struck and most tempted to exclaim that its J
b enefits hardly equalled its curse. Should;
| the application of Magnetism to machinery be '
as successful as anticipated, all the advantages
of steam wilf be retained, and even increased, 1
■while all danger to life will be removed, and \
the constructor of such machinery will be en-:
titled to a higher rank among the benefactors j
of mankind, than has been awarded to Frank- i
t lin, Davy or Fulton.
“A slave whose gall coins slanders like a mint. :
The last Darien Telegraph, contains sever- j
al columns of the most delectable Editorial be
stowed on Brunswick, Mr. King and our hum
ble self. Those acquainted with the charac- j
ter of that paper and its Editor, need not be !
told that the statements are entirely false. Our j
only object is simply to say, that we shall not
descend to fling billingsgate with him; and j
1 hat <rrntltmqidyjpttii< faction cannot be obtain- j
ed from him has been proved by his conduct I
in regard to an affair of recent occurrence.—
Should Mr. McArdell not understand the allu
sion, we will publish a certain correspondence, j
and prove a few facts showing him up as an j
Impuuf.nt Bully and Contemptible Cow
a nn. What other titles he may worthily wear, I
will be for a Jury of Mclntosh County to de
termine at the next Term of the Superior Court.
Neither our own honor nor the welfare of
Brunswick, requires that we should sink to the
level of a vile wretch, so steeped in degradation
and vice, as to be now waiting his trial charg
ed with the perpetration of a crime too infamous
to be named.
The Fugitive Slave. Many of the citi
zens of Thomaston have signed a statement
disclaiming any connection with the conceal
ment of the slave smuggled from Savannah,
and expressing decided disapprobation of the
act. From our knowledge of the state of feel
ing in Maine on this subject, we arc confident
that the conduct of the Captain who stole the
negro, will be highly censured, as will every
act tending in the least to infringe on the con
stitutional rights of the South.
Since the above was in type wc learn from
the Savannah papers that a reward of SSOO has
been offered by the City Authorities for the
apprehension of the master and mate.
Sir Francis Burdf.tt. All must regret
the sudden change of political sentiments
which this distinguished Reformer has under
gone. After having toiled for years in the
cause of popular rights, it seems a little sur
prising that at the time* when those efforts are
becoming successful he should leave his old
friends and seek the support of his inveterate
enemies. As will be seen by an extract from
an English paper, the Reform Press bears on
him with great severity.
A Tempest in a Tea-cup. We have
lately seen a most bathetic and grandiloquent
eulogy on Irish character, intended as a reply
to the few remarks we made the other day in
regard to the Irish laborers discharged from
the Canal. The writer had better have reserv
ed the defence until it was required; wc have
never spoken of the Irish nation at all, cer
tainly never intend to do so with disrespect —
but all the flights of fancy or bombast will not
change our opinion of the great mas3 of those
who come to America. Something more than
being countrymen of some of the most distin
guished men of modern times, will be necessa
ry to establish the character of the “five hun
dred” for industry and temperance.
We are glad to learn from the foreign news j
of the Week, that business in England was im
proving, and confidence again being gradually :
restored. This must very materially affect the j
business of tliis country and tend to relieve the j
embarrassments under which we now labor.
A Nicf. Point. Several of the Northern
Editors are very elaborately discussing the im- j
portant question—whether a lady or gentleman j
should first bow on meeting. The arguments
display the industry and talent which the sub- j
ject deserves and when the question shall be j
finally settled, wc shall inform our readers of;
;• the decision, that they may regulate themselves
Riot with i.oss of dives. A riot took
f place in Boston on the 12th inst. occasioned by
■ a conflict between an Irish funeral procession
| and the members of an Engine company. As
the fight became serious, the bells were rung
and several Engine companies hastened to the
spot and immediately joined in the affray.—
' The Irish were overpowered, but fortunately
I the arrival of detachments of the Military re
! stored order. The fight lasted three hours,
| and resuited in the death of several of each
$ party, and the infliction of many severe
wounds, besides the destruction of a number
of houses occupied by the Irish.
The city of Baltimore was on the 11th inst.
\ isited by one of the most fatal freshets on re
cord. Several bridges were carried away—an
I immense amount of property’ destroyed and no
I less than fourteen lives lost. The waters rose
I so suddenly that these persons found no means
I to escape and several were drowned in tlieir
Corn. A cargo of this article would readi
£ ly command a good price at this port. Nenr
| ly all the planters in the neighborhood are out,
I and there is none to be procured.
B Correction. In the first editorial article
■ in the last number, Dobov is printed Doby.
We aro informed, that the enterprising com
pany, establishing tlur new city of Brunswick,
on the Georgia coast, had a sale of lots on tSe
25th ult, which created great interest in that
and about forty purchasers took lots,
with the intention to build upon them imme
diately. Tha traders and merchants of
Charleston and Savannah say that if Yankee
spirit and power bring Brunswick into notice,
they will be revenged upon the place, by pull
ing up stakes and going there themselves. Two
great and all-important facts, as to Brunswick,
seem to be admitted—that it has the best bar- j
bor, and ppjpmises to be the most healthy place
on the Southern coast. [Boston Galaxy.
Indian Waa. The Jacksonville Couriersays
—Concerning the war, we have no news of an
authentic character. Some time ago we heard
of nothing but peace'—this we published be
bause we were so authorized from the com
manding General and the officess of the army
—now we hear nothing but “rumors of war’*’
—we hear of no fighting or of any disposition
to do so upon either side, but we are fearful
that the game is not finished, or if it is, that
Gen. Jesup is stale mated.
The post at. Fort Mellon is abandoned.—
The steamers Camden and Santee, with the
troops from that post, left here tliis morning
for St. Augustine. [lb.
The President of the. United States has, by
Proclamation, abolished the discriminating du
ties of tonnage on the vessels of His Majesty
the King of Greece, in consequence of the re
moval of similar duties on the vessels of the
United States, levied in the ports of that coun
try. [Savannah Georgian.
Indians. We received last night a letter
from a gentleman on the Econfena in Wash
ington County* about sixty miles from this
place. lie states that the inhabitants are all j
in a fort in hourly expectation of an attack from j
Indians. Their houses and farms are aban-1
doned. By a gentleman just from Tampa we
are told that the Seminoles refuse to come in |
as the government is not able to pay them in j
•Specie for their cattle, &c. and also, on account I
of the measles w hich have appeared among j
the troops. These unforeseen embarrassments !
to Gen. Jesup are about as formidable as the
snows of Russia to Bonaparte. He has done
all that zeal and industry, and prudence could
accomplish, and merits success if lie does not
meet it [St. Joseph Times.
A Bubble has burst in Westminister ! The
cideram Champion of Reform, “ England’s
Glory,” the pride of liberalism, has been para
lyzed in all his feelings ; he has forgotten all
his former sentiments ; he has renounced all
his previous principles ; he has relinquished
all his ancient friends; and he has abandoned
the liberties of his country and the good of
mankind. Sir Francis Burdett, stung by the
remonstances of those who placed him in Par
liament, and egged on by some deceitful To
ries, Ills accepted the Cliiltern Hundreds,
takes leave of the Reformers, and embarks in
the extravagant and extraordinary speculation,
of AGAIN STANDING FOR WESTMINISTER ON
the Tory interest ! Wc know of no bet
ter instance that could have occurred to illus
trate the frailty of humanity, and to demon
strate tire imbecility of man, than the remar
kable deviation of Sir Francis Burdett * * *
But the Electors of Westminster are “up and
stirring.” Mr Leader is to resign'- Bridgewater,
and in spite of the Tory and clerical influence,
we anticipate a glorious victory for Reform,
and that Mr. Leader will be returned in tri
umph, and the baronet for ever more he com
mitted to a quiet rest upon the shelf, only to be
taken down to satisfy the curious inquirer, as
a dusty specimen of an imposter to principle,
a traitor to his party, and an enemy to his
country. We trust his rejection at Westmin
ster will in a few days furnish us the opportu
nity of proclaiming a political epitaph on this
mighty apostate.—[Falmouth Packet
What constitutes an Apprentice
There has been a decision by the Common
Pleas Court of New Hampshire, which places
the relation of master and apprentice, in a
plain light, and it may be worth the attention of
parents and guardians. The action was brought
by Samuel 11. Dockum against Jesse Robin
son, for harboring Ezra Robinson, the plaintiff’s
apprentice, (and defendants’s son,) who had left
, the plaintiff before the expiration ofhis appren
ticeship. The defence was that there was
' no apprenticeship in law, because there was
i no w riting or indentures of apprenticeship—
! that by the contract either party might put an
j end to the engagement when dissatisfied, and
| that the boy, at the time the defendant was
| said to have “harbored” him, was merely at
I home upon a visit of three weeks duration.
The Court charged the jury, that the boy
! might be .an apprentice without indentures, and
! that the defendant was liable for harboring
j him, while at home, and while at any other
j place where he afterwards worked with his
father’s consent. The decision of the Court
therefore is, that the apprentice is under direc
tion and control of the master, whether bound
by written indenture, or not, and that no parent
or guardian can interfere to the injury of the
master, either by taking the apprentice home,
or placing him under anew master, without
rendering himself liable for damages. If any
other person employs an apprentice without
consent from the master, he is not only liable
for damages, but for the earnings of the appren
tice for the time of his employment.
Few people, except builders, are aware of
the advantage of wetting bricks before laying
them. A wall of twelve inches thick built up
of good mortar with bricks well soaked, is j
stronger in every respect than one sixteen in- 1
ches tliick built up dry. The reason of this is i
that if the bricks are saturated with water they j
will not abstract from the mortar the moisture I
necessary to its crystallization, and on the con-'
trary they will unite chemically with the mor-,
tar, and become almost as solid as rock. On j
the other hand, if the bricks are put up dry, j
they immediately take all the moisture from j
the mortar, and leave it too dry to harden, and
the consequence-is, that when a building of
this description is taken down, or tumbles
down of its own accord, the mortar falls from
it like so much sand. [N. Y. Era.
We learn that Mr Catherwood is making
arrangements to take drawings of the City of
Boston and vicinity, from the cupola of Park
street church, with a view to the execution of
a grand panoramic painting. i
[From the New York Com. Advertiser,June 17.]
By the ship Empress, Oapt. Townsend,
from Malaga, we have files of the Gibral
tar Chronicle to the lOtlrofMay inclusive.
Mr. Nelson, a passenger on board the Em
press, informs us that on the morning of
May 11th, the steamer Gclpe arrived ht
Gibraltar in two days from Lisbon, bring
ing intelligence that the Carlists and
Christinos had come to an engagement,
in which the former where defeated with
the loss ofoooo men.
The plague was making great ravages
in the Barbary states,"-except Tifnis, and
caused great alarm in Spain, Italy and the
other European kindoms bordering on the
Mediterranean. A cordon of three thou
sand men had been drawn around Tunis,
to prevent all communication with Tripoli,
where the pestilence was most active.—
Nevertheless the authorities of Gibraltar
had prohibited the entrance of vessels
from Tunis into the bay.
The Gibraltar Chronicle of the 10th
says that similar measures had been taken
at Malaga, and generally along the shores
of the Mediterranean. - At Tunis the
European consuls had organized them
selves into a board of health, and it was
hoped that their precautions would exclude
The news of our commercial troubles,
down to of April, hud been receiv
ed at Gibraltar.
We have also a Malaga paper of May
Bth, but it contains no later advices from
Madrid, and the seat of war, than wc had
previously received via London.
A Counterfeit Osf.oi.a. The beau
ideal chieftain of Seminole chivalry, Ose
oia, was counterfeited recently by a gen
tleman, who, before the approach of the
steamboat at Vicksburg, arrayed himself in
Indian costume for the purpose, and pa
ced the deck to the utter astonishment of
the gaping crowd. Unfortunately a patch
of white skin appeared beneath the dress
of a less tawney color than the. tattoed
and painted face ; when the mob imme
diately smelt the hoax, and in a few mo
ments would have tarred, or rather lyn
ched ala Vicksburg, the experimenter
upon their credulity; and the punishment
would have been exemplary, bad not the
gentleman and his friends thrown them
selves on their reserved rights, in the
shape of sundry bowie knives which they
carried about their persons, and the ellica
cv of which is familarly known in that
lla rd Currency. — A contribution was
taken up at a public meeting in Nashua,
lately, and among the contents of the box
was an Iron half dollar, a dozen buttons,
three brass watch keys, a box of anti-bil
lious pills, (a bottle of “drops” would have
been in better taste) with other “uncon
sidered trifles.”—[Boston Transcript.
Aphorisms —nv Lavater. He who
laughed at you till lie got to your door,
flattered you as you opened it—felt the
force of your arguments w hilst he was
with you—applauded when lie rose, and,
after he went away execrated you—has
the most indisputable title to a dukedom
Let the four and twenty ciders in hea
ven rise before him who, from motives
of humanity, can totally suppress an arch,
full pointed, but offensive bon mot.
Who, without pressing temptation, tells
a lie, will, with pressing temptation,.act
ignobly and meanly.
W 1 io, under pressing temptations to lie,
adheres to truth, nor to the profane be
trays a sacred trust, is near the summit
of wisdom and virtue.
Remedy against Ants. Accident has
furnished an excellent receipt for destroy
ing ants. A merchant, wliost warehouse
was infested by these destructive insects,
remarked on a sudden that they had de
serted one particular room, anil observa
tion having convinced him that the cir
cumstance was caused by a barrel of fish
oil, which had been placed there, he tried
the experiment of placing some of the oil
around the plants in bis garden, when he
found it produced the effect of driving the
ants from the place in a few hours.—
Original Anecdote. An Irish officer
of distinction, attended a ball, but was
not as proficient in dancing, as in the use
of his sword. While standing .up in a co
tillion, his partner called his attention to
a young man opposite, who Jiad previous
ly exhibited,much skill as adancer, in the
act of mimicing the movements of the
officer, who was of gigantic proportions.
A little observation convinced him that it
was the intention of the young gallant to
ridicule him; and therefore, stepping up
towards him, he inquired is that ye’re
natural way of dancing?” He was an
swered that it was. “Well” says the oili
cer, “if so, if I catch ye dancing artificial
ly hereafter, I’ll knock you down.” The
consequence was* that tlu; fellow had to
persist in his mimicry while lie remained
in the room.
A Torni of mu srm.iMr.. The Wool
vereen, published at Ann Arbor, Michi
gan, give us the following : “A man that
would cheat the Printer would steal a
meeting house, and rob the grave yard.—
If he has a soul, ten thousand of its size
would have more room in a niusquctoe’s
eye than a bull-frog has in the Pacific
Ocean. He ought to ho winked at by
blind people, and kicked to death across
lots by cripples.”
At a meeting of the State Rights Party held
at Bethel on the 25th insL, Major Urbamis
Dart, was called to the chair, and Francis D.
Scarlett was chosen Secretary.
After addresses from Messrs. T. B. King,
and J. 11. Couper, the meeting proceeded (o
the business of the day. A committee consist
ing of John Piles, Win. I). Jenkins, and Win.
M. Gignilliat, was appointed to present the
names of the individuals to represent the coun
ty in the next Legislature. And they reported
the names of
lion. T. B. KING, for Senator.
FRANCIS M. SCARLETT, f Il< present a
- HOUSTON, \ lives.
Mr. Houston having declined the nomina
tion, the name of Col. HENRY DUBIGNON,
The following resolution was then offered
by T. W. Goole, Esq. and unanimously adopt
Resolved, That our Senator and Represen
tatives if fleeted, be instructed to use their ut
most exmions to carry on the improvements
It was then voted to publish the proceedings
in the Brunswick Advocate, and the meeting
URBANUS DART, Chairman.*
Francis D. Scarlett^ Secretary.
Tiif. great work of internal Inprove
ment, is going on. Col. Long, the En
gineer employed by Georgia, for the pur
pose of surveying the route, for the Rail
Road, to run through the Cherokee coun
try, authorized by our last Legislature,
has arrived, and is now in the country ma
king a tour of examination, preparatory
to the survey. We are happy to say, so
far as our information extends, that this
is a work in which party spirit and party
prejudice, has taken no part. It is a work
we believe, of the greatest public utility,
and one if completed, (as we confidently
hope it w ill be) will redound more to the
general good of our State, than any or
all of the public works it has ever before
unkertaken. [Georgia Pioneer.
'l’lie following beautiful sentiment, tak
en from the works of Jean Paul, a German
writer, expresses an exquisite conception,
in the happiest manner possible :
“Open your heart,” says lie, “to sym
pathy, but close it to despondency. The
flower which opens to receive the dew
shuts against rain.” To sympathize with
our fellow beings in their distresses and
to sustain them tinder affliction is a duty
enjoined upon us by the Author of our
being, at the same time that to yield to
despondency whilst we behold human
misery, and suffer our energies to he so
palsied as to disable us from rendering
eflicient aid, is unbecoming and indicative
of a want of confidence in Him, by whose
special permission such things arc suffer
ed to exist. The effect of sympathy is to
alleviate by sharing, and not to increase
by becoming ourselves the victims of cir
Revival or the Age of Louis XIV.
Volny is coming out at the Theatre Fran
cais in the part of Louis XIV, with a dress
to cost 15,000 francs! Why does Louis
Philipe, ns we sec in encouraging such
tilings and in his intended fete at Ver
seillcs, fall back with such a strong pen
chant and bias for the days of that royal
Peacock Louis XIV ? Can be imagine
this steamboat, stereotype matter-of-fact
age will rcvulse back into the mawkish
trumperies and poisonous immoralities of
that reign ? Never! The Schoolmaster’s
abroad with Jeremy Bentbam’s agrarian
text of utilitarianism for the watchword of
the times. If the dynasty of Orleans wish
like Austria and oilier powers to retro
grade, then let them recede still further
to the truly noble, sublime andgoldenera
of chivalry and the crusades. Therein is
food lor argument against modern inno
vation. [N. Y. Star.
Anecdote or George I. —Sir Charles
Kemeys, Bart, knight of the shire for
Monmouth in the last parliament of Queen
Ann (great grand uncle of the present
Colonel Kemeys, Tynte,M. P. for Bridge
water), was shown great attention, when
on his travels, by George I. of Hanover,
and frequently joined the private circle of
the Elector. His Majesty, subsequently
ascending the British throne, was pleased
to inquire why his old acquaintance Sir
Charles Kemeys had not-paid his respects
at court, and commanding him to repair
to St. James’, sent him a message, the sub
stance of which was, that the King of
England hoped that Sir Charles
cd the number of pipes he had smoked
with the Elector of Hanover, in Germa
ny. Sir Charles, who had retired from
Parliament,and was a stanch jacobite, re
plied that lie should he proud to pay his
duty at St. James’ to the Elector of Han
over, but that lie never had the honour of
smoking a pipe with the King of Eng
land—[Burke’s History of the Common
A Real Gentleman. He never dres
ses in the extreme of fashion, but avoids
singularity in his person or habits. Is
affable with his equals, and pleasant and
attentive to his inferiors. In conversation
lie avoids hasty, ill-tempered, or insulting
remarks. Pays punctually for his news
paper. Never pries into another person’s
affairs. Does never, under any circum
stances, speak ill of a woman. Never
cuts an acquaintance who has met with a
reverse of fortune; and he always pays
his postage on his letters of business
WHEREAS Ameliv Hornsby ling applied
to me for Letters of Administration on
the Estate and effects of Elijah Hornsby, late
of said County, deceased—
These are therefore to cite and ndmonish all
and singular the kindred and creditors of said
deceased to lie and appear at m3- office in the
time prescribed by law, to shew cause if Bll3’
the3' have, Wll3' said Letters should not be gran
M itness the Honorable James C. Mangliam.
one of the Justices of said Court, this 24th
June, 1837. . JOHN BURNETT,
June 2!>. Clerk C. O. G. C.
fm rnrff ia— #1 Count!/.
WHEREAS James C. Masc.ii am, has ap
plied to me for Letters of Administration
on the Estate and Effects of Jacob Linder,
late of said County, deceased—
These are therefore to cite and admonish all
and singular the kindred and creditors of the
said deceased to be and appear at my office in
the time prescribed by law, to shew cause if any
they have, wily said Letters should not be gran
Witness the Honorable J. Hamilton Couper.
one of the Justices of said Court, this 12th
June, 1837. JOHN BURNETT,CIerk.
June 15. C. O. G. C.
UKtublisiliniciit ol'lhc Journal
Office for Mile.
OWING to the intended removal of one of
the Editors and the wish of the other to
devote himself more exclusively to the duties
of his profession, the undersigned offer for sale
the establishment of the North Carolina Jour
nal Office, the office is well found in Job,
newspaper and ornamental type, the list of sub
scribers is tolerably large, and they doubt not
might be greatly augmented by a little exertion.
To any person desirous of embarking in the
business it otters inducements not inferior to
any in tlie State, hut to a practical printer they
know of no investment he could make of his
money that would y ield him a more profitable
return. IIYBART A STRANGE.
Fayetteville, Both May, 1 837.
ILr Printers will confer a favor by giving the
above two or three insertions in tlieir papers.
The Idoiss of* Pliilnclelgiliin.
rpHE architectural beauty of main’of the
JL PUBLIC BUI I. DINGS of this city is pro
verbial. They have not only been the pride of
the city, hut excite the attention of all stran
gers. Believing that it would he highly accep
table to our mimerouspatrons, scattered as they
are from tin l Lake# to the Ocean, to be present
ed with Splendid Illustrations, from the
hands of first rate artists—we have made ar
rangements to bring out a complete series.—
Tliev will embrace a correct, and well executed
view of all the PUBLIC EDIFICES, of our
city and vicinity, forming in the end a collec
tion. that may well be termed the LIONS OF
PHILADELPHIA, and which will he present
ed to our patrons, without trenching upon the
usual variety of our columns. Where it may
be expedient we will accompany the engrav
ings with such descriptions of size and facts of
history, as maybe of interest.
We shall begin tlw publication as soon as we
get several engravings from the hands of the
artists, who are now at work u(km them. On
the appearance of the first view we shall espe
cially increase our edition of the Courier, to
supply those who may wish to obtain and pre
serve these views.
The views will also appear ‘regularly in thcr
PIIIL A DELPHIA Ml R RO R.
IT A s a trifling expression of our regard, wc
shall print the whole series, at their completion,
upon fine white paper, in uniform style—form
ing a beautiful collection of Views, and present
them to such of our country brethren, as may
oblige us by an insertion of this notice.
Philadelphia, June 27, 1
I\(“ u *lorc.
GEORG E If'VRRINGTON A CO.
"TTAVE coinmfneed business in this place,
11 and intend keeping as general ail assort
ment of goods as can be found in any store in
this section of the State, and they respectfully
solicit the patronage of the Planters and others,
so far as they may’ deserve it.
They have just received from Boston a good
English and American Piece GOODS,
Crockery, Glass and Hard Ware,
Boots and Shoes, and
'Ready made Clothing,
and they will constantly be receiving addition
—THEY HAVE NOW FOR SAI.E, —
Brown and bleached Shirtings and Sheetings,
Ticking, Calicoes and Cambrics,
Ginghams, Flannels, Sattinet,
Merinos, Negro Cloths,
Silk and Cotton Handkerchiefs,
Ribbons, Gloves, Hosiery,
Thread, Sewing Silk, Pins, Bindings,
Buttons, Table Cloths, Shawls, Umbrellas,
Blankets, Mattrasses, Ac. Ac.
Brown and Loaf Sugar, Tea, Coffee,
Chocolate, Shells. Molasses,
Brand}’, Gin and Wines,
Raisins, Cassia, Nutmegs, Cloves, Cocoa,
Ginger, Mustard, Sweet Oil,
Pepper, Cayenne, Candles, Soap,
Spermaceti Oil, Tobacco, Cigars,
Butter, Cheese, Pepper Sauce,
Starch, Pimento, SaltPetre, Salt,
Pickled Salmon* Mackerel, Codfish,
Tongues and Sounds, Ac. Ac.
Sueb as Tubs, Pails, Dippers, Axe Handles,
Corn Brooms, Ac. Ac.
Axes, Adzes, Frying Pans, Window Glass,
Steel, Nails, Fowling Pieces,
Brass Kettles, Knives and Forks,
Penknives, Scissors, Brushes,
with almost every article wanted in building,
or for family use.
Hats, Boots, Shoes, Ready made Clothing,
CROCKERY AND GLASS WARE,
A complete assortment for family use.
G. 11. A CO. will receive orders for any ar
ticles of Foreign or Domestic growth or manu
facture that can be procured in Boston, con
fident that tlieir advantages of obtaining such
articles will enable them to give satisfaction to
those who may employ them.
Brunswick, Ga. Jtme 8, 1837.
MW. WILSON will contract to erect
• buildings of wood or brick in Brunswick
during the coming Autumn and Winter on the
most reasonable terms and in workmanlike
Letters directed to him at Lynn, Mass, dur
ing the summer will meet with prompt atten
tion. For a specimen of his work lie refers to
the PubLic House built under his direction in
For more particular information apply to Mr.
J. Davis, of the ‘Oglethorpe House.’
Brunswick. June 8.1837
Urunstofck, «Scorjjfa. *
| HIE subscribers w'ould inform the public
A that they are prepared to receive onjiia
for PRINTING, such as—
and the various kinds of Ornamental, Fancy
jyid Letter Press
The materials being new they flatter them
selves they will be able to give satisfaction to
those who may favor them with their patron
age DAVIS A SHORT.
Brunswick, June 8, 1837.
ON the first of July sealed proposals will be
received at Bethel, for the building of a
Bridge across the little Buffalo Creek. Per
sons who wish to contract for the building of
this bridge will state the terms for which they
will build at the old site and also at the new.
P. P. GIGNILLIAT,
June 22. - Treasurer.
ALL persons are hereby cautioned against
hunting on Blyth Island, under the penal
ty of the law as it will positively be enforced a
guinst such. * F. M. SCARLETT, *
M. A. PARLAND.
Oak Grove, Glynn Cos. June 15, 1837.
Wanted, to purchase ,
A G ANG of ONE HUNDRED NEGROES},'
for which the Cush will be paid.
F. M. SCARLETT.
Oak Grove, Glynn Cos. June 15,1837.
Attorney and Counsellor at Laic,
soLicrroß in chancery,
TVTOW in operation under the superinten
-L 1 donee of the subscriber, about nine miles
above Brunswick, in the vicinity of John Bdr
■nett, Lsq. in which 3011th of a yl
receive instruction in all the branches usually
taught in our academies. Board may be obtain
ed for a few individuals in the immediate vi
cinity on reasonable terms. Terms of Tuition.
Common branches of English studies, six dol
lars jnr quarter. Languages and higher branch
es of Mathematics, eight dollars.
ELAM S. ASIICRAFT.
THE subscriber.has opened a School at the
Court House in Brunswick, Glynn Cos.
where youth of both sexes are instructed in all
the branches of an English education, viz:
Reading and Spelling, Writing, English Gram
mar, Geography and Common Arithmetic
He will also give instruction in Natural Philos- *
°phy, Chemistry and Rhetoric.
O ' Board can be obtained on very reasonable
forms in the immediate vicinity, and the sub
scriber pledges himself that no exertion will
he wanting on his part to give perfect satisfac
tion to all who may entrust their children to
his care. Terms: Common brandies, $4 per
quarter; Philosophy, Chemistry, Ac. $6.
AARON JONES, Jr.
Refer to J. W. Frost.
June 8. -® 1 .
‘ ‘OGLETHORPE HOUSE,”
MTHIS new and elegant estab-'
lishment having been fitted and
furnished in a superb style, is now
open for the reception of company
under the direction of the subscriber. The sit
uation of the House is airy and the prospect de
lightful. The rooms will be found extremely
cool and comfortable during the heat of the
summer, and board for families or single gen
tlemen may be taken by the week or single
day, and no pains nor expense will be spared to j
make the house an agreeable retreat for
those who may honor the subscriber with the£|f
The Bar will be stocked with the choicest
Wines, Liquors, Ac. and the Larder filled’with
the best the market affords, and the subscriber
flatters himself that he shall be abje to place
his establishment under such rules and regula
tions as will meet the approbation of the com
mun'd}’. His acquaintance with the duties of
a Public House and his entire devotion to those
duties he hopes will secure him the favor of
the public. JOHN DAVIS.
Brunswick, June 8, 1837.
To flic Boat <h«l>s of the City
ol* I\ew York.
GENTLEMBN : —“The Aquatic Club of
Georgia,” haying freqently heard of the
tleetness of your Boats and skill of your Oars
men, are desirous of comparing the speed of
one of their Boats, with the speed of one of
yours, on the following terms:
They propose to run their four Oared Canoe
oat “Lizard,” one straight mile opposite the
Cit}’ of Savannah, in fair and calm weather, a
gainst any four Oared Plank Boat built in the
Cit}’ of New York, not over 27 feet 3 inches on
flic keel, (which is the length of the Lizard’s)
for Ten Thousand Dollars a side—Two thous
The race to take place in the month of No
vember next. Should the day that may be a
greed not be fair and calm, the race to take
place on tiie first fair and calm day thereafter.
The stakes to be deposited in one of the
Banks in Savannah, on or before the Ist day of
Should the terms proposed, be acceptable,
address Ciias. R. Floyd, Jeffersonton, Camden >
Cos, Ga. and particulars can be arranged by core
CHAS. R. FLOYD, ) Secretaries
HENRY DUBIGNON, ) A. C. G.
THE subscriber would inform the inhabi
tants of Brunswick and those of Glyna
and the adjoining counties, that he will bo .
in readiness the cominglAutumn to execute any
orders in his line, such as
House., Sign, Coach, Chaise, Chair and
Also, Gilding, varnishing Furniture, &c.
done at the shortest notice and on satisfactory
UFA supply of Paints, Oils, Glass, &c. con
stantly on hand. .
FRANCIS H. TUFTS.
June 8. Gm. .
TWO first rate Negro Carpenters. Tot
ther information enquire at this OQos.