jCjp We wish some friend would favor us with an
account of the examinations now progressing at our
different literary institutions. It would no doubt be
interesting to many, if not a!! of our readers, and ad
vantageous to our town and tho public. The display
of Mrs. Walthol’s pupilron Monday evening, baa been
seldom equalled, and we will venture an opinion, that
there are other branches of education besides music,
which they have creditably cultivated.
Gov. Lumpkin has issued his proclamation an
nouncing the election to Congress of Messrs. Wayne,
Wilde, Gilmer, Clayton, Foster, Gamble, Jones, Schley
and Coffee. The term of service of these gentlemen
commence on the 4th of ' arch next.
Dr. Henry Branham.—In another column of our pa
per of to-day, will be found the correspondence be
tween this gentleman and F.dward Corey, F.sq. of
Milledgeville. On the subject matter of this corres
pondence. Dr. Branham has received, at the hands of
a few disaffected individuals, who claim to belong to
the Troup party,very great injustice. It was necessa
ry to these individuals, in order to make room for a
man having no claims whatever on the Troup party-
one who lias ever been tho mere tool of John C. Fa!
houn—a cast off of his own (and never deserving the
confidence of any) party—we mean Daniel Newnan,—
that some one of the regularly nominated Troup ticket,
should be sacrificed ; and this old and faithful servant
of the people—this able advocate of State Rights, and
of the ioterests of the party to which he is attached,
was the individual for the purpose selected ! Those
who got up the notoriously celebrated ticket signed
«• Harris,” and who had to squeeze it through I he public
press by the aid of that high pressure engine called
money, for the purpose of electing the notorious Dan
iel Netcnan over Henri Branham, have acquired for
themselves a distinction, that will always keep their
“ names green in the memory” ot every honorable and
genuine member of the Troup party.
evils, and should wc nut have regard enough for our
interest, to do the same ? They wish on the one hand
to avoid the Seylla, Barbour, that stares them in the
face, and should we not strive to steer clear of the
Charybdis, Sergeant, which threatens to strand us on
the other? We repeat it, a majority of the Jackson
party will never vote for Mr. Barbour. Then is it wise
for the balance to expend idly their energies on I im—
to sport and dally with their best interest—whilst the
enemy is up and actively engaged in taking the advan
tage of tricir divisions and dissentions ? No, let the
South wake up—let us meet our Tariff, Jackson friends,
who at least agree with us on one subject—the support
of his administration on this half way ground, and for
the success of the great and good cause—Republican
ism and State Rights—which now hang in suspense
over the result of the ensuing election, make common
cause with them ; and in the triumph of Jackson and
Van Burf.n, we shall have little to regret—but much
of the spoils of victory to rejoice over.
own bosom, after which he may be enabled to speak,
without blushing, the truth and the whole truth—al
though Devils may be shamed thereby.
Mr. Van Buren.—We lay before our readers, in our
pt per of to-day, with much pleasure, this gentleman’s
answer to the North Carolina Committee ; in which
they will find a clear, candid and succinct declaration
of hia opinions on the great questions that now divide
and agitate the country from the Lakes of the North
to the Gulph of the South, viz: the Tariff, Internal Im
provements, the Bank of the United States, and Nulli
fication. We say wc do this with much pleasure, not
because we coincide with Mr. Van Buren in his views
on all those interesting subjects, but because his letter
wilt disabuse the public mind on many of those points
which have been perverted, and handled by his ene
mies at tho South, and to the injnry of General Jack-
eon, with whom he has become so inti nately connec
ted, that the cause of the one is, or ought to be, consi
dered the cause of the other.
The Clark party in this State have opposed Mr.
Van Buren, wc conceive, from motives which ought to
be entirely beneath the consideration of a party having
any claims whatever to respectability. Mr. Van Bu
ren it is true was, in times past, a warm friend and
supporter of Wm. H. Crawford—hut is it not equally
true that he is now the admirer, the friend and sup
porter of Gen. Jackson? It would seem to us that the
position in which Mr. Van Buren is now placed, with
regard to the Administration and General Jackson,
ought at least to claim from “ his old and original
friends” in Georgia, forgiveness for the sin (if ain they
will have it) of his former support of Mr. Crawford.—
We arc compelled to believe that it is more from feel
ings which arise out of reminiscences of past transac
lions, than to just calculations of those that are now
transpiring, arises the opposition which is exerted by
this party to Mr. Van Boren’s election. The Federal
Union, tho organ of tho Clark party, has pretended
heretofore to oppose Mr. Van Buren on the ground
alone of his ultra Tariff principles. Will the editors of
that print now have tho goodness to let their readers
know in whnt they diffor from the views, on this sub
ject, laid down by Mr. Van Buren, in the letter under
consideration? Mr. Van Buren believes Congress has
the right constitutionally to 11 establish commercial re
gulations, with a view to the encouragement of do
mestic products”—has the Federal Union ever contro
verted this position? Mr. Van Buren believes further,
ih&Uhis tight “ should never be exercised with an op
pressive inequality upon any portion of our citizens, or
for the advantage of one section of the Union at the
tho expense of another,” and further that the Tariff*
ahould be so modified as to produce a “ reduction of
the revenue to the wants of the Government,” which
we presume tho Federal Union will hardly deny—co
inciding, then, as do Mr. Van Buren and the editors of
the Federal Union, in their sentiments on this subject,
we hope to hear no more from them about Mr. Van
Buren being the ** main pillar of the Tariff!”
It is true Mr. Van Buren differs with the Federal
Union on the subject of the U. States’ Bank—ah, this
is the rub! but inasmuch as he is, on this subject with
nine tenths of the people of Georgia, perfectly ortho
dox, wc presume tho heterodoxy of the Federal Union
will not be actively exerted, on this ground, to impede
his march to the Vice Presidential chair. And on the
subject of Internal Improvements by tho General Go
vernment Mr. Van Buren goes nearly the whole amount
with the South. Then why oppose his election ? Why
allow a mere shadow of difference on one or two iso
latcd questions of policy,to jeopardize the great cause of
Gen. Jackson’s re-election, and ensure the success of
that •* full blooded American System” man, John Ser
geant ? It does seem to us to be folly the most suici
dal, under present circumstances, for any part of the
South to support Mr, Barbour. It may be that this
genticman’s sentiments on the subject of the Tariff har
monize with the views and feelings of ihe South to a
much greater degree than do Mr. Van Buren’s. But
how will stand the case when the South is called to
ait in judgment between Van Buren and Sergeant ?
Between these two gentlemen she will have at Iasi to
choose, for we pronounce (and for reasons assigned be
low) Mr. Barbour’s chance entirely desperate.
It will be recollected that a majority of ihe friends of
Gen. Jackson belong to the Tariff party; and although
they are willing to concede so much to the balance as
to eupport Mr. Van Buren, yet, they can never be
brought to support Mr. Barbour—they will certainly
support Vlr. Sergeant in preference, should the contest
eventually fall between them—because he is with them
heart and hand on the subject of their favorite Ameri
can System, and the other vice versa. This portion of
the friends of General Jackson are willing to meet us
on a halfway ground—they are willing to join ua in the
support of Van Buren, a moderate Tariff man; and
should we be so far outdone in liberality, as to refuse,
for the good of the party, to make the aame aacrificc ?
They are willing to take Mr. Van Buren as a choice of
SO 3 * The following state of the polls, at tho late
election for a senator and two representatives, to the
next Legislature, from the county of Meriwether, was
handed us for publication sonic time since. Its having
been misplaced, accounts for its being withheld so long
from the public :
Redress Convention.—The following are all the re
turns wo have received for members to the Anti-Tariff
Convention, which is expected to convene at Milledge
ville on the 2d Monday of the present month:
Baldwin —Torrance, Rockwell.
Burke—Lewis, Tay lor, Hughes.
Bibb-- Beall, Collins.
Columbia—Ramsey, Collins, Cartlcdgc.
DeKalb—Dupree, Brown, Howard.
Elbert—Davis, Allen, Tate.
Greene—Matthews, Dawson, Greer.
Gwinnett—Park, Maltbic, Holt, McMillan.
Hull—Sandford, Underwood, Garrison, McAfee.
Harris— Martin, Garcy.
Oglethorpe—Moore, Billups, Giitner.
Richmond—Forsyth, Cumming, King.
Warren—Lockhart, Gibson, Lazcnby.
JdP The annexed is a list of the first and second
days’ drawing of the Gold and Land Lotteries, for the
counties of Clark, Habersham, Hall, Jackson, Madison
Fortunate Drawers. Capts. Dist.
Alfred Danniell, Jennings
William Sims, Echols
Eli K. Clark, Athens district
Joseph Chastain, Fields
Abram Anderson, Jones
Joshua Nicholson. Perrys
James Starritt, Dyers
Jolm&on W. Dcnmon, Welchs
Nathaniel Smith, Seays
Gilbert Hayes, Fronts
Hiram Evans, Dohh
Thomas Kidd, Mcrcks
William T. Glass, Daniels
Newton Greene, Deatons
Edward Pharr, Orrs
John Haynes, sen. Baughs
Thomas Rogers, Liddells,
John Beard, Higginbothams
William I. Cox, orp., Smiths
Jesse Smith, Wilsons
William F. Check, Wilsons
Solomon Peck, Keeners
Parties in South Carolina.— It will he seen by the fill-
lowing resolutions, unanimously adopted by the 44 Uni
on Party” at a meeting held at Seyle’s after their late
defeat in Charleston, that they arc as little disposed to
submit to the threatened misrule of til cMdlifiers at Co
lumbia, as the NuUifiers arc to submit to that of the Ta
riff party at Washington City, and that they are asde
termmed to nullify an act of Nullification by the Nullify
ing. os that party is to nidlify the Tariff iaws of the
Wo should like to know when and where this Nulli
fication and Nullifying of Notification is to end ?
Whereas, wo are citizens of (liu United
States of America—a freoi sovereign, inde
pendent and powerful nation, recognised and
respected by every civilized peoplo on the
Globe; and whereas, otir nllecinnce to these
United Stales is immediate and direct, and of
the most snered obligation ; and, whereas, the
doctrine of Nullification is an unconstitutional
political heresy, supported only hv u party in
this Stale; and, whereas, tho Union of (lie
Slates is regarded by iis as tho source of our
nntiori'il existence, of our present unexnm
pled freedom, prosperity und greatness, and as
the best, if not the only safeguard of our lib
It is therefore Resolved, that the Union party
of St. Philip and St. Mitchell, will lie firm in
their allegiance to the United States, and will,
by all legal and constitutional means, resist
any art of nullification.
Resolved, Tlml consistently with these prin
ciples, we will not in any manner directly or
indirectly sanction an art of nullification, ei
ther by the convention nr the Legislature, and
that wc will not offr any member of our party
ns a Candidate fur the Convention.
THOS. BENNETT, Chairman.
Wm. Robinson, Secretory.
W E would inform our custo
mers that we have made it
an invariable rnle, in no instance
to tuke back articles that have born
cut off, on account of the runny unsaleable remnants,
(hat such a course of business necessarily throws on
our hands. T. & J. CUNNINGHAM, Sc Co.
Athens, Nov. 2—33— 2».
®ftr sarorlti tu a JLttteSfie II.
444 14 1
C52 19 3
013 19 3
99 12 1
244 19 3
516 17 2
816 21 2
736 3 2
214 12 1
1074 21 2
592 1 3
535 17 3
494 13 1
054 14 1
42 !5 1
404 15 2
377 13 1
1018 2 1
288 2 1
James Glassin, sold., Penns
Bonnet Candle, Sutt.ms
Eben T. Elliott, Hughes
John Thomas, Griffins
115 6 4
207 24 2
Ohio Elections.—Tho Washington City Globe of the
24th ult. brings us the most cheering news from this
young lion of the West. Returns from all the counties
but 12 (and they ot but little consequence) give Lures,
the Jackson candidate for Governor 8,045 majority
over the. opposition (Clay) candidate. As far as heard
from, eleven Jackson, and seven Clay members arr
elected to Congress. We rather 44 calculate” the mer
cury in the Bank Thermometer at Philadelphia, will
feel tiie infiuence of this bracing and healthy western
The American Revivalist.—This is the name of a pa
per printed weekly at Rochester, New York, purport
ing to be religious and devoted to the dissemination of
truth and righteousness on earth. Two or three num
bers of it have been sent to us, we presume, for the pur
pose of soliciting an exchange—we beg to be excused
reciprocating the favor, at least until the “ Revivalist”
becomes 4 ' awakened” himself sufficiently to appreci
ate tho value of honesty and fair dealing. This misna
med Revivalist, with others of the same kidney in the
same section of country, has been engaged for years in
the “ holy cause” of slandering Georgia on »he subject
of her relations with the “dear” Cherokees. And we
observe in a late number, the editor in attempting to
give publicity to the term* lately proposed by the Presi
dent for their removal West of the Mississippi, with,
holds entirely the six last articles in which are contain
ed the most liberal propositions. In our last paper will
he found the whole of the article which, for (< philan
thropic” reasons no doubt, the “ Revivalist” thought
proper to publish only in part. We hope the 44 Revi-
valiit” will hereafter 41 revive” the good work in his
United States* Senator for Tennessee.—After thirty
unsuccessful ballotings the Legislature of Tennessee
has postponed the choice of a Senator in Congress un
til tho next session of the General Assembly of that
State. On the first ballot, the vote stood thus: Foster
23 Grundv 22—Eaton 15. There was little variation
during the course of the ballotings. and the last one
was, Foster 22—Grundy 20—Eaton 18.— Ibid,
fin the United States, tho population of which is 13,-
000,000, there arc about 1000 now’spapers published—
a greater numbor than in nil Enrope, the population of
which is 190 millions! There aro about 50 daily pa
pers in the United States, and in the State of New York
alone, 1G3 newspapers exclusive of religious journals.
The Legislature of Alabama has been ordered to con
vene on the first Monday of this month for the pur
pose ofaltcring the Electoral Law.
Mr. Rives, our Minister in France, was to embark in
the Sully, for New York, on the 1st of October.
Health of the City.—The several days of cold weather
we experienced last week, very much chocked the
yellow lever, and, no doubt, has prevented it, so far,
from becoming epidemic. Some few cases may still
exist, but we have heard of no new ones ; nor can wc
learn that any of our town citizens are taken with it.
The last week exhibits n less number of deaths than
the preceding.—A*. O. Argus, Oth ult.
Mammoth Steamer.—A steam vessel was launched on
the 18th ult. at Elizabethtown,Pa. near Pittsburg, said
to he tho largest on the western waters. She has 173
feet keel, and will carry 800 lon3 besides engine, wood
and furniture, &c. which will probably swell the ton
nage to one thousand. Her cabins, when thrown to
gether by opening the folding doors, will measure I
feet in length. She is to he propelled by an engine
250 horses power, and is destined to run between New
Orleans and Louisville.
Tho living skeleton, Calvin Edson, has at length
operated. Hodied a few days since at his residence
in Vermont of Vabet Mcsenterica, as it is said. The
“hungry worm” was hardly a worm of good taste to
take up its residence in such an (< atomy.”
“ Bank Robbery.—$5,000 Reward.—The Offico of the
North Western Bank of Virginia was entered on tho
night of the 2d inst. by some villains, and from 60,000 to
70,000 dollars in Bank Notes, stolen; about $25,000 in
United States paper, the remainder principally in notes
of the neighboring Banks.
The above reward will be paid for the apprehension
of the Robbers and I he recovery of tho money, or a pro-
portionable reward for the amount recovered.”
J. LIST, Cashier.
Wheeling, Oct. 3d, 1832.
New Orleans, Sept. 29-Cholera in St Louis.-The
Strain boat Snngarnon, Cnpt. Ingram, arrived here this
morning from St. Louis, whence she left on the 23d.
Capt. lngiam informs us that the Spasmodic Cholera
has broke nut in St. Louis. Several lind died of it, in
five «r six hours after the attack, and new cases were
occurring daily. There were four cases in St. Louis,
when the Sangamon left. It did not create much alarm,
although several persons had quit <he city on account
of it. The Indian war has been brought to a close, and
she troops are moving homeward.
A young dentist of Charleston, we see by the Mer
cury, has constructed and successfully applied an arti
ficial palate! This has been achieved by accurately
fitting a plate of silver or gold to the part, supported by
the neighboring teeth, and extending sufficiently far
hack into the throat to direct the fluids into the stom
ach, and air through the mouth.—Sav. Georgian.
T HE MERCER INSTITUTE, for combining stu
dy and manual labour, will go into operation on
the 2d Monday in January next, under the direction of
the Rev. B. M. Sanders.
The principal object of tho 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 in-
idigcnt—and such are affectionately invited to bring
| their testimonials and nvaii themselves gratuitously of
1 the advantages of the Institution. But as wc have no
j reason to believe that this class cf pupils will fill up
j the school; i* will receive, in addition, as many young
j men of good moral character, as can be provided for,
t irrespective of religions sentiments. The Committee
• are of opinion that,from the limited Hate ofifs present
■ accommodations, they will not he able to receivomoro
I than 30 to hoard on the premises the first Term. As
•fast, as our friends may fit.d themselves well pleased
with the experiment we may make, as to contribute to
jour means, wo design to enlarge our accommodations
; for students, ami open wider our doors for them. All
the branches of science, usually taught in grammar
I schools, will he taught in this Institution. No student
.‘will he received for less than one year—the year will
fie divided into two terms—the first of (5 months, from
Y OU are hereby commit--ded to apjiear on your pa- , the 2d Monday in Jummry, to the 2d in July,—-the ec-
iade ground on Saturday, Ihe 10th of November, jend of 5 month.*, from the 3d Monday in July to tho
at halt past 10 o’clock, A. M. precisely, armed ami i3J Monday in December.
equipped as the laws direct. By order of Robert H.
Houghton, 1st Lieut, and aeirng Captain Georgia
Guards. JOHN J. CHEATHAM, O. S.
N. B. Von will appear in blue pantaloon.*.
TO THE PUBLIC.
f llAVE heretofore declined making any public
statement in regard to iny connexion with the
Bank of Macon, and did intend to have remained silent
on that subject until tho meeting of the Legislature,
when it was my intention to solicit the appointment of
a committee from that body to examine into its affairs,'
and report the cause of its failure. But learning that
various, false, und malicious rumors are in circulation,
in different parts of the country, which arc calculated
»o do me great injustice, I have deemed it proper and
dun to myselfihus publicly to correct them.
One charge that I understand has gained some cur
rency in the country, is, I lint there arc large amounts
of the Bills of the Bank of Macon in circulation that
does not appear on the Books of the Bank. To this,!
presume, it wilt fee sufficient to say, that if there is one
Bill, or any amount of Bills, bearing my signature as
Cashier, or issued while I was in that office, that done
not appear fairly set forth on the Books of the Bank,
the holders or owners thereof may consider me and my
securities liable and bound for their redemption am)
they shall he promptly paid on presentation ; and that
every man may sec whether his Bills have been proper
ly entered or not, 1 suggest that the Register of the
Bills regularly issued by the Bank bo deposited in
some public office where every Bill holder may call and
examine for himself. But they wilt find none such in
One other charge is, that I have sold, mad? over and
passed out of my possession all my property, with a
view of evading or securing it from any liabilities that
might he created against me on account of the Bank.
To this, I can give a flat contradiction. I have not on
that account, sold one dollar’s worth of any thing. I
have now us much as I ever possessed, which is entire*
ly free from any incumbrance whatever; and I have
nothing more than the fair proceeds of an honorable
business. All I possess is subject and will remain so,
to any claims that can be established against moon ac
count of the Bank or any thing else. And I myself
am at iny place, and have been, und shall continue to
be, ready to bo found at any time, by any person, or
upon any occasion.
I resigned the office of Cashier of the Bank of Macon
the month of February last, since which time I have
had no connexion, agency, influence, or control of iis
affairs, I then considered its billn perfectly good, and
its means were such as to justify that belief—that every
thing belonging to the Bank was fairly turned over by
inc to my successor, L. Atkinson, Kvq. will be seen by
reference to his receipt, a copy of which is here annex
ed, and a lief of the papers then running to maturity in
the Bank can be seen at my office and will shew for
themselves; and that tho proprietor ami managers of
tho Bank considered it perfectly good for several months
after I left it, there is abundant proof in their own
statements made at various times and places.
The very short period before the meeting of tho Le
gislature, (when I shall endeavor to have the aflaus of
the Bank fully investigated,) prevents me now from
mentioning such facts, and abuses as I understand do
exist, but which I have no doubt will be made appear by
the proper authorities, and until all the facts are proper
ly made known, I In g the indulgence of the community
to suspend any unfavorable impressions. For while I
do not seek, or wish to evade any just responsibilities
on I hat account, I am equnlly unwilling to bear the
burthen of other persons acts.
Board, for nil over It! years of age, will be |30 for tho
scholastic year, and $0 for washing; those under H»,
at $5 per month, having a teosonahlc deduction for
their labor—each student furnishing his own bed and
c andles. For w ant of funds, hoard and tuition will I"'
required in advance, to he paid lo the steward. Tui
tion will be $9 for the find term, to all engaged in ren
ding, writing, arithmetic, grammar, geography and his
tory. All the higher branches of science and the lan
guages, will be taught for $15 (ho first term—the cc-
com! in proportion.
Each student will he required to labor 3 hours each
day, live and a half days in the week. The time nnd
kind of lubor will be directed by the steward, under tho
control of the Trustees; nnd each student will be ex
pected to conform strictly to the regulations of the In
stitution. It will he expedient for each student to have
coarse clothes to wotk in ; and it is desired that tho
wearing apparel of nil should he plain nnd cheap, that
there may he no little distinction as possible, and that
the principle of economy may he fully carried into evc-
ly depart ment of tho Institution. As our Institution is
in its infancy nnd in want of every thing, any useful
hook, to aid in forming a library, and any implement
for labor, or any suitable article of furniture, that any
friend may find it convenient to contribute, will be
JESSF. MERCER, Chairman Cm.
TIIO’S STOCKS, Stc'ry pro Urn.
County Line, Oct. 15, 1832,
P. S. As all the hooks in the 6ame class must bo of
the same kind, Brinks and Stationary will be kept nt
the Institution, at cost, for all those who may not other
wise linve supplied themselves.
Oct. 26—3*2 3l.
Dividend No. 90.
HANK STATE OF GEORGIA,)
Sarannah, 19th October, 1832. y
rip HE Board of Directors having this day declared r
H Dividend of four dollara per share on the capital
stock of this Bank, for tho six months ending on the
30th ultimo; the same will be paid to the respective
stockholders thereof, or to their order, on and after
Wednesday next the 24th inst. *
A. PORTER, Cashier.
C. & «. IK. KELSEY;
A RF. now receiving n general assortment ofseasonu-
ble DRY GOODS, comprising every article w an
ted for the Country Trade, which they will sell on accom
modating terms, at the Store now occupied by Charh 9
M’Intyre& Co. No. 275, King street.
Cliaileston, Oct. 19—3l—St.
1 1 HE subscriber having w ithdrawn from all NTrr*
enntile concerns in Charleston, earnestly requests
all those indebted to him, individually, or to the laie
firm of FLEMMING, GILLILAND h CO. to make
payment to his auth wised agent, Mr. Wm. Me Burney,
ns early as practicable, ns all notes due one or mom
years, not settled by the first of January next, will ho
put in suit. THOMAS FLEMMING.
BANK OF MACON,
JStacon, 18(A February, 1832.
Received of Robert Collins, all the Books, Bonds,
Notes, Bills, Sic. belonging to the Bank of Macon, to
gether with One Hundred und Sixty Eight Thousand,
Seven Hundred and Seventy-one Dollars and 28 donts
in Cosh, und cash specialties, it being the correct nnd
full amount required of said Robert Collins as late
Cashier of this Bank.
L. ATKINSON, Cashier.
Health of the City.—F.iglity-scven deaths occurred in
Philadelphia during the last week. No case of malig
nant cholera is mentioned among them.—Philadelphia
Inq. 1 CAh vlt.
A physician going down Rcgont-st. with a friend of
his, said to him, 44 Let us ovoid that pretty little
woman you see there on the left ; she knows mo
again, and casta upon me looks of indignation. I at
tended her husband.” " Ah, I understand—you had
the misfortune to dispatch him.” ** On the contrary,”
replied tho doctor, “ I saved him.”—The Parrot.
Count Mahon being once a«*kcd by the Pope if lie un
derstood French— 44 Ves, please your Holiness," an
swered the honest Hibernian, 41 if it were spoken in
Stephen Girard, tho celebrated banker, died on St.
Stephen’s day, his coffin, wos made by Stephen
Coombs, and fua life written by Stephen Simpson.
Spreeing It.—Two Jonathans stepped into a bar-room
in this 'own, and calling for a glass of New»Rn”land,
drank it between them. A long nine was then purcha
sed, and cut in two, and with enviable complacency,
the two buck* leaned back in their chairs, rolling out
dense clouds of tobacco smoke. At length one broke
silence with 44 1 say Jo, what d’ye ’spose mother would
think, if she knew that we were spreeing it Lowell
From Canton.—The ship Pioneer, Capt. Shankland,
has arrived at Philadelphia, from Canton; whence fhc
sailed on th«20thof May. The three provinces of
Kiangsee, Hnuguang and Zuangsee had revolted,
which caused much excitement at Canton. It w as re
ported on the 10th of May, that a battle had taken
plac**, between th»* rebels and the government troops.
The leader of the former was said tu have been taken,
weile the latter iojt seven Mandarins.
W ILL be sold on Friday the 7th day of December
next, at the late residence of Joseph Ratchlord,
sen. of Jackson county, deceased, nil the Perishable
property belonging lo said deceased, consisting of
Hordes, Cattle, and Hogs, Plantation tools, and various
other articles too tedious to mention. Terms made
known on the tiav of sole.
EZEKIEL HATCH FORD, Adm’r.
Nov. 2-33 - ids.
A GREEABLY to en order of the Honorable tho In
ferior court of Jackson county, when silling for
ordinary purposes, will be sold ut the com I house in
said county,on Ihe fint Tuesday in January next. One
Tract of Land, containing 150 Acres, more or less in
said county, adjoining Jones nnd others. Sold ns the
Real Estate of Win. Rarnell, deceased, for the benefit
of the Heirs. Terms trade known on the dny of sale.
SAMUEL BARNETT, Adm’r.
WACKSON Sheriff’s Stile.—On tho first
Tuesday in DECEMBER next, will be sold, at the
Court-house in the town of Jefferson, Jackson county,
within tire usual hours of talc, the following property,
to wit .•
Ono Nopro Boy, named Scmion, about 14
vcnr« nf up.: Ipvird on «« tho property of Phillip
Thnrmon, to rati.fv twnlye fi. fit. ieeiied from ■ Jn.ti-
ce’d Court of Clark county, four in foynnr nf ThmmM
& Dent, eight in femur of John Border., ...Phillip
Thnrmon. !.e»y m.Ho end returned tn me hy a Con-
elehle. BARNABAS BAItRON, Sh’lT.
IT ACKSON ShcrifPs Sale.—On lire fifot
Tuesday in DF.CF.MBF.R next, will he ibid at ihe
Court-house in lire town of leflrraon, Jicknon county,
within the uauat hours of »*te, the following property,
One Hundred and Fifty.ninn Acre. ofT.nnd,
morn or Ires, tying on the water, of the Oronee river,
on what i. railed Pond fork, granted tn McCall & Mar-
Imry, adjoining land, belonging to II. K. Pruil, and
others: fevird on a. lire property of William Broad*
well, to satisfy a fi. fa. issued from a Juatice'a coort in
Hall count), in favour of Overton Harrison. I.ciy
made and returned tntneby a constable.
! JOHN IIANDOI.PU, D. Sh’lT.
| Nov. 2d.
C LARK Sheriff. Sale.—On the first Tues
day in DF.CBMUKR next, will bo .old at tho
Court (loose in the town of Wutkinsvtlle, Clark county,
within the usual hour, of sale, the following propeit.w
One Negro AVntnnn by the name of Doily,
about Twenty-five or aix yearn of age: levied on a.
the property of Iteasleel Langford, hy virtue ofa nir.rt-
2 nge fi. fa. in favor of Richard Itirhardsnn v». .aid Be-
xnlccl Langford. Property pointed out in laid fi. fa.
ISAAC S. VINCENT, Sheritf.
J ACKSON Sheriff's Sale.—On the first
Tuesday in DRCF.MBFH next, will bctold at the
Court-house in the town ol Jefferson, Jackson county,
within the usual hour, of ealc, the following property,
quested to come forward and make payrncf.t by the to tvit.
N the month of May, between the Factory ami Che
rokee Corner, a small POCKET BOOK, contain
ing money, and n paper which was torn up Uy the ne«
grocs who found it. Information given at this office.
V LL Persons indebted to the tuhsciiber either by
note or book account for 1831 and ’32, are r^-
first of January next, as longer indulgence cannot he
given. Also, the young gentlemen of College indi bled,
are notified to make anangementsto pay their accounts
hy Ihe vacation. The subscriber is truly thankful for
ilie liberal patronage he has received from Athens and
its vicinity, and hopes for a continuance oftno same.
I Ic has on hand a handsome assortment ol good* suita
ble for gentlemen’* wear.
All letter? and handles directed to the subscri
ber on business, must cotne postage paid.
Athene, Oct. 19—31—4t.
One Negro Girl by tho name of Esther,
about Thirteen years of age : levied on as the propci ry
of Sarah Batchelor, to satisfy a mortgage fi. fa. in favor
of Levi Lawrey vs. said Surah Batchelor. Property
pouitcd out in said mortgage.
G. F. ADAMS, D. Sheriff.
Blanks of all descriptions for
sale at this O i.ee