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Brunswick advocate. (Brunswick, Ga.) 1837-1839, August 24, 1837, Image 3

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THE ADVOCATE. BRUNSWICK, (Ga.V AUGUST 24, 1837. [From the Athens Banner.] Sir, —The following Circular has been ad dressed to a number of intelligent merchants and other gentlemen, throughout the Southern and South Western States, and as the subject is one of deep interest to the productions and i commerce of those portions of our common country, it is very much desired to give it as j general notoriety as the time allowed for the : convention will permit To that end it is re- j spectfully recommended that the presses fa- j vorable to such proceedings, republish the fol lowing article, and that meetings be held for the purpose of not only enlightening the pub lic mind on the subject, but of extending the information of the contemplated assemblage, and to make arrangements to be represented therein. In pursuance of this last suggestion as'the Commencement occasion will, by rea son of the great collection of citizens from every part of the State, furnish a good oppor tunity for such a meeting, it is respectfully re quested of all who may feel and take an inter-; est in this important question, to meet in the j College Chapel on Tuesday evening, the Ist of August next, at 4 o’clock. CIRCULAR. Athens, Geo. July 21st, 1 837. Sir, —A crisis has arrived in the commer cial affairs of the South and South West; a crisis the most favorable that has occurred since the formation of the American govern- j rnent, to attempt anew organization of our j commercial relations w ith Europe. We ought to be our own importers and exporters, for the very best reason, that we furnish nearly all i the articles of export in the great staples of Cotton, Rice and Tobacco. This is a singu lar advantage for any people to enjoy.—Yet, J with all this in our favor, by nature, w e em- ! ploy the merchants of the northern cities as ' our agents in this business. They export our immensely valuable productions, and im port our articles of consumption; and from this agency they derive a profit which has en-1 riehed them; and as long as it continues, will enrich them, at our expense. It has indeed, either directly or indirectly, made the whole of the North and North West what they are. It is time this unequal state of things should cease ; that we should look to the natural ad vantages of our situation as southern men: and take measures to secure to ourselves the full enjoyment of them. Should your views be in accordance with ours,we propose, respectfully, that a convention of Southern and South Western merchants be held in the city of Augusta, Ga. on the third Monday in October next, then and there, to take into consideration the whole subject, as it stands connected with our present and fu ture interests. We beg that you will not think lightly of this matter. It is a most important one ; in volving the interests of millions yet unborn. We are, very respectfully, your obedient servants, WM. DEARING, 11. BOWDRE, JAS. CAMAK, TIIO. W. BAXTER, AS BURY HULL, A. S. CLAYTON, WILSON LUMPKIN. It is gratifying to observe occasionally, in papers engaged in party strife, such articles as the above. It is a gleam of sunshine bursting through the storm, and the harbin ger of more quiet days. This Circular has been republished by many of the papers of this State, and seems to meet with general appro bation. In Athens a meeting was held during Commencement week, and resolutions passed in unison with the sentiments contained in the circular. While, as the conductor of the Brunswick Advocate, we most cordially ap prove of this call, we deem it too restricted. Why are the merchants to monopolize the projected reform ? Have the planters, the me chanics, and the professsional men no interest in the matter ? and should not their views and opinions be sought ? The merest tyro in politi cal economy, knows that the various callings are too closely connected to have separate in terests. The merchant, farmer and artizan are all contributors to the wealth of a country and equally interested in all which concern it. A movement like this, to ensure its success, re quires the union and concentration of the en tire strength of the country. The mer chants should seek the aid of their neighbors —it will be in vain for them to attempt to car ry through such a measure without the active co-operation of the entire community. By these remarks we do not wish to throw dis couragement on the project, but rather to add to its feasibility by increasing the number of those engaged in carrying it through. We no tice with pleasure the comments of our con temporaries. Let all unite in the general principles and the details can be arranged af tenvards. , Let the South engage in commerce and i each State will share in the harvest in pro-! portion as it has engaged in the culture. The Savannah River Swamp. A recent number of the Augusta Constitutionalist con tains a correspondence between Edward j J. Black, Esq. of Scriven and Dr. J. R. Cut ting, the State Geologist, on the subject of; draining the extensive alluvion of the Savannah River. The report of Mr. Black to the Leg islature made in tiie session of IK 15, is a val ubie document showing a knowledge of the subject and a public spirit worthy of emula tion. Dr. Cotting has lately made a geologi cal survey of these lands and is of the opinion : that an embankment can be constructed at a comparatively trifling cost. The subject de serves the attention of the Legislature, and at the next session, we hope a survey un-; der the direction of a competent Engineer will be ordered. The reclaiming of a tract of i fertile country, 130 miles in length and one in 1 " idth, and the transformation of a vast cy-' press swamp into cultivated farms, is an object! °f magnitude sufficient to receive the aid of j the State. Maria Monk. In another column will be found an extract from the “New York Com mercial,” a paper of high respectability, i conducted by Col. Stone, a distinguished wri- j ter and accomplished scholar. This gentle- { man visited Montreal, at the time when the [ vile production of this individual was first presented to the public, for the express pur pose of determining for himself its claims to belief, lie inspected the convent in which ! she stated she had been immured, and which i was the scene of such unspeakable practices, j surpassing the abominations of the Temple of j Isis, which she has published, and the en- I lightened and refined people of America have unblushingly read. The result of his exam ination has been the full conviction of her unworthiness and infamy. But notwithstand ing his statements, sustained as are by j the published opinions of the gentlemen of Montreal who visited with him the convent, j among whom were several Protestant clergy n oj men, this woman is still countenanced by a j coterie of either fanatics or hypocrites in the i city of New Y'ork. With the religious dissensions of the day j we have “no part nor lot” Like the preach-j er’s sermon, we touch neither on religion nor j politics. But when we see a relentless war j fare waged on any body of men, for their reli- j j gious belief we cannot but feel a sympathy j for them, which almost urges us to wield a pen in their behalf. For our own part we doubt much the advantage gained by enlight ening the understanding at the expense of j the heart If Catholicism be such a danger ous system let it be fairly combatted, but do not pile our shelves with works not onlyabound j ing in falsehood, but those of such a nature as 1 must inevitably sully and deface the delicacy j of every one who reads them. The American Magazine of Useful and Entertaining Knowledge has now reached its ! third volume, and is one of the best of that | new race of Periodicals, devoted to the diifu j sion of useful information in a popular form, j Lord Brougham, we believe, was the project j or of this modern system of spreading know | ledge among the People, and under his super . vision the Library of Useful, and another of En ! tertaining Knowledge have been published in j England. Science has been by his means I stripped of much of its antiquated formality I and brought nearer to the People, and lie has thus conferred a benefit on his race of incal- I cuiablc value. Many of these works have been republished in this country, precisely as they issued from the English Press, or form the foundation for others of the same na ture. The work at the head of this article belongs to the latter class, and merits an ex tended circulation. The Charleston Examiner, is the title of anew paper just established in Charleston, S. C. It is a most decided Radical, opposing Corporations of all kinds in general, and of Banks in particular. Setting aside its politics it is conducted with a good deal of spirit, and its Editor siiows great independence. The successful attempt made by a portion of the citizens of Charleston, with the Mayor at their head to prevent a public discussion of the Bank question, we consider an act of gross injustice and folly. The only method to allay the tre mendous excitement in regard to the currency is by a fair and full examination of the whole subject YY’itliout participating in the Agra rian opinions of the Examiner we wish it “fair play and an open ring.” Late From Europe. News have been received from England and France up to July Ist. There is nothing of interest from either. The harvest of England promises to be very abundant Cotton is improving in both coun tries. The London Chronicle speaks in terms of high praise of the conduct of the Ameri can merchants. The tone of public sentiment has been entirely changed within a few weeks, and the character of American merchants nev er stood higher in England than at present “A Mechanic,” in the Charleston Mercury, in advising a call of the citizens of that city, takes occasion to display either an utter ignor ance, or wilful falsehood on the subject of Brunswick. YY'e shall notice his “botched work,” in our next number. Mr. Jones’ School. YY’e attended an ex amination of the scholars last week, and can safely recommend Mr. Jones as an honest, conscientious teacher, competent to instruct in the common brandies of an English Edu cation. Abolition or Oaths in England. The British Parliament have abolished all judicial oatiis. Our Sea Wall. This work, so im portant to a portion of our city, is rapidly progressing. About 1000 feet have been completed to an average height of 7 feet in solid mason work, well finished, and speaks well for the skill and ability of the superintending engineer, F. L. Dancy, Ksq. and the hands employed under him. It is yet to he raised 1)8 inches. During the late blow, its strength and utility were fully tested. The scene presented in the neighborhood of the wall was beautifully grand. The angry waves rolled on with an almost overwhelming force, and dash ed with fury against the wall, throwing the spray 20 or 30 feet into the air. The wall sustained little or no damage. [St. Augustine Herald, BRUNSWICK ADVOCATE. From Florida. We learn by the arri val of the steamboat John McLean, Capt. Brooks, at this port on Wednesday night from Black Creek, that nothing of im portance has transpired in Florida, since our last advices. The Indians were con stantly visiting Fort King and profess to be friendly. They assert positively, their intention «£emigrating in the Fall. On Tuesday last, Gen. Jesup despatch ed Lieuts. Surle and Linnard, with AO men to examine the Ocklawaha, and to ascertain how far it is navigable (with boats,) it being his intention to establish a post at Payne’s Landing, should it be found practicable after the return of the detatchment. [Savannah Repub. A REVIVAL OF BUSINESS AT New YoRK. The Mercantile Advertiser, of the 11th inst. remarks : “Our streets, in the busi ness part of the city, which for the last four months have appeared almost like promenades—so free were they of encum brance by boxes, hales and casks, we are happy to state, “now are themselves again - ’ —piles of dry goods in boxes and bales—hales of cotton, casks of hardware, and other articles of mercandize, now cover those side walks, which wore so long without their legitimate tenants, and the smiling looks of the cartmen, as they rattle over the pavements —and the cheer ing of the stevadores taking in goods into vessels bound to the North, South, East and West, imparts to the well wisher for the prosperity of our city, a cheerfulness and life, we are happy, very happy to see.” The Late Gale. There are painful rumors afloat of wrecks upon our coast, occasioned by the late severe gale. Noth ing having reached us, however, of an authentic character, we abstain, for the present, from any statements connected with the reports in question.—[Jackson ville Courier. A letter received in this city, from a gentleman at Fort Gilliland, says, “The Court is now sitting. The Grand Jury have indicted the negroes for the murder of poor Gilliland, and they are to he ar ranged to-day.” Since the reception of the above, we learn, by an arrival from Black Creek, that the negroes in question have been found guilty, and are ordered for execu tion on the ensuing l Monday.—[lb. Capt. Lor ing from Turks Island, state* that two vessels had been cast away near j there, having provisions on board; and j that so far from the inhabitants being in ia state of starvation, salted provisions I could not he sold for the cost in the U. J States. And the lowest price for salt was 11 1-2 cents per bushel for Bills oi*tlie IU. S. or 10 cents per bushel specie, in j addition to which 1 4-100 per bushel ex | port duty. [Boston Adv. J Mary Chilton. —An elegant barque | recently built at Duxbury, is now lying iin our harbor, called the Mart) Chilton , : in honor of the first woman who landed | at Plymouth in 1020, from ship May Flow er. llow far, how very far was it from j the thought of the gentle dame, when her foot touched the shore, that the event would he remembered and commemora ted two hundred years afterwards, and her name be written and printed ten thou sand of times, and a noble barque become her cenotaph when the place of her rest was known no longer.—[Boston Tran script. Danger of Moderate Drinking. —Do not say that I exaggerate your exposure to intemperance. Let no man say, when lie thinks of the drunkard, broken in health and spoiled of intellect, ‘1 can nev er so fall.’ lie thought as little of falling in his earlier years. The promise of his youth was as bright as yours: and even after he began his downward course, lie was as unsuspicious as the firmest around him, and would have repelled as indignant ly the admonition to beware of intemper ance. The danger of this vice lies in its almost imperceptible approach. Few who perish by it know its first accesses. Youth does not see or suspect drunken ness in the sparkling beverage, which quickens all its susceptibilities of joy.— The invalid docs not see it in the cordial which his physician prescribes, and which gives new tone to his debilitated organs. The man of thought and genius detects no palsying poison in the draught, which seems a spring of inspiration to intellect and The lover of social pleasure little dreams that the glass which animates conversation will ever he drunk in solitude, or sink him too low for the intercourse in which he now delights. Intemperance comes with noiseless step and hinds its first cords with a touch too light to be felt. This truth of mournful experience should he treasured up by ns all, and should induce habits and arrange ments of domestic and social life in every class of the community. [Dr. Channiim. The wonderful propensity of Europeans to rob the Americans of the fame of hav ing accomplished any thing great or glori ous, puts us in mind of the following gen uine anecdote: An Irish officer, upon seeing a beautiful picture sketched upon a wall in America, exclaimed it is a fine painting —hut it was never done in Amer ica. “Oh, sir,” says his friend, “don’t you see it is on a solid wall, and therefore must have been done in this country ?” “Ah,” replied he, “ I see that plain e nough, hut I only meant that the man who did it, was never in America.” •VO TICK. A MEETING of the Aquatic Club of Georgia, Xl will be held at the Oglethorpe House, in Brunswick, on MONDAY, the 4th of Sep tember next. Punctual attendance of the members is requested, as business ol' importance will be submitted to the Club. THU. BUTLER KING, President. Aug. 24. School Notice. THE subscriber will re-open bis School at 1 the Glynn County Court House on MON DAY. the 2d day of October next, when he re spectfully solicits a continuance of the patron age which lias been so liberally afforded him during his last term. He Hatters himself that he will he able to give satisfaction to all who wish their children instructed in the Pri mary Branches of an English Education, if en trusted to li;s care. Terms. $4 per Term of- Twelve Weeks. AARON JONES, Jr. i aug 24 Dr. %Y..f. Anderson, HAY l.\G located himself in the County of Glynn, respectfully tenders his profes sional services to the public. Dr. Anderson will be found at Mr. YV. B. j Stockton s (Buffalo) at all hours unless proses-1 sionally engaged. Aug. 17. I igrun*nirk <i anal and Hail liSoad Company. rgIHE Stockholders of the Brunswick Canal JL and Rail Road Company, are notified that an assessment of five per cent, on the Capital Stock of said Company, is made payable at the Eagle Bank in Boston, on the lfth September next. Also, an assessment of five per cent, on 10th October next. Per order, JOHN J. FISK, Treasurer. July 7, 1>37. E.itracts from the Acts of Incorporation. j “In case any Stockholder should refuse to j pay his or their instalments when called on in i manner aforesaid, it shall be lawful for the Board to declare such shares of stock forfeited to the use and benefit of the Company.” ‘•Before payment by the State of Georgia of their subscription it is “Provided, that the Com missioners or Board of Directors of the said Canal and Rail Road Company, shall exhibit a certificate that the individual stockholders, on their part, shall have first paid their instalments when called for agreeable to the terms of the act of incorporation.” to i*ssiN' r ]3'a’:ss«. EYY MITE iYYY .M. HAGER, respectfully • inform the Printers of the 1 nited States, to whom they have been individuals known! as established letter founders, that they have ] now formed a co-partnership in said business, and an extensive experience, they hope to be able to give satisfaction to all who may favor them with their orders. The introduction of machinery in place of the tedious and unhealthy process of casting type by hand, a desideratum by the European founders, was by American ingenuity, a heavy expenditure of time and money on the part of our senior partner, first successfully accom plished. Extensive use of the machine-cast | letter, has fully tested and established its su j periorify in every particular, over those cast : by the old process. The letter foundry business will hereafter I be carried on by the parties before named, un i der the firm of White, Hager & Cos. Their j Specimen exhibits, a complete series, from Diamond to Sixty-four Lines Pica. The Book | ami News type being in the most modern sty It*, j YY’hite, Hager A Cos. are Agents for the sale ■of the Smith and Rus’ Printing Presses, with j which they can furnish their customers at man- J ufacturers'prices; Chases, Cases, Composing Sticks. Ink. and every article used in the print j ing business, kept for sale and furnished on short notice. O'd type taken in •exchange for j new at nine cents per lb. N. 11. Newspaper proprietors who will give j the above three insertions, will be entitled to i live dollars in such articles as they may select I from our Specimens. E. YVHITE& HAGER. j Aug. 17. NEW PRINTING JJ 2J 'JJ jA uJ IL II aw Xt Lii d.V U! j Isrunstofcfc, (firoujjfa. LITHE subscribers would inform the public -8. that they are prepared to receive orders 1 for PRINTING, such as— BOOKS. PAMPHLETS, BLANKS, HANDBILLS, CIRCULARS, CARDS, and the various kinds of Ornamental. Fancy and Letter Press PRINTING. The materials being new they flatter them i selves they will be able to give satisfaction to j those who may favor them with their patron j age. DAVIS &. SHORT. Brunswick, June 8. j-37. PROSPECTUS OF THE stoiillicrn Literary Aspirant. ON the first of September next, will be is sued the first number of the Southern Lit ! erary Aspirant, in quarto form, medium—to be ! conducted by the present Editor of the “ News j Carrier; at which time that paper will merge into the former. | Srcli a work is offered to the public from a | firm conviction of its necessity and importance; j and the editor lias only to regret that abler j hands have not undertaken to accomplish so ! desired an object as the advancement of Litera | ture in the South, before him. To effect which { will be his constant and unerring aim. The ! Editor has received the assistance of assistance j from many, upon whom lie relies, with a pleas- I ing confidence, that himself nor the public, ] through him, will be disappointed in their ex i pectations of its character and success, j AVV intend that our paper shall be a faithful vehicle of general News. The cause of the South, will be its cause, and the advancement of her interest its chief aim and desire. Asa l paper, it will espouse no party ; the important 1 affairs of Government, however, will not be i suffered to pass unnoticed—and all sensible, | judicious communications on this subject, pro vided they are free from party spirit, will re ceive particular attention. Persons obtaiiydg ten responsible subscribers to tin Aspirant, will be entitled to one copy j gratis. _ j Terms. The Aspirant will be published ev- j ery Saturday, in the city of Macon, at Two Dollars per annum—§l 25 for six months— payable in advance. No subscription received for a less |>eriod. Advertisements will be inserted at the usual rates. , m. Letters on business must be post paid to in sure attention. C R. IIANLEITER, Publisher Macon, Georgia. July 1837. Books at YewspapepPostaßC. WALDIE’S LITERARY OMNIBUS.— .Yard and Important Literary Enterprise! yorels. Talcs, Biography, Voyages, Travels, Reviews, and the .Yews of the Day. It was one of the great objects of “YY aldie’s Library,” “to make good reading cheaper, and to bring Literature to every man’s door.” This object has been accomplished; we have given to books wings, and they have flown to the up permost parts of our vast continent, carrying society to the secluded, occupation to the lite rary, information to all. YVe now propose still further to reduce prices, and render the access to a literary banquet, more than two fold ac cessible; we gave, and shall continue to give, in the quarto library, a volume weekly for two cents a day ; we now propose to give a volume, in the same period, for less than four cents a week, and to add, as a piquant seasoning to the dish, a few columns' of shorter literary matters. ( and a summary of the news and events of the day. YVe know, by experience and calcula tion. that we can go still further in the matter of reduction, and wc fool, that there is still verge enough for us to aim at offering to an increasing literary appetite, that mental food which it craves. The Select Circulating Library, now as ever | so great a favorite, will continue to make its weekly visits, and to be issued in a form for binding and preservation, and its price and ! form will remain the same. But we shall, in tile first week of January, 1837, issue a huge sheet, of the size of tile largest newspapers of America, but oil very superior paper, u\so,fil ed with boohs, of tile newest and fnost entertain ing, though, in their several departments of Novels, Tales, Y'oyages, Travels, &c., select in their character, joined with reading, such as should fill a weekly newspaper. By this meth od, we hope to accomplish a great good ; to en liven and enlighten the family circle, and to give to it, at at expense which shall be no con sideration to any, a mass of reading, that, in | book form, would alarm the pockets of the pru- I dent, and to do it in a manner that the most | sceptical shall acknowledge “ the power of | concentration can no farther go.” No book, which appears in YValdie s Quarto Library, will be published in the Omnibus, which will lie an entirely distinct periodical. Terms. YValdie’s Literary Omnibus, will be issued every Friday morning, printed on pa per of a quality superior to any other weekly sheet, and of the largest size. It will contain, Ist. Books, the newest and the best that can be procured, equal every week, to a London duodecimo volume,embracing Novels. Travels. Memoirs, Ac., anil only chargeable with .Ycws jxiper postage. 2d. Literary reviews, tales, sketches, notices of books, and information from “the world of letters.” of every description. ! 3d. The news of the week, concentrated into | a small compass, but in a sufficient amount to i embrace a knowledge of the principal events, ! political and miscellaneous, of Europe and A- I inerica. | The price will be TWO DOLLARS to clubs of live subscribers, where the paper is forward ed to one address. The ciubs of two individ uals, FIY’E DOLLARS ; single mail subscrib ers, THREE DOLLARS. The discount on uncurrent money will be charged to the remit ter ; the low price and superior paper, absolute ly prohibit paying a discount. iO’D'i no condition will n copy trer be sent, until the payment is received in advance. As the arrangements for the prosecution of this great literary undertaking, are all made, and the proprietor has redeemed all his pledges to a generous public for many years, no fear of non-fulfilment of the contract can be felt. '£he Omnibus will be regularly issued, and will contain, in a year, reading matter equal in a niount to two volumes of Rees’ Cyclopedia, for the small sum mentioned above. Address (post paid,) ADAM YVALDIE, 40 Carpenter street, Philadelphia. o"Editors throughout the Union and Cana da, will confer a favor, by giving the above one or more conspicuous insertions, and accepting the work for a year as compensation. PROSPECTUS OF The Hiper imen I. IN issuing a Prospectus for the publication of a paper, the undersigned will depart from a s usage more honored ip the breach, than in the j observance, and make no promises which it is not his design to fulfil. “The Experiment,” after a trial of almost 12 months, has not failed in securing for the Editor, the attention and pat ronage desired ; and it is confidently believed, in rendering to subscribers, at least an equiva lent for the pittance they contributed towards its support. Gratified for the encouragement manifested, desirous of making his little paper worthy the patronage of an enlightened and generous public, the subscriber has determined to enlarge it to nearly quadruple the present dimensions, so that it will contain nearly four times as much matter as it now docs. Thus will be afforded greater space for his own lucu j brations and those of correspondents, together j with Advertisements and judicious selections. I It may not he inappropriate here to remark, that, ' lor want of room, some of the best communica tions lpivc been excluded, and occasionally in ! teresting matter, difficult to condense within so i small a compass. YYith increased labor and expenditure, he must hope for increased re j ward; and consequently, tile subscription price for the second volume will he One Dollar in advance, or One Dollar and Fifty Cents, at the expiration of the year. This alteration, it will | be perceived, is not in proportion to the change I of size in the paper; the times being hard, we are willing to work as low as we can, to save I ourselves from debt, to please our patrons and i ourselves also. | Advertisements, as heretofore at 50 cents per' j square for the first insertion, and 25 cents per | square for each subsequent insertion. [)'>'Those who can conveniently pay in ad j vance, by doing so, will not only save theni ! selves a heavy interest, but enable us, with j more alacrity and advantage, to prosecute the | work. F J. ROBINSON, j YVashington, Ga., July 27, 1837. O*Papers publishing the above, will confer j a favor. S3OO Kcwai’d! SCAPED from the Jail of Anderson, S. C. -J on the evening of the 13th inst. a man j calling himself ALDIS BRAINARD, a Den- I tist by profession. He was convicted at the ; last fall term in the court of that District, of j Bigamy, and sentenced to two years imprison ment, and to pay a fine of SIOOO. Brainard is about five feet six or seven inches high, rather stout made, dark hair and eyes, a slight inclination to baldness in front, and a I somewhat remarkable flatness on the top of his | head. He is of genteel appearance, fluent and I plausible ; wore when he escaped a black cloth ' dress coat, black hat, and fashionable boots. •> The above reward and all necessary expenses will be paid for his apprehension and delivery to me, or his lodgment in any jail, and informa tion so that i can get him. A. N. M FALL, Sheriff A D. Aug. 3. [FTEditors who are disposed to bring to jus tice the greatest villian unhung, will please give the above a few insertions Emporium of Fashion. THE subscribers tender their thanks to the gentlemen of Glynn County for the lib eral patronage they have received and hope by their continued exertions and untiring attention to business, to merit further patronage. They intend in the fall to open as splendid an assort ment of GOODS in their line, as will be found in any other establishment of the kind in the city of Darien. They again invite the public to call and judge for themselves. Their establishment will remain open during the Summer and all orders punctually attended to. SHERMAN & CHURCHILL. N. B. A case of superior white HATS, just received. » Darien, July 27, 1837. Yofice. /\N the first Tuesday in September next, will be sold before the Court House in the town of Brunswick, Glynn County, wharf lot No. 25 and bay lot No. 27, in said town. To be sold as the property of Wii.liam Miller, deceased, for the benefit of heirs and creditors. JAMES MYERS, Adm’r. July 20,1937. LAW. HO YY’ ELL COB B, Attorney at Law, Office, at Perry, Houston County, Ga. Howei.l Cobb will attend to professional business in the counties Houston, of the Flint; Twiggs, Pulaski and Dooly, of the Southern ; and Stewart. Randolph, Lee, Sumpter and Ma rion of the Chattahoochie Circuits. July 20, 1837. ly. * PosJ DSUre JVoticc. FROM and after this date, the mail from this place will be made up and depart on Mondays and Thursdays, at 12 M. It will con tinue to arrive as usual on Tuesdays and Fri days. GEE DUPREE, P. M. Aug. 3. Police. MW. WILSON will contract to erefct • buildings of wood or brick in Brunswick, during the coming Autumn and YY'inter on the most reasonable terms and in workmanlike manner. Letters directed to him at Lynn, Mass, dur ing the summer will meet with prompt atten tion. For a specimen of his work he refer* to the Public House built under his direction in this city. For more particular information apply to Mr. J. Davis, of the ‘Oglethorpe House.’ Brunswick, June 8,1837. FREDERICK BALDWIN, Attorney and Counsellor at Late, AND SOLICITOR IN CHANCERY, MACON...GA. June IS. “OCJEETHOKPE HOI’SE,” . BRUNSWICK, G^. a THIS 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 tho summer, and board for families or single gen tlemen may be taken by the week or single and no pains nor expense will be spared to make the house an agreeable retreat for all those who may honor the subscriber with their patronage. „ The Bar will be stocked with tire choicest YVines, Liquors, ifec.and the Larder filled with the best the market affords, and the subscriber flatters himself that he shall be able to place his establishment under such rulesand regula tions ns will meet the approbation of the com munity. 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. THE subscriber would inform the inhabi tants of Brunswick, and those of Glynn and the adjoining counties, that he will be in readiness the coming’Autuinn to execute any orders in his line, such as House, Sign, Coach, Chaise, Chair and ORNAMENTAL PAINTING. Also, Gilding, varnishing Furniture, See. done at the shortest notice and on satisfactory terms. U' A supply of Paints, Oils, Glass, Ac. con stantly on hand. FRANCIS H. TUFTS. June 8. 6m. Georgia— Glynn County. WHEREAS Amelia Hornsby has applied to me for Letters of Administration on the Estate and efi'ects of Elijah Hornsbt, late of said County, deceased— These are therefore to cite and admonish all and singular the kindred and creditors of said deceased to be and appear at my office in the time prescribed by law, to shew cause if any they have, why said Letters should not be gran-- ted. YVitness the Honorable James C. Mangham; one of the Justices of said Court, this 24th June, 1837. JOHN BURNETT, June 29. Clefk C. O. G. C. Georgi a— Glynn County, WHEREAS James C. Mangham, has ap plied to me for Letters of Administration on the Estate and Effects of Jacob Linger,. 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, why said Letters should not be gran ted. . YVitness the Honorable J. Hamilton Couper, one of the Justices of said Court, thig 12th. June, 1837. JOHN BURNETT,CIerk, June 15. C. O. G. C- List of Letters REMAINING in the Post Office *t Bruns wick, Ga. on the 30th of June, 1837, and if not taken out before the 30th of September, > 1837, will be sent to the Post Office Department *as*lead letters : John Burnett —Martin Brine — Clerk of Sup. Court—T. B. Coolidge — Martin Cocroren— Mrs Clement Dubignon—Jonathan Dow—W B Davis-Baylie Forrester—John Head-Hunea Holt Thomas S. Joyce—Samuel Jonea—James C. Mahgham—Alex. McDonald—Elisabeth McDonould—James Moore—James Maj—Ro bert Page—Dalton Pecker—George Richardson Jacob Rumpb—ffm Steadman—Louise Sex —Zack. Timmons—John W. Turner*— Richard White—Henry Wing—Clement Ward. "July 13. GEE DUPREE, P. M. For Sale. ACREBof PINE LAND on Col url/U lege Creek. For particularsenquiae at this office ”