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. , , r.L. PHILLIPS & PERKINS, E n i to s s Wednesday, Morning, Jan. 5 1863. (Xy We are authorized to announce W. H. STUBBLEFIELD, Senior, a candidate for the House of Representatives, in the next State Leg islature. He is in. favot of Jeff. Davis foi U. S. Senator: FOR CIRCUIT CLERK. ftr- We are authorised to announce the name of N. H. LUSE as a candidate for the office of Circuit Clerk of Yazoo county, at the next No vember election. S. M. PHILLIPS is a candidate for Clerk of the Circuit Court of Yazoo county. Election next November. FOR ASSESSOR. fCT" We are authorized to announce the name of W. It. MAN GUM as a candidate for Assessor Election next fall. Democratic State Convention ? In accordance with custom, and with tle gen eral wish of the Democracy in various portions of the State, notice is hereby given that there vrill be a DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVEN TION held in the City of JACKSON, to nomi nate candidates for State offices and for a mem ber of Congress for the State at large (or the en tire delegation if the Governor of the State should order the election by the general ticket system on the fitist mon-day (2d day) or mat ktxt. The Democrats of the several counties are res pectfully urged to hold primary meetings to se lect delegates at the earliest practicable period. It is important that there should be a full reflec tion of the sentiment of the entire party in the Convention. Mississippian. Funeral Sermon. The funeral sermon of Mr. Daniel Lemons will be preached at Short Creek Church, by the Rev. J. W. Purvis, next Sunday morning (9th inst.) at 11 o'clock. See advertisement of Charles Cox, Vicksburg, in another column. Mr. C. is doing ajieavy business in Vicks burg. CtTF" Cotton has advanced from a quarter to a half cent, and there is now a more active de mand. It will be seen by reference to our advertising columns, that Messrs. Smith & Passier are go ing to give Cotillion Parties every Friday night during this month. Messrs. S. & P. are good musicians, and they offer a fine opportunity for dancing on easy terms. Mr. Smith will also commence his second dancing school on the following nieht. We had the pleasure of visiting his first school severa times, and were highly pleased with the many new dances that he teaches, as well as the great improvement of the scholars. (X2g The officers of the fast running steamer Stacy, will please accept our thanks for late riv er papers. The Stttcy passed up for Greenwood, Monday morning last. The A f ton went up to Tchula the same morning. QCf The Yazoo River and its tributaries are in fine boating stage. The Pass being closed, no Flat Boats have been able to come into the Ya" roo this season, except by its mouth. Two Flat Boats loaded with produce heve been towed up from the mouth of the river, and are now lying at our landing. CCT" 1 some parts of our county the scarlet fever has been raging to an alarming extent. Several deaths have occurred from it in town, but we understand it is abating. fX5 Mr. Rives, who stabbed Col. Keys, has given bail for his appearance at Court, in the sum of 85000. The contested seat in the United States Senate, between Mr. Dixon and Mr. Merriweather, of Kentucky, has been decided in favor of the former. FILLIBI STERS. This amusing band made its appear ance in our streets again last Saturday but under quite different aspects from its first appearance. The number o women had very much increased. We did not think that the " fair ones" would be so fond of salt water. But, true to their nature, they sympathise with the distressed and deserted. A sorry crowd they have fallen into this time, for their philanthropy. Among the number of females, we discovered the celebrated Mrs. Stowe with a black companion. Mrs. Granger, the great proclaimcr of woman's rights' was there also. Madam Bloomer ap peared in heT world renowned costume. There were several that we were una ble to recognise ; we were quite certain that we saw Mrs. Swisshelm and anoth er fair one, m the middle ot the mus. quarelling about a couple of babies. Their quarrel seemed to be unnoticed by the rest of the company, and only amused the two ladies. Old Greely and Prentice, and a host more of the old ceons were trotting along as fat as ticks But their sorry countenances Oh ! IWra. R. King, Vice President elect, has resigned the office of Presi dent of the Senate, on account of bad health. Senator Atchison has been elected in his place. It is feared that Mr. King will not be able to enter upon the discharge of the duties of Vice President on the fourth of March. We learn that he has gone to Cuba to spend the winter. The New Year. Another year has glided hy, and we have just entered '53. It is proper that we should. review ine pa ana contemplate tne luture. jfy aoing i this, we am enabled to avoid many obstacles that a heedless race must bring us in contact w ith. ) Bve iadividnar should ask himself if be has 1 It spent the last year as he wishes to spend trie coming one. If any one can answer in the af- Urinative, let him follow his beaten path; but if nnt lot lum fhnnof his rnnrsA fur th better. If we expect to keep pace with the advances of civilixation,and the improvements of the age, as they roll on, we have no time to idle away, We have of tea seen persons seeking some place! or object tor the purpose ot "killing time. In u: i r ....A . .it i . i I 3 . VT T . . that would justify such an abuse of out rational minds. "Kill time i iit think of it ! Do net the moments fly with the speed of lightning? Are not the hours mere breathing spaces, during which a man can scarcely earn a mouthful of tood The days come and go like th. h. m iKn. a u K., . -"- "i - ' j - -1 ginning of '53 the world has assumed almost a new aspect. California and Australia have flood- ea our country wimgow-aunJrertsoi mites ot been penetrated and purchased of the inhabitants. thereby opening new fields for the enterprising MilvAarlo haw htnl t mt I 4 MAftfiAo mmha I pioneer. The American Eagle has dipped his pinions in new waters of the Pacific ocean, and preparert trie worm lor a new and important com niercial trade : hw eye nnw nts o the land of i nrta nn f rf n crinii mi it wir n u-in i bury his talons deep in its flesh, and carry it " - " ' --- home to the family of Republics. Though some of his conduct may not be altogether justifiable, Lightning's forked tongue has penetrated many new and distant towns. Wonderful improvements have been made in water navigation : a new invention for nower the caloric engine-has been completed, and f ( thousands of other important and wonderful im- provements have been accomplished in the last year. But, reader, how much have you done towards this wonderful work ? Has the year '52 gone by without your accomplishing any useful or im portant object? Or have you slept silently at your post, allowing the world to whistle by you flash from the eternal lamp of time; yet much J68 proves xnai noinmg ean oc siui may he done in that short period. Since the be- Istituted in the place of conventions, in all its splendor, unnoticed and uncared for? pool show an advance of a farthing in the Cot Look back in candor and see what you have ac- ton Market; but as usual, I believe it will de- complished in the last year. See if you have ad- ministered to the wants of the sick and distress - ed. Think how much you have learned from good books, or from observation and experience. If you have improved your time well, you can see the advantage of it ; and can enter on the new year cheerfully and confidently. Thereare many great and wonderful objects to be accomplished in the present year ; and who is to do it ? It must be done by mortal hands not unlike our own. If you neglect to put forth your hand in the great improvements of the. day, posterity will not be indebted to you for any degree of scientific or practical improvements and conve niences that may be left them. If a parent, have you done all lhat you could for your child ? During the past year, did you give your child all the advantages of education within your reach ? Better s it, that a child should rsach the years of manhood with a well stored head than a well filled purse, for without the former, he can nev er be happy. But what a good education is, can be better felt than described. The great founda tion of it consists in books but that alone ill pre pares a man or woman for the duties of life. At the beginning of a new year is a good time to leave off all bad habits, and adopt good ones. And he that cannot master himself, is not fit to govern others. When the 1st of January, 1854, shall have arrived, let every person endeavor to be found among the number that can point out the works of their hands for the pest yeaT, and have it said of them "tcell done" QCy The Rev. Mr. Mclnnis, preached his farewell sermon, at the Presbyterian Church, last S ndas morning. He stated that the Church was indebted to him nearly four thousand dol lars, but that if the sum of eight hundred dollars should, be paid him by the 15th of this month, he would release the debt. This is only about twenty per cent on the claim. This has been earned at $800 per year, so that he offers to re lease tlie church from the payment of four years services. From the respect paid him upon last Sabbath by his own and other churches, as well as "out siders," we would think that a larger sum than $800 would, undoubtedly, be raised for Mr. Mc lnnis. "The laborer is worthy of his hire." CCF The Yazoo Guards will parade on the 8th inst., at which time a prize will be shot for by the company. There will be a great effort made to have a full turn out. Every member of the corps should feel himself bound to make his appearance on this interest ing occasion. (CT" A very sudden change in the weather, took place on Sunday night. At bed time, it was quite warm, and had the appearance of rain; Monday morning it was bitter cold by far, the coldest weather we have had this winter. Louisiana Stats Election. The late elec tion in Louisiana lias resulted in a complete democratic triumph. Col. Ilebert lias been elec ted Governor by a large majority. Out of 31 representatives in the State Legisla tures from New Orleans, the Democrats have elected 24. The popular Democratic majority in the city is nearly one thousand. This is a glorious triumph of democracy fer exceeding the expectations of the most sanguine. CCy The gold mines in Australia are yielding tremendous quantities of the dust. It is said that large amounts of Australia gold dust is week y received in England, and that the emigration to the mining regions is immense. 0CT The fat ox that took the prize at the late Kentucky .State Fair, weighed three thousand two hundred and fifty pound. wn. cott was right when be declared Ken-, tucky a big cattle countiy. Democratic State Convention. We publish from the last Mississip- pi&H & that there Will be a Dent Q. . rwfi 11,1 i W T , " " T citJ Jackson, on the 2d day of May, w nominate canuioaics lor state oniecs. will be a month or two before it isl necessary to attend to this matter, but when the i comcs it -hould not be neglected. We should hold primary "S', oppuio ucicguica w . regular county convention, from which representatives can be sent to the State Convention, and thus, the will of the Unti Demnrraev n h ascertained. f and there will be no cause of com plaiat or of dissensions in our ranks, alter the nominations are made. We occasionally hear persons condemn the cane US sys- tem, and, we do not deny the fact, that gome pjau8ible objections can be urged . . . . "gamm . J ci me experience oi many a . . . i i. that will as effectually carry out the principles ol a party When it is in the a9cendent The will of maj0rities is fleD thwarted by the conflicting claims 1 individuals upon their party. And the only way to settle these claims, IS, by submitting them to a convention re- ctm the Will of the party. We would thf) Democracy ol Yazoo a -i . lo Prepare ior me approacmng connici. VV nen ine proper lime arrives, lei every beat in the county be represented in a county convention. We have not only 1,. a .lioo . rrr tion, but we have to nominate candi il . . . M .1 . "T daies represent us m me nexi Legis lature, and it is important that all J should have a voice in making the se- lections. COMMUNICATED. Yazoo Citv, Dec. 21, 1852. Messrs. Editors Yazoo Democrat, Dear Sibs. The latest advices jrom Livcr- J cline fully a cent during the holidays, when it 1 will have reached the lowest point for this sea son : and am decidedly of opinion, that within sixty doys, it will advance beyond any figure it has attained to this season, even should the crop reach my outside estimate, say 3,500,000 bales. A crop of 3,800,000 bales will be required to sup- ply the demand of commerce, to leAre a stock on hand 1st September next of about 771,400 bales, or same as last year, notwithstanding the heavy increase in the production which is shown in the estimate below, admitting the consump tion to be same as last year. Assuming the ground that the cotton crop wil increase for a series of years on an average of 8 per cent, (the present crop of the United States will exceed last year by 10 per cent) and that the consump tion will increase 10 per cent, a continued and gradual advance in prices is inevitable. Cotton fabrics are perishable, and more liable to de struction by the elements, than the raw materi al, being always in transit or in store; the de struction by fire alone in all 'he large cities the past two years, will sustain that position beyond cavil. Thus proving; that disasters, though ru inous to the few, are of benefit to the many and hence, the consumption must continue to gain on the production ; in fact, the consump tion of every article of commerce of note, must of necessity increase. What feedsand clothes the world this year, will not do it the next The abundance and cheapness of tood, as wel as that of a constitutional currency, which is increasing more rapidly than any other article o commerce, establishes my entire position, be yond the reach of possible contingencies To what extent the great influx of gold, (be ing enumerated by tons instead of millions will enhance the value of every species of prop erty, is a proposition which no human forecast can embrace ; and when the proceeds of the present crop snail nave oeen realized, money will be more abundant than at any former peri od ; and the balance of trade will be in our fa vor largely, " a consummation devoutly to be wished The supply of money in England is large, being worth only 1 per cent per annum, being governed like every other article of com merce by supply and demand. Peace and plenty abound, and the American people are peculiarly prosperous and happy. The immense and increasing prosperity of the manufacturers in England, where in one dis trict alone in 1851, eighty-one cotton mills were erected, iilC CfitS from which continues to in duce the fresh investment of capital, which ac cumulates more rapidly than it can be invested; the same state of things exist toa great extent in this country; especially at the north, where manufacturing has longbeen a favorite pursuit, being the safest investment for a large capital anywhere. Cotton fabrics are now gradually advancing in all the large cities. A great opening is presented to the enterpri sing, for the location of a cotton factory in the vicinity or suburbs of Yazoo City, combining a it does, all the advantages of trade and com merce and health. Hoping the above will meet with your con currence. With assurance of high regard, I am your obedient servant, J. W. D4BBS. Estimate of the supply and consumption of cotton for the year ending September 1st, 1853. Crop ot the United States, 3,300,000 bales, do of ail other countries, 500,000 do Total stock on band Sep. 1, 1852, 771 ,400 do 4,571,400 do 3,800,000 do Consumption, Leaving altogether a stock on band of 771,400 do the same as last yeai, while the supply, if cor rect, shows an increase of 547,000 bales, and the Bumption an increase of 352,000 bales over last year, or which shows an Increase in the whole supply of 1 3g per cent, and in the con sumption of 101 per cent, which miy not occur again in twenty years. The stock of cotton on hand in Liverpool alone in Aogust 1843, wag 934.400 bales. Morse's first Telegraph line was built in 1814, when an appropriation was made by Congress to test the prac tical operation of the invention. The fine ran from Washington to Btdtknore, and thenee to Philadelphia and New York ; reaching Boston in the follow ing year. The aggregate number of .the various lines, main and branch, now in the Uni ted States, is 89; length 16,729 miles.. Louis Napoleon was elected Em peror of France, on the 1st of Decem ber, by a majority ot over seven mill ions. The next day he made his public entry, as Emperor, into Paris. The Im perial crown was ordered some time be fore, but was not ready. California and San Francisco News. The news by the Falcon, from California from San Francisco is to the 1st inst., fifteen a . .a m - aays later man previous advices, it does not possess any thiug of extraordinary interest. Dur ing the intervening fortnight, trade had been quite brisk, and an immense quantity of goods bad been sent into the interior. Trices of mos descriptions of merchandise ranged high ; & the prospect was that they will so continue during the season. The receipts of coal had been leavy, and all the consumers were veil supplied The quotations were nominal at $19 a $20, for all descriptions. The arrivals from the Atlantic were larjc and among thcra were the magnificent clipper ships Soveriegn of the Seas, in 103 days, the Winged Arrow, in 112, and the Raven, in 122 all from New York. The Southern Cro?s, 153 days from Boston, in lat. 44 dog. south, long 61 deg. 30 min., was discovered to be on fire, III. T .a m . and naa loput into Montevideo, wnere it was suppressed, after doing considerable damage to the cargo, but little to the ship. The clipper Eureka sailed from San Francisco on the 27th of November, for Hong Kong, with fully 300 Chinamen, 40 of whom will stop at the Sandwbich Islands, while the ballance wil return to their native "Flowery Land." By the steamer Oregon, which arrived at San Francisco on the 20th of Njvember, the sad in telligence of the death of Daniel Webster was received. On the 21st, minute guns were fired flags hung at half-mast, and every fitting demon stration of pnblic respect was niatV- The posts for a telegraph line from San Fran cisco to Stockton and Sacramento, have been planted in Montgomery street, and it will no be long bef -re instant communication can be had with every part of the State. The city Treasurer of San Francisco pub" lishes his statement for the month of October, in which it appears the receipts were $240,751 75, disbursements the same amount less $25, 630 42 cash now on hand. This is quite cheer ing. One of the heaviest robberies committed in Sacramento within the past twelve months,, was perpetrated at Long Whirf not long since when jewelry, etc., to the amount of over eight thousand dollars was taken. A young man named James Watson has been arrested, and i now in confinement on suspicion of being the robber. From the interior there is but little special news. The contributions through aut the State to the Washington Monument, on the day of election, were most liberal. Placer ccunty, for instance, contributed $480 ; El Dorado $297 75 Shasta county $248 65. The small-pox had increased to such an ex tent in Sacramento, that a building for the re. ceptton of patients had been purchased and lo cated near the burying ground. Thirty cases had occured up to the 21st November. Sacra" mento is being rapidly rebuilt. Most of the fiuming companies on the American river are taking up the lumber and hauling it i ito the city, where it meets with ready sale. A gentle man on the Nevada road counted three hundred teams loaded with lumber for Sacramento. The mining news continues to show heavy diggings. A specimen was found a few days since by a couple" of Frenchmen, on Shaw's Flat, which weighed 116 ounces, and was sold for $1600. The Shasta Courier reports that rich diggings have been discovered in the large fiat lying between Rich Gulch and Sydneytcwns and near Weavcrville. The excitement was very great, and the entire flat was staked off into claims. Many of the holes tested hs7 paid two, three, four, and even five dollars t the panful. The late rains had flooded the cellars in va rious localities in San Francisco. At the corner of commercial and Montgomery streets the water stood a foot deep on the floor of a saloon, We learn from the Nevada Journal that Chilian woman named Augustina, was killed at a Spanish dance-house on broad street, by an Englishman named T. J. Jones, A Spanish packer, on his way from Salmon river t bcott valley, lost his entire train the mules becoming chilled to death in the snows. Many other packers have recently sustained lossess in the same manner. The spiritual rappees in San Francisco an nounced, positively, the election of General Scot -naming the States that had voted for him. N. 0. delta (T5-The following beautiful thought from Goeth, is peculiarly appropriate to the present season : " Tlie year is going away like the sound of bells. The wind passes over the stubble, and finds nothing to move. Only the red berries of that slender tree seems as if they would fain remind us of something ikir..i anA tha V-- I I V A f WMM IHV measured beat of the thresher's flail calls up the thought that in the dry and falling ear lies so muck nourishment and life' The National Iebt. Below will be found a statement of the debt of the United States, upon the 1st of November, 1851. Congress au thorised the Secretary to purchase the bonds with any moneys m the Treasury, not otherwise ap propriated. The coneequence was an immedi ate advance in their value, so that since the 1st July, 1852, the Treasury has only been able to purchase of the debt the amount of $2,456,519, so that the present debt is a little over $60,000, 000. UrciTED States Deiit la November, 1851. Old funded snd unfunded debt, payable on de- mand, $116,716 Debt ol District of Columbia, assumed by Congress, 810,000 Treasury notes outstanding, Nov. 1851, 161,741 Loan of 1842, due Dec., 31, 1862, 8,rJb.lb Loan March 3, 1813, due July 1, '53, 6,237,931 Loan July 22, 1816, due Nov. 12, '56. 4,999,150 Loan Jan. 28, 1847, due Jan. 1, '68. 26,256,150 Loan March 31, 1818, due July 1,'68. 15,740,000 $62, 560,395 The Washington cor respoi dent of the New York Journ il of Commerce stys that the Secre. tart- will irnKtlraa nk fr,r n modification at the 1 . . , . . ... . ... law passed last session, but that the change will be resisted, upon the ground that it is coofcr ring too much power upon a single officer. m Manumited and Fugitive Slaves. The United. States Census of 1850, gives some sta tistics in regard to the number of slaves manu mitted and escaped, during the year ending une, 1850. The latter amount, in all, to 10 li the former, to 1467. Maryland loses the most. 275; then Kentucky, 96 ; and then Louisiana 91- Of the manumitted, Maryland claims 49:1; Deleware, 277; and Virginia, 218. Of the slave in the respective States, Virginia has the lar gest number 472,528 ; the next. South Caro lina 384,904; and the smallest, Florida, 39,300 and Deleware 2289. The free colered are most numerous in Maryland 84,977 ; and in Vir ginia, 53,829 ; Pennsylvania has also, 53,323 The cast number, are in Iowa, 390, and Texas 333. Carrier's Address. OF THE YAZOO DEMOCRAT, To lis Patrons January 1, 1853 The Old Year's gone among the things that were, A new one's " firing at it in the rear;" Creation 8 Craft has taken a degree, And marked the rise, at eighteen fifty-three Old Time flies on in restless ceaseless pace, And leaves historian true to mirk his trace. We therefore seize our pen of purest steel, To do ur; matter for the public weal, And hand down to posterity such things As time in his annual Circuit brings I would promise by craving your civility, Not to expect too nrich from small ability ; A Printer's boy in time may make a poet. Like Franklin did; but I have yet to show it in case your smiles fill on my first es-ay, I'll give you more perhaps another day ; After I take a trip to Mount Parnassus. And gather inspiration, arts an I cresses, But to begin, aye! there's the point to try on ; Nothing so difficult says Mr. Hyron I've half a mind to start at Lobos Islands, And gather Guano to enrich our high-lands j But that might raise a fuss and place me with, On history 's page renowned Purser Smith Or worse than that, it might cost very dear, As Fillmore's policy's "not to interfere" I'll go to frozen zones which ice forever bank in. And hunt a while, after Sir John Franklin, Or soar aloft as an aerial Naid, And take a short search for the lost Plea id, Or dive into the deep among the rocks, "And pluck up drowned honor by the locks" But hold ! I've struck a theme., and write I will, Just hold my hat, and guide my errant quill Our Eagle perched on Rocky Mountains high, Glances triumphant with his sunlit eye; With western wing he sweeps the yellow sand, Of California, bright wi th golden land, His eastern, stretches to Atlantic's flood, And fans the graves of statesmen great and good, And h?roes too, who foremost fighting fell, In the cause of Liberty they loved so well. Northward, his beak feeds Arostook afar, Southward, his tail don't quite fan Panama But you my patron kind, as old as you be, May live to see him build a nest on Cuba The great affair, which all mankind agree, Will mark 8n Era bright for fifty-three. Is the world fair? Our crystal palace looms, Based on broad acres which its growth consume, And ere May-day with brilliant wreath comei crpwned,' The fame of that great edifice will sound, And bring together millions from all climes, 1 judge they will take in a heap of dimes And coming down near home what see we here, Abundance marks the advent of the year With Cotton bales on bales Olympus high. Which foreign markets still are bound to buy, And send back wagon loads of yellow gold, Which new-discovered countries still unfold The Merchant, Artizan, Tradesman prosper well, All those who work are getting rich pell meli Now Patrons kind, you're tired of my song. One merit it shall have not to be long One little matter more before I go, I want a little change to keep and show, Yon fumble! Got no change ? Well don't be bothering, Rather than trouble you I'll take the Sovereign. CCF" When Sydney Smith first saw Daniel Webster, he exclaimed "Heavens! why he looks like a small cathedral ! ' Married In this city, bv the Rev. Mr. Mc lnnis, Mr. C. F. Emery to Miss Rebbcca E. Guy. all of this city. With the above we received a large bottle of No. 1. Champagne. We extend our best wishes to the happy couple, and wish them not only a happy New Year, but a long and happy life. J. C. SMITHER & CO. Wholesale and Retail GroeersL NO. 16, CANAL STREET, New Oileaks. December 15, 1852. DIED At the residence of M B. Wi 20th December, Euoewe David, Clara A. Oppenheim. CCf Baton Rouge papers please copy. C0TILL0F PARTI MESSRS. SMITH & PASSIER, WILL givea Cottillon Part the 7ih inst., at the Odd n I riday niidit ellow's Half and continue the same every Fiid. month. We would respectfully n dies and Gentlemen of Yazoo 10 attend. ticket $1 50, Htl . 2nd Mr. Smith would alto ai Session in trancing wm commence on fcaiurn; the 8th inst., at 3 o clock 1'. M. for ladies, and at 7 for gentlemen.. Terms ftlO lor 13 Ics?oijc. tii ncw- a, fashionable Ounces and Wultzesof the day will be taught. SMITH & PASSIER. January 5, T853- Dissolution. THE co partners tween the urn heretofore existing be igned, under the. firm of POPE & DEVLIN, is this ckn dissolved by mu tual consent. Either party is authorized to use. the name of the firm in liquidation. r. K. POPE, J. M. DEVLIN. Yazoo City, Jan. 1st, 1853.-lw-9. The undersigned will continue the business at the old stand, and on the som- lerms as hereto fore, and mpectfully soli its the continuance of tlie patronage ol his friend.-. . J- ML DEVLIN. W. E. MILES. 15. It. MAYES. Xlilvn & ITfarcp. ATTORNEYS AT LAW, WILL give t lie: r attention to all basil entrusted to them in all the Courts held in tlie counties of Yiizooand Holm.--. ( Office in Vilsou's building, by tlie Tel- tegnph office. iazoo City, Jan. 5, lb..-ly. Administrator s Aolhc. AT tle January Teem (inst.) of the Probate Court of Yazoo county, 1 shall as A Irnini tratorof the estate of Natlian Kobiuett dccM., present mv administration account for annual settlement. LEWIS (i. ROB1NETT, Adm'r. Jan. 5, 1803. THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI, Yazoo Countv, PROBATE COURT DEI EMBER TEKM, 1802. To all persons inlerestvil in the hinds ami tenement. of L. B. May deceased. TOUare hereby rited to le and appear before tlie Probate Court of Yazoo county, at e February Term thereof, then mid there to show can- if any vOu can, why an order ah Hi Id not be made for the sale of the following described Land, to wit: the sojih-west quarter of Sec tion 26. Township 12, Range 2 Eat v half of south-east quarter, Section 26. Town ship 12. Range 2 East south-half of west-half of north-east quarter, Section 26. Township 12. Range 2 East, situated lying and beinp in siid county of Yazoo, belonging to said L. B. Ma v. dee'd, for the payment of the debts of tlie said deceased, his personal estate l;ing represented as insufficient to jy the same, and lurlher to do and suffer such things as shall 1 considered and ordered by our said Court in the premi And it is further ordered thai publication ot this citation be made in the Yazoo Democrat for the space of forty days. Witness. Hon. George B. Wilkinsor, J of the Protwite Court of Yazoo County, the fourth t i t i - , , Court lvuuuicij mi ijfORmuer loos, and sen ni sai I Issued the 4 th day of j nuary, 1833. BELL. Clerk. JAMES II. January. 5, 1853.-9-7w. TIII2 SOUTHERN CULTIVATOR. A MONTHLY JOURNAL, ISrlcieu tc tie Htm ft r Agriculture, and designed to improve both tlx Soil and the Mind; to elevate the character of tlie Tillers of the Boil, and to introduce a more Enlightened syetem 1CUI- lure, r loriicumire. stock and General Farm Ect Illustrated with Elegant Engravings. D. LEE, M. D., & D REDMOND Editors. Volume Eleven will commence 1st Janun , 1853, each number will contain THIRTY -TWO large Octavo pages (7J by 1 1 inches) of closely printed matter, embracing the contributions t some of the most intelligent and practical plan ters in every section of the Southern States. TERMS. 1 copy 1 year, : : fcl 10 6 copies 1 yenf, VJ ; t j ; ; : 5 (Hi 12 copies 1 year, :::::: : ; 10 W 25 copies 1 year, :::::: : : 20 HI 100 copies 1 year, : : ; : : : ; 75 10 ALWAYS IN ADVANCE. , The Bills of all speci,-paying Banks ireetved at par. All SlfwKv remitted by miil (postage paid) ,.t the risk of the Publisher. Address W. S. JONES, Augusta, GV. School Lands to lase. THE folio wrng tract of land vi : The sou-U west quarter of Section 16. Township 1 . Range 1 west, will leased for the Term t ninety-nine (99) years, to the highest bldd at the court house in Yaxoo City, on Tuesdn the 15th day of February, l853, on a credit . one, two, three and f ur years. Bonds with approved eecurtiy will be rennii. ., of the Lei pee. WM. GARTLEY, 1 CHAS. BRUMFIELD, A. O. WILKINSON, R. P. FRASrER, T. C. BARFIELD, Dec. 29, l52-6w7 rusteea. I. O. O. I MANCHESTER Lodge No. 34, meets eve ry Thursday evening at 8 o'clock P. A! at the Odds Fellows' Hall. Jas. H. Bell, N. G. W. S. Effskson, V. fmiU. Powell, R,S. Wm. Wyman, Treas. Per. Sec'ry. MITHCAH Encampment of Patriarchs 1' 10, meets the second and fourth Tuesdr in each month, at 8 o'clock, P. M. WM. Wyman. C P. James H. Bu i . S. W. JambbTharp, H. P. Thos. Mbtzlek, J. W. D. M. Holmngswobth.T. H. Holmes, !cr Yazoo City, January 5, 1803.