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H. I. IIS E A T 0 .1 , E d i I r .
TUFS DAY MORNING. Yf'lf.'l'l, 185 ii "Tbe Woodville Lyceum will ni-t on Wednesday evening, (he 23d inL, at 7 o clock, at (he Concert Room in Masonic Hall. Address Hr Rot. W. W. Lord, Eav By J. P. Dillingham, Esq. The public generally, mid (lie Jjuli rlk ularly, are rejctfullv invito to attend. 4 Joillt P. 1II.MKUIMM, ) CR.Kri.looo, Coin. II. S. VakEatok. To CoimtsposPitKT. We have only one objection to the insertion of the poetical effusion of M Mamie," and (hat i, that it i anonymous. We will hero state that we can publish no communication without a reouL bls name of courno the writer enn adojitany signature heor she pleased, and the confidence of the name given the editor, will not he vio luted, without the author' conaent We shall be glad, at all time, to hear from our friends, but tliis m a rule we cannot violate fg" See Bull A Coj' advertisement in an other column, of cotton wed, for sale. jjTSee the advertisement of Wood worth & Dawson, In another column. We lawpeak for them public patronage. tW Our thank are Hgain duo to the po lite officer of the steamers Euqeror and Delia Donna for Into papers. We are happy to bo able to stole also that thews bouts niTord excel lent facilities, good accommodation find p. lite attention to passenger. If you have nev er tried them, do not take our word for it, but go and ace for yourselves. JHT The "Port Gibson Reveille-" ha tnado it appeiirance in our sanctum, with a request for an exchange. This is'tho first copy of that paper which we have seen. We are very fa vorably impressed on a slight acquaintance. and cheerfully forward tlio desired X JtH We see it stated Unit Prince Louis Na poleon lately gave a grand ball at theTuileries, at which he made hi appearance dressed in img tocking and shorts. So, we suppose. we may anticipate a teturn to the old fashioned dress for gentlemen, a the Eneror of course gives the fashion to Paris, and Puris to the rest of the world. ,. . OOV. FOOTE aku THE INTELLIGENCER, tlov. Foote ha a letter in the Nat, Intelligen.' cer, giving, or attempting (ogive, hi reason for the course he intend to puraue with re gard to the senatorial vacancy, and requesting the editor of that paper to rocoiuiidur the etatenient made by theln omo time) aince, on (he subject, and see if they were not wrong in the conclusions aud opinion they then ex preaned ; to all of which the editor reply in an Article which we think to be conclusive un J unanswerable, and to far from retracting the position formerly assumed, materially strength en it. The principle involved in the article of the constitution of tlie United State, referring to filling senatorial vacancies, ia discussed to wards the close of the editor' remarks, which we copy : . M The princlplo here declared, i plain, sim ple and easily understood, viz ; that tht time of tht expiration of a regular tenatorhl term it alwnyt a thing certain and in view; and the duty of the Legislature, and of that authority, alone, under the Constitution, to provide by choosing a Senator for the ensuing successive term of six years, cannot be evaded without a viohittotl'of the Constitution, and tlie right of tue Mate concerned. There is in this principle no room for chance, or (he happening of a vacancy, as contemplat ed by tlie second clause of the third section of Article one of the constitution, w hich declare that " If vacancies hapjxn, by resignation or otherwise, during the recess of the legislature of any 'state, the Executive thereof may make temporary appointments, until the next meet ing of the Legislature, which shall then fill such vacancies." The word " happen," here used in the Con stitution, clearly define the contingency in w hich the Governor of a State has the right to make a temiwrary appointment. The mean ing of this word, according to the lest author ities, being to " fall out; to chance; to come to pass; to light; to fall by chance;" in which may plainly be recogni! the intention of the fia mer of (lie Constitution to provide for the many contingencies depending upon the un certainty of life, upon the accident of life, and the chanire of the mind or will, to w hich evcrv individual who may Ite chosen by the Legi lature for six year, is always liable. In order (hat Mich casualty may not deprive a state of it equal representation in the Senate, tlie Go vernor is authorized to make a temporary ap pointment unui me next meeting ot the Leg ml at ure. which shall then fill such vacancy. " It may also be stated, byway of enforcing the irrem.stable conclusion here arrived at, that instead of the Senate of the United State lie- inir composed of two Senators from each state. chocu by tlie Legislature thereof, for six years, the power contended for by Gov. Foote would authorize every Governor to usurp tlie power of the Legislature, and violate the Constitu tion, by making temporary appointment for a pnrt l me veans PROGRESSION. , , Evn she nut supntkial fl"r of Ghi- gniwioiial prliiig Miut have noted that pirt it -it are now bring and hare l"n di- rinsed (hi aeion in both houae of Ciigres, ' whii-h threaten vry materially to change our National jxilicy. The o'tgna of the time would at prwut nm m iu be portenton of change hu h, fifty ar ago, we would have shud- i i. .11 t ft . i .i :. ieriM think iJ Tiu tolulAIM-v lA Uilllim M eininrntly jigihaie and very proerly ao. Itf.fu4infr Kt.lritM in .fir hiilifiliiil ivillllilla i i a .i e a' i .i . i have cauglit tlie mf.xtion, and the country I' , , , , i , . i, , allocked or l-hglitil a( the rul( a-cordjng . . , , r. ri n p., (o Uuuj aeviral modi of thinking. Shall Lu- , , . -i .i roiiean power plaut colomea on Una aide the AtlanUcf ha auddenly become a grave que-, i .i . .i t-.i . ,-. . .i. lion and tliret n the hiUiertu exiting ivla - .. , I , i ,i ,' tion of the controlling iIitii.il power of both . . , hetninplurf. We do not imagine that it can now be of mtirh coneon.-nce what the mxalh-d l1,Mi J d.x trine wa really Intended at first to iuclude; , the question rather ia, what ia our duty to our- elve a a nation now I We must confew we Imifl a U-aninir to tlie oiiinion tliat we should a - . prerent KuroMuui colonization on our aide of j Flour, 3 85; Whiikey 20e Lard Oc, oth the Atlantic even at the hazard of war. er article uiichanged. Our "mimifent dctttiny" leema to indicate that we, ounsclve," w ill one day come in tor decidedly the LSon'i share of all that ia now known a America North or South and that fully a that a civilization, enlightenment and refinement may be called for we will he ready to extend thoae bles-sitign. Alny j American enterprise ha jienctrated almobt w herever nny portion of Mexico offers, satis fiwtory inducement; commerce is ojiening the way, nnd intimate acquaintance w ith the various and varied inhabitant follows, m a matter of course. Our caravan may be seen stretching across their plains scaling their mountains and fording their rushing torrents. Modern inventions and improvement, all that we consider the necessary adjuncts of our own mode of life are plentifully furnished them, no matter whether they lie schemes of trade plans for advancing their position in this world, bible to prepare them for another, or revolvers to send them into it. Iu Panama, on the Isth mus, and iu Pritish Honduras, we are already sufficiently numerous to demand the right an American deems hi due, be he where he may. The majestic rivers of South America having flowed quietly on to the sen for centuries are now disturbed by the rush of our steamers, and the licauteous woods that overhang the shore and present a scene of loveliness which is hard ly believed to bo real when seen, now echo to the snort of these monster messenger of civilization speeding on their way and hnr- bingcring improvement, of which the inhab itant in their slothful indolence may never have heard, and which will soon change the condition of the entire Southern continent So much for what we are doing and can do. Again, suppose Honduras aud many other taunts around us, tlie seat of flourishing Eu ropean colonies, in tho event of war, the mis chief that might be done us through mediums of this kind cannot be estimated ; even now, past experience has proved that the great trou ble and source of annoyance in a war with Britain is the facility which the Cmiadus oiler for tlie invasion of her armies from that quar ter. Gradually, we beileve the idea that Cuba is to be ours is gaining ground in the minds of even the most conservative, while to those who think with Senator Soulo and his suppor ter in Congress, it has already become a fixed fact; and with reason. Cuba is in fact as close to our doors now a Florida or Louisiana were at tho time of their acquisition, and perhaps there not a much fear or distrust in the minds of our people with reference to the an nexation of this ocean gem, as there w as at that time with reference to the other territo ries we have mentioned. On all sides then we see tlie spirit of p- Nression abroad, and we may say that it m be callled a democratic measure, for over and through all, there is an eye looking to the firm maiutainance of our own prosperous relations, while it looks also to the best mean of extending the blessings we ourselves enjoy to tlie greatest number. JL3T We have on our table tlie 2d Scries of Essays from the London Times, published in handsome style by the Appletons. This vol ume comprise some of the most interesting and ably written article of that very .Ue , . , . . - jou.ua.. ...e , aomeuung nere onetcelsaalstance to allow the hible to mme freely, to be real, genuine, mental food strong It will sometime rock to and fro, but will gen thoughtful, and of a nature to induce thought . er,u'y turn as if on axis, doinsso by spells, and in others. Among the papers is a review of Haw-j ,i , ,, ,,, , . uiur.ro. nmucuiue romance, WHICH speak in most flattering terms of our countryman, and now, arc entirely averse to tracing it to any un even goes so far a to commend what our lit- natural agency. We look upon it rather a a erat ure pmises to ftecome, nnd warns English new 'vcty'nt of that wonderful electro author -to look out lest American, outstrip fff SfTI T '5? 'i, VT ist, and which exhibits, iu the hands of science, uav,...,, . mrecnon auogeuier unexpected." bo many startling effects. It should not be as f or sale by J. B. Steel, No. 60, Camp street, sociated. with tpiritualistn, or any of the thous- New Orleans, ' ZiTW have received the first mini- ber ot the largest INewsrmper we have ever seen. It is styled " People' Paper," contain, more reading matter than many of our month - ly magagme. uie articles seem to be well selected wiu reiercnce to entertainment and instruction. It is published monthly at 25ets '1 per annum by Stearns & Co, corner of Ann and Nassau street, New York. telegraphic. B0M TUB KATCUM COlklKB. Loi isvuxr, Feb. 1 6. Conyrtu'imnl. The House, yterday, did nothing but de bate tli caaea relative to (lie delay in the transact n of the public business. T . .1 .1.. ..... . ir. i rn ... , , - , . , wa d"tated and paxI; after whi n, a deaul- I ' tory debate enxued, and tlie Houte a Jjouni- ed. in ii"! . n ii!.-. in itii.ii, ii 1,111; kaiiuiiiiiu3 i l i l ... I. c ....... r.- ,J .1.. n - "wn uir ruinmui lire mnu nnuiiu uie utlta i , , . . .. oi win miiio, waa reaij. ine a-ntiency oil ' ' w'aa then tiiken up, dnbatei and riaiael. Tlie " 1 i waa Ukn up, and a motion wa made for their 1 ' poKtponmeiit; pending which, the S;iiate ad- f 1 ' ' ijoumed. . itw-i otk Markm. At New-York (o-dny, (Febniary 1 Oth,) 1 2,- 0 barn la of flour were sold Suite, f 4; Corn iuiiei houi ai 5c. t nner article "ncnangou. Ctnelnnalti Market. WOM Til PICAYUNE, Forriyn Markets and Kev. Nkw York, Feb. 1 i. The Cunard ateamer Niagara has arrived. She reixrU thnt eotton at Livemool wasaliiht- flrTnor i t'"ling, tut quotations show no " I o change, Tlie sales for two days amounted to 55,000 bules. Middliug Orleans, ojaSjd. The Manchester trade sympathized with the Liverpool cotton market, nnd is reported aetr ive. The pork market has experienced a decline. Wheat has declined. Tlie Indian corn market lias declined Is. Pork is reported firm. Beef market reported as active. France. The approaching marriage of tlie Emperor excites much attention. The civil marriage took place on the 20th January. The appoint ment of the new Emprcsse's household have been confirmed, by a decree of the emperor. A rumor is current that another change in the Ministry is to take place. The Senate and lower House have been con voked to meet on the 14th February. THE REVOLVING TABLES. We out from one of our exchanges the fol lowing remarkable paragraph, in regard to a phenomenon recently observed in tho city of Wew i ork, which we read at hrst with careless incredulity, but which we are compelled to ad mit, has been confirmed by repeated demonstra tion, i An extkiumekt. Tlie New York Tribune says: "Singular results are obtained in this city from a very simple application of the nervous fluid, animal magnetism, or whatever be the agency, to lrute matter. Let a party of six or eight persons sit around a common pine table from twenty minutes to half an hour, with the palms of their hands held flat on the top of the table; it is not necccssary that their minds should pay any attention to the process, or conversa tion be siisjiended ; but presently the table bo cornea so charged with the mysterious fluid, that it begins to move ; then rise firm it, push away your chnirs, still holding yourhands near, though it is not necessary to touch it; and it will turn around from end to end, and even pro ceed rapidly alsmt the room, without any vis ible agent on which.excursionstlie persons must bear it company, or the current is broken and tho movement stops. .This simple experiment may easily lie tried ; it requires no faith and no outlay of physical or moral strength, und the result, with a table that is not too heavy, is pret ty sure to follow." I hiring the last week we have participated in the experiment iu company with many oth ers, equally prejudiced against the result, and wo have seen and felt the most indubitable ev idence of the truth of the statement made by Tribune. These statement are by no mean exagerated. The movements we have witness ed, under circumstances precluding the possibil ity of collusion or misconception, have been so decided and so long continued, that the most sceptical were brought to admit the phenome non was demonstrated, and that its cause u profoundly mysterious. In order that the ex periment should fully succeed, it seems neces ary to use a light table, placed on a surface where it can meet with little friction, and that, a many operators should take part a can con- euieuuy su arouu u wuiiout coniaci wun eacn other. The hands, in a dry state, should be laid with open palms upon the table, and kept epo witnwt toucliing on ihhiict, anu uin iwi uniiui m ue Kepi HI sucu changing its position rappidly from one part of ,n ? ",Uf- , ,. ... e protest thnt we have no predisposition tolielievin (hi. tr,. nUnmin an.i ovon , and forms of modern necromancy, but be refer red tor solution to the sober investigations ot i ri . .a philosophy. H'eei7y Post. ; A printer observing two constables pursnin an ingenious but distressed author, observed it ' was a new edition of the u pursuits of Liters- ture," unbound, but hot pressed. lTThe Ancient Scandinavians used the an, ' tiers of stags for drinking cup. This w i dently the origin of Uiefhrase, "tekinj al vi horn' lK Eurrot : J was much -leasd with the subject upon which Sp spoke in his last contribution to the columns of the JlepuUietin. I was a well plewtfxl with the manner in which he spoke of that subject. I refer to his remarks on crat ing a college for die purpose of home educa tion. It is a subject in which I am deeply interested. Thi may be somewhat strange to you, inc 1 am an old bachelor. Well, it is strange, that a bachelor should be interested in tlie subject of education, provided we assume that it i unnatural for a man to be deeply interested in any tiling that will not probably benefit himself, any more than the rest of man kind ; but I think it stranger still, that citizens of the south should be content to let the north, the eait and tlie west, continue to excel them ao far in tlie art and sciences. We have but few good preparatory schools and a smaller number of good college ia the south. This, every one knows, is tlie reason that other sec tions of the uvjon have excelled the south in art and. sciences, and in general intelligence. V'e cannot acknowledge we do not believe that the citizens of tlie south are inferior to the inhabitant of any other section of the union, in intellectual ability ; yet we are forced to be lieve and acknowledge our inferiority in intel lectual acquirements. Why is it so f Is it owing to the nature of our climate ! Has a cold climate the power of warming and invig orating the intellect of man f Has a warm climate the power of cooling the intellect, and rendering it torpid ? I think not. The cause of our intellectual torpidity is not in tlie air we breathe, but in the object which we pursue. In our pursuit of happiness we have hereto fore sought wealth, not w isdom, which is truly tho concomitant of happiness. Let the citizens of tlie south henceforth turn their attention more seriously to the pursuit of wisdom, and they will soon prove that the force or feeble ness of the intellect of man is not in proportion to the warmth or coolness of the atmosphere, but in proportion to his talent and tho means of improving them. Iu order that our citi zens may have the means of cultivating their intellectual abilities, they must erect college at home. All that is necessary to establish a good and permanent college in Wilkinson County, is that the citizens determine that they will erect and patronize one, and it will be done. Oar youth have talent worthy of cultivation, and their parents have wealth sufficient to fur nish tlie means for erecting, and even endow ing a college. Tlie citizens of Wilkinson coun ty are certainly an enterprising people, and sufficiently energetic to succeed in whatever they attempt to accomplish. To prove this assertion, I will give a few examples of their successful enterprise. . First, the Rail Road be tween Woodville and Bayou Sara : though it has had to contend with Bome imperfections, still it has been in successful operation for sev eral years, and has proved to be great conve nience to the inhabitants of the town which it connect, and the surrounding country through which it runs. A more recent enterprise is now in successful ojieration. The Woodville Factory, w ith it many spindles, changing dai ly a portion of our cotton into useful fabric Permit me also to mention the masonic hall as an enterprise worthy of the citizens of Wilkin son. This splendid edifice sprang into exist ence suddenly and beautifully. As an orna ment, it ranks among the first, and ite useful ness no doubt surpasses its beauty. Such ex- ample prove the enterprising character of our citizens. What cause can we mention what a sufficient reason for deterring them from having a college, also I None no, not one. A building, or buildings, sufficient, to accom modate a hundred or more boys, could be probably erected for twelve or fourteen thous and dollars. Is this much t I cannot think so, when I compare the usefnlness of the enter prise with the amount necessary to accomp lish it Had I the command of an amount qual to the surplussage of fourteen of our wealthy citizens, our youths should no longer regret the necessity of having to leave home, and wander to a far distant land in search of knowledge. They should have an opportuni ty of being educated much nearer home than New York, Pennsylvania or Kentucky. e claim that we are independent, but it is not true ; we are not much more independent than the slaves of European aristocracy. I speak particularly of our dependence in acquiring an education, though I think the remark is apph cable generally. Where do wre go when we want a teacher for our common school ! Do we go to some one of our innumerable colle ges, and employ a suitable personage ! Alas, no I our colleges are too easily numbered, and the young men who are educated in them, are generally prepared for the professions of law or medicine, or (he ministry but few ever be come teachers. Then where must we go, when we want a competent teacher! To the north, of course, for we are sure to find well- educated men there because they have good schools and college. Is this being independ ent t I (hink not. Then let us henceforth educate our own boys at home, for preache ra teachers, merchants, mechanics, planters, leg islators, governors and why sot a president, such as Washington I If we ever get such an other, it will be one of our own boys, educated at home, that is certain. Since thi is my first attempt at interesting you, I will cease to write, lost I prove a bore. My pen has become rusted from age and re tirement; but (be subject upon Uh I h .4t.r. u w ifniwint to fteed one of tue mpaot to wed one U tue k up ideas from the bottom of .... v I w I 41 V. M aw f fashionable book teas person hool their ink-bottle, which had long since been drowned there. Old Bachilob. From the Mitsistippian. THE STATE CONVENTION CONGRES SIONAL NOMINATIONS. To satisfy general anxiety and to facilitate the arrangement of the party to which we are attached, we addressed the subjoined letter to the Govcnor, asking information as to the mode he will adopt in issuing his proclamation for the election of members to Congress. It will be seen from his reply that he has not yet determined what course he will pursue, but (hat he w ill ma'e known his intentions in this regard as erly & tlie first of March. CORRESPONDENCE : Jackson, Feb. 1st, 1353. Gov. II. S. Foote: Dbar Sib The legislature having failed to apporttion tlie State into Congressional districts we are in the constant receipt oi letvere a.smng info rmation as to the mode in which the ap proaching elections will be held whether four members will be elected by the district as pre scribed by the law of 1846, and one by the State at large; or whether the nve members, to which the State is entitled, will be elected by the general ticket system, in accordance with the course observed previous to the pas sage of that act The solution of this question depends entirely on the course which you shall deem it incumbent on you to pursue in issuing writs of election. If you have matured your intention in this matter, and it is not incompatible with your views to make it known, you will greatly ob lige us by giving the desired information on the subject We are, very respectfully, Your obedient servants, BARKSDALE & JONES. Jackson, Feb. 1st, 1853. Messrs. Barksdale A Jones : Gentlemen Not having yet come to any definite conclusion in reference to the interest ing question propounded in your communica tion just received, it is not in my power at pre sent to allay the solicitude which you say ex ists in the public mind in regard thereto. So far, I have neither done nor said anything which would justify any ono in holding me positively committed to any particular course of proceeding, and I have had no hand what ever in awaking any uneainess which may exist in relation to what i to be my ultimate action. About the first day of the ensuing month I ex pect to make an official declaration, which I hope will prove satisfactory to all who foel any particular interest in the approaching Congres sional elections. Meanwhile I have the honor to be, Very respectfully, your ob't serv't II. S. FOOTE. DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVENTION I In accordance with custom, and with the general wish of Democracy iu various portions of the State, notice is hereby given that there will be a DEMOCRATIC STATE CONVEN TION hold in the City of JACKSON, to nominate candidates for State offices and for a Member of Congress for the State at large (or the entire delegation if the Governor of the State should order the election by the general ticket system) on the First Monday (the 2d day) of May next. Mississippian. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS , Guardian Sale! BY virtue of a decree of the Honorable Pro bate Court of Wilkinson county, State of Mississippi, at the February term thereof, a. d. 1853. the undersigned Guardian of William S. Farish, Robert D. Farish, and Frances Far ish, (minors.) will proceed to sell at public auc tion, to the highest bidder, on a credit of twelve months, at the Courthouee door, in the town of WToodville, on TUESDAY, the 22d day of March, a. d. 1853, the following described tract of land belonging to said minors, to-wit : Lying and situated in the vicinity of, and part ly in the town of Woodville, containing about 09 40-100 acres, by estimation, and bounded aud described in deed bearing date February 15, 1834, described m liook JN in the rrobate Clerks office of said county as follows, to-wit : beginning at a stake in the Natchez road near the comer of the Poor House lot, running thence south with the line of the late John Joor's land 160 perches to the Fort Adams road, thence south 73 east 21 perches, thence south 55 east 16 perches, thence north 85 east 20 perches, thence north 74 0 east 26 perches to tlie corner of the late John W. Gildart's lot, thence north 121 perches to a stake in the Natehes road, thence north 48 west 79 perches, thence north 88 west 26 perches, to the place of beginning, togeth er with the appurtenances thereunto belonging. The purchaser or purchasers will be required to give bond or bonds with approved security payable as above limited. VM. STAM1TS, (iuardian. February 22, 1853-Sw. Woodworth & Dawson, VOULD inform tlie public that they are " prepared, at their Steam Saw Mill, on Ford's Creek, to fill all orders for Lumber, with the utmost despatch. Their machinery is new and perfect, and their Lumber, for neatness and precision, is unsurpassable. They have also a splendid Grist Mill to the premises, and will be happy to receive the patronage of the pub lie in this branch also. fcb22-ly Z3rOrders left with W, IL Rowley ii Co, will receive prompt attention. Money! Money I! ft LL those who are indebted to me are re A spectfully requested to call and make im mediate payment, as it is my intention te leave Woodville in a few days. Those having bills against me will please present them for pay ment. W. L. JEWELL Eeb. 22,1853-lw. ' ' y ""Cotton Seed. ' lOS sale by S. Bell & Co, 400 BUSHELS of Brown Mexican Cotton SviL warran ted clear of rot. .'. For$ Adams, Feb. S2, V.' f & . . , old Focketbook, tied around with a vluLr? ribband. Said Pn,i.,(...v J77?,n bband. Said PorkiK, V . about the sum of One Thound and tea T? bus. A reward of 50 will be give t-T delivery of (h, book to me, or to W H p ' ley & to. Woodville. WMBA KEE February 22, 1 833-3 w. DR. H. CLAGETT DENTIST frm Natehex, would reptfun. give notice to the citizens of Woodville, and vicinity, tha( he will be at Mr. West's, Wood ville, about the 20th of thi month, prepared to attend to the duties of his profession; he will only remain a short time in Woodpile. those who may desire his professional service will please not delay to leave their commands at Mr West's, or by note, through the Postal fice. Ftbrvary 15, 1853. THE STATE of MISSISSIPPI, Wilkinson Couktt. TnE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI. To Victor N. Harris and Ann Harris kit teie, heirs and legatees of Charles Netter- ttUle, sen deceased, XTOU are hereby cited to appear before the ' Probate Court of Wilkinson county, at tlie Courthouse, in Woodville, on the Fint Monday in May next, then and there to show cause, if any you can, why the final settlemeut of the estate of said Charles Nettemlle,seB deceased, by Win. Netterville and Jeremiah Netterville, Executors, should not be allowed, and a decree made thereupon accordingly, and further to do and suffer such things a shall be considered by the Court aforesaid in the premises. Witness the Honorable Francis G3 dart, Judge of Probate of said county, L. 8. at the Cotnrthouse in Woodville, tlie Second Monday in February, in tlie year of our Lord 1853. Issued the 12th day of February, 1853. FREDCOSRAD.Crk, , Feb. 15, 1853-60d. TGordon & Posey, att'ys, Dissolution of Partnership, S. FKANK. K, S1M0K. rpHE undersigned being about to dissolrg' partnership, wish to sell out our splendid SlU;Kot liuuus, at new l ork cash prices; for eash or good city acceptances. We 'U the people of Woodville, and tho surrounding country, to eome ki and see tliRt we are dorm what we say, as all our Goods must Re tola out to close the Partnership. Jan. 25 tf S. FRANK k Co; HE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI, Wilkinson County. ji i. In the Circuit Court of said county, December Term thereof, A, D. 185 Pinckney Heathington, vs. V At tacb menf, Frederick Hysenbottle, ) for 870 0. Returnable to the present term of this court, and it appearing to the satisfaction of the court here that the defendant has removed out of this State, so that the or dinary process of the law cannot be served on him, it is, therefore, ordered by the court, ihat unless the said defendant shall appeal , plead, answer, etc., in this case, on ot ba fore the first day of the next June term a.' this court, to be holden at the Courthouse' in Woodville, in said county, on the recond Monday in June next, A D, 1853, judgv ment final by default will be entered against him, and the effects so attached, in tlis gariiisliee's hands, will be disposed oi ttr satisfy said debt, interest and costs. And il is further ordered, that a copy of this order be published in the Woodville Republican, a newspaper printed and pab lished in the town of Woodville, said county and State, once a week for tlie space of one month. -! I, Henry J. Butterworth, clerk of the circuit court aforesaid, do hereby certify the above to be a true copy of the origiual or. der of publication, in the above slated case, as fully as the same remains of record in my office. ! . Given under my hand aud seal L. S. j of said conrt, at Woodville, this 20ih day of January. A D, 1853. II J BUTTER WORTH. Clerk. L K Barber, Esq., Plaintiff's Attorney. Jan 2o, lm no 4 ' STATE OF MISSISSIPPI, j Wlkissok County. , j i In the Cironi t Court of said Couuty P oember term thereof, A D, 1652 Wright & Elder, ) Attachment vs. for $178 50-100, . Thayer & Potter. ) . Returnable to (he present term of ' court, and it appearing to the satisfactioa of the court here, that Thayer, one oJ the defendants in this case has removed out of this State, so that the oidinary proce of the law cannot be aerved on him, ! therefore, ordered by (ne court, (bat unles the said defendants shall appear, plead ? swer, etc, in this Case, on or before tW fiist day of the next June term of lh" court, to be holden at the courtnou Woodville, in said county, on the ecu Monday iu June next, 1853, judgnw"1 " nal, by default, will be entered S"in" them, and the effects so attached, m in garnishee's hand, will be disposed ot satisfy said debt, interest and cow- ' ..:.:--....l j .i..t a eonV OJ auu ii is turiner oruereu, m . is order be published in the Woodviiw lino viuu w y VI IC11CU . Republican, a newspaper printed and pu lished iu the town of Woodville, in w county and State, once a week for the epc of one month, , I, Henry J.Butterworlb, clerk of th c cuit court aforesaid, do hereby certify (J , bove to be a true copy of the original order publication, in the above stated c ase, fully as the same remains of record m w office. . : ... ' . , Given under my hand ami J L.S. of said court, at Woodville. I I 20th dsv of January, A D, . II J BUTTER WORTH. n.J th j Isaao D. Gitdsrt, Eq, Plamtifl Jan SO-ltu. ua 4 , : ' v