Ro gave way to a motion f»v Mr. Dearborn I gations or Kentucky, Indiana and Alabama
thnt the oominitteo ri*.-, winch was carried— came forward to nnrto in th<* com-hon caose.
And the House adjourned. , ' I '" ,1 now what does llio Republican parly
Mr. Pendleton presented a petition from j owe to itself. W ill it go mi, splitting into
sundry citizens of New Y»rk in behalf of the fragments, weakening its own strength, nnd
si. ......it.,„,l m the nenitentiary of
Missionaries confined in the penitentiary
Georgia. ... i
Mr. P. said that it was Ins intention to sub
mit to the House two propositions on the sub-
iect The first one was, that whenever the
Supreme Court should declure the judgment
of an inferior court to ho erroneous, and that
any pnrty confined on the judgement of that
court, so declared to ho erroneous, nnd who
should not be set nt liberty—uny justice oflho
encouraging Iho hopes of its opponents, bv di
vision? Or, waiving all minor differences,
shall it rally around the nomination of Balli
more, unite its whole strength upon one tick
et, carry tlio election through by tho voice of
the People, and lake it nut of the hands of the
Senate of the U. States, where Virginia has
no greater vole than The State of Delaware—
and where a pnektd jury is ready to prefer
Sergeant to Van Duren? This is the quos
Supreme Court, should be authorized to issue J tion—and to this complexion wp must come
u Habeas Corpus, to have (lie person brought: a| last. Tne Delegates from Virginia took
beforo such Justice, fur immediate discharge.! up Barbour at first—they wished to give him
His second proposition was, that so much of j every chance of being elected—but they dis-
fh« Judiciary act as made it necessary that:covered it to bn in vain. The indignation
ihe judgment of tho Supremo Court should ' which had been excited by the rejection of
be returned to flip Courts below for them to, Van Buren contributpd with other circumslan-
render execution thereon, should be repealed ;j ces to throw him ahead of Barbour—nnd we
and that the supreme Court should, in all fu- j nre assured by some of our Delegates on Ihe
turn cases, be authorized, at onco to execute ; spot, who communicated with other gentlemen
its own judgments. - j from nil parts of the country, that since Feb-
Tho question embraced by these proposi- j runry last Mr. Barbour could not have succee-
"tions, Mr. P. said would at once decide wheth- ded m obtaining the nomination of Bullimore,
or the luw oi the laud, us adjudged by the and that it is now impossible for him to obtain
Highest Court known to the Constitution, was, as many votes as will placo him beforo the
!o form the future rule of action for the c.nUD- Senato of the U. S.—Thus situated, can the
try or not? Wlieather two powers weio to; friends of the Administration hesitato in the
exist in the country, in collision one with the!course they will pursue? For our own part,
oilier—and whether their decisions were to ho( wo do not believe that the People of Virginia
settled by the solemn decision of law, or by un i will hesitate about Ihe matter. Wo do not
appeal to war ? j think that they are prepared to transfer the
Mr. P. then proceeded, w ith u view to call choice of Vice-president from the People to
tile attention of the House to n proper under- the Senate, from a friend to an enemy of thn
standing on the subject, to rend a variety ofl Administration, from Van Buren to Sergeant,
exirurts from tlio opinions of the trainers of Van Buren never would have been run for the
Iho Constitution, &■•. as to the power now V. Presideney-He did not wish it-nor did the
claimed of inherronl ri_-lit in the Mates to'great body of his friends—But his enemies
make compacts and to annul them, and to ad- have recalled him from London. They have
vocate the propriety of Ins resolution—when
he was interrupted by
M. Thompson, of Gootgin, who rose to or
der, nnd to enquire whether it was not neces
sary that this resolution should lie on the tu-
blo one day, before it could he debated ?
'Jim Chair decided, Mr. P. was not in order
by tho 46ih Rule ; but that it wus not usual to
enforce the rule, unless on the motion of some
Mr. Bell suggested to tho gentleman of
Georgia thn propriety of withdrawing Ins ob
jection to the discussion, that ho gentleman
might go on now, nnd thus no opportunity giv
en for replying on Monday noxl.
After a desultory conversation, Mr. Thomp
son withdrew his objection, hut it wus imme
diately renewed by
Mr. Bates, ol Mnmc, when Mr. P. moved
to suspend the rule, in enable Inin to proceed,
bin his motion was negatived by Yeas and
Nuys—Ayes 56—Noes not counted.
The further proceedings stand postponed
until Monday next.
Tht Baltimore convention.—Wo lay before
our Readers thn fjnul proceedings ol tho Bal
timore Convention ; with lie following letters
from two oflho Virginia Delegates, from dif
ferent quarters of tho State—belli ol lliem do-
Viilrd to the cause of Stale Rights, both of
them tho friends of P. P. Barbour, mid both
of them ilie wuim supporters ol the present
administration. AVe beg ihe Public to read
them, in order ihai iliey tnuv «e» tho stale of
feelings which prevailed in the Convention.
From the Register of their names it ap
pears, there w. re 346 Delegates present; ami
of these, 96 were from Virginia. livery Slate
in thn Union was represent, d, except Missou
ri.* We understand, that a Convention more
eminently disiingnislied lor its talents and re
spectability has scarcely ,-ver assembled in
this country—and that none could have dis
played u more conciliatory, harmonious, and
Ameiican feeling. There wus no angry or
•wordy disputation—but in the true spirit of
concord arid concert which brought them to
gether, they proceeded In devise the best
m> inures for uniting llm Republican P ,rly
The result has been the nominatmii of Martin
V n Buren of N. York ns a candidate for the
Vn • Presidency.
The largest constituent body—the one
whoso movements were most anxiously anti
cipated ; in which we and nnr readers, and the
public nt large will lake the deepest interest,
is tho Suh-Convenlinn of tho Virginia Dele
gates. When it was determined to consult
the vote of euch Stute hy itself, the Delegates
from Virginia assembled Hi the Athenaeum,
with P V. Daniel as their Chairman There
were diversities of opinion among them, us to
the candidate to be run—some preferring Mr.
Barbour, ami seme Mr. Van Buren—hut upon
ihe broad ground of moving in rnneort w ith tho
rest of their brethren, aud acquiescing in the
nomination'of the general meeting, there was,
with one or two exceptions only, a derided
concurrence. How the votes would have
been given between Messrs. Barbour and V.
Buren ; it is difficult, perhaps impossible, to
ascertain. There teat no vole taken between
them—but for tho sake of unanimity, a resolu
tion was adopted, with nnlv two or three dis
sentients, to run Mr. Burin,ur first, and in
case of his failure, fftin, to com-tir m ihe nom
ination of Mr. Van Buren or any other candi
date who was (ho favourite of ihe majority »f
the convention—'This resolution* was adopted
wiihont the knowledge of their brethren of the
Convention—Their vole was given in, and
when it was discovered tint Martin Van Bu
ko had 2-3ds of tho votes, tho V'rg, an Dele
gation again organized themselves, nnd with
the exception of one or t.vo Delegate*, deter
mined to acquiesce in the nomination of the
Convention, agreeably to the terms of ihe res
olution which they had previously adopted.
The result was announced to the meeting—
and in the same, conciliatory temper, the Dul-
• flte N. Y. Standard says, that “ An extract of a
ten- r from Gov. Miller of Missouri, to the Mon T. H.
Benton wanting him of the vote of .Mi-sour), for Mr.
V*n buren, vvva read to the Convention.”
wished to disgrace one of the firmest friends of
the Administration. And if he should be
elected Vice-President, those enemies have
Iho consolation to sav, “ We have done it—
we would not lot him romain as Minister
abroad, as he wished it—Without our act, he
would not have been run or elected tho Vice-
l’rcsidcni.”— Richmond Enquirer.
TWELVE DAYS LATER FROM ENGLAND.
JVetn York, J\Iay 25.—'The ship Josephine,
Capt. Britton, arrived Inst evening from Bel
fast, whence she sailed on the 25th ultimo.
By this vessel, Belfast dates to Ihe day of sai
ling, and London and Liverpool to tlio 21st
April, are received. *•
The most important pioco of intelligence they
contain, is that ol the second reading of the
Reform Bill in tho House of Lord*, which
took place on Friday, the 13th—or rather on
Saturday, the 14th of April, as the House did
not divide until twenty-five minutes lo seven
>>n ihe morning of ilia latter day. The voles
wore then, ter the second reading, 184 ; against
it, 175 j showing a majority of nine in fuvor
Thus it will he seen that the very roverso of
die news brought hy the Splendid is true.
I ho report repealod by Captain Fish alleged
ibut the Kcforiii Bill hud been defeated on the
14lli hy a majority of three ; whereas it passed
to its final reading by a majority of nine
This vole must lie looked upon as n great
triumph of the relorm principles in England.
It does not, however, hy any means render it
certain, ihut a majority would he found in fa
vor of ihe Bill on its third reading; and wc
accordingly find Earl Gray very plainly inti
ir.utmg that he should avail himself of thn last
resource—a new creation Peers—rather than
hazard the filial passing of the Bill. This de-
Icrminulion the reader will gather from iho
following observations, taken from the closing
part nt bis spuoch.
“ With respect to tlio probability of therm),
sequences of tliat rejection, he would say, that
every Minister of the Crown was bound louse
all the eonatitutional means placed in his povv.
ur fur the preserv ation of the public tranquili
ty ; but the danger of disturbance itself was
not so great as Hint of un ulicnation of the feel
ings of the people from that house, and a with
drawal of the confidence which they bad been
taught to repose in iho Legislature. It was
for this reason dial lie now implored their lord
ships lo puss that lull, which, lie hoped nnd
trusted, wuuld puss, und which he believed
must puss,whoever might he come Minister of
Iho erown. Having already trespassed too much
on your lordship's attention, he would mere
ly take loavo to say ono word on u question
which had been frequently discussed out of
doors, and in which he was in some degree
personally concerned, lie alluded to ihe
probable creation of Peers. All (he best con
stitutional writers hud admitted that although
ilie creunoii of a large miinbcr of Peers, for a
particular ohje.ct, wus a measure which should
rarely be resorted to, yot that, in some coses,
such ns lo avoid a collision between Ihe iwo
houses, it might he absolutely necessary. It
wus true Hiui he (Lord Grey) was for many
reusoiis exceedingly averse lo such a course
but lie believed it would be found that, in ca
ses ol necessity, such us lie had slait-d, a cre
ation ul Peers would ho perfectly justifiable,
aud m accordance with the best and most ac
knowledged principles of the constitution.
Having said this mu< h, lie would retpiud those
who charged him with upholding revolutiona
ry doctrines, that he was merely laboring to
carry into effect that system which Mr. Pitt
had mumiaiiied lo be Ihe just and honest one,
during tne period that he appeared as the
champion of tho people, uud iio should add no
more than u last and earnest enireatv that they
would allow the hill lo go to a second reading
that day, so that the country might have some
prospect of the passinu of such a hill as would
pro.e ultimately satisfactory lt» all classes of
AA'e tiavo not t pace to make large extracs
u'otn any of tii.e speeches delivered w the
course of the debate on the second reading.
It was warmly opposed by Earls Eldon and
Carnarvon, Lords Teoterden and Lyndhurst,
and the Bishops of Gloucester and Rochester,
Lord Durham, Lord Goderich. The Lord
Chuncellor and Earl Grey spoke in support of
it. In allusion to a speech delivered by the
Bishop of Exeter, Ihe Premier made the fol
lowing animated remarks:—“ I have been
congratulated by a learned nnd right Rev.
Prelate, that I have rejerted with scorn nod in
dignation the stigma of revolution. The charily
nf that sneer, and of that insinuation is not lost
upon me;—(immense cheering)—hut I tell
Ihut Right Rev. Prelate that I have a long life
lo appeal to. which ovon those who know me
not in private, will think sufficient to justify
ine in the opinion of mv countrymen from the
foul and malignant charges which he, in his
Christian charily, has thought proper to pro
duce against me. (Great cheering.) I have a
stake also in tho country, perhnps ns largo a
one as he has. I have also given pledges to my
country,—pledges which must prove my sin
cere desire to transmit to my posterity the
piopcrty which I received from my ancestors,
—pledges which ought lo satisfy the country
that I shall not, with my eyes open, undertake
any tiling that is dangerous lo the constitution.
The Right Rev. Prelate threw out an insinua
tion nbout my ambition. Let me tell bun
calmly that ihe pulses of ambition may heat ns
strongly under sleeves of lawn ns under an or
dinary liubit. (immense clieermg.) I wish not
to pursue further a subject on which I feel
strongly ; hut a speech more unbecoming the
situu'ion of a Christian lusliop. —a speech more
inconsistent with Ihe love of peace,—(cheers)
—a speech more remote from iho charily
which ought to disiinguisii a clergyman of his
order—(cheers)—a speech more replete with
insinuations and charges, calculated to pro
mote disunion and di-cord in the community,
never was uttered within the walls of this or
any other House of Parliament.”—(Continued
Earl Gray still seems disposed lo assent lo
slight modifiications of the Bill, provided the
main principle is not inpairud. He staled dis
tinctly, tliui when tho Bill -ha.'ld go into com
mittee, if it could he shown- ilini aiiv injustice
hud inadveriently crept iam any of tho sched
ules—if it could ho shown that any qualifica
tion, not so small as 10/. would ho less open to
fraud aud abuse—ho would not resist the cor
At twenty five minutes to seven o’clock
their lordships divided, when ihe numbers
were a- follows;
Non Content, Present - - - 126
Proxies, .... 49
A committee of Arrangement*.
A coniuntteo to Draft Tonis.
The meeting then adjourned until Friday, 3 inst. at
Sn’elock, P. M.
The citizen.) met seconding In adjournment, on Ihe
8lh inst. aud alter being organized, tnecoiiimiueetifar-
rangpinciits re|>orted Ilia! Uicy had contracted Hill,
Mr. James C. Branch, lo furnish a dinner. Tlieconi-
miilee appointed lo select an Orator anil Reader, in
form Iheir fellow citizens that Dr. Charles F. F. IV
Campbell, lias accepted their invitation to deliver an
Oraiion. and Young L. G. Harris to read Ihe Declara
tioil nf Independence. •.
A. II. SCOTT, Chairman.
TIIOS. R. THOMPSON, Secretary.
Salem, .lime 12—13—11.
GEORGIA, GWINNETT COUNTY.
To IVtlliam Gilbert and JSIilchcll Pool.
T AKE notion that I shall apply to »hc Superior
Court, to be held in and for §nid county, on the
flecond Monday m September next, to appoint fit nnd
proper per non a, in conformity to the *»«« ole in attcli
j cfines made and provided, to lav ofl and mion In me,
my dower in the Ileal Estate of William Gilbert, late of
said county, deceased.
TAM lift GILBERT.
EBYTE subscriber will nr 1 1 nt po die side in die town
X. id IVatkinsvillo, on die first Tin sdiiy in Jnlynext,
the following property, lo wit: lino Negro Woman
about 3U years old, and her three children, a Girt about
5 rears old, a liny about 2 years old, and a female child
about ti inondis old. Sold as die properly of Jacob
Kinds, deceased, for tho Imnelit of Ids heirs. Notes
with approved senility, will lie taken, doe 1st January
183.1. JACOB KI.UTT8,
Contents, Present • •
, Proxies - -
Majority for tho second reading 9
Tho hill wus then read a second lime, and
on motion of Eurl Gray, i: was ordered to he
committed on the first day after the rut-ess.
Settlement of the Belgian Question —Lon
don, April 19.—We have at length the grulifi
cation of aunouiiemg thul the Austrian and
Prussian Plenipotentiaries have exchanged
ratifications with tho British and French Plen
ipolenlaries. They met at the Foreign Of
fice nt a late hour yesterday evening, and at
ten o’clock this important net look place
The Russian Plenipotentiary xvas anxious
to prevent the exchange mkn.g mice until it
could he done simultaneously with Russia:
Imt Lord Palmerston and Prince Talleyrand
wero firm, and the instruction- to Baron IVes
seuberg und Baron Bnlow left them no dis
cretionary power. We understand tliat Count
Orloff urged thn delay of even q single day in
tlio hourly cxpecliitiou of receiving orders to
ratify from Ins Court.
The Loudon Courier attributes the success
of this question, lo the passage of the second
rending ftf the Reform Bill.
Paris. Jipril 13.—The number of new cu-
sos of Cholera during the 24 hours ending yes
terday noon was 804, deaths 317. Ton i ea
ses from the beginning 7560; deaths 2918.
Tho convalescence of Mr. Purirr conlinued,
ihe news of which was spread to the Dcpurt-
mentshy telegraphic Communicaiions. Among
the sick of the Cholera are mentioned Mr.
Melville, Peur of France; the Marquis de
Croix, also Peer; Gen. Coclln-quet; M.
Beuoist, former Secreiury ol Stale ; the cele
brated Italian Phvsiciun, M. Harretla; anil M.
Debroil. President of the Health Commission
for the District of Mootermiil. Tho Vice-
Pr* sident of (he Chamber, M. Seguier, is also
dead. Tho Dcputios—M. Poge.a, General
Latnarquo, Iho Duke of -Morney. son-in-law
of .Marshal Souli. The Cholera was also ra
ging in Troyes, Nornnura, Begous. Rouil, Pu-
teaux, nnd many villages in the neighborhood
oY Paris. Tho lower classes still uilribule it
lo poisoning, and imagined that the Cholera
had nu existence.
Paris, April 12.—In the Chamber of Dep
uties, the Ministers of Commerce asked for
an extraordinary loan of 2,000,000 francs, for
Ihe purpose of carrying n lo effect certain
measures against the C'holeru.
Portugal.—The Bayonne Sentinol commu
nicates news from Lisbon of a highly interes
ting character. On Ihe 23d nf M rcli six ships
of Don Pedro’s expedition made their appear
ance on the North side of ihe town, and after
a brisk cannonade against the fort St. Sujanc,
continued their courso along the coast to the
Northward. The armed force of Don Miguel
amounts to 90,000 inen, including 20,600 ar
STATE OF GEORGIA.
By Wilson -Lumpkin,
GOVERNOR AND COMMANDER IN CHIEF OF
THE ARMY AND NAVY OF THIS *
STATE, AND OF f||R MI
LITIA THEREOF t
W HEREAS in am! hy an art of iho Legislature of
thin Slate, on thu 23<l day of Decent-
her, 1831, entitled “ An net to regulate Ihe future elec-
lions of tuefobers of Congress in this Stole,” it in enac
ted ami Declared, " That i*o anon on Ilia Excellency
the Governor tdiall obtain the law of CnngrenH fixing
the ratio of Representfttiven to he elected lor the Na
tl >iml Lcinalalute agreeably to the late ccmuia, it shall
bo his duty to iasuc his procla nntion announcing the
number nf Representatives this State if entitled tf.”
And whereas I have received otlieml information that
ihe Congress of the United States have by “an act for
the apportionment of Representative* among the se
veral States according to the fifth ccnxu**” pushed the
22 d day of May 1832, declared that the Stale of Geor
gia aftar tho third duy of March 1833, shall he repre
sented in tho House of Representatives of the Untied
States hy nine members to bo elected within the said
I have therefore under the authority of the before re
cited acts, issued this my proclamation; announcing
to the citizens of this State, that nt the next annual
election for members of the Legislature, and every two
jears thereafter, until altered by law, the people of this
State will be entitled to the nervines nf, and authorized
to elect nine Representatives to represent them in the
House of Represeutativca of ihe Conprcsa of ihe Untied
Given under my hand, and tlio Great Seal of the
Stale, at the State House m Milledgeville, this
filth day of June in the yco* ofoitr Lord eighteen
hundred und thirty-two, and in the fifty-sixth
year of the Independence of the United States
By the Governor:
LVF.RABI) HAMILTON, Secretary of Stale
first number of the GEORGIA O \25l'.TTE,
" will be issued on Tdcsday, the 3d of July next.—
And all persons who have in t/ieirpossession subecrip-
tions io that papet, are respectfully reqneafei to for
ward them to the office of the Gazette, in Athena, by
*C7* Editors within the State are requested to give
the above an insertion.
f (IHE semi-annual examination of the students of
.1 ibis Academy, will commence on Tuenda), the
5th inst. aud close on thn evening of the 8lh. Parents
and Guardians are requested to attend. The second
session will commence on Monday, the 25th of June;
nil persons within? to enjoy the benefit* of tlds insti
tution. are requested lo pay the tuition feca and enter
their children by the commencement of the scsei m.
A. II. SCOTT, Rector.
Salem, June 5—12—31.
tf*o r k 8.
HIE Iron Works, which the xiibnciiber has been
building for the lust 18 months, is now completed
an in operation, where
IKON AND CASTINGS
of dcll’erent descriptions can be hail un moderate terms.
ALSO, MILL IRONS
fall descriptions ncntlv made, can he had at Ilia shor
Orders sent to me, may bo directed lo Clarkesvillo,
Hahcrshnin county, Georgia ; whieh is within Iwo and
a hair miles of the iron Works, High Shoals on Suquc.
• JACOB STROUt*.
JV*. /i. Jlntj gentleman ot company of men
wi-hintf to ernba’k in tho business of manufacturing,
either Cotton or H'ool, can be furnished by thn subscri
ber with water power for thnt purpose to almost any
extent £ralis % and he earnestly invites such ns feel dis
puted i<> oiiL’ngc in the business to visit him during the
present Summer, und see the prospect (or such cutub-
The Lumber, Iron ond Castings necessary for such
buildings, can be furnished at the place on moderate
terms. *L S.
i I.mlies iiatl Gentlemen’s
Gold, Silver, Lepinc, common Watcho, Also. Silver
do. do. do.; Ladies Gold neck and watch chains ; Gen
tlemens* Gold safety and watch chains; Ladies and
Gentlemens* Gold and Plated watch seals and keys;
Ladies Pearl, Jet, all Gold, Gold and Coral, Gold and
Cameo Ear ornaments of a new pattern ami very
splendid. Breast pins. Finger nogs, Medallions,
Miniature lockets. Pencil cases, Gold and Silvur spec
tacles, Gold and Silver thimbles, Shirt studs, Brar-dets.
common Safety chains of various patterns; Plated
castors, Plated and Brass candlesticks, sn iffers and
trays, Plated fruit bankets, Britiania Coffee nod Tetf
acts, Razors, Razor straps and lionet,Staving boxes
and brushes, Cloth, Hair, aud Tooth brbihctf, Pen
knives, PistnL, Fancy boxes. Belt buckles, Dcmostlie
O NE House and I.ot in the town of Adieus, where.
on the *uh-*cfiller now lives; together with a
small tract of land adjacent, containing 130 acres, Co
of which is woodland.
ALSO, a Plantation on tne Oconee river, in Jack von
countv, sixteen miles from Atlirns, with good improve,
nicnts, and valuable O'tst Mills on thn river. Tim
tract contains about 700 Acre* of Land, with 250 in
cil'wntion. Terms may he known by application to
thn subscriber. STEPHEN BORDERS.
Sp ing& fuaimer Goods.
SCIIOON M AKER & WHITING,
H AVE just received from New-York n fresh supply
of GOODS, adapted to the present season, t"
which they invite the attention of Iho public.
—Jhnmg them are—
Black, Blue, Brown, Olive, Mulberry, Invisible and
Olive Greens, Plum and other Fancy Colins,
Superfine and Common Qualities;
With a good assortment nf
CASSIMERES AND VESTINGS.
Summer Cloths ami Cassimcres,
Black, Oiivn anil Green SUMMER C UILF.T8,
Black, Brnwn and Grmi BOMBAZINES,
Princrlln«, Brnrlirtla., Checked, Whit# and Brown
French f'rillingi ■ Gras* Clot ha, German
Linens, and Yellow Nankins.
Hosiery, Gloves, Stocks, Suspenders,
Linen Collars und Bosoms, Silk Cravats and Hditls.
Fancy and White Cravotin*.
With a fstirge Supply nf Fashionable
White ami Black Beaver HATS.
Jllso, a Good .Assortment of
Beers' BOOTS and SHOES;
All ol which they offer on reasonable terms.
S. & W. thankful for past favors, solicit a continu
ance of public patronage.
;i'7 a, i , hey Have just received the latest London and
Athens, April 10.—4—2m.
A F rtmie, if you want one!
I N Gwinnett county, Geoigia, iho subscriber tins (i.r
aulc a valuable I.undid Esiniu, villi cxcrlYnt nn-
pruvements upon it. Iw.» framed Dwelling ttnnacs, on*
commodious enough fur a large family—its situia upon
a beautiful eminence, overlooking two splendid newly
built Mills, limb in good order j ihe l.jisl Mil ; tin’s
when attended, n full support. The plantation Iij*
various cabins upon if, a good still house, and a v.oy
superior spring, woirh ions at llinhoaeoflhs hill from
h Hint rock mixed with grnnite, it is p«rn, and is revi
ved into s beautiful rock basin, formed by nature.—
Tho mill pund abounds with Ihe best kind offish. Tlio
Mills sro upon Ivy Creek, which i* a lively stream,
furn-ahing water ol all aeaanns to keep the mill* in
operation. Some linld has been found upon one oftl>;
lot*—Iron nre in uhmidanee, and n place to pel tho
Factory. About one outlier of x rnile below Ihe rndl i
is* splendid Shoal, where an extensive Iron F-lctciv
ean he’established, and jodgi a who have examined
fho mjjiCS'Unon ihe premises, pronounce them rich nnd
inexhaustible. Ferrous wauling such properly will do
well to visit iho premises, ami judge for themselves,
and then rail and see lire subscriber. They are best
known a. Bogan's Milts, sbsut 1 mites from Lawrence,
ville. Tenon liberal.
IV. P. MtKEEN, Talbotton, Geo.
FplHE subscriber thankful for past favour*, t*k*«
A Ti meeting of the citiz'ma of Salem and vicinity,
convened on id June, for the purpose of making
arrangements to celebrate the approaching anniversary
of American Independence, on motion, .4. II..Scott,
Eaq. waa called to the chair, and Thomas B. Thump-
aon appointed Secretary. The following committees
were then appointed, viz:
A committee to aeioct an Orator and Reader.
this method to inform hit custcmiPrs and the pul-
lie irr general, that lie has enlarged hi* cilabhabtin id,
ST received from New York an elegant assort-1 where he intends carrying on the. above named Hum-
ment of nca* on a more exUnnvc grab* than formerly; ha vn g
provided himself with good iiMlerisIs and cxpuri#*Ho*l
Northern workmen , ho flatters himself lh.it bn will ho
able to have made to ycneral nalif faction, ad kind* • f
riding aud plcasuie coinages, also y r*».y and demh-tn
wagons ; repairing done at the shorfeat notice. Har
ness made and repaired. Sigo painting as usual. AM
orders from adistance attendedfo with punctuality nnd
despatch. JOHN REYNOLD#.
SCPTwo or three apprentices hrtwien the ag»*g of
fourteen and sittceit, would be taken at the above i s.
tabhshnient. J. R.
Athen*, May 29— II — wlin.
A LL Persons indebted to the l.etateof Andraw Gra,
n.ni, dcc-a’. d, in. requested in com. forws d
Wallets! Glass and Coral beads, Music boxes. Bee,11 ° rj,,l » >>«'.* »' *»*k» payment, st further
Childrens Dumb indulgence cannot beglven.
purses, Childrens Silver * bis, I
watches, Silver spoons, Silver and Flaled Buiiurknive*;
Claronets, Fiagellela, common and Octave Flutes;
Lsvcndef and Orsugn wsler. Milk of Rp.es, snd sn
elegant assortment of Bruss Clocks sod Maulle Time
Pieces, See. Sic. B 6. LORD.
N. B Cane, mounted with Gold or Silver; and Sit-
ver spoons nude at shnriesl nonce.
Wonted a few t'muoaud dollars worth nf Georgia
Gold. B- l»
FRANCIS IRWIN. I
AB.NEIt GRAHAM, j
Blank* of nil description!) for
sale m tins Oiiicc.