms: (rVThe Dailt Reformer will be the size of the Ntw Orleanh Dailt PieAtiNE--and sent to subscribers at Three Dvlare for three months payment to be made on reception of first num ber.- - (Tr-The Southern Weekli Rlhormeb con taining; all the matter of the bailt, with three or four columns new matter, will, as usual, be is sued every Tuesday, at fa per annum. rerBou wishing haiit and weelt, will receive both at 5d: payable in advance. Clubs over 10 pernon, will, be HuppHol with the Daily tit the ra!e of 2 60 ruch copy. ,11 1 : i- i f !' 1 , M v. m t If 1 U i j I t;l 1 ' i'il , . r. ! ' f'i 1 ) "'1 1 i ! ' 1 ; ' : 1 . !;. mi . ( law