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Ponola [sic] weekly register. (Ponola [sic], Miss.) 1843-1843, May 06, 1843, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87090168/1843-05-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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Covcrnmcnt ofTflississippi.
T. M. Tckr, Governor, till Jan. 1844.
Lewis O. Galloway, Secretary of Slate.
j. K. Matthew Auditor of Public Accounts.
Uichard S. Graves, State Treasurer.
John D. Freeman, Attorney General.
Judiciary. .
Judge of Vie IIik Court of Errors and .lyeals :
Win. L. Sharkey, Edward Turner, and A. M
This Court has no jurisdiction except wha
properly belongs to a Court of Appeals. It
sessions are holden on the first Mondays of Jan
and July at Jack9ou.
Chanrrllor of the Stale.. Rouen II. Baekner.
Clerk. K. L. Dixon.
The Codrt of Chancery has jurisdiction over
all pleas and complaints whatsoever cognizable
in a Court of Equity, and holds two sessions an
nually, commencing on the 3rd Mondays in April
and October for the Oxford District, and Januury
a nd J uly at J ackson.
Judues and DistMct Ai-roitNEVSof the Circuits
Judrs. DUlnrt Jlliorncys.
Georco Coaltnr, 1st, I'.. G. W alker,
B. F. Caruthers, Sind, Xeiil,
Charles C. Cage, 3rd, .Stanhope Posey,
Albert . Brown, 4th, J". l'eyton,
Henry Moanger, 5th,
John Watts,
II. S. Bennett,
John II. KolHns,
J. M. Howry,
Stephen Adams,
Ilrnry Gray,
F. Smith,
G. A. Wjlson,
Uth, J. W. Thompson
I Oth. M. I.. X tch.
10th, R. C Ferry,
1 1th. V'nn T. Crawford. 11th. J. T. Lamkin
On Wiut Monday Court js held.
First District.
5th Monday April and October.
4th do May and November.
3d do April and October.
Washington, 2d do ". do do
Second District.
Carroll, 2d Monday April and October.
Choctaw, 4th do March and Septem.
Tallahatchie, 4th do May and November
Valobasha, 1st do do do
Third District.
4th Monday May and. Novem.
1st do do do
' 1st do April and October.
Fourth District.
lstMonda May end November
J ackson,
De Soto,
Mon oe,
4th aft 4tt
3d aft 4 th
2d aft 4th
1st aft 4th
Fifth District.
3d Momday May and Novem.
lt do April and October.
4th do March and Sept.
2d do May and Nov.
4th do April and October.
1th do May and Nov.
3d 6o April and October.
2d do do do
Sixth District.
4th Monday April and October
1st do do do
2d do do do
4th aft 4th do do
3d aft 4th do do
Seventh District.
3d Monday March and Sept.
1st do May and November.
1st do June and December.
Eighth District.
2d Monday April and Oct.
4 th do March and Sept.
3d do May and Nov.
1 st aft 4th do do
1st Monday do do ,
1st do April nnd Oct.
Ninth District.
2d aft 4th Mon. April and Oct.
3d Monday
4 th lo
let do
2d do
3d after 4 th
Tenth District.
2d Monday April and October.
3d do do do
1st do do do1
1st do May and November.
Eleventh District.
2d Monday May and November.
4th do do do
1st do do do
3d do April and October,
lit do do do
4th do do do
2d do do do
x azoo,
FOR ONLY $5,00'.!
'We have made arrangements with
the enterprising publisher of Graham's
magazine, by which we are -enabled to
ofier their Magazine and the Boston No
tion for one year, for only five dollar s
It is idle for us "hero to enter into a
detail of the superior character of Gra
ham's Magazine it has in one year ac
quired acelebrity and extent of circula
tion beyond that of any periodical in the
world. For the year 1842, the Maga
zine is to be increased in the number of
its pages, and other important and val
uable attractions are to be added to it.
The next new works of BULWER,
DICKENS, and JAMES, will be repub
lished in the Boston Notion, quarto and
folio editions. Heretofore, the works of
these great authors have been almost
entirely inaccessible to country readers,
owing to the difficulties in receiving them
in a book form. By subscribing for the
Boston Notion, you will obtain the works
of these master-minds at about one tenth
of what they would -otherwise cost you.
We will furnish copies.of the Quarto
Notion No. 1, to all who may wish it
a few numbers only having as yet been
published and the two volumes at the
,,end of the year will contain 832 pages,
a sheet of contents and title page to each
yolume. .
Upon remitting $5 to Mr. Graham,
,of Philadelphia, publisher of the Maga
zine, or to the undersigned, a. copy of
the Boston Notion .(quarto or folio edi
.lion) and Graham's Magazine for 1842,
will be forwarded to you. The Quarto
Notion will be sent you from No. I, if
you wish it. GEO. ROBERTS,
Publisher of Boston Notion.
'Hkp tan yard. a)
THE undersigned begs leave to in form
his old friends and customers that he
still carries on the Tanking business at
his new tan-yard in the East Ward of
Grenada Mississippi; where he has con
starttlv on hand all kinds of well tanned
LEATHER, which he will dispose of at
prices corresponding with the hardness
of the times. Leather will at any time
be given for hides.
Grenada Feb. 18 1843,-tf-
Job work
done at this
of all
THE Publishers of The New York
TitiBC?iE,encou raged by the gene
rous patronage and hearty approval
which has been extended to their Dai
ly paper since its establishment, and
which already ' renders it the second
in point of circulation in the city, pro
pose to publish, on and after the ISih
day of September, a Weekly edition,
on a sheet of mammoth size, excluding
all matter of local or transitory inter
est, and calculated mainly for Country
The Tribune whether in its Daily
or Weekly Editionwill 'be what its
name imports an unflinching suppor
ter of the Peoples Rights and Inter
ests, in stern hostility to the errors of
superficial theorists, the influences" of
unjust or imported legislation, anu wiu
schemes and sophistries of self-seeking
demagogues. It will strenuously advo
cate the Protection of American In
dustry against the grasping and to us
blighting policy of European Govern
ments, and the unequal competition
which they force upon us, as also
against the present depressing system
of State Prison Labor; it will advocate
the restoration of a sound and uniform
National Currency; and urge a dis
creet but determined prosecution of
Internal Improvement. The Retrench
ment, wherever practicable, of Gov
ernmenUExpenditure and of Executive
Patronage, will be zealously urged. In
short, this paper will faithfully .main
tain and earnestly advocate the Princi
ples and Measures which th? People
approved in devolving on Whig States-
men the conduct ot their ijovernmeni.
Rut a small portion, however, of its
columns will be devoted to purely Polit
ical discussions. The proceedings ol
Congress will be carefully recorded;
the Foreign and Domestic Intelligence
will be early and lucidly presented; and
whatever shall appear calculated to
promote Morality, maintain Social Or
tier, extend theblessings of Education,
or in any way subserve the great cause
of Human Progress to ultimate Virtue,
Liberty and Happiness, will find a place
in our columns.
The Weekly Tribune will be pub
lished evry Saturday morning, in quarto
form, on a very large imperial sheet,
(31 by 32 inches.) and afforded to
subscribers at TWO DOLLARS a
year. Six copies will be forwarded a
year for TEN DOLLARS, Ten copies
lor r IrTEElN JJOLLAKS, airy larger
number in the'latter proportion. Pay
ment in advance will be invariably re
quired, and the paper stopped when
ever the te rm of such payment expir
es. Subscriptions arc respectfully soli
cited by
By T. S. 'Arthur, author of "Six nights
with the Washingtonians," &c.
The extensiveand stifl increased sale,
and the wide spread popularity of Mr.
Arthurs "Six nights with the Washing
tonians,"' and the urgent entreaties of
many distingushed leaders in the Tem
perance cause, have induced the Sub
scribers to .make an arrangement with
that admirable writer to furnish another
series of Tales from real life.
These Tales will be publish in sixteen
weekly numbers, at the low price of six
and a quarter cents per number, neatlj
stiched up in handsome. cavers suitable
for preservation. To those who have
read the former series of Mr. Arthur's
Temperance Tales, it need not be said
that the forthcoming series will be not
only deeply interesting, but will be -calculated
to do immense service to the
great cause which they are designed to
promote. Like the "Six Nights with
the Washingtonians," the subject will be
drawn -from real life, and it will be the
object of the Author to depict the hor
rors of drunkenness in all its varied &
appalling forms, cs exhibited in differ
ent classes and conditions of society,
as well as to show the remedial means
which Temperance association furnish.
In accomplishing this object, Mr. Ar
thur will bring to his aid the same a
cute observation; the same truthful de
lineation, the same clearness of narra
tive, and the same lofty morality, which
have -marked his former productions;
and it may be confidently predicted that,
through the influence he will thus ex
ercise, many an inebriate will be rescued
from the fangs of the destroyer. "
The price of these Tales is purpose
ly made very low, that they may be
brought within the reach of all persons,
and it Is confidently hoped that all who
desire to see the Temperance cause
flourish will aid in their circulation.
Address, postage paid,
Publisher's Hall, 101, Chesnut St.
Edited bv T. L.NICIIOLS. nublisHM
"by Herrick & Ropes, No J 62 Nassau St.
iew iorK.
Every number of the Dollar Weekly
contains twenty-eight columns of choice
reading matter, equal to one hundred &
iifty duodecimo pages, illustrated from
three to six splended original engra
vings. Each volume of the Dollar Weekly,
will contain one thousand four hundred
and fifty six duodecimo pages, or fifty
volumes of the choicest reading illustra
ted by more than a hundred, superb en?
ravings, of scenes and characters in
American life, by the best Artist. All for
One Dollar.
To ffive an idea of the astonishing
cheapness of the Dollar Weekly, the
IJ..I.I:i l i . i. vti
uuusuers nave maue me louowing es
timates. The original matter of each
volume, at the most moderate price paid
to writers of established reputation, will
cost not less than five thousand dollars;
the baro composition, or setting of type,
will cost two thousand, without reckon
ing rent, materials paper, press work
or incidentals, the Publishers incur an
outlay of over ten thousand dollars.
The talent and character of Mr.
Nichols, arc familiar to the American
people, and a sufficient guarantee of the
terling ability, the exciting interest,
the hightoned morality, and perfect in
dependence of the Dollar Weekly, upon
all subjects, and all occasions. Splendid
Tales, Choice Essays, Brilliant Sket
ches, and an infinite variety of articles
of poetry, Wit, Humor, and Intelligence
will fill its varied columns giving the
bright and dark shades of our Social Sys
tem. Its grand tendency will be toward
reform, progress, individual enjoyment
and social happiness iaevery thing, the
elevation of many, and "the greatest
good of the greatest number.1' This
Complimentary Notice of the whole
American press, afford the strongest ev
idence of its real merit, and the surest
indication of unparallelled success.
The Dollar Weekly will be mailed
to subscribers in any portion of the world
for .$1 a year in advance.
All letters to be addressed to
162 Nassau Street,
New York City.
i7ilAir for T s ir
5 s .
15 a SS 2
5 - K 3 a
"ir w rJ m ZZ
Jan. 12 3 4 5 6 7
8 9 10 II 12 13 14
la 16 17 18 19 20 21
22 23 24 25 26 27 28
29 30 31
Feb. l 2 3 4
r 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 1C
19 20 2.1 22 23 24 52
26 27 23
March, 12 3 4
5 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
26 27 28 29 .30 31
April. i
2 3 4 5 6 7 8
9 10 11 12 13 14 15
16 17 13 19 20 21 22
23 24 25 26 27 28 29
May. 1 2 3 4 5 6
7 8 9 10 11 12 13
14 15 16 .17 18 19 20
21 22 23 24 25 26 27
28 29 .30 3.1
June. 12 3
4 5 6 7 8 9 10
11 12 13 14 16 16 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
25 26 27 28 29 30
July. 1
2 3 4 5 6 7 8;
9 10 11 12 13 14 15
16 17 18 19 20 21 22
23 24 25 26 27 28 29
30 31
August. 1 2 3 4 5
6 7 8 9 10 11 12
13 14 15 16 17 18 19
20 21 22 23 24 25 26
27 28. 20 30 31
Septem. 1 2
3 4 5 6 7 8 9
10 11 12 13 14 15 16
17 18 19 20 21 22 23
24 25 26 27 .28 29 30
Oct. 1 2-3 4 5 6 7
8 9 10 11 12 13 14
15 16 17 18 19 20 21
22 23 24 25 26 27 28
29 30 31
Nov. 12 3 4
5 -6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
26 27 28 29 30
Decem. - 12
3 4 5 6 7 8 9
10 11 12 13 14 15 16
17 18 19 20 21 22 23
24 25 26 27 28 29 30
f f he undersigned begs leave to in--I-
form his friends and the public that
he still continues the Tailoring business
at his old stand, next door to the Post
Office, on the square in the East Ward
of Grenada. All work entrusted to him,
he pledges himself, shall be faithfully
and promptly executed, in the most fash
ionable style, and at reduced prices.
The following are the rates charged,
For making a full trimmed froek, or
dress coat $12,00
For making a plain frock or dress
-coat " $10,00
For do gaiter pantaloons 3,50
do do plain "do 3,00
do do double breasted vests 4,00
do do single do do 3,00
do do Jeans coat 6,00
do do do pants 2,50
do cutting coats 1,00
do do pants or vest 50
Grenada, August 13, 1842.
The subscribers propose to publish a
periodical with the above title, devoted
to the investigation of Human Physiol
ogy, Physiognomy, Pathognomy, Astro
nomical and Human Magnetism. Hav
ing made these subjects matters of seri
ous and patient investigation for some
time past, and 'considering the increas
ing attention which has lately been giv
en to them by the learned, both in this
country and in Europe, it is believed
that such a periodical is called for, and
that it will meet with liberal encourage
ment from the loversof science, in this
and other countries.
One object of this work will be to ex
cite and encourage a spirit of inquiry,
and to assist in such investigation as
may lend to settle the following, among
other similar questions;
1. That the magnetic forces not on
ly pervade all matter, but that every
living being has a peculiar magnetic na
ture. 2. That these forces arc the means
of motion and sensation.
3. That every Mental and Physical
organ, and every muscle has its corres
ponding magnetic poles.
4. That the magnetic forces from
the different organs which terminate in
tho.face, and by means of which the va
rious expressions of Fear, Hope, Love,
and Anger, etc., are expressed in the
countenance, & the muscles & limbs are
made to obey the human will.
5. That these organs may bo exci
ted seperately, or their action modified
by magnetism, as the condition of the
patient may require.
6. That this magnetic nature is gov
erned b laws peculiar to itself; and may
be communicated from one person to an
other. 7. And as to what these laws arc,
the number, location and functions of
the different organs; the Location of the
corresponding poles of the Mental and
Physical -organs, etc.
The subscriber has been engaged for
some time in a course of magnetic cere
bral experiments, the results of which
go very far, as be believes, towards dem
onstrating these assumptions, and if ihey
should prove 10 be true, all must admit
that they are immensely important, as
much so as any discoveries ever made
illustrating the Physical or Mental na
tures of wan.
The matter will be i.tustrated oy nu
merous engravings, some of which are
now ready far use, the whole render
ing the work one of surpassing interest,
and every way worthy of patronage
from the curious and scientific, who
wish to understand the mysteries of hu
man nature. The plates will be of spe
cial interest, inasmuch as they will not
only explain many magnetic phenom
ena heretofore unknown, or not under
stood, but one or more will be given
designating those features in the human
face - where the magnetic courses ter
minate from the different physical and
mental organs, a thing never before
known; and thus will be seen the only
true explanation of Physiognomy ever
given to the world. In a word, the
work shall ho filled with new and valua
ble matter on every question relating to
the Physical, Mental, and Magnetic na
tures of man; explaining the phenome
na of Sleep-walking, Somnambulism,
Monomania, Insanity Madness, Dream
ing and Manaticism; the whole design
ed to exhibit the claims of these sub
jects on the attention of the candid, and
to assist them in ascertaining how far
Magnetism has been, or may be, used as
a medical agent. .
In furnishing articles for its pages,
the subscriber expects the assistance ol
a number of medical and scientific gen
tlemen of the highest respectability in
their profession.
The Magnet will be published once
a month ; each number containing twenty-four
super-royal 8vo pages, with a
printed cover.
Terms, two dollars per year, inva
riably in advance. It will, in no case,
be forwarded until pay for it has been
The first number will be issued as
soon as five hundred subscribers shali
have been obtained.
07 Any person procuring subscri
bers, will be allowed to retain the pay
for the fourth, provided the balance be
forwarded to the publisher, free of ex
Every "Editor who shall give tH
Prospectus (including this paragrap.-;
six insertions, shall receive the Magnet,
without an exchange, for one year, pro
vided the paperscontaining this notice
be forwarded, marked, to 'The Magnet,
130 Fulton strec New-York City.
Southern JHtcrar!? Ittessenccjr.
rrIIlS is a monthly Magazine, devoted chie
JL fly to Liieratore, but occasionally finding
room also for articles that fall within the scope
of . Science; and professing no, disdain for taste
ful st lection, though it9 matter has been as it will
continue to be, in the main original.
Party Politics and controversial
Theology as far as possible, are jealous
ly excluded. They are sometimes so
"bltmded with discussions in literature
or in moral science, otherwise unob
jectionable, as to gain admittance for
the sake of the more valuable matter
to which they adhere: but whenever
that happens, they are incidental only:
not primary. They .a re dross, tolerated
only because it -cannot well -be severed
from the sterling ore wherewith it is
Reviews and critical Notices occupy
their due space in the work: and it is
the Editor's aim that they should have
a threefold tendency to convey, in a
condensed form, such valuable truths
or interestingjneidents as are embodied
in the works reviewed, to direct the
reader's attention to books that deserve
to be read, and to warn him against
wasting time and money upon that
lrge number, which merit only to be
burned: In this age of publications,
that by their variety and multitude; dis
tract and overwhelm every undiscrimi
nating student, impartial criticism,
governed by the views just mentioned,
is one of the most inestimable and in
dispensable of auxiliaries, to him who
does wih to di scriminate.
Essays and Tales, having in view
utility or amusement, or both Histori
cal Sketches and Reminiscences of
ven ts -too minute for History, yet eluci
dating it, and heightening its interest,
may be regarded as forming the staple
oi me work. And of indigenous toe-j
try, enough is published sometimes"!
of no mean strain to manifest and cul
tivate the growing poetical taste and tal
ents of our country.
The times appear, for several rea
sons, to demand such a work not one
alone, but many. The public mind is
feverished and irritated still, from re-
1 cent political strifes. The soft, assua-
oivu in uuc-uci; oi ijiieraiure is neeaeu,
to allay that fever, and soothe that irri
tation. Vice and folly arc rioting abroad
the should be driven by indignant re
buke, or lashed by ridicule, into their
fitting haunts Ignorance lords it over
an immense proportion of our people.
Every spring should be set in motion,
to arouse the enlightened, and to in
crease their number; so that the great
enemy of popular government may no
longer brood, like a pertentous cloud,
over the destinies of our country. And
to accomplish all these ends, what
more powerful can be employed, than a
periodical, on the plan of the Messen
ger; if that plan be carried out in prac
tice? The South peculiarly requires such
an agent. In all the Union, south of
Washington, there are but two Litera
ry periodicals! "Northward of that
city, there are at least twenty-five or
thirty! Is this contrast justified by the
wealth, the leisure, the native talent, or ,
the actual literary taste, of the Southern
people, compared with those of the
Northern? No; for in weahh talents
and taste, we may justly claim at least
an equality with our brethren; and a
domestic institution exclusively our
own, beyond all doubt affords us, if we
choose, twice the leisure for reading
and writing, which they enjoy.
It was from a deep sense of this lo
cal want, that the word Southern was
engrafted on the name of this periodi
cal : and not with any design to nourish
local prejudice?, or to advocate suppo
sed local interests. Far from any such
thought: it is the Editor's fervent wish
to see the North and the South bo:nd
together forever, in the silken bands of
mutual kindness and affection. Far
from meditating hostility to the North,
he has already drawn, and he hopes
hereafter to draw, much of his choicest
matter thence; and happy indeed will
ho deem himself, should his pages, by
making each region know the other
better, contribute in any essential de
gree, to dispel forever the lowering
clouds that so lately threatened the
peace of both, and to brighten and
strengthen the sacred ties of fracrnal
The Southern Literary Messenger
has now nearly completed its seventh
volume, and seventh year. How far it
has acted out the ideas here uttered.
it is not for the Editor to say. He be
lieves, however, that it falls not farther
short of them, than human wenkness
usually makes Practice fall short of
GO" This work is published in Month
ly Numbecs, averagtng sixty-four paces
each, at Five Dollars per annum, pay
able invariably in advance.
. T. W. WHITE, EDiTor. As Puopri.
Richmond, Va. 1842.
A new Enterprise,
By the former editor of the Saturday
Evening Post and Saturday Courier.
Comprising the fruits of twenty years
experience in the newspaper business;
the aid of the most distinguished news
paper writers of the dav; a valuable
foreign correspondence; with troops of
literary Iricnds, and the determination
to publish a newspaper for all classes, (
which Shall not be surpassed :
Philadelphia Saturday Museum
Of knowledge, nctcs, amusement ,
A Family Newspaper, neutral in pol
itics, opposed to quackery, and devo
ted to the useful aris, education, mor
als, health and amusement.
The tales, sketches, narratives, bi
ographies, essays and poems, shall' be
of the first order; the best productions
of the best writers of the day. Also
articles on history, astronomy, chemis
try, and all the useful arts and scien
ces, with a liberal portion of light rea
ding, anecdotes, wit and humor; ma
king a varied, rich and mirth inspir
ing Olio.
Life on the ocean. Furnishing nar
atives of sterling adventures at sea,
showing the courage nnd heroism of
the bold Mariner, as
lie springs from bis hammock and flies to the deck,
Where amazein,t confronts him with images dire
Wild winds Sc mad wares drive the vessel a-wrcck.
The masts fly in splinters ; the shroads are on fire,
Foreign and domestic news, Congres
sional proceedings, and a general view
of all matters of interest or importance
will appear.
Pictorial embellishments, comprising
maps, landscapes, architecture, portraits
of distinguished personages of both sex
es. In these, as well as in neatness of
topography, the Museum shall not be
Foreign correspondence. Arrange
ments have been completed for securing
a regular foreign corcspondence. more
extensive and complete than has ever
enriched the columns of an American
Commercial. T he state of business,
of stocks, prices of grain, flour, and all
descriptions of country produce, merch
andise 4"CM will be given from actual
sales in Philadelphia, ttaltimore, New
York, Boston fyc.
oelect & Original Gems, from
Miss Leslie
Mr Arthur
Mrs Sigourney
Miss Sedgwick
Mrs Hale
Mrs Stephens
Mrs Loud
Mr Irving
Mr Cooper
Mr Morris
Mr Chandler
&c. &c.
Miss II. Gould,
One thousand dollars. At an early
period, will be announced the offer of one
thousand dollars, which thc proprietors
intend awarding in premiums, for the
best literary productions, instructive
stories,, touching and affecting descrip-
list the strongest array of tlm i ....
talent in favor of this creat
Ubeinc in fart iu
nation of the proprietor to leaVg
ing undone, and to snare rm
tion or expense. '
Every subscriber tn it,:
receive a conv of Claris, i 1
- -
Pocket Library, noticed below Z'l
charge; thu3 rendering the L
Museum the most desirable, thc J
tractive, and the cheapest family a;"
paper that has ever been pu'ujst?
the United Siatcs. 1 shed '
To Agents-Terms, Commissions j.
Anv individual whn uitl ii,.'i c
ble to procure the names of-hia frl?"
and remit thc funds, will be cntiifeh
the commissions, which arc at pr?
and will continue to be until further
tice, more liberal by far than havX
been offered by any newspaper off?
character or merit. A commission ohi
cents will, for thc present, bo allowed to
agents upon each subscriber.
Terms The Philadelpnia Saturday
Museum is published every week atfi
per annum, astisual, in advance. ore
u iiiv lmu ui my car. (
For S'20 in cur'nt funds, in
the newspaper and 1C copies of the Li.
brary, will be forwarded, securely pack
ed, to any part of thc U. States. Three
copies $5. All orders and comiiwtiVj.
tions to be addressed, free of postage, i0
Thomas C. Clarke fa,
Saturday Museum,"
IV. tot Chestnut street, Philadelph'n
9i virtue ot a Uecd 6F Trust,,, U
-- -eAt;i:uit;u, vy i nomas rceie. to scurt
a debt, due to Edward II. Whitfield
which Trust bears date of 1st June 1 8-io
and was duly recorded in the town o(
Charleston and county of Tallahatchie
on the third day of June 1C-10, in Bvi
C. No. 2, pages 3C, 37, and 38, and ,
the purposes therein contained, we sl.a',1
proceed to sell, to the highest bidder, for
cash, on thc
Twelfth day of June next 1843,
in the town of Charleston, and coun'.v to
Tallahatchie, the following negroes 23
wit: Lewis, aged 27 years; Bol),ageill
years; and Henderson, aged 7 years.in
We shall only ennvey such title as is of
us vested bv paid Deed.
G. 0. GOODWIN.) toes.
Dec. 10th, 1842. 40 Cm.
Trust Sale.
BY virtue of a Deed of Trust, Exec
tedtothe undersigned as trustee k
Thomas D Harbour on thc first day of
May, one thousand, eight hundred uJ
forty, and duly recorded in 1 he Prolate
Clerks oflicc of the county of Yalobusha
and State of Mississippi, in Book (F) on
pages .575 and 57C and 577; to secure
the payment of divers debts therein
specified,! will sell to the highest toMst
for cash on the premises two and one
half miles South of Coflevillc on thc roiuf
leading to Grenada leing the late resi
dence of the said Thomas I), liarboi;
On thc llh day of June next.
the property in said Trust Deed men
tioned towit: twelve Negroes, Slaves rw
Silvia, Suck,
Hissey, Lish,
Dave, , Jerry,
Jinn v,
Jack, Sam, Durum.
The following Lands to-wit: The couth
enst quarter of Section seven. Town
ship twenty four, Range six, East; the
east half south west quarter of section
seven," Township twenty four, Range
six, Fast; Fast half of the north east
quarter of Section eighteen, Township
twenty four, Range six East; the North
west quarter of Section scveu'een.
Township twenty four, Range six Etsi;
West half of the north cos' quarter cf
Section seventeen, Township twentv
four, Range six East; together with di
vers Horses, Mules, &c, in said Deed
mentioned and described.
The title of said property is believed
unquestionable; but I shall make such
title only as is vested in me, by virtue of
the Trust Deed under which the sale is
made. GEO. W. BELLAMY, Truster.
CoiTeevillc Nov. 23d. 1842. . 4U-7ir.
7 rust Sale.
By virtue of a deed of trust execu
ted to the undersigned by Thos. Peete,
to secttr a debt to James T. CrofTord,
bearing date the first day of June 1840
and duly recorded in the county of Tal
lahatchie on the second day of June, .
1840, and for thc purposes and consid-
erations in the said deed expressed, ve
On the twelfth day of June 1843 ,
at the town of Charleston thc county r
seat of said County; expose to sale at nuc- (
tion to the highest bidder for CASH the
following property to wit.
The East half ofSection31 of Town
ship 22 of Range 3 East. The South
west Quarter, and the South half of the
North-west Quarter of Section 31, and (
Township 22 of Range 3 East. North '
half of North-west Quarter of Section
32 of Township 22 of Range 3 East;
n all sixfchundred and forty acres.
Also, the following slaves to wit: .
Lewis, Bob, Hal, Alfred, Willie, Isaac,
Mosey, Henderson, Grandison, Scott,
Harry, George, Fanny, Esther, Phillip
Nancy, Caroline, Hasty, Mason, Aman- :
da and Mill y, with tho future, increase J
oi said female slaves. -. '
Also, twelve head of horses, and j
mules, fi fiy head of cattle, three yoke of j
oxen, one waggon, all the plantation
tools and utensils of every description
all the household and kitchen Furni
ture. . -
Selling as trustees we shall convey
no other title than we possess as such.
THOMAS A. C II EVES, ) Tnteci.
December 3d 1842 45 W

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