OCR Interpretation

Ponola [sic] weekly register. (Ponola [sic], Miss.) 1843-1843, April 29, 1843, Image 3

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87090168/1843-04-29/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

bod"v.V may .be-thought lhar a
few cvbjc ;. cryst.nl lorm tin exception,
und exceptions rriay also be taken in
the cases of certain plants, as hemp,
catnip Rul these are really no ex
ceptions. For if we look nt the corner
of these plants we shall' find a small
c'kcuUp tuba to keep up the universal
harmony of nature. So that if theo
are not circular outside they are in.
Xhus in the connection between shell
iUhnnd animals in the first they arc
cutiide, and in the other inside; plants
draw their nourishment from the earth
without; animals carry their garden in
their own breast; so that '-wc arc only
plants turned outside in, and vegetables
arc only animals.turned inside out.'"
There is no deviation from the general
rule that nature produces all her forma
rcactivcly. Perhaps I may give a bet
ter explanation of this by supposing my
two hands to be two magnets:. in one
the fingers are positive, and the wrist
(ihc other extremity) negative; in the
other the wrist is positive and the fin
gers negative. Now the fingers of the
two if brought near will attract each
other, because the magnetisms are of
different denominations; but what is.tho
characteristic of attraction? It al
ways to contract, and this nay be seen
4y dipping two- magnets into steejl fil-
iocs, when the filing-, if attracted, will
t be - brought to an angle, but if repelled
thev wrll bri spread abroad like the
. Jeaves of trees in spring. I might refer
to tho gaseous origin of matter to illus-
jrate thi doctrine of contraction and ex
pansion, but it is not necessary. Suffice
it to say that there are no substances
with which we are acquainted that may
not be reduced to a gaseous form.
Even what we call simple or elementa
ry subs'ances, are double in their char
acter. Oxygen is usually considered
simple, yet wc change it every moment
into carbonic gas at every breath we
draw. Look at marble and limestone
in which are great quantities of carbon
ic gas; of them we build tempios that
may endure forages, and yet heat shall
-cause them to go away into apor to
that state in which the the forces caught
them and made them what they are.
Nor is there any thing in nature bat
began in a style still more simple than
our gases. Whatever may have. been
the primeval source of jho forces which
first acted upon the free matter in space
and brought, it into a spherical form, we
know of no forces which are not derived
from the sun. There is a doctrine pre
valent nmong the schools, that there is a
reduplicative principle between the plan
ts, to which are attributed what n;e
described as-the perturbing forces. Hut
if we view this in a different light, wc
shall sec that there is no need of re
sorting to a mirrcle -even for tho cen
rifugI force; wc may trace all back
to the Sun, and we need not resort to
this, ns I consider it unnecessary iheo-
ry. Wu shall, perceive that two forces
..may C(uc from one Sun, just as loo for-'
us iltay onuo from one magnet. We
might perceive that the sjo has too magnetic-
poles as we know the earth has.
If then, tho Sun have a .North and a
.i.th puu, also, aiid the south pole of
ihe Sun be toward the North p!eof the
Earth, anl the North polo of theSuu
he toward the South pole of the Earth
his is nil that we require all that
is necesry to keep the planet in the
-jure wiieh it now per sues, and to
give the magnetic organization to every
particle it contain.
I will rt now proceed to jreolocy in
vcrincatuonof this theory for I have
too nmch o -say on other point. Hut
it is well known, as a matter practical
ly asccrtt'.nci by miners, that the strat
ification cr the forth is alternately neg
ative and positive; that if on? stratum
Ikj negttiv--?. the one above and the one
below wi! ho 'positive; the third each
way wilUb-j negative, and so on. Wo j his knees, he exclaimed m a whisper to
know that this is tho casowith the hem- j his friends'but it does move though;'
isphercs of the- ear'h. If we take a (and now wo know that it does. Yet
Vn'ttint: tucdie, magnetise it and give ; this doctrine was opposed to all the re
it polari'.y, and then toss it into tho air ligious pedjudices that .day. Let us
in tli is hemisphere, (tich is negative) thank God that we live in an nge when
the positive will come to the ground we have the right of private thought,
first l)ccause the two magnetisms are ! evpn over the Scripture itself,
cf opposite denominations. But if we j Ifwe believe the Scriptures to be ful
pass the magnetic equator (which I ly, - unerringly inspired, they must, a
have shown crosses the common cqua-! greu with the irresistible evidences of
tor nt an angle of 23 28,) a-'d then : nature, for these no man can change or
toss up iha needle, iho other en l will cancel. To me they seem to harmon
first fall to the ground. This shows ise, not only in reference to the periods
most clearly that the forces of the earth ' of creatioiiv bat even in higher and more
are fairly represented in that artificial
state of the earth. AH the matter in
cH ;., v I.i nrHor thnt these "oavs '.s and measured bv the "morn-J in lai. or in norm, out was uc
n forces may act, the matter on' ing and the envening." were as vast as the north magnetic pole, which is lat.
.vwa a 1 - -w a - " T', . . , . a . " - . . .
thev act must bo negative and goolOgy shows them to have been, for deg. 32 mm., and although no wa
. ns we nr.ri is me case wuu in . uuuuiant; ocriniures sav 10 inc comra--i me vi-ij 01 in-..v. '
r 1 t iL. ' tl... C a J a I 11 jF.r,-.,..afsv - c ti-- C o M
the world is mixed with alkalies and mon day s as brief as ours, when the
acids; and these opposite substances en- : Scripture itself declares that the sun
ter largelv into tho composition of all and moon, by which alone we measure
animal and vegetable creatures, produ- time, were not yet created? And even
cing those alternate contractions and ex-! at the commencement ofiho Facred his-
pansions and which mark t'.e growth ! tory. there Is a high doctrine of religion
ttpd the decay of dife.- -1t the point ; intimated in the word Efoihim, Gods,
wherc tho attractingand contracting for-1 designating a pluralit. in the creative
.ccs ccasei the repelling' and expanding power of the universe, which also a
forccs commence; jand whero these j grees with the deductions of philosophy,
cease the others commence, and thus , for two spiritual or immaterial forces
tha course of alternate destruction and ; forces acting upon matter,' nilpaar w
reproduction is continued. ' I need not oly to be absolutely nectary,, but to
.refer to tho seasons in the spring the , actn-y exist, nd thus the great doc
buds begin to swellpthe saj rises nlo j trine of the Trinity is also one of phil
the tree the leaves spYcaa forth and J osophy. And may I not venture to add
the flowers cornel forth expand and that this theory of creation, is beautiful
send out their perftimo upon air. ' Then ! ly revived and illustrated in the Chris
whenthe summer is past lo! the leaves tian creo i of an incarnate principle, pro
wither, fade, shrink. & fall to the ground j cepding from two spiritual ones, and in
aad leave nothing; but incipient buds cf j tho : mystical symbol of the equilateral
promise, i hus is it with ourselves
In youth, our frame expands and we
Rro.v from infancy to age; then how do
" we fade and wither and fall!' What is
tho heating oftho heart but an alternate
contraction and expansion? Why, how
do wo lift ihe arm but by the contrac-
tiori and expansion of the muscles?
How 'can. there be any other hwlion.
thnn tliosa which spring fro.m thescr'--,
.. 1 ) tx.i :.i ' - - s .., ,-sj'v
')C see all. jinij; which grpw have
"l ' ' . m a . a a, . .
part ofuhe plant ;rufts mtorand the other
rises up from the earth; one side con
tracts and the other expands; onp draws
nutriment from the earth, and theothor
throws out the results in the form of
I 1 A ....... V r A i t
leave.- iiiu ii'iwcis. uu iirts ;iwnre oi
the changes which result from this.-
We see another operation of these two
forces in the human mind, where the
law of attraction and repulsion holds
good. All of our men'.al processes with
out exception arc in obedience to it.
Our very ideas are attracted and repell
ed. All algebraic and arithmetical op
erations, .from the most - s. triple to the
most el i be rate, are either negative or
positive, or both; increasing or decreas
ing; contracting or expanding, and so
with eve iv other exercise of thought or
feeling. Shall I spewk of the perpetui
ty of different races? Shall I ask whv, if
a a "
j I take an, acorn and plant it upon a con
j tinent where "no oak grows, it will pro
duce an oak then a forest, and finally
plant the whole continent with oaks
and tho same character shall be preser
ved? Shall we ask if the last tree will
not have within it a part of the acorn
that was firsl "planted, just as we say of.
the race ol men? ' What 13 the reason
of this definite- character? Once crush
this ncqrn, destroy its polarity, and all
the. .men on earth shall not cause an oal
. ; .(. 1'. . - n t- - '
i to grow out pf it.' It Will die as a-man
will die, If 'ou destroy tho polarity of
his brain by'knoCking'him on the head.
Ti e brain may be but slightly injured
there shall bo no extravasation of
blood, or far. less than .in cases of intoxi
cation or fever, when the man survives;
and yet if the brain's polarity be des
troyed the man dies, llo shall die of
lockjaw caused by a splin'erjand why?
Because hi polarity is desiroyed. Yet
as long as this is preserved in the a
corn, it shi-.Il continue to produce it's
like until the planet is covered. The
different races are kept distinct; but
mix, them produce hybrids, and will
they breed?- They may for a time, but
they will soon perish and stop. Na
ture allows' no monstrosities, producing
all her transitions from one form or
race to .another, by regular causes
which come into operation at successive
period of the earth's existence, & which
are defined by the position of its axis to
wards the sun.-
Geology teaches us that there have
been six periods of the earth's existence,
and in. this it agrees with the Scripture
narative-'-the only difference being one.
which may be easily reconciled that
relating to the destruction of each of
j these periods. Many persons, who ad
here to there own private interpreta
tion, contend that these must have been
of the same'duration as our days, which
are measured by the intervals between
morning and evening; and this too in the
face of the fact that the sun did not then
oxSelat to Jafino 1K0 1I1 y n it. is now de
fined. ' Those who insist-upon this in
terpretation would cause the word of
God -to conflict with his works; and in!
my judgement, they are not- entitled to
any greater, respect, men of true
faith than as true philsophers. But
there is no necessity for thus setting one
hand of the D.'ity against the other.
You remember that history tells us of a
time when the hand of ecclesiastic aulh
thoritv was so havy that no man dare
say that the earth moved round the sun :
and 1 am not sure, that the great man
who did say and maintain his, was iot
put to 1 he rack before he would recant his
assertion;' for I have seen his signature
to that recantation, and it is written in
a han so unlike his usual autography,
there is good reason to believe ho was
taken from the rack the iron clove
was exchanged for the pen Avith which
he signed the paper declaring that the
earth did not move round the sun; and
j wo are told, too, that as he rose from
- rous doctrines; these periods, call-
; ry; for. how could they have been com
triangle, so profoundly revered by the
ancient nations? And the creative and-
reproductive energies, of this trinity of
nature, are still in perpetual operation.
As wo have seen in the example of tho
acorn, and other seeds, one modification
of matter is convdrted into another,-und
preserved iq a distinctive character and
tvno, thrQtigh; endlessf multiplications,
a polarity; UiTu uimg fa'obvjsous one
by. Iho origiqai; incarnation of the two.)
3 " 4 . r .
erco-uve wrcesfvui juaucr puuiua
ccrtaija. refiitc proportions. ' Nor is
there a living form. in nature which is
not reproduced by these forcer, from
other kinds of matter, as in the original
process of creation. " -i
Prior, however. tr rni t
first successive periods of creation, as
., . "
caused by a chance in the nosition , oil
Ite wrth'. axis .oward ,he,u0, ,ve mayj
briefly advert to certain minor infl jen-i
-js upon cumaic, ana therefore upon'
animais and vegetables, arising from
another motion of the earth, of narrow
er limits and consequences. In the
previous lectures ol this course. I show-
red you from numerous observations em
bodied in Dr. Sherwood's Astro-Magnetic
Almanac, for 1812. and not yet pnb
lished, and from a memorial which was
presented to Congress in 1U39, that th
earth is magnetised bv the sun in th
direction olits path from tropic to tropic, j
and therefore in the -angle of the obli-1
quity of the ecliptic or 23 d
23 min.;
mat therelore the magnetic poles, 01
vortices, are situated at the same dis
tance, from terrestrial poles, that the
tropics are froin the the equator, 23 dej
28 min ,and therefore in latitude 66 deg
32 minutes north and south, which is
that, of the arctic and antarc'ic circles.
I also proved that these .magnetic poles
or trtides, revolve in 'thoe circles
at the rate of 32 de
26 min. a year,
and therefore perform an entire revolu
tion oF3G0deg. in C6G years. Now in
thu3 revolving,. they affect not only the
needle, causing it in. every latitude to
exhibit alternately an easterly and west
erly variation, but also affect the climate
in every latitude. The magnetic poles
or vortices, are the seats of maximum
cold; and the line of no variation whi-h
runs between them, and which as I
have shown you, encircles the earth at
the ansrle of G degrees 23 minutes w'uh
the earth's axis of rotation, exhibits the
true angle of the isosthermal lines of
climate. When the magnet ic pole is
nearest to any place, then is about the
lime of the greatest cold of that place;
and as it is at opposite points of its cir
cle of revolution in half of its period, or
in 333 years, tho maximum changes of
climate take place in this time. Ancient
ly, we had a climate suited to our lati
tude, and shall have it again, and we
are now actually acquiring it. It was
called the land of vines by the North
men who visited it, and it will again be
luxuriant in vegetation. For many
years past, our winters of New York
have been more severe than those of
London, whtch is situated in latitude 51
degrees 31 minutes, and therefore, more
than ten degrees father north. But for
a few years past, since the year 1791,
when tho line or no-vartation passed
over our longitude, our winters have
been - gradual 1 though irregularly,
growing milder, and those of Europe
more severe; and they will continue
to get worse there for about 300 years,
while ours will improve. The Baltic,
which used to be lrozen over as uui
were, so as even to bear the transpor
tation of cannoHawill bo so again. Ice
land may bo again unapproachable for
ice, and sleighs and sledges, now nn
Kiiown in England, may bo familiar
there and forgotten here, until the mila
period come round to them, and becomes
again lost to us. The ice breaking up
in the north-east of Europe, and cross
ing over toward the south-west, may
cause our Springs tobe fickle for some
years: but after this, our seasons will be
regularly graduated according to our
highly favorable clima'e. It is an in
teresting fact, which I may here inci
dentlv 'mention, that the tract of lh.e
magnetic pole from east to west, is indi
cated by the northern lights, which are
occasioned bv its action upon a moist at
mosphere. The north magnetic pole be
inj: a negative force, and water being a
negative body, they repel each other,
anil those diffusions of light, which we
see in the Aurora Boreali, are the con
sequent phenomena, for diffusions are
always the result of repulsions, as con
tractions are of attractions. Hence the
greater quantity of water in the "south
ern "hemisphere than in the norhern, for
the south magnetic pole being positive
attracts the wateV which is negative,
while the north repels it, for you will
remember that forces of opposite denom
inations attract, while those of the same
denomination repel. Hence while a dry
atmosphere is' "essential lb an Aurora
"Australia, ' a humid one is necessary to
an Aurora Borealis. It is true, Cap
tain Ross speaks of an Aurora Australis
by the great cip of his. 'needle, it wns
thus to the south of him. and he accor
dingly saw the lights in that direction.
When the humidity of the atmosphere
extends from the latitude of the mngnel-
ic pole to that oftho place of observation,
... . ".
the streamers will reach our zenitn. an 1
will be more or less gorgeous accord
ing to continuity and quality of that hi- J
niiday m the intervening degreeT jat-
itude. I he inhali-an'.- f closely neigh
borU'g ia;;.lUaes to that in which the pole
moves have olten oeen termed at ine
astounding magnificence of. these dis
plays. The people of Ireland, in par'
ticuIarV.it " is said, thought the world
was coming to an ; end, as some of our
timid people did when they, saw the
great Khower. of .meteors,-not, being a
ware .that it wasi only the magneti" end
of, the woFld that was passmg through
their arctic region at that time. And
there is very little doubt that the dis
covery of these great ; cont roll ins vor
tices of magnetism will evidently re
duce tho laws of,variable climate lo a
scionco-of great exactness.. , .
?; r -N- X. Tribune
Therefore hear this, O Earth! the
Lord, will not come to reign over, the
righteous in this world in 1843tnor un-
..nivthinff Cnr th. briderrccifl
m. ...... , , .-0t.
ready. JoeSmfK. ; - ..
la . . aa I I
Ponula Prices Current.
From T
S cts. S ct.
1 50 (5 00
ArfLF.s, (Jrfien, per bLj.
.,.... P bushel,
1 2o 0
6 00 0
2!) 0
12J 0
5 0
4 0
Bale Rorr, Kentucky, per lb.
u'jtter, fresh, per lb.
Bacon, log roumt, per lb.
Cottox, per lb.
Candles, Sperm, per lb.
37 J
37 J
Chocolate, per lb. 03
Coefee, Havana Green and Rio, 1 1
Jara, 0
Castings, per lb. 7
Cheese, per lb. 01
Cons, per bishel, 37
Flour, per barrel. 5 00
Glass, 8 by lO.p.-r bos,
do 10 by 12,
3 0!)
5 00
Iron, Bar, per lb.
" Slab,
M m.asfs, per gallon,
IUeal, per bushel,
N ails, per lb.
Ori.8 Hperm, per gallon,
u, Linsa!,
Powder, per lb.
I'epter, per lb.
R:ce, per lb.
StTGARS,. Rrvvn. perlb
do Loif,
Soap, Bar, pei lb.
Si'Jju , per lb.
Salt, C nrae, per eack,
' ' do Fine, do, .
Whiskey p-r pallo i,
Mem Pork, pcrbtl.
Lime per bbl
!7 0
0 03
0 00
0 00
3 25
0 03
0 00
121 0
TOcmphis irices Current.
HiQciNU, Kmtucky, yard 14 16
Missouri, 14 1C
(Isnnan, 1- 13
Bale Rope, KenMoky, 6 7
Manilla 15 18
Buttf-e, fre?h, country, lb 16 3.")
Goshen '-'0 25
Baco.v, hog round, 3 2
Hams. 6 7
Cotton, 3 5
Candles, Sp9rm 25 37
MoaU 10 12
CnocoLATK, tiO 25
Coffee, llavanna, Giesi&- Rio 9 11
Java, 16 181
Cork Mlal, bushel 25 37
Corn, 10 '20
Castisjs, lb 34
F:sa Mackerel No. 1 bbl 10 03 12 00
o. "2 v 7 00 10 (JO
Da. " : 00 00
Dried Herring box 1 00 1 23
Floi-r Cincirm'ti bbl. 3 00 4 '0
'Wirt's 3 50 4 00
GcvrowDtR k-g 7 50 10 00
Hay, lUOIbs. 40 50
Iron Rar, lb. & 9
Hoop 6 124
Lkap, 6 7
Limk, bM. 62 J 75
Lard, lb. 5 5
Molasses, gal. 19 33
"aiL3 Northern lb. G 7
Fittsbir 6 7
penn, winter , .
- - Tanner's T bbl
20 O'J 2 J 00
C Ovl 8 CO
3 3
50 75
4 50 5 00
y oo io oo
5 Ci
1 75 0 00
2 00 2 25
4) 15
Pork Pickled
Potatoes, Irish
Porter London
KlCE, .
Salt Ground Alum
Liverpool bl'wn
lb. nack
Sku a r f .Spanish,
HUM) 10 00 50 00
5i:iAK brow.i " lb.
Tobacco Kentucky
0 0
1 75
1 75
2 00
2 00
Tennessee "
Wais-iv Ra.:tifil
White Leau Xonhsrn
Cinc'i k Pittib-g
Grass Seeis Clover, bsslul
, IJlaa Gras?,
Steel Cast, lb
A;nerirrin illistsr.
8 00 10 00
4 01 5 00
1 50
3 00
2 03
a oo
4 00
2 50
Un;tad Sutss Notes
par a prem.
50 & 55 dis
United tatas Treasary Notss J a 1 pr. ct. dis,
Amiicau Gold 4 a i prrm.
"Mississippi Union Post Nots 80 a85pr dol. .
A?r;cul: jral, Xatc'nez 50 a 55 on the dol.
Aikaaias Stats Hank
50 a 60
50 a CO
171 a 01
11 a 2
1 a" 3 '
. dis,
Arkansas Ileal Ettats Eank
Alabama .
..So.ith Carol "uia.
North Carolina'-
Kentucky .
Indiana State Hank
Illinois 'tat3 Bank
Rank of Ixjisiana
Cit:i3.nBaik ;
Municipality Abs 1 &. 0, 12
:- " Ab 3,
5 do
J a 2 . do
3 a 5 dis. .,
GO a 5 dii.
par a' "
28 a 30
30 a 3 J
21 a 26
par a
a 15, 22
70 a 75
a 24 do
- do
Atehafalaya do
Improvement Bank do
Bank of dbans
80 a 85
65 a 70 ''
a 6!)
' 07 We ars authorised to anuounca JAMES
C. ARMSTRONG as a c-0'didata for the office of
' Probate Coart Chrk, for Ponola coanty, at the en
Min? "'nvemhsr election".
just received per
steamboat Shakespeare and for sale low
for cash by . ..'.
J. &"'A.K. ERWIN.
apl 29 ; "; ; ' 7-tf "
CUPERFINIFLPUR, a lpt jus: re
-fceved una for. salo.by .
- , J.&A.K.EKWIN.
apl 20
assortment,' : just received nd for
saic.oy -apl
j-'-it a: k: erwin.
7-tf ;
THRESH LARD; a few hundred lbs
S. in 50 lb. keg8just received and for
saloat 6i cl. per lb. by. ;
13 - . J. &
. J. & A, tv JiKXVlW
-j . . P0 . .- .. . ,
i Pl J ' ' . ' ;l
A FEW barrels of fresh lhreshod
OATS just received and for sale, by
J. iz A. K. EUWIK.
api eo 7-tf j
DRIED APPLES, a few barrels and
sacks, just received and for sale by
J. & A. K. ERWIN.
apl 29 7-tf
XA BUSHELS rf real Petty Gulf
-'"COTTON SEED, just received
per steamor Belmont; in store, and fcr
sale by - .
April 29. 7-tf
Ad77iinistrators Notice.
Probate Court, April Term, 1C43.
FRANCIS M. WHITE, administrator j
of the estate of John II. White, decca-1
1 1 r. 1 1 u: . .1 .
. r.u- . e c 1 .!
term 01 this court, for fin-d settlement
n, ir,tri
of said estate at the June Term, 1 843.
Notice is herchy given to all intcres
, ., . .
ted to attend and show cause, if any they
can, why final settlement and allowance
of said accounts should not then be made.
April 17th 1843. G-3w
.JYJ assorted articles, just received
and for sale by - .
April 29: 7-tf
Administrators Notice.
LETTERS of administration having
been granted to the undorsigned at
the November Term, 1842, of the Prob
ato Court of Panola county, on the estate
of Sarah Harrison, deceased, all persons
indebted to said estate are notified lo
cume forward and make immediate pay
ment: and all persons having claimsa -
crainst saul es!aie are nereov rcquirea 10
i . . . . . . - . ' . -i
exhibit the same, duly authenticated,
within the time limited by law, or they
will be forever barred.
of the estate of SarahHtrrison,dec'd .
April 17, 1013. C-6w
GHEE ABLY to an oider of the
-Honorable the Probate Courtbf Tal
lahatchie county, made, at tho April
term thereof; I shall proceed to sell, on
the fifth day of June next, in the town
of Charleston in said county, on a credit
o! twelve months, with bond and approv
ed security , the following lands, belong
ing to the estate cf Cade Alford, do
ceased, late of said county, to wit; the
South-east quarter of Section twelve, in
Township twenty-four. Range 2, East.
Sale to take place within the hours
prescribed by law.
Executor of Cada Afford, decd.
- r- riu. i iih, A. D.
1C43. 0-3wpf4J
Jjist of Inciter, ------
"13 emainining in the Post Oflice at Pa
JLwnola. Mississiriot. on the 31st flav of
March, A. D. 1843; 'which, ifnot taken
7- ll "
out by the 1st of July ncxtrwiU ,bo sent
to the General Post Offico as dead letters. .
AnnisteadDr P II Anderson T.ho P
Anderson Geo P Anderson Robert
B.iyd T J Bobo Francis
Boyce Foster 5Co Busby Sarnuel
Brooks Wm P 3 Brahan Robert 2
Brahan JnoC 2 Boyd David.. 3
Boyles Wm
Cates Pleasant
Caldweil D D
Childress DC
Childress Rufus
Dickens S B 2
Davis Dr Jas M
Clerk Circ't C't 2
Carr N G 2
Coleman R II
Carroll di Clark,
Crane Wni j
Dennis Abraham
Davis Dr. Robert
Davis Miss Susan E Davis Edward 2
Emorv John, or Eager Dr Robt2
Thos Williams Eason W T .
Evans S W 2 Erranton WmS
Floyd J no Fiizgeruld Gastoo:
Foster, Anthcnvij-coGunn Mr "
Greer B II 5 Grayson Daniel
Garner S R Garrett B' II ; ' "
(Jresorv Carroll Greenhavv Wm '
Hinton James
II al lam Jane
Hastings Green
Harris Charles
Hubbard Jno C
Jones RcvM W S
Haley James
Hallan) G
llartsfield V S
HibbW'DrE B
Hill Thbs B "
Johnson James
Jones James Est of Jones Richard
Jones David .
Lewis Wm
Laird II !
Laird II As Co i :
iMiss Union Bank
McGce M II
Marshall Geo V
Jones Terrell
Litilcfieid Z '
Littlefieli F -McGaireS
Miller Q .
McGceJ J .
Mitiikin John
McGrrw Cornelias ""McGce Mary P
Merrill Mr
Nelson SumM II
Nickle R H
Perrine Truman
Palton Jas W
Pollard WmB
Rush James
Nelson Dr II
Oliver Ths
Packer Jas
Pankey Wilson 2
Redman El izMi
Russell Wm
? RuffinMrs MrgiN
Rupe Wm ;
Rogers Ilirarn
; RufTmJT; 2 '
Shields Tliorpe
Stevens Henry
Stanford Lycurgus
! , Stanley John
; Stone we;.
Rogers Robert '?
Rupe Capt John '
Ragland Jno
Rives Wm Esq ;
Spalding Gideon 2
Simmons Peter .
Sullivant Nathan
South Eli
Shell Steward ',
- 4
Smith Wm
Stanton. J & Co
SherifFol Panola Co 6 Travis Rev Jos
Thompson James , , Tyson E II 2 s
Tnigue AVm . ' Tpss Wm Esq
.Wilburn Sandford ' WelUjV B J
Wilburn Mrs Mary .Wilson W' B
Vatson:Thos W M Whitson.Thos
Wardroun Richd Wilson Jas R
Williams DC- 2
WilliamH Wrri
WalM) R, -Wilburn
Wm -
WilUon Caleb
Ward j B 2
LV heeler Jackson
v imams tujo . jp
t William DrWr
Younn Andrew J
Patola, Miss. March 31 1 8-13... .
1 "
-.. C'fX'RGF. Bruce & c0. .Typefrvkder
at No. J3 Chambers St., near iltoPdstOr
fice,,N. York, have on hand an unusual
ly large stock of their well known priiitr
ing Types, Ornaments, Borders, Rules,
&c. of the best metal, cust in original
matrices, and accurately finished; c 11 of
which they are determined to sell at
greatly reduced prices, placing the Book
and Ntwpaper lnis ss follows:
i'ica -Small
at 32 ctsa lb.
34 do-.
Ef-ng Priu.cr - - 36 do.
."Bourgeois " - 40 do.
Brcvi ,r ( - - 46 do.
Minion - - - M do.
Nonnarie! - - Co do.
Acuta - - - ri
Parl - - - 120
For approved paper at 6 month, or nt 6
per cent lss for' cash. Wood Tvrc,
f P-
I rnntiifg Ir.k. Presop, Cases, Galleys,
pJ , , . ' c . , fu
Urass Kule, Componiog S;!ckj, Chases,
j . n . . . . r 1 1
( iiim miKT 1 ri uiinjr .i;aieriai!, ;uruiiica
with promptitude, and at the lowest pri
Printers of Newspaper?, who ptiblish
this adveriieuicnt with this no'e, thre e
times before the first of June, 1843, and
send one of the papers to the Foundry,
will bo entitled to payment of their bill,
on. haying four times the amout of it.
New York, March 15, 1343. 5-3w
' , Notice.
. .Persons who havo taken up strays
are notified not to deliver them up with
out a certificate from me of ihe paynt
of all costs. DAVID DUKE.
Walch & Glock flaking.
The subscriber begs leave to inform
his friends and tho public, that, having
i located in Oxford, he is prepared to ex
! ccute any work 4n the watch and clock
i making line on tho most reasonable terms
i Watches and clocks repaired on tho
wriwt noi;w. o. i . nuvu.
Taken up by Win. Keith, cus .chest-
r nut sorrel mme, white lace, feci an
white, twelve or thirteen years old, four
teen md a half hands high. Apprais
ed to i5. DAVID DUKE,
Ranger, Panola county.
April 3. .4-:it p f 2
Taken up by Aron Pitts, one bright
bay mare, four years old, blazed fice,
lei t fore foot and right hind foot white,
fifteen hands high. Appraised to $40
DAVID DUKE, Ranker P. C.
April 3. 4-3 t p fee 32
Taken up by Michael MtjKinney, one
aorrel horse, fi i tail, blazed
face, fourteen years old. Appraised to
Panola Co. Mi. -4-3t-pra
fee $2
April 3, 1S43
Taken up by Francis MStm?,-one
bright bay horse, a few white.hairs in tho
forehead, supposed to bo ten or Iwelvo
years old, fourteen hands high, and ha
the appearance of having bean doctored
for the big head. Appraised to $25
DAVID DUKE. Ranger, P. V.
April 3. 4-3t p f $2
Taken up by John McGarity, one ha'
filly, all her feet white, blazed face, and
her right car cut or bit off. Appraised
to $40. DAVID DUKE, Range-,
Panola county.
April 3. 4-3 t p f $2 "
Takcri'ttp by Hczckiah Rhodes, one
bay mare nuilc.four years n!d, four foct
eight inches high, black st roak along her
back and ne across her witlrcrs. Ap
praised to $50. DAVID DUKE,
4 Ranger, Ponola county.
April 3. 4-3 t pf $2
4Taken up and posted by Alexander
B.' Porter, living 31 miles er.st of Pono
4a, one black horse, about six years eld,
bout fifteen lvands high, and has on
three shoes. Appraised to.&40,00.
Fonoln county-A '
v April 15, iC43. 5-3w-pf2d
Taken vp.by A. G. Ellis, one ypk'c of
"6xen, one red-, Aviih'whire fianks,;jtoint
of his horn9 sawed off, marked swallow
fbrlt in the right ear and crop and under-
bit in the left; the other, black sides, whit
back and belly, points of his horns off,
marked crop and underslope in the right
car and crop and underbit in the left
each about eight vears old; Appraised
to $47V 50. DAVID DUKE. J?. P. C.
April 3. 4-3 w pVfee$2, 40
Taluhatcvie count?. J -
Probate Cour i, April 1 0A, A V. Bi2.
. To all persons interested in the lands,
tenements and hereditaments of Josiah
Robinson, deceased, tmd more especially
in the North East, quarter of Section
thirty-four, in Township twenty-three,
of Range one, West: , . .. -"VTOU
are hereby Cited to be and pcr
sonal'y appear before the Probato
Courj of Tallahatchie county, to be hoi
den at the Court huuto in the town of
Charleston, on the 2d Monday of Juno
next,; ihen and there to show,cause, if
tiny yqu can, " by . ah orir should not
be mai'fe to sell the abqvedcsc(Ued land,
in ptirsuanco to ibcpciiiicn of Albert G.
Harvison, adrnhiiVtratqr :Vof Jos'iah Rob
inson, deceaed. , :
Witness, ihe Honorable ' Ifudson AN
S xlen. Judge of aid court, tho
I) 1 ,4Siecund Monday of April, A.
pr.;V843; andWl tlibreof.
Issued thft ; l'hh ciay of .April , A. D.
J843.v. vR.-E: ARMSTRONG, Clerk,
. - i. ii
. . ?f. Is
. i
i -
i ,
i -i1,
i ' "
t. .;
5! -
t- '
.V- I :J
n 1
u :
I 4 '

xml | txt