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Southern planter. (Woodville, Miss.) 1832-1832, January 12, 1832, Image 2

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»l*rw she was unable (as she herself mid) to re
train herself, and spoke fur some time In the on
known tongue, to Ilia groat surpris* oflhe enngrega
•on, who did not surra prepared for the exhibition
The Rev. gentleman resumed tire subject m the
evening, by dwcoorsing from (Wrather expounding)
the 12'h chapter of the tat Corinthians. Towards
Hui Coot lusion of the exposition, lie took occasion
b allude to the circumstance of tbo morning, and
expressed his doubts, whether ho had done right in
■retraining too exarrise of the gil>, in llic church it
Sfclf, «ml compelling the lady to relise tu the vestry
At this moment a gentleman in (lie gallery rose
from his sast, sad commenced a violent harangue
In the unknown tongues. The confusion occssion
ud sms extreme. Tlaf wholo congrrga ■
from thoir sotita in affright. Several ladies aeremn
•d aloud, «nd others rtwbed to the doors. Some
eeppossd that the building was in danger; others,
-that there hsd either been a murder, or an attempt
to murder some person to tlie gallery; insomuch,
Ibat ooegontlsman actually called out <o the pew
opeuergnnd beadle to "atop him and not let him es
cape." On both occasions ilia church was extreme
ly crowded, [particularly *o in the evening,j and it
would lie iin|>ossib!o to describe the confusion pro
duced by this diaplny of fanaticism. There was,
Meed, in tho sträng« unearlbly soon I and extra
WriiuMty power of voice, enough to appal the mont
■tout hearted. A great part oflhe congregation
■landing upon the aeata to aacertain the cause of
alarm, while the Rev. gentleman etanding with
•rmsextended,and occasionally beckoning thorn to
teieiKo, formed a acene whirli, perhaps, partook aa
much of the ridiculous at of the aubiimo. No at
tempt was made to stop the individual, amt after
two or three minutes, he became exhausted and aal
down, and then the reverend gentleman concluded
the service. Many were so alarmed, and other*
eo disgusted, that they did not return again into
the Church; others formed themselves into groups
in the entry of the church, and discussed the pro
C iety oflhe reverend gentleman sutTuring the ex
btlion, and altogether n sensation was produced
Which will not be soon forgot ton.— Tima.

tion rose
published the following
challenge:
To ALL TUB TANKS« OFON TUB FACS OF TIU
earth;
I, WiUism Cobbed, of Kensington in Ohl Eng
land, hereby offer to bet any Yankee, one lumdred
pounds, lire conditions nf which bet are a* follows;
Jirsl, That the said Yankee sJnll plsut an acts of
corn next spring in one place, and I will plant an s
Creof corn la England; that the aaid Yankee shall
have hia acre standing and glowing m sun,» place
Within ten miles distance of lire Court-house in the
City of New York; thsl wl.an he shsll declare it lo
be ripe, Dr. Mitchell of New Yuik, hi* countryman,
win esse of inability of him,-Mr. John Treadwell
of Long Island, shsll go and ascertain, from tho
Jkeasuring of« square rod, impartially taken how
Buch corn he lias standing upon his sure; and (list
fho said vsnkee shall appoint one of hia countrymen
«•Biding in England, to come in like manner, and
take so account of the amount of my crop; that the
fames shall communicute to us severally ibesmuiiui
of the crop in England; that if the American judge«
. account of the Yankee's crop, exceeds that of
Di. Milchtll or the other judge, shall draw upon me
s fer the bundled pounds tnrough Mr. Harris of (New
York, who w,ll pay the hill; (list il the contrary be
fhu result, the mhI Dr. Mitclieli or Joint ( readwell
thsll see the hundred pounds paid lo Mr. John Har
Jt* "" my account. Thai there be no dispute about
b,g corn or little corn, and the deference ol
a Of crop, or the difference ih«re i, 'ngieut coru or
small com in filling the bushel, ihe wager «hall be
decided by the weight of shelled corn; that to
My, * rud of ground .bail ,u Hn lM
husked shell d upon tlie «pol and then woigliedl
Xnd the question be decided by the weight.
Now, I am perfectly serious in this challenge, tnd
I do it to convince the People of the United States
lhat we can grow aa good corn as they, and oveu
ffreater crops. I hey hare always aaid to me that
•'com" waa the only thing wanted to make England
the finest country in the world ; and thia ia lo con
tinue them that we hare got it,_l de«, re Mr. George
Woodward, of New York, to put this into the t
teeucan newspapers. Another conditirm is, that
Uy one accepting ihe challenge must communi
cate the fact, and describe ihe spot where Hie acre
of Und ia, to Mr. George Woodward, beim e the
ffratday of next May, and Mr. Woodward must be
Miisfod that ihe par.;, iflosmg, w,ll p. y tlle |, lln .
dred pounds at once. The umpire appo.med to
Judge of my crop, must be one that Dr. Mitchell,
Mr. 1 read well, or Mr. Woodward, will be answera
ble tn point of integrity.
Cobbetl hat
urn n ,
a
* DKK88
The practice of weaving ^» 1 , coHon, .„d fi.x
is of v*ey greet antiquity. The Egyptian, excelled
' In » 1 nmülra 'ft JÜTi/'T* 1 '" |lr0,ilWl ' 7 lhe,r ,each
25* ? PP ^ " decon, " , '»f oflhe tabernacle.
Mfecb wore made under Mary pomible diradvan
— . 'T T4l 1 U4d ,h8n co,lo „, and
lass than linen; hair cloth least of all C'ot
millf ÜHTJ* 1 ' Wh "® ! ' hc °"" er8 we,e c"'«red
«■lb »purple dye procured from ■ certain shell fish
fcarfet wa,Obtamad from an insect found upon the
2,' rwtdarkMueer hyaeimh, was formed by an
•»tract from ihe cuttle-fiah. Party colored clotlu.
•.remuât admireil, snd a coat of many col r. waa
ere object of., much ambition, as a shirt of farni
2™2.1^ ,,DOn * "* ,nd " ,n '' nuw - Tht Hebrews,
8,w " n > "« r * forbidden lo wear a garment
»adé of wool and Imen united; probably lb;« order
w« ajn»oded l o keep them apart from thobe.tiieL,
by whom such a if rare waa very generallr wont
frolüdM ,h l" ,cien " tldfeteif matenally
W v"r h ,hem 4 dre " <^ndo.i
wm father to son, and from gcncralio« Jo geimrs
5SZ wire ou ' of '" h * on -
^ * L h,Ch ' h< U1 ' or dld make
"ttftwmi.i?. 0 | e n| W1 | UjUnd ' l,e , ,hroa '. ">
*° wh,c, ' 4,1 ma i c °m*i
ho boaitt; save fboce of justice, eyer imprisoned the
I" "t h k L ,h "* ,4TO * n * u,8h to S'Much
«'«•'t dien be made
«U ooc.torthe l.fe time; and if neubér «o.h nor
href reached them, Urey were safe property which
'tlid nut low Its value. Pmhap, Mme (uluro , ex|
cograplwv may find here tire etymology of .he word
tmeetmenl. Which, albeit unsuthonaed in this aenve
hr Jabaaon, te, word wh.ch atira like the tound of
tec trumpet, many a heart in our land.
Tire meet ai.cu.vl garment waa tha tunic; which
•ns a sort «f gown fitted-to Ihe form, having abort
rteevre and a girdle Tb.» waa worn by both sexes.
IIMW were two kinds at girdle; one of leather and
••cured by Claepe, the other of cloth; both
eiBpkryed as purses, having an opening through
which money could be inserted. Whet, a person
fa«d no garment but ihe tutus, bo w,. said te bo ne
a
■*
in
it
it
of
to
aa
at
ked,s fret which throws Jlgbt opou some passages
of sCTipMrrf, and removes, in some alight degree,
the reproach which sals upon the exerciacs of the
Sparlun girls.
Tire upper garment whs s plain piece of cloth,
generally ten or twelve feet long, and half ns wide;
winch we suppose weald now be called ■ mantle.
It was often woven in s single piece without seam,
and wan thrown like a shawl over the «boulder*;
sometimes drawn over (he left shoulder and fasten
ed at two cornera by a huckleou the right. It wWh
on thisgarment that the Hebrews were directed by
Moses to wear the bluo riband which distinguishes
them from other nations. Tho poor used it as vise
Highlanders did their plaid, for hed-clolhes by
nigiil; and fortius reason, if tlie Hebrew creditor
had seized this article of dress, lie was compelled
by law to restate it before night fall. Tlie chief
difference by tween the male and feu ale dmsa was.
that the latter always wore the veil. laboring men
went to their work without the upper garment,
which explains the prophecy, that at the aiege of
Jerusalem, they will liavo no time to return for their
clothes. When they went to any distance on foot,
they gathered the tunic in folds, and secured it with
their girdle at (lie waist, that it might not embarrass
llicrr feel; this was girding the loins.
The dress of lire Greeks and Romans was very
different from Ibis. It was flowing and graceful;
hut while we allow that in point of freedom and
appearance their drapery was belwr than ours, we
msmtsin, that in some other respects the sdvnnlago
is decidedly our own. Wliut i« now ended linen,
for example, in article so important thnt no man
willingly dispenses with it, was wholly unknown to
tlie ancients, anil hsd they known it, its advantages
would have lieen in a meaaiirc neutralized, by their
practice of pulling oil on their limbs and head
There arc amne res|ierta in which tlie personal hab
its of the ancients will not bear investigation. The
pocket-handkerchief, which is found in all but the
most benighted portions of the modern world, was
not among their comforts and bleasinga; and what
supplied its place is more easily imagined than de
scribed. As one other slight indication, Poou%y
the Great sp|iears to have lieen ridiculed fcy « satir
ist, txirsuse, with a remarkable efferr, m#c „ | ie mll j e
use of but one finger in scratching his head
It is no easy mailer t„ tell when the modem
drraa was first used. Nothing reaeoihlmg pants
loons was worn by Hebrew or Greek, nor the earlier
noma ns. It appears that they were known in Babv
on, and wer# so made as to cover the tool, so that
he hint nf I lie stocking was evidently lasen from
an amputated leg of thia garment. Something nf
the kmd was also in use among the (.aula, who
were in general by no means curious in auch matters,
and in the fifth century they were worn in Rome;
hut it was 'bought beneath the majesty of Koine to
borrow l.ishiona from a conquer«*! people; and a
law waa passed, compelling all wlm made or wore
Ilium to retruat with their new finery from lliepre
mise» of die city. Tlie modem small clothea were
firs' worn in the lime of I.uuis XVI. Tlie article in
Scripture, which bears a similar name, waa nothing
more than an apron gathered round tlie waist and
lulling to the knees. As this article nfdresg origin
itert III France, it came neur ending wliere it began,
rew specimens of it beingtound in lire regiment of
Anucharaia Clout*, it was re,eclcd from the rowdu
tionaiy uniform, riot so much by positive «din as
graduHl decay, and in this situsliun, like oilier
riots, they represented themselves us
their private comfort for the public welfare.
of
s
the
lo
tho
the
me
be
or
be
to
t
.
,
pat
sacrificing
HAIL ROAD IN ALABAMA
In Ilia last Huntsville Democrat we find the fal
lowing letter addre^ by * committee „f C o,re,.
poudenop at Courtland to a number ofcihxe.is of
ÏàtXmTo ' Ub r ° U rB " ro4d '« conteni
plkttm. (Vorn ru^cumhia to co nnect with the navi
Ä r ' '«J« fiomihwTeS«
s«um felly «utile lent far ihe purp,«,- has lrea.lv
beet, «ubacrihed, and rhar nothing mTraia win'mi
to secure the accomplishment 0 ( the ohiuci but a
faÄ:ei h :,ir e,e ' ,siMure -'-Ä
0 he obtained at the ensuing *«*«,„„. |, la
Strf n .°eom nl y ,h " 1 ,OU,C Wl11 ">ake a
1 f 4 con " nued communication from Memphis
80 me point on the Atlantic
the Mississippi to
tea board.
8 cHP, " u ^'"Rail Road Crlfura
Tm ill j " ""'"t* 1 U'ldorsloml to cnimneum
l ,™ d, Y on wl '!Ch the opening of this rail road
w II take place by a grand enteituininent. Thu
o will be held at 'I amaqua on the 18th iust.
Lxtensive arraugemeuts are m preparation, we are
mtormed, lo stamp tho affair with the character of
a jubilee wurtliy oflhe occasion.
It is doubtless u subject .f i|,„ highest gratifica
tion wuli the enterprising projector* of this work
Ural the period has arrived when their wishes '
expectations are to be crowned with succem. The
enthusiastic spirit wh.ch prompts this man,
ot llie.r leol.ng« is highly laudable, and a recur
rence o fe.t.v.lo ol this character cannot he too
frequent in our country Tho« wtm>ü unwcan ^
exert luni and «eve industry have been devoted
the accotttpUshment of enlernnse de*i.. -i .
..—m ÜSulTv";
true, bui what is mhiutely preferable, those civic
on
und
to
ofNewSSr ,0 ^ n ' ,,le ,0 ' he neX * ,c 8 " l4,urc
For a rad-road on the hank, of the Hudson, be
tween tho city ol New York and the town of Man
hattaiivillc, with a capi!nl of 4300,000.
For a ntil-roa.l f rom Troy to Schenectady, from
Troy >o Greenbush, ..ppoaite Albany; from Troy to
Wi-.tehs.U j from Trey to Balloton Spa.
Tor * ruit r oad from Oswego village to New York,
or sums uinvcni.'int point in the vicinity.
For e railroad b' on > Now York lo Albany.
CHIMNEY o,\ FIRE.
The prefect of PyW-e 0 f »'«iis o?* directed that
a quantity of flour of sulphur should he continually
kept at the watch house of «he lireuib.a in that me
tropolia, and at the place« of residence of th?police
officers Floor of sulphur, as I,a. been demo.-s^a
ted ID theory, and as experience has shown will ef
fectually put out a firo in the chimney '
necessary to burn a small
fireplace,
il is only
. .. quantity on thew t b ,,,
he chimney of whish is on fire, q i lt
aulphur Combining with tho oxygen of the air,',*
the chimney with sulphuric acid gas, which ilou
■lino«t immediately the combos, io^f^Ü
teats of soot. At the first view it appear, «trange,
thnt by incteaateg one fire another is extinguished
• I,ud ? d lo «'««* powcrfnl .Simple'
it « ahnoat auperfiuoui to observe that fl„ U r ,.|
fire'm'luh ' 00 5 U,8U f* 83,UJI y «■««? «O pot oui
fire in a chimney, and that in case nf other hies it
would not only be useless, but dangerous
ita
e
woodvii.tæ:
THMSDAY I lOHXIXa M V lg, lil.ff.
O^r/ftrinc Servier trill br performed mi
SUNDAY next, at tht Methodist Church, by the
Rev. T. C. Blow*.
From unavoidable circumstances we I rave been
compelled to defer the publication of our paper
this week, until Thuisday evening;—hereafter it
will be regularly issuer! on Tuesday mornings, to
suit tire convenience of our Cyuntry customers who
visit town on that day. The numerous list of sub
scribers from the Eastward, has been unfortunate
ly mislaid by the gentleman by whom it was to
have been delivered lo us. We shall endeavor to
procure it as early as possible, and trust that this
remark will be an spslogy for our apparent neglect
in not yet forwarding (heir respective copies of the
"Planter."
The Sotrrtiuir Plants* solicits eo potion
age or encouragement, but whal it claims for its
dusnrti. There is an «dort making Is- impair its
character, eien befere it hee developed itself. We
have been in lbs true style of yiokce cunning, as
sailed in our ,fii«> No.-by the "Notches"— (tlie
cltrld of fifty fathers, sod acknowledged by none)—
ea the advocate of Nulhficaiioo. We wish the
public distinctly to understand, that although firm
ly uppuaed tu the American System, (or Monkey
Byatem) aa it is nrere properly term*!, w < are not
the advocate* of Nullification. Wo shall uphold
the mnasuru* of the
promu I Administration, reaetv
■og lo oursclv-, ihe right ofcomuiantiog on any
tt-tt ihat sie plain departures from the powers del
egated to tlie government. The preaenl Cabinet
is infinitely superior to the last, and we have
doubt that a faitblul discharge of the high duties
entrusted to their care, will meet die most ssn
no
gume expectations of every lover ol bis country.
Honor lo Ihe brave.— I lie Ball on Mondny
last, in celebration oflhe 8 lh Jauuary, waa allend
ed with a splendid display of beauty and faahion.
For tlie superior style lu which the entertainment
wua conducted, the worthy proprietor of the Wood
utile Hotel, deserve* all cuiumeudalioa.
On Thursday mglu last the Gin house of
Messrs. Duncan A. Charles Steward, containing
ab «" 1 60 bales of cotton, was burnt down. There
is no doubt but that il was tho act of an incendiary.
Wood vilie baa been lor some weeks post infested
by a gang of suspicious looking "SargeanUfi and
we would modèaliy recommend tlie old black teller
inflictions of LyncliY Law. If the old adage be
true, that "Vox Fopuli" is "Vox Dei," why should
not evaiy vngnliond who lounges about onr streets
without any kuuwn means of subsistence, 6l luivei*
upuu the skirls of night, "he rasped off ?"
From the length of tho Auditor's Report, [in
serted by request,} many articles are deterred until
our uext day of publication. Under the geuue
"podlam," he judiciously recommends Ihe policy
There is another variety of these Egyptian iocusto—
the Uook-pcdlara i solicitera for subscribers lu
editions of "Cock Robin"—the "A. B. C."—j"Rob
inson Crusoe"—and "Goody two Shoes," that
should be tiled off by a similar tariff
(era work now, tho South deiertet to be humbug
ged.
new
Aa mat
'
By the arrival of every day^a mail, we receive
fresh intelligence of the extension of Kail Roads
in various parts of tire Union. The adoption of
this inode or transportation js destined at some fu
ture day, to bind together tire different
onr exieoded empire, in still stronger bonds of inti
macy and mutual inlerchauge of benefits.
Count Capo D'Istriaa, President of Greece,
aasaasmated on the Bth October last, by Coustun
tme fa Gaorgu Muvrornichalis—A!«c temper tyran
sections of
wa*
The Road Bill iwssod nt the late aesaion of
our Iregislature, will b«- published in our next No.
W« recommend tu the attention of our read
ers, the communication over the
Dead Ox
signature of "A
Bryant ia tha moat clreste aod poetic mditcr of
verses in America. The tinea to a Water fowl, we
offer as a ipeci,iten of h.s genitia. The common
run of ntwpaper.poetry, lhe mote v.Uamou.
stuff imaginable, and it « really refrwbigg lo meet
occasioioitly with something devoid of trash-pure
limpid fa sparkling, as the trigl.r Uro,« that gusli
from the very fount of Helicon. W e regret to
learn that Perc.v.l is about to inflict on the Amer
tcan public, another edition of his
He is on a «cale with the contributors
nambjpamby,
- _ P * HHB to the " Cask
and -Saturday t,c:ning p 0 „," b*» ,| le
s'gmhcxnt Della Cnacan and on a dead lore! with
the Uck-a-datjumh school Ho should he retain
ed by tho boarding school Mi„es, ,„ d after ,| ie i r
lecture« from a Gallic Knight of the bow
they will be prepared
up syllabub.
it
cl"
of
of
ins
we
& faidlu,
to sip a cup of his whipped
ft astronomy Sf Domestic Economy.-W HI our
Iw.fty housewives permit to draw their aiumlmu
ie hints and recipes in domestic
pubhfend m our first page. W|„| e
the intatVs of the nation, we will
an eye at
economy ,1 ;
wo attend til
occasionally cast
. We hcvet would advocate the
•hat noman
evre
rcpfnlcJ of cafingtno little. Tb« l«-!«* rule of rim
tetics, is that which directs you to rise always friun
, table with an appetite not to surf, it yourselves At
he oppressed with the mere animal dogs that envi
ron on such occasions, the ethereal operaiions ol
mind. We should never eat much ; but whatever
do consume should he well and judieiously
prepared by the cook. Sallust in hi* prefire to his
book on the wars of Catalinc A' Jugurtha [tho' by
die bye, like the remarks of the orator of Roanoke,
somewhat inapplicable to the subject,] say« that the
distinctive character of man from the brute creation,
consista In his not being liko them "prone to the
herbage." Bat we beg leave to differ from him and
assert that the srt of eating (scientifically termed
"gastronomy"] 'is m the present march of mind,
elevated into the rank of tlie "fine arts" and that
wo
a
it is as much conducive to human improvement to
take care of tlie body ts well as the mind. Wo
believe with certain German Physiologists that the
animal participate« ia a degree with the food it
feeds on— «ad the better it ia prepared, the better
will be the Mite ofheelth mentally and corporeally
of the subject to whom U ie administered. Why
do Race r» thus train their horses t
*
[Communication ]
THE CONVEN TION— No. g,
••Css soy thin* be more new, thin (list Philip
cedoo, s km, «boulil lord it over Greece r
1 . Tlie above expression was used by the Ora
tor Demosthenes, when asked by his indolent coun
trymen, "what news?" The enquiry may
made, what are the views of onr leading men as to
the proposed Constitution? Who are the men to
represent os,—nnrf what are their distinct senti
ments? Are we in future to submit to a Govern
ment with unlimited powers,—or arc we to be gov
erned by powers derived from implication? I sug
gest as a grave matter far reflection, whether tlie
proposed Conciliation should not contain distinct
assertions of Stnte Rights, to as to iiornctuate the
Sovereignty of the People, from Federal encroach
ments.—Cases have arisen, and now exist in Geor
gia, and may soon happen with us, wherein we
may he compelled to assert the following Constilu
tutional doctrine.
2 . "Any attempt by the U. States Courts to in
"fnnge the evident right of u alnlo to govern the
"entire population within its limits, and to punish
"offences within the same, is an usurpation which
"challenges determined resistance."
9. Tlie American Convention thro' their Presi
dent W. Rnwle, have proposed the abahtion of
slavery. The Governor of Virginia, states that tho
insubordination in that atute, was excited by incen
diary papers put forth from the non-slave holding
state*. 1 suggest for discussion, tho following
proposed clauses to be incorporated in anr Consti
tution, the same in snbstunco recommended by a
patriotic governor.
An. — Tina state will submit to no acta of hos
tility and annoyance, endangering the property
laws of her silizens, without a remedy, and if evils
are unredretstd, will justify a suspension of pacific
relations according to every principle ofintarnation
al law.
of Ms.
now hr
and
2
No frae person of color, shall be permit
ted to reside within the limits of the atate.
Art. — Any person exciting the slaves lo revolt
discovered disinbuitng inflammatory papers for
that purpose, shsll on conviction be imprisoned
for life, and deprived of Executive clemency^!
pardon.
4. As a reason far Ihe above auppestions, I refer
fb* ■i-hl— iu lira ■«■■ ■» ( * -"Ik <*mernors of Geor
gia at Carolina,—the letters of (lie Governors of
Virginis and N. Carolina,—the address delivered
in New-York and Philadelphia,—tho memorial of
W. Rawle, and thepupei culled the Liberator,
these publications the slave holder will find ample
room far reflection-—and bitter
miserable reflection, that some of the confederated
states should plot together to rob the proflls of the
•lave holder, and at the same time are engaged in
the daring fanaticism of exciting a servile war The
evils to he anticipated may ho derived from reading
(lie wai of S/tarlacue, who headed the slaves and
resisted the whole Roman |aiwcr, until he was van
quished, where forty thousand slaves perished.
6 . Tlie State has a right by "interposition," (aa
nullification serma unpopular with suhmiMiim men)
to arrest uny federal encroachment on lier rights_
and the time will be propitious at the Convention
to propose the followmg provision.
Art. — This state will submit to no tariff beyond
revenue—and assert, the principle that freedom
rrom restraint gives the utmost extension to foreign
trade, aad the beat direction te the capital and in
< us '7 "J h * r «""»en*— and such a policy would
render the commerce of the world (says a London
paper) an intsrehange of mutual advantage—and
difluae an increase of wealth and enjoyments a
moog the inhabitants of each »late—as the planter
could buy in the clie.puat market, and sell in the
. "f^^fery merchant ... Ins
ÄX" " u r " ""
mrrehT.lT" '""T" 4,6 ^ r8l '" < ' d '« by the London
gresflln.ÙÏ~* re '1 |,nnci P le " "b.ch governed the
world i^" 00 ' :' ,08e ' le8 "' » I"« to tho
u 1 t * 10 «entirnenla of nearly hall this
I, ', «'id of every liberal, m every civilized
countrT)—and tee are. not worthy to keep our own,
Lt ,nfTar,i< *toOXu, 5
/-fore owe rum. *
«. ■ ue uaktiUx a,Kilopizus to his venernhlu
fnend on Big Blark far his delay—the wuutlier and
had roads pleads for his qeglcc
Art.
or
at
or
lo
curses. 'Tis a
o
od
fer,
I
**
"
t.
A DEAD OX.
From the Ntu> York Courier
_«ml Enquirer.
Thl *r- CX> J )PER OE S- CAROLINA
cJîte. I Z 13 before the South
and . ll t^ g ' L for '" 8 reli eio«" opinions,
Hthèl '" ,h ? Trustee* to remive him
it they considered it the i
„-I-, - . - —interest of Ihe college.—
Thus runs the world away." Dr. Cooper struck
ti™ hr Trt' ,rk Wh J ch kl " dle, ' " l0 'lameof nulblica
hZl.b t P T"' d " *® al ""'il'he state has
of 7 em!!t« en , " r " re by ««''attonann questions
of remote contingency and mooted points; yet he
WalxM.no be pu„„bed far h.s relLout not
Th * I™' ,nun 111 '"e
es— the '-""«"'Ke*, Arts, .Scene
s—the whole range winch tire human intellect
cupahle of embracing, is about t„ sacrificed in
ins .id age because he, las.|>rie,,|y
weiej is a uiatenalut, and U.-causo he helievos tint
we are- overrun by P.ieats and governed hy
IS
Tut t tit the light r.t.-J l t cn _
_n
»hakt
As Mr.Nile* is copsidered by many eg an orac
*•'*( coBsp cuous as an advocate ol the |hi|icv
la«" f^h!S jjte Sjm S |
- r-- v ,. «wort uf *(,.
planters in Lotiisiann, tho following extrucl G
his Register 12 years ago will contrast well »
its language now. "Sugar planter» have no f |,
on the West. They hate joined the North Emu,
federalists to lax tho salt and blanket* and fL,
and woollens of the Western
m
. . P. . |*x>plc, and to I«
down the prices of their provisions by dost ri*,
foreign markets, and must he left to the
of their new allies. The sugar lax will he on f
anvil at die next aesaion of' Congress, and ij
Western member that votes against icdutino it
a traitor to the West. Let the Yeas und Nf,t.i
called in time." , ' 1
- -
Michigan ,—Tlie inhabitants ol Detroit hove »
pared a petition to Congress, to have the coaiti,
the Inland Seas surveyed so that navigation
may lie more easy and esfe.
The inhabitants of Michigan, took confidently!
the time, ns not remote, when they will a [ink,
Congress, for admissiou of that territory ' '
Union, as the 25th stato.
tin
on
into tl
married*
On the 4th Inal by IVn. ft. *
JOSEPH BARKSDALE to Mn« CAS AM
daughter of Jonathan Carter Esq. all of Pike Cou»
Mississippi.
* - ' _
NEWADVEHTISl MENTI
MW
WILL be exhibited at the house of Jas Sr.«*
Wnndville,on Monday and Tuesday 16th and II,
days ot January 7, 183«, a largo, full grown Ferai
Elephant and her calf with other smaller aninnl
This noble animal ia ab. ut 8 feet high and wem
about 7000 Iba. She was lately imported to An»
ica from the Indies. The Calf » a Male atmui
feet high and the only one ever exhibited in i|
country. The Exhibition will be
with good music.
Admittance 60 cte. Children under 10 v«a
and Servai ta half price. Hours of exhibition fra
Il A. M. till 3 P. M.
J an. 12, 1832.
uccompomt
I w —i
NOTICK.
ALL person* indebted to tho subscriber bv na
or book account are requested to make immudif
payment.—The subscriber will sell a small nui»
ty of groceries low for cash only.
WoodrilU, Jan'y | 2 th 1832.
A. DANIEL ,
Iwfl
ELECTION.
ON Tuesday the 24th Inst, there will be an Ele
•■on held at Woodville for the purja-au oc
five Trustees for the school lands of Township!! :
2 Range 2 W. M. Those who feel an interest t
requested to attend.
JOHN DUNCKI.EY,
January 12th, 1831.
NOTICE.
ALL persons are hereby forbid paying any oftt i;
lus and account* doe the firm of John L. Muni 'f
at For' **•""> *« aaid Monks or any oik W
persons but Armstrong fa. Henderson, as they i
the authorized agents of said firm, and all
are hereby required forthwith to make
said Armstrong fa Henderson.
|*tw
payment
For PICO & PEABODY. ;
Axmstho.m. fa Hkndemi
i
January 7ih, 1832.
2
NOTH
^ THE undersigned haring luien duly qualified
Executor of the last will and lestament of Me
Terrell, deceased, at the Iasi February Term of' B.
Orphans' Court for the county of Amite, A he
1831, all persons having claims against aaid e«a
are requesied to present them within the time la
ited by law, or they will he barred; those indeto
are requeslod to make payment.
HIRAM TERRELL, Et
Amite co., Jan'y. 7,1832.
V * 3
NOTICE.
At the February Term, 1832, of the Ornho
Court of Amite County, I
dower in und to the 8 . E.
shall file my petition! Ji
l quarter of seel ion 1 H
township 4, Range 6, anti East, in Amiie (onnt
w-ing lands ol which Henry Anderson, late of 4
mite County, died seized. ■
SARAH ANDERSON,!
Late widow of HENRY ANDERSON
to
I heat»
January 5, 1832.
2*4
NOTICE.
1 HE notes and acconnta belonging to the Er"
o Janie* Bailey, deceased, are placed in the h.»
ofC. 8 . fa IL D. Kellogg far collection. All p« ed
sona indebted to said Estate, are hereby notified
make immediate payment tosuid C.B. fa H. D.Ki
2 w—3
•"«T
notice.
LETTERS of Administration having been griff
od to the umlerRignwd, on the Estate of Monti 1,
fer, dec'd , hy Ihe Orphans' Court of Wilkin*
Cnoiity, ants Nov. Term, 1831; all person.
tlehicd to said Eslnto are requesied to cornoforn*
and make payment, and nil,reruns having chuff!
gains! S1 »J estate will present them duly niilh«
eaten willuo tho time prescribed hv law, or*
will be forever barred. : [ 30
JOHN MAYES, hH **'
Attachment for
, trith interest anil cut *"
WM. EVERETT, \
THE defendant, William Everett, will hilr
notice, that m pursuance of an order fn>»' !
Circuit Court of Arnito county, at tlie Oci^
I erm, 1831. that unless ihedef. ndaril shall aft*
** ht? , April Term, 1832, of said Court, ?'
peciol hail arid plead within tho time li»*
2 118 u PP®»r»nce in said cn^c. judgoumt » •
cm.ered. niid thb propeiTy attached souTsccortl** far
" l aw - I
January 12 , 1832.
HENRY JONES
2 »fi
vt.
^IVEff uiidrr n»y
tnii 7lJi (iuy ol D^crml.ff r,
MK gab. fkldkk..
Cirri

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