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A NEW WHIG SONG.
Some lime since the Richmond Enquirer in commenting on a published letter, written by Mr. Cliy to some of l is political menus, stybd it in derision "a blast from the bugle," qoJ alT cted to consider it as a summons which the whis of the Union would not venture to disobey. These remarks induced the following song by the Hon. Francis J.inaes, which was sunir bv the request of the Wen Chester Clay Club. A Blast from the Uule." Tc.Nl-'ar Spangled Eanncr.' "A bit from the Bule" sy heard ye the sound. As it rolled Ircmthe West, over mountain aud valley, 'Twas a signal for Patriots, the country around. To make for the contest a glorious rally. Regard then its call, ys whigs one and all, Prepare for the conflict to conquer or fall. "A blast from the Bugle," oh! list to its strain, As it echoes in thunders, from Georgia to Maine. Like the trump of a chief blown together his clan, 'Twill arcuse every freeman, though hea vy hi3 slumbers, And iirg him to docd, well bcfi.Wug the man. Who dfservrs to be rank'd in our army of numbers; For we want but the true, who will dare to do "Whatever to honour and right shall be due; "When "a blast from the Bugle" shall stir upourtrain In lowland and highland, from Georgia to Maine. No craven we wish to respond to its call; Aminhl mav its loud notes no traitors awaken : But deep be his s Iecp, as the depths of his f ill Let him breathe on, negiecttu, aegrauea forsaken : Let his name fade away, from the light of the day. And the honors which once encircled Li3 wav: While a blast from the Bugle ne'er issued in vain Shall inspire each freeman from Georgia to Maine. ' Liitf "a blast from the Bughj" hark! hark! how it peals. T.i the. rescue, ve rrallants ! fall fall in for Harry! The piideof the West him whose candor reveals All, all that he is then I pray ycu don'i tarry. But come to his aid, who ha3 never be trayed A fri nd. or proved false to a promise he made. List ! "a blast from the Bugle" it rolls o'er the plain And Etartles an echo from Geor fix in Amine. o LOVE UNCHANGING. And is it just or kind, my mother, To break my heart to sooth your own 1 And would you give to ms another Than him I love and love alone.' Shall I be false 10 every feeling, And w ith poor smiles my tho'ts concealin ILv.ow this wedded heart a'new 1 I never loved but once ; no never And w hen a heart like mine is given, Ir fundly loves and love-- forever. Unchanging as the truth of Heaven. Befoie the" sacred marriaae ahar, Wtih Aim alone, hand liuked in hand, Sustained by trust that canrot falter, Dear moiher, will your daughter stand. Then deem not that such love will perish, By any change of lime, or chance, For I can never cease to cherish, The thoughts you vainly call "romance.'' Undimmed will glow my true devotion, Now rendered to his dearest name ; Un faded bloom each sweet emotion, Thro lile, thro life, the same, the same, STANZAS. BY WILLIAM C. BRYANT. Oh no it never crossed my heart To think of thee with love, For w e are severed far apart As earth and arch above : And though in many a midnight dream Ye've prompted fancy's brightest theme, I never thought that thou couldst be More thaa that midnight dream to me. A something bright andbeautilul Which I must teach me to forget, Ere I can turn to meet the dull Realities that linger yet. A something girt with summer flowers, Aft dlaUffhim nnnr Konr, j While I too well I know, will be Not even a midnight tiream to thee. 9 Something new among Bachelors. The unmarried ffpntlpmen of Northtimber Jand have resolved to form themselves into an association, to be denominated the "Shin and Pie Club," the principle objpct of which is tn insure suitable wives. To effect this. each member is bound, under the penaltry of 50. not to marry any lady who cannot, bv two credible witnesses, be proved to be abh to cut out and sew a shirt, make a pip and darn a pair of stockings ;and must with in .x months after his maniac, under a similar penaltry. be able to establish that his lady has made at least a dozn shirts.nnd bakpd a dozen pies, and darnpd a pair of stockinps. The idpa. it is said, has been borrowed from a club in the South, where the icheme has been eminently successful, astheyonng ladies, scping what in modern parlance arc usually denominated accom plishments, were at a discount, turned their attention to w hat was really ofue. NATIONAL INFLUENCE OF THE BIBLE. What spectacle can imagination paint. more sublime, than that of a great nation., destined to increase by untold millions, all instructed Irom childhood in the language and spirit of the Bible ; a'.l taught to rever ence and obey its Divine Author, und love their neighbor as themselves ? And can he be a good citizen, who would in any way hinder such a result who would not inclulcate upon the young and rising mil lions the sacred volume l Infinite wisdom has ordained "Thou shalt teach them dili gently unto thy children, and shall talk of i them when thou sittrst in thine house, and I when thou walkestby tne way." "Search i the Scriptures, far in them ye think ye have , eternal life." And can he be a good sub ject of human government, who would des pise this injunction of the Kin? of Kings ? mnnite intelligence has testified, :he itat utes of the Lord are right, rejoicing the 1 . I. 1 f . 1 neartjtne commandment ot the uira 13 pure, enlightening the eyes: the judements of tiie Lord aretiue, and righteous altogeth er; more to be desired are they than cold yea, than much line gold." These snti ments are corroborated by the experience and testimony of enlightened millions in both worlds. Who, then, that loves hi country, his children, or his great benefac tor, would not, in every step of education inculcate those everlasting truth which lhn impaii light, frtedom, purity, and joy ; which make good citizens, both here and hereafter; and which, in the sight of Hta ven, are more precious to man than moun- tairs of go!J Ought not all the children and youth of a nation acknowledging the divine authority ct the L5ibl to be trained under such influ ences f iv nat a cnange wouin soon ap pear on the face of society? What glad t- I. S I uening multitudes 01 noble and generous minds would be raised up to adorn every profession ana every department 01 hie! The God of nations would then be our de fence. He would "restore our judges as at the first, and our counsellors as at the be ginning." And our glorious Republic, founddupon a rock, and extending and rising above the mountains and peopling the father west vith happy millions, and sustaining every where the hallowed tern- pis and ennooiing institutions 01 science ind re igion, would look forth, in moral grandeur and beauty, the admiration and joy 01 tne whole eartn. One glass of liquor each day, sa) s the N. lork. Washinotunian. at G 1-4 cents, costs 322 1 a year. This awount would pay the insurance of 83000 on a man's Iiu. What a handsome sum for a person to hare nis fimily, and how easy the means can be obtained by hundreds of our fellow-citizens who have Iarg families depending on their daily earnings. We say in kindness to drinking men 'Think of this. Take from he rum seller that which would leave vour family free from poverty when your labors are dono hcic uputi earth. ADVICE TO YOUNG LADIES. Never be afraid of blushing, Accept no present of value from men. Avoid lightuess of carriage. Be modest and moderate in dress B not often seen in public. AflVctno languishing. Don't talk loud. Never deal in scandal. Receive a salute modesty. Be affable with the men, but not famil iar Sympathize with the unfortunate. Bennt always talking and laughing. Be discreet. Sunnose not all men to be in love with vou that shows von civilities. Judue not of the hearts of men by their 13 m outward show. Let not love begin on your part. Never refuse a good offer when made. Speak not your minds on all occasions. Seem not to hear inproper conversation. Countenance no liars, gamblers, or drun kards. WomarCs Influence Sheridan once wrote "Women govern us let us try to render them perfect; the more shall we be," On the cultivation ot the mind of women depends the wisdom of men. "It is by women that nature writes on the harts I'eople can judeeofit as they please. Napoleon said "The future destiny ofthe child is always the work of the mother." We think if mothers were heeded oftener, there would be more good men in the world than there is at present. m W Y -a mint to Girls We have alwavs .uusiuerea 11 an unerring sis-n of innate vul ; j . . - . J garity, when we hear ladies take particular pains to impress upon us the idea of their ignorance of all domestic matters, save s-w "It; lace OT IVPavinir a net tn en-i 1 v. .-. ; - delicate hands. Indies by some kind of ho cus pocus, have got into their heads that the DPSt way to catch a husband is to show how profoundly capable thv are of doinrr nothinrr iot nis comiort. t Tightening a riano into r . - O !- fits, or thundering the" King's French, may be a good bait for certain kinds ol fish, but they must be of that kind usually found in J ery snatiow water. 1 he surest wav to se cure a good husband is to cultivate those ac complishments which make a good wife. ' . Exchange Paper. Notice STR.4YED from the subscriber in Tollaloosa, MlSS.. Sboilt lh 'Alth PaKrn-r. - . brown horse, five years old this spring, right und foot white, romnn nn- L rnembered. Anv information cMiuiv.nL-tniu icceived. nr twrr 7 Ib.P, II 20 COPIES FOII S20. TH 0 POSA LS FOR P UBLISIIING an Extra Edition of The Weekly Tribune. "Hare you surrendered V was the inquirv of the commander of the Serapis, as the "Bon Homme R i hard" desisted f.om firing to re pair damages and extinguish the ffamesihat had been rapi i!y gaining the mastery of his vessel "Surrendered!" answered Paul Jones "ice hate not yet bezunto figAZ !" In that same spirit, the Whig patty of the Union, victorious on some points and thrown ack at others, unconquerable by force but not impresnable totreacherv. hav ing passed through the Elections of 143, now commences the organization of its forces, the mustering of its? bv.tallions, and the systematic division of intelligence preparatory to the great contest of IS 1 i. Once fully organized, they will advance to certain, glorious and beneficent victory. The Publishers of the New York Tribune having been urged from several quarters to issue a cheaper paper devoted to the important of dif fusing to every dwelling correct and convincing information with regard to the character, prin ciples, objects and measures of the two great par ties, have hesitated to issue a similai sheet de voted specially to this purpose, since it woald supject us patrons to tne same postage that is charged on our present ample sheet, and must necessarily exclude those portions c: the Litera ture, General rsews of the Day, and accurate and extensive reports of the transactions in the Money and Produce Markets, which the Trib une has the amplest means of presenting, and which every family should in some form possess, thev have concluded, therefor.', to pubiisn an Extra Edition of the Weekly Tribune as it containing the same matter that is transmitted to nur reffular subscribers. This Extra Edition will be commenced with the number of Decern ber y;h, containirg the P-esident s Message at the opening ofthe new Congress, and continuing to the number which in ;ovember, 1X4. snail announce ihe result ofthe Presidential Election, (being fift' weeks, or numbers.) Ofthis Extra Edition'wa will send throu-jh the wrhole term Twenty Copies to one address for Twenty Dol lars. Where the papers are required to be sent to different Post (Jihces, or where the name ot the subscriber is required to be written on each, we must ti5i5c on our uniform price 1 wo Dollar for a single copy per year; Ten copies or more at the rate of One Dollar and a Half each. Do not ask us to swerve from this rule, friends ! for the thing is impossible. The character of the Tribune is by this time generally known. It aims to reconcile the lar gest Freedom of Thought and Action with a profound reverence for Law obedience to right ful Authority to be the stern foe ot all discord, anarchy and turbulence, but the champion of ev en generous i(Jea, however novel or unpopular, which has for its end the upraising 01 the op pressed and the lowly. While it proffers no claim to the abused name of Democracy, so long the clo3k of political Pharisees, the cant of de signing demagogues, it will be, as it has been, in the legitimate sence of the word, truely Democratic-the adversary of every wrong, the ex- poser ot hollow profession and scheming Knave ry, and the advocate ot every movement tend ing to the diffusion of true Freedom and the up ward Progress ofthe Human Race. The Weekly Tribune is published in this cry every Saturday morning, but despatched by the Mails of Tuesday and Friday. It is of the largest size, folded in eight pages, so as to De a- bout the average size of two common newspa pers. Subscriptions are respectfully solicited. UKEELEY & MeELItATH, 16'J KassauSt. New York, Feb. 17,1814. 3j- Postmasters are authorized bylaw to trans mit monv for 6obcripttons to newspapers, un der their frank, tree of postage. Money remitted through the mail will be at the risk of the Publishers. Notes of all specie- paying B;?nlis in any State of the Union will be received at par, G- 'Flie Saturday Inquirer A MEEKLY FAMILY NEWSPAPER. Terms 2 per annum for a single copy : $3 toriwo copies, ana 3) lor tourcopies. In ail cases payment to be made in advance, and in notes of specie-paying banks. Postmasters and Agents will be allowed one copy of commission for every S3 they remit. The first number was issued on the first Sat urday in January, 1814. The paper will be printed in the best mariner and on a sheet equal in size and typographical execution, to any weekly newspaper in the Uni ted States The object of the publisher will be to r;nder the "SATURDAY INCURER" a chaep, acceptable, entertaining, and instruc tive Family Newspaper, It will be Whig in poli tics will contain the proceedings in Congress and the tate Legislature all the great speeches that maybe delivered cither at Harisburg or Washington, together with all important publi documents. The best stories will be copied into its columns from Annuals, as well as from the American and European Magazines. It will contain all the Domestic and Foreign News of interest, choice selections from new publications sound moral articles, suited for the Domestic Circle and Family fire-side, with every thing, in short, which may seem calculated to render its columns attrrctive toall proper-minded clas se of society. Postmasters are authorised to act as Asrents and forward subcriptions.' iiaaress, jEst'iiii HARDINC, No 57 South Third St.. Philad. SOUTH WESTERN LAW JOUKXAL. A: ItEFORTER. EDITED BY MILTON A. HAYKES, THIS Journal will be devoted to the interest ofthe profession in ihe South-west : and will include within its range reports and abstracts of the decisions of the Supreme Court of Tennes see, and Federal Courts held at INashville, soon after tbe 0"inionare deli ve red ; abstracts and digests of thi reported decisions of the Supreme Judicatures of the South-western States general ly : reviews, biographical sketches, original es says on lawvers and legislation, critical notices and such intelligence and reports as may be fur nished us by contributors, from the Bar ofthe South-west, in advance ot the regular reports. The reports and abstracts of the decisions of the Supreme Court of Tennessee, at Jackson, will be prepared by w. ti. sstefhens, Esq.. tho,e made at Knoxville, by S. R. Rodcers, Esq, and those at Nashville, will be prepared by the Fvfiror himself. Reports of cases decided in the Federal Courts at Nashville, will be furnished by Jons M. Lea, Esq., District Attorney The bklitor and iuDiisners raice mis occasion to return their thanks to those gentlemen of the profession and others, who have come forward so promptly in the lender of their patronage and co-operation. All communications win oe acta ressea to the Editor. Post Masters are respectfully requested to act as agents, and to send remittances and the names of subscribers under their Iran irs. TERMS : This Journal will be issued on the 1st of each month, with colored envelope. and each No. will contain 24 pages-, 2 50 in ad. Mnr ffnarmnl k ilelzvrd b months 53 OO will be charj-d. ( Ciruit Court Sepe tembc rTerm 1843 Robert Knox, 1 No 40. t-i j John N Stewart UPON openingthe matters ofthis bill, and t appearing to the Court that John N.r Stewart is not a resident of the .State of Mississippi, but reside beyond the limits thereof so that the ordinay process of this Court cannot be executed on him : There fore it is ordered by the court that unless the said defendant appear at the next term of this court to be held on the first Monday in March next, at the court house Holly Sprngs, and plead answer or demur to the Complainants bill, the same will be ta ken pro covfesso as to him, and set for hear ng expaite. And on motion of the Com plainant by his Soliciter, it is ordered by the court that a copy of this order be inserted in the ''Gazette" a newspaper published in the town of Holly Springs once a week for six weeks successively. A. T. CA HUT HERS, Bv GEORGE WEST D. C November 10. 6w. The State of Mississippi Marshall County. Circuit Cout Sept Terml843 In vacation. Joseph H. Farrell vs . Burgoin M. Hill &, Bill in equity Martha L. Hill. UPON opening the matters f this billit ap pearing to the satisfaction of the Court, that the said defendants Burgoin M. Hill and Martha L. Hill are not residents of this State, but reside beyond the limits thereof so that the ordinary process of this Court cannot be served on them. It is therefore ordered that unless said defendants appaer before the Judge ofthe next Circui: Court to be held for said county of Marshall at, the court house in the town of Holly Springs on the first Monday in Ma-ch next, and plead, answer or demur, to said bill, the sev eral allegations theieof will betaken for confessed ; and such order or decree be made therein as the court may deem equita ble and just. And it is further ordered that a copy of this order, be published in the 'Hol ly Springs Gazette, a newspaper published in Holly Springs Miss., once a week for two months successively. Test A. T. CARUTHER3 Clerk Wm. A. Boren Cotr.pt's, solic'r. Dec. 15 1S13. 2m. The Stale of Mississippi Marshall County. "Wm. A. Boren vs. Jacob Cox nd others. i Circuit Court September term S 1843. nl vacation. UPON opening the matters ofthis bill it ap peanng to the satisfaction ol the court, that the delendaut Jacob Cox is not an inhabitant of this State, but resides beyond the limits thereof. so that the ordinary process of this court cannot be served on him. It is therefore ordered that unless said defendant appears before the Judge of said court, at the couii house in the town of Holly Springs, on the first Monda in March next, and plead, answer or demur, to said bill, the several allegations thereof will betaken for confessed, and such order and decree made there in as said Judge may deem equitable and just. And it is fuither ordered that a copy ofthis or der be published in tne Holly springs oazetie, a newspaper published in Holly borings, once a week lor two months successively. Test A. T. CAUUTHERS, Clerk. Dec, 29 1843. Ot The State of Mississippi, Lafayette County : James A. Stubblefield Circuit court. No vember term 1843 Attachment for vs. 3 1 '5 2'J-l UU D. J. Simmons. j Assumpsit. This day came the plaintiff by his attor ney, and the attachment in this case having been returned, "No property of defendant to be found in my coun'y," by the Sheriff, but garnisheed Frank Lock and John Cook; and fuither, it appearing the said defendaut had left the State, It is ordered by the court That unless the said defend ml do appear here n or before the first day of the next term of this coutt, and give special bail, and p'ead herein, judgment by default will be returned against him, and the amount in gar nishees' hand made subject to plaintiff's com plaint. And it is further ordered. That a copy of this order, together with a specification of the cause of action and amount claimed as due from defendant to plaintiff, be published for 6 weeks successively in the "Holly Springs G;izptte," a newspaper published in the town of Holly Springs and State afore said, which is done. Attest. C. M. PHIPPS, Clerk TfC. 15, 1843. circuit court. Belcher & Johnson, Atto. NOTICE. The undersigned having, on the 23th day of September, 1843, obtained from the Pro bate Court of Marshall county. State of Mississippi, letters of Administration upon all and singular the goods, chattels andcred its of James Flack, dee'd ; all persous hav ing claims against the estate of said dee'd are therefore, hereby required to exhibit the same within the time limited by law, or the same will be barred. . I hose indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment, , LUICY FLACK, JOHN ROBINSON, Dec. 22, 1843 ft Administrators TRUST SALE. IN pursuance of a Deed of Trnst etwnipd tn me by Wm. Gordon, on the 5th day of May 1840, to secure the payment of certain sums therein mentioned, I will proceed to sell to the highest bidder for cash, at the Court houe door in the town of Holly Sprins, On Ike 23rd day of July next, ihe East half of Sections 29, Town 7, Racge 3, West ofthe basis meridian Chickasaw ces sion. The above Deed has been the county of Lafayette. duly recorded in The State of.lississippi Marshall County i V V. GOODJArf, Trustee Jnnary 15'h 1 Hi, Gm. BANKRUPT SALE. As assignee in Bankruptcy of James R. Burrus, I will, on the 10th day of April, 1844, sell at the Court House door, in the town of Holly Spring?, in Marshall county, all the interest of said Burrus in the follow ing described lands, situited in said county the E 1 2 of S 35. the S W 1 4 of S 3(5, the N W 1-4 of S 15, and N E 1-4 of S 20, all in T 5 of Range I west. ALSO the fol owing described lands sit uated in Tippah county the N W 1-4 of S 8otT3. theN W 1-4 of S3! of T 4, and S W 1-4 of S 30 of T 3, and all in Range 5 East Also, S W 14 of S 15 of T I R 5 East, the W 1-2 of S 3 of T 4 R I East R. H. CAGE, Assignee. March 2, 1844.- 23 NOTICE. THE undersigned having on the 23d,day of UctobtT 1843, obtained from the Probate Court of Marshall County, Mississippi, Let- I ters of administration upon all and singular, the goods, chattels and estates of William Patrick, dec d. AH persons having claims against the estate of said dec d, are therefore, hereby requested to exhibit the same within he time limited by law, or the same will be arred. Those indebted to said estate are equested to mlr immediate payment. B. G. LAWRENCE, Adm'r. Dec! 22, 1843. ft TRUST SALE. IN pursuance ol a Deed of Trust executed to me by Asa E. Stratlon, on the 10th day of July, 1840, to secure the payment of certain sums therein mentioned, I will proceed so sell to the highest bidder for cash, on the premises. On the 23rd day of July next, Sections fifteen, (15) Sec. twenty-one, (21 )and Section iwentv-two, ("2-J) in Township six of Range seven West ofthe Basis Meredian, Chick asaw cession. The above Deed has been duly recorded in the counties of Desoto and Panola. A. M. CLAYTON, Trustee. January 15, 1614. Gm. NOTICE. R ANA WAY from the snbsiriber, on the 2nd instant, my boy BOSE sometimes he went Dy the name ot Charles. He is about 21 or 22 years old, well made, about 5 feet 8 or '.) inches high, bright complected, large soar on the right cheek, upper front teeth decayed near the roots; he took with him a pair of kersey pantaloors and roundabout coat, also a janes dress coa:. Iam not aware of his direction, but have reasons to believe that he has bent his course for Memphis for the purpose of getting on a steamboat, it he is not taken off by some white perscn. He is my carriage driver, and was born and raised in the family. Any person apprending said boy and putting him in jail, or delivering him to the sub scriber, living near Belmonie, Panola county, Miss., will be liberally rewarded and all reas onable expenses paid, jan. 16, 1814. E. B. HIBBLFR. Letters addressed to Bellmon'.e P. O., Panola county, Miss., will be promptly atteded to. Jan, V.t, 1841. ct (Fr's lee SI.) LET IT ALONE. I hereby forwarn all persons from cutting hauling timber off of the South-west I sec 8, in the vicinity of Holly Springs, as I am determined to entorce the law on all such tres passers. JOHN R. McCARROLL. Agent for the owner. Nov. 17, 1843. tf. Pay your Taxes mid save Cost. BY a late law the tienif has ihe couirol of the collecting of the taxes of this county, there foie, all those who fail to attend at the places appointed lor their collection, and pay over, will be liable to pay the usual cost for the coilec ling of claims by such officers. WYATT EPPS, Collector, per John R. McCi.tROLL'D. T. C. Estraj Marshall Comity. TAKEN up by Joseph Dean, living 2 miles east of Chulahomi, 5 birrovvs about 4 years old, 2 black spotted, 2 sows and one pale blue and marked with a swallow-fork . i i. i cr. i in tne leu anu a crop ou me ngni, z unmar ked, and 2 with 3 ears disfigured by the dogs. Aporaised to $20. JAMES H SWAN. Ranger. Feb. 2, 1844. Taken up by William M Hoskins, living tn Waterford, one mouse colored mare mule, about 5 years old, 14 hands high, no marks or brands. App aised to 840. Taken up by David W Hamilton, living south east of Waterford G miles, one bay mare. 5 years old, blaze face, left hind foot wh'te, some white on the right hind foot, 14 hands high. Appraised to 822,50. Taken up by Ira Bell, living nine and a half miles east of Holly Springs, one mare, shod all round, supposed to be 8 or 9 years old, about 13 hands high. Appraised to 830. JAS. H. SWAN, March 2, 1844-28 Ranker. oik. vvVJUiKli SCOTT will stand this season, half his time at boot's old Livery stable in Holly Spring's, ai S6, SI 2 and $20. Sea son to commence 11th March an-! and thei30th of June. The blood of Sir Walter ocou is surpassed dv no horse in Mississipni unmiumc uucqudccu. r ur reaijsyree etc. see subjoined certihcates. JOSIN ti. FORMAN Feb. 21, 1844. Certificates. I dohereby certifr that l raisea air. stovairs horse. Sir VVa tr Scott, and that he will be 5 years old next spring, was got by Collector, who waigot vj - rfuuusuu 5 uiu sir narjes coa s aam was got av Yestorm. his rrand uum uy oiu oir narryj restorm A L !, o : ii r was oot I o t .. . ... oy cir Arcnie, nis aam was lull sister to S r ArchiA ( 'nllprtnr's rlom .m n.t 1 ni.i. - ". " wa.v.w. g Uttlll vaa FUL IIV I fIC. I l j . . TP. J , macus: nis grana aara by Alderman, (see " nrwrei ,y mo g granu uaiii oy James Nailor. his dam by imported Tionosaih nut ota lull blooded Liomede mare. See Turf m a . . . E - Kegtster, fcebruary, 1837., JAMES V. HASKINS. I certify that Telemacus was trot bv th worse Arcuuune, nis cam by old Diomede I LJ I I . . .a . J nis g andam by Augusta, his g grand dam by Pilgrim, his g g grandam byjolly Rorer STRAY SALE? A or Holly Springs, on -Se -Varch the f'dlowin Marshall county, vizi P ' f y Onechesnnt r..,i is .. in? re Morgan living near Lamr .1 , : c ucs ar)d in tV the left shoulder ri fa tit Appraised to S37 50.3 ' e oat. 11 Also one yoke of oTPn i, Bryant, living m Th''1 ur br T. . brindlepidedrn.aV'-: 1 left ear and crop and ha'f r l?'3 r' r years old. The I ot! er i t in,' P-eachear!3 Also one bay fillv, taken un V- t T ns living 5 miles tot U;r"': old last spring, some white & i and tail, scar behind her ri I ' order, and weak eyed, 14 l -t f 1er : praised to 1 G OO. ud W .1 mAlo one dark brown hr- T. Pratt 3 m,!es nor,h.c :, r, hind feet white, branded vn Jh 1 - ne letrers m. D . 12 rM .. . V .il Appraised to 15,00. ' m Also two hogs taken ? by John D B ing , miles south of ChuiaLoa Jx white barrow with no ears a ' 1 1 v white barrow with small e r V tO t 1 ,00. Also one cow and calf taken un Thompson 11 miles wt nr ti J tv G-: the tlcrnouJo road, triecnw is atv". -r ' f' small mouse coulored with an W," -':"" right ear and smooth cron off .w.lV kS v" ' ed to 87.00. 1 itl1 Also G head of Ho? tnk-vn v.. . - dolphliving3 1-2 miles west cfH - R 1 biackand white snoueJ. I r.i v ' black, marked with a crop and ha r r. ! 10 De v vears old AnnraiM .1 A 1 O 1. J ' - - - to 55 (V. Winbtmrne living 4 m les r,,u '., black yearling heifer, maike.l v,;''k thelettanda swallow-fork in ,' .'-l4 f; white and dun spoiled heifer, 0 VearVr ' ? low-fork in the right ear anj crl n jn -V , red steer, same age, marked Use sa- A1J appraised to jtj dul'ars. JAMLS IKv.yiv ST. TIIOITIAV HALL. The public is respectfully infjrn'l .V this Institution for the education d t V5 j now opened and ready for the rtcf . 3 " pupils in temporary buddings p;ov;j,i that purpose. The plan ofthe school rnJ its ccz:a c; Instruction, are such as will secure members as full and thorough an tio - -u as can be obtained at any similar 1 : . tion in the United Stjtes.. The terms for boaidets are ? 2 session of 10 month?, payallt half yearly in advance. mi t " i i le in La l nis cnarge inciudfs rery it. i. (I" Books and Instrumt ntal .Music. For Jay scholars, the price is ivO pr ? sion of 10 months, payable in advance u: commencement of each half iun. t or more drtaikd statuiu n:s cct ccrr ; thf Institute rtference is made to thr V ,t pectus, which ni3y be obtuimd by a;j'! ca tion made personally or through the nui! :j either of the sub.cribers. FRANCIS U HAWKS. THO'S Iv. WI1 AKTUN'. Holly Springs Miss Jan. 10 1544, Vl HOLLY SPHINUS FEMALE INS I i TUTE. or of Rev. C. A. FosrrR.-ttector and Prir: Lecturer on Chemistry, Natural Phii.::- phy, Evidences cf Christians y. Mis L. Moult on. Governess lish Grammar, Paisinir. Intellectual s i v - Motal Philosophy Scc MissC. Mocltox, Ancient & Moj. " History, Geography &c. Miss C. Gay, Arithmetic, Maihf.r.:- ics &c Miss F. Morgan, Chemistry, Drs A.r; &c. Miss Dillon, French, anJ Pri.rry Department. &c. Miss M. L. Conygtos.-Phj. Harp, Guitar &c. Mi-s E. McCartey Vocal Mm::, Pi ano, &c. Mr. T. Morse, Piano, Vocal M-sic. &C. Jan. 5, 1343 4w. idGuard copy 4w. HOLLY SPsfIc;s WESTERN FEMALE SEMIS ARY MRS. YOUNG would respectfully annoj: rr to the Public, her design oi 'opening va 1st Monday ol February, a bchoul tor u.e Tf- ception of Yoiins- Ladies. The course u! struction will incluae all the branches r ece for the accomplishment of a finisheJ uicipline mild, but firm and deciJeJ. per session, Five months, hall payable vance : Primarj' Department, : : Middle Class, : : Senior " : : : Ornamental Work, : . : 1 uel, : : : : Jlusic. French. Latin and Greek, u 1 ern. (t7-'rt;e house lately occtip ed by Mr. T will for the pre.sestbe used as a 6'chool i February 2d 144 Jc Holly Springs Select THE subscriber would respectfully 83 nnttnfo tn hie frion.-t nd ?hff litlbllC. tl tha Rev. A W. Young, an nble and exp f!t.n ccd Teacher has become afsociaua himsell in his school. Our ptmnt r,- gagements permit us to recene JUU1' ". pupils and boarders. Terms for tsoarj. eluding washing, fuel and lights, so month, half in advance Each bnar- r ; k k;., had nnd Pei . . u,uai lu,u,su ",a w q p vniStl Feb. 2, 1844. 2t 300 BUS iELb I'etit Gull Couou stc, 23 bbls. Irish Fo aioes, A LargeLotof Coi:on Yarn. J, , ' . uc5ieutciaco. rn. tiznj. va r n