Vol. I—Ao. 16.
rTi. in iuimimiiwi«iii»imimii uniii'.i.w ■) nm ■■nmnrmrnraTM— —
Is published once a week by Howell Cobb, at three
dollars a year, to subscribers, when paid in advance
or at four dollars, if not paid until the end of the year.
■ No paper will be discontinued, but at the option of
'Jie Editor, to any subscriber in arrears.
Advertisements and Job Work will be executed at
the customary prices.
Commnnicati >n to the Editor must be post paid to
entitle them to intention.
LAW! LAW! LAWI
The subscriber has located himself at Hickory Flat |
Post-Office, nj-ir the centre of Cherokee county, and I
intends practicing in the various counties]
of the Che;< >kee Circuit: he pledges himself,]
promptly and faithfully, to discharge any business in
his Professional Line that may be submitted to his
care; to attend to the collection of money due on
executions, in any part of the circuit, for a very rea
sonable compensation, and should any person wish to
return Land, as fraudulently drawn, to ascertain, im
mediately, whether the Land is worth returning or
not, and notify the informer accordingly. Commu
nications may be sent, by mail, either to the Post-
Office at which he resides or to Cherokee court-house.
feb 16 —3tn—J
HE Subscriber has resumed the practice of
JL Law, and having located himself in Cass
county, will attend to any busines of’he profession
in the Cherokee Circuit.
CORNELIUS D. TERHUNE,
ZU M PKI A r , Court-1 louse.
A. B. & H. Holt have removed to this place
and will practice LAW in co-partnership in all the
counties of the Cherokee circuit and in the adjoin
ing counties of the Western and Chatahochee cir
cuits. ALFRED B. HOLT.
HINES HOLT, jr.
march 30 p 7
«I Cl IA II D M HOLT.
ATTORNEY at law,
Having located at Cherokee Court-House, will
practice in the various branches of the profession, in
the several counties of Cherokee circuit. He promis
es diligence in the adjustment of all business submitt
ed to his care and attention.
The undersigned has located himself in Cass
county, and will practice LAW in the several counties
of the Cherokee Circuit. All I etters addressed to him
ut Two-Runs, will be promptly attended to.
WILLIAM L MORGAN
THE subscriber has obtained from some of the
Judges, and others a number of Decisi* >ns made
in important law cases. He expects to ep.large his
Collection ; and so soon as the subscription will au
thorize, to puldish them in a plain, cheap style, in
The object of this undertaking is to av. aken among
the people a sense of the importance of a
court for the correction of'errors.
The Judges, Solicitors, and Members of the Rar,
throughout the state, are respectfully ’requested to fur
bish authentic reports. To those vho may do so, a
a reasonable allowance in the price of the work will
Utility alone, and not profit . is the object of the un
dertaking.. And with this view be solicits warmly the
cooperation oi the Bar and Be.i.ich, His situation as
nn editor will enable him to print the work more
cheaply than other persons. JOHN G. POLHIL.
march 9 —4
Important to Merchants,
IMPROVED Fire proof Iron Chests, Safes and
strung money chests for Merchants and Banks.
The improved Pattent or Double Fire Proof Iron
Chests invented and manufactured by the subscriber,
otter complete resistance to both Fire and Thieves,
and ai *e allowed to be superior to all others yet iu
'l’li e Chests have been in extensive use in this and
other cities of ihe United States for the last three
years , have been fully tested by fire ami are fitted
with locks that cannot tie picked The subscriber has
built many fire proof chests of large dimensions for
the i! se ot banks, with others the following namely:
for tl e market hank, the traders bank, and the orieu
tffil-a t Boston, the Bristal county bank at Taunton,
Mass . the bank at St. Marks, the Collector an t Trini
dad i le Cube, and the largest Iron chest in the world
the s ivitigs bank in this citv, its weight being upwards
ui 11 .01)1) pounds.
M> u’chants and oth *rs who may wish to purchase n
ches t will please address the subscriber, giving the
inside dimensions of the same, as well as the length
mid x idth ot the largest books in use, or apply to his
agen ts. Messrs. J. B Herbert A co. of Savannah, who
have an assortment on hand The chests are sold by
weig’jt and cost from 50 to S2OO each.
r , IQII . C. J GAYLER,
*M "tar-str near Perk Slip. New-York,
F Foudrinier and cylinder paper inachinas. Papercut
ting t aachines and Drying niHchies. for Calico Prin
teis and Paper Makers, made to order, and warranted
equal to any now in u«e in the United States.
Also lor sale. J 1,. Brown's superior Patent Bal
ances, graduated to home and foreicu weights, with
The Truth — The whole Truth.
The subscriber, thankful for the liberal support he
has already received, notifies his friends and all per
sons visiting this country, that he now keeps and wdl
continue to keep, at the above place a
HOUSE OF ENTERTAINMENT.
He wilt, without regard to trouble and expense, pro
] vide every thing that will conduce to the comfort, j
i pleasure and convenience of those that may call upon
I him. He has commodious and well supplied
I To which the attention of an experienced Hostler
will be, unremittingly devoted.
NOBLE P. BELL,
march 30- -—7
Me rcer Institute.
HO HE Mercer Institute, for combining study and
S_ manual labour, will go into operation on the 2d
Monday in January next, under the direction of the
Rev. B H. Sanders.
The principle object of the Institution is the educa
tion of pious young men, who are called to the gospel
ministry and have been licensed by the church to
which they belong, and have a good report of them
that are without —and particularly those who are indi
. g en t—and such are affectionately invited to bring
their testimonialsand avail themselves gratuitously of
the advantages of the Institution. But as we have no
reason to believe that this class of pupils will fill up
the school; it will receive, in addition, as many young
men of good moral character, as can be provided for,
irrespective of religious sentiments. The Committee
are of opinion that, from the limited state of its pres
ent accommodations, they will not be able to receive
more than 30 to board on the premises the first Term
—As fast, as our triends may find themselves well
I pleased with the experiment we may make, as to con
tribute to our means, we design to enlarge our accom
: modations tor students, and open our doors for them.
All the branches of science, usually taught in gram
me? schools, will be taught in this Institution. No stu
dent will be received for less than one year —they ear
will be divided into two terms—the first of six mouths, ■
from the 2d Monday in January, to the 2d in July —
the 2d of 5 months, from the 3d Monday in July, to
the 3d Monday in December.
BOARD, for all over 16 years of age, will be $29
I tor the scholastic year, and $6 for washing ; those un- j
, der 16, at 5 per month, having a reasonable deduction
for their labour —each student furnishing his own bed ;
and candles. For want of funds, board and tuition],
will be required in advance, to be paid to the stew
ard. Tuition will be $9 for the first term, to all en
gaged in reading, writing, arithmetic, grammar, ge
ography and history. All the higher branches of
science and the languages, will be taught for sls the
first term —the second ill proportion.
’ Each student will be required to labourthree hours j
’ each day, five and a halfdays in the week. The time
1 and kind of labour will be directed by the steward,
under the control of the Trustees; and each student ,
will be expected to conform strictly to the regulations
of the Institution. It will be expedient for each stu- j
dent to have coarse clothes to work in ; and it is de
sired that the wearing apparel of all should be plain '
and cheap, that there may be as little distinction as i
possible, and that the principle of economy may be :
! fully carried into every department of the Institution, j
j As our Institution is in its infancy, and in want of ev- ,
ery thing, any useful book, to aid in forming a library, ,
’ and any implement for labour, or any suitable article
of furniture, that any friend may find it convenient to
contribute, will be thankfully received.
JESSE MERCER, Chairman Com.
THO’S STOCKS. Sec'y. pro tern.
County-Line. October 15,1832. 3
P. S. As all the books in the same class must be of
the same kind, Books and Stationary will be kept at i
the Institution, at cost, for all those who may not oth.
erwise have supplied themselves.
(LT All the Editors in the State, friendly to the
cause of education, and the Editor of the “Christian
I Index” are earnestly but respectfully requested to copy
the above circular into their respective papers. i
TO PARENTS AND TEACHERS.
Among the numerous cheap publications of the day
none has been offered to that numerous class of society
who most need instruction and amusement; and. with
your approval and assistance, the publisher of the I ,
“ Youth 's Literary Gaaette," proposes to furnish a !
years reading at the ordinary cost of two small vo
It is well known, that even among the wealthy,
many parents hesitate to lay out a dollar, seventy-five
even titty cents, for a volume that is exhausted in an
evening ; while a still more numerous class are en
tirely deprived by the price from purchasing useful
and agreeable books for their children.
The Gazette will contain as much good, useful and
interesting matter us would form twelve of the usual !
sized volumes for children. The articles will be
] adapted to all ages from five to fifteen years It will!
thus pass from hand to hand in the family circle, and
I the mother will find amusement in what she is called
| upon to explain to her children.
i To instruct and entertain, to create a desire for in
formation, and lead youthful mind to a fondness for
(study, will be the object of the work. Its pages will
be devoted to—
-1 Travels and Voyages
2 Familiar Tales and Naratives
3 Dialogues on Scientific subjects
4 BiographyandNatur.il History
5 Notices of all new Works for Children
6 Interesting Historical Anecdotes
' 7 Charades, Conundrumsand Puzzles
The assistance of most of the writers for children is
promised; each number wilt contain one two or three
wood cuts illustrative ot different subjects; and every
i exertion will be made to make the work interesting.
| Philadelphia, 1833.
Cherokee, [C. 11. ] Saturday, June 1, 1833.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Cherokee Court House, Georgia,
Is now prepared to attend to any professional bu
siness entrusted to him. He tenders his thanks to
those persons that have, so liberally patronized him in
the Courts where he has practiced. Communications
to ensure attention, must come post-paid
Medical C ollege
SITUATED AT CINCINATTI.
The Lectures in this Institution will commence
<■'» the lart Monday in October and continue until
the last week in February-. The addition to thp Col
ledge Edifice will be completed by the middle of Oc
tober, and the whole structure will be found to afford
the most ample accommodation that can be desired
in such an establishment. The Faculty consists of the
following persons :
Jedediah Cobb, M. D. Professor of Anatomy and
Thomas D. Mitchell, M. D. Professor of Chy mistry
James M. Staughton, M. D. Professor as Surgery.
Charles E. Pierson, M. D. Professor of Materia
John Morehead, M. D, Professor of Obstetrics and
Diseases of Women and Children.
John Eberle, M. D. Professor of the Theory and
Practice of Medicine.
The cost of the entire course including the use of
the Library, and the privilege of attending at the
Hospital twice a week is ninety-three dollars.
THOMAS D. MITCHELL,
Dean of the Faculty.
Cincinnati,epf. 25, 1832. S
OFFIUE _ OF THE LADY’S BOOK"
Number three Athenian Buildings Philadelphia.
L. A. GODEY & CO.
RESPECTFULLY inform their patrons, that
in consequent of a new arrangement in their
Printing establishment, they will be able henceforth
to issue the Lady’s Book regularly, about the com
mencement of each month. This, it is believed,
will be found of general advantage to subscribers.
The February number of the Lady’s Book con
tains the usual original articles of great merit—
The embellishments have been adopted and pre
pared with attentive care, and it is believed will give
niversal satisfaction. The frontispiece, respect
ung the Queen of belgium, is. at this juncture, pe
cuiiary appropriate, and has much merit as a pic
ture. The whole length of Napoleon is one of the
specimines of that style of engraving, which has
ever been presented to the public, and reflects
high credit on the artist, Mr. Lubbren. The ■Mer
maid of Marlin Meer, though of a different kind, is
no less excellent. Lord Byron’s beautiful stanzas
‘•There is none of beautie’s daughters,” set to
music by an eminent composer, will be found in
this number. L. A- Godey & Co. take ihis op
portunity of requesting agents to forward the sums
which they may respectively be indebted, as they
are anxious to close the accounts of the last year.
Delinquent subscribers are once more invited to
liquidate the claims against them. The number
of new subscribers received since the commence
ment of ti.e present year has been very gratifying,
and gives assurance that the Book still continues
to advance in public favor. Persons wishing to
subscribe, are requested to forward their orders as
soon as convenient, to L. A. GODEY & Co
HORTICULTURAL ESTABLISHMENT :
Comprising a Seed and Implement Store, a genera
Agricultural Agency and the Office of the American
Farmer, at No. 16, South-street, Baltimore : In
connection with a stock and experimental Farm,
Garden and Nursery, in the vicinity.
The subscriber, proprietor of the above named es
tablishment, respectfully informs Farmers, Gardeners
and the public generally, and dealers particular, that
he is prepared to execute orders in any or all of its de
partments ; and he solicits those who feel interest in
his plan to furnish him with their address, free of ex
pense to him, on receipt of which he will forward to
them an extra number of his paper, the American
Farmer, containing a full description of his establish
ment, and a priced catalogue of Seeds, &c. for sale.
In every village in the Union, a quantity large or
small of CHOICE GARDEN SEEDS would find a
ready and profitable sale, and the advertiser has pre
pared his Seed-Store specially with a view to supply
dealers on very liberal terms, for cash or acceptance in
Baltimore, with first rate seeds, papered and labelled,
put up in boxes expressly for country dealers. He
ventures to affirm, that for those who desire any of the
articles comprised in his extensiveestablishment, there
is not in the United States a more eligible place than
this to apply for them, as it is a repository in which
are concentrated, or may be procured on short notice,
from all parts of our country, and not a few are from
remote partsofthe earth, a vast variety, many of which
are very rare and valuable, of Seeds, Plants, Trees,
Roots, vines. Domestic Animals Roots, Implements,
and last, though not least, a constant fund of timely I
and important information on almost every subject in
teresting to a cultivator of the soil. This last is im
parted w eekly to subscribers, for a small annual con-1
tribution, through the columns of the American Farm-1
er, in which are indicated also, by advertisement and
otherwise, the supplies of choice commodities, both
animal and vegitable, as they are received at the es
tablishment. Tne subscriber is agent also for the i
principal Nurseries and Gardens in the Union ; and |
for several celebrated breeders of fine cattle, sheep
and other domestic animals : also for the United So
ciety of Shakers, at New-Labanon, N. Y a full as
sortment of whose celebrated Garden Seeds, fresh
and genuine, may at all limes be had from him,
wholesale and retail on the best terms.
Address, I. IRVINE HITCHCOCK,
march 23—6 Baltimore, Mil.
Whole Dio. 16.
NEW-YORK TYPE FOUNDRY.
• Established in 1813.
THE Subscriber has completed a new edition of
his book of specimen, with which his customers, and
other Printers disposed to buy from him, may be
supplied on application at his foundry, Nos. 18 and
20, Augusta street, behind the City Hall. He would
remaik, for the information of those who have not
been in the habit of dealing with him, and because a
different practice has been extensively introduced,
that his Book ’contains nothing but the actual produc
tions of his own Foundry, and presents a true speci
men of what will be furnished to orders. The as
sortment is very complete, has been deliberately and
carefully, in twenty years, brought, to its present
high state <4 perfection, and embraces a variety of
styles adopted to diffrerent tastes, and to the various
departments of Printing, Newspaper Book and Job,
highly finished, and cast of the most serviceable me
tal. Not to notice the varieties which are distin
guished by their numbers in the Book, it contains
ROMAN & ITALIC 27 sizes, from Twelve-lino
Pica to Pearl.
TWO-LINE and TITLE, 15 sizes, Two Lino
Columbian to Agate.
SHADED, 13 sizes, Ten-line Pica, to Long
ITALIAN, 7 sizes, Seven-line Pica to Long
ANTIQUE, 17 sizes, Ten-line Pica to NonparieL
BLACK, 12 sizes, Four-line Pica to pinion.
OPEN BLACK, 5 sizes. Four-line Pica to Great
SCRIPT, 2 sizes, Double Small Pica, and Great
Besides Music, Back Slope, Ornamental Letters,
Lottery Figures, Piece Fractions, Superior Astrono
mical, and other Signs, Space Rules, Brass Rules,
Ornamental Dashes, Long Braces, more than 200
kinds of Flowers, and 1000 Cuts and ornaments for
Books. Newpapers aud Scientific works.
Orders tor any of these, and also for Presses, Chaf
es, Composing Sticks, Cases. Furniture, Printing
Ink, or any thing required in the Printing business,
will lie executed on the most favorable terms, dt with
the utmost promptitude, a large s.ackofthe Foundry
articles beieg always on nand.
New-York, Jan. 28, 1832.
SSOO Reward !
A LITTLE GlHLsyears old, fair skin, blue eyes,
ligh hair and a remarkably pleasent countenance,
CAROLINE HAWKINS BULLOCK,
who can read very well, was lost on the the 16th ult.
six miles east of Courtland near the road, leading to
Decature. Hundreds of men have searched in every
direction throughout the neighborhood, and no trace
of her can be found. The above reward will be giv
en for her delivery, and any information respecting her
whether dead or alive, thankfully received.
April 6—B JOHN BULLOCK,
ITT Diligent search has been made and as no trace
of the above child can be found, the distressed par
ents have boon indused to believe that she has beeo
stole.i. All editors will confer a favor on the deeply
distressed, by giving the above an insertion in their re
■» —— 11 * * —1 -* 1
A Family Newspaper, of the largest class,
At only two dollars per annum, payable in advance.
Enlargement and Improvement.
The publishers of the Saturday Courier gratefully
acknowledge the extensive and unexampled patronage
which they have received. Scarcely eighteen months
have passed since the commencement of their paper,
and the list of subscribers now exceeds eleven thousand.
a fact which sufficiently attests the high standing which
the COURIER enjoys in public estimation.
The plan of the Saturday Courier is so comprehen
sive as to embrace every variety of topics which can
be introduced into a public journal. Literature-
Science —the Arts —Foreign and Domestic News-
Police Reports —Sporting Intelligence—a Register of
Passing Events —Commentaries on New Publications
Dramatic Criticisms, and other subjects, receive
constant and sedulous attention ; and the publishers
do not hesitate to assert that in the interest, novelty,
appropriateness, diversity and general excellence of
its contents, the Courier may fairly claim precedence
over any similar publication.
The Literary Department of this Paper is supplied
by original contributions from the best and most dis
tinguished American writers ; and selections carefully
and judiciously made from the whole range of English
periodical literature. Whatever can be obtained,
whether at home or abroad, calculated to amuse, in
terest or instruct, provided it be suitable, is procured
and published, without reference to expense or
In furnishing News, foreign or domestic, the pub
lishers of the Saturday Courier have very great ad
vantages, and they confidently appeal to the past ex
perience of their patrons to sustain them in saying tha
they have, generally, been, in this respect, in advance
of their weekly contemporaries.
The SATURDAY COURIER is the largest Paper
unconnected withpolitics,published in the United States.
It has always been printed on a sheet of greater size
and contained, by actual admeasurement, a larger
amount ot reading matter than any other weekly
journal of a purely miscellaneous character. Not
withstanding, this superiority, the publishers, anxious
I not merely to merit, but to insure a continuance and
extension of their great patronage, determined to in
crease the size and otherwise improve the Courier so
as to make it beyond all question, the largest, cheap
est and most desirable weekly paper In this country,
EVERY SATURDAY MORNING.