came up the river or the 15ih to the 1
20th August, and about the 20th the
water will be at the height of the ftesh
ct. When i left the river, its banks
were four, five, or six feet above the,
water, a>id here in town I am toid they
expect the Nile to be only one or two
feet higher at the most.”
, In his journal, transmitted to the Af
rican Society, under date of Aug,l4
1783; he says—
“Tne view in sailing up the Nile is !
very confined, unless Irom the top of
the mast, or some other eminence, and
then it is an unbounded plain of excel- j
lent land, miserably cultivated, and in
terspersed with a great number of vil- t
lages, both on its banks, and as far a- !
long the meadows as one can see in any
direction. The river is also filled with
boats passing and repassing—boats all
of one kind, and navigated in one man-1
ner; nearly also of one size, the largest j
carrying ten or fifteen tons. On board
of these boats arc seen onions, water
melons, dates, sometimes a horse or
camel, (which lies down in the boat,)
fiheep, goats, dogs, men and women.—
Towards evening and morning, they
German Aneodote6 —The Baron
de Canitz played an active part in the
court of the Grand Elector of Bran
denburg; and his domestic history af
fords a sttiking example of the influ
ence which even at that period the o
pinion entertained of French civiliza
tion exercised on the manners of the
rest of Europe. Madame de Canitz,
very rich and volatile, became at an
early age, the widow of her first hus
band. She then married a Count de
Goltz, with whom at the end of several
years she became disgusted and was
divorced from him. The French taste
was her delight. Paris furnished her
with her caps and gowns, and it occur
red to her that she might obtain a hus
band from the same capital. Accord
ingly she gave her milliner orders to
send her a French cavalier, young,
well made, lively, witty, and a gentle
man whom she might many. The
commission was speedily executed. It
is true that the person who made his
appearance did not fulfill all the condi
tions stipulated by the baroness. He
was fifty years of age; by no means
good looking; and a little phlegmatic.
There were even doubts of theauthen
tieijy of his titles of nobility; although
he called himself Pierre de Larrey,
Baron de Bt unbose. But he had the
incontestible merits, in the eyes of Ma
dame de Canitz, of having arrived
from the capital of good taste, and of
being * Frenchman. Without wait
ing for 5* result of the investigation,
which afterwards proved that our
lucky adventurer was only a younger
6on of a respectable family in Norman
dy. Madame de Canitz hastened to
mary him, with all the due ceremon
ies, i otwiihstanding the jokes which
the society of Berlin showered upon
the extraordinary couple ; and the ev
vent showed that she had not made a
bad choice, for they lived very happi
Ambassador from the Elector of
Brandenburg, at the Court of London,
on the accession of James II Besser!
acquit cd the renown of the greatest di
plomats ability, by an act which at the
present day would be one of extraordi
nary impropriety. At that time, he |
who ceded precedence ‘o his rivals was >
considered a weak politician. Pi ece-j
dence then occupied the atteniion of:
the court, as indeed it did that of all •.
classes of society. The Venitian am- 1
bassador pretended to have precedence 1
of the ambassador of the Elector of
Brandenburgh; having been stimulated |
te- this assertion by the envoy of Co- j
logne, who had yielded precedence to !
him. Besser determined to risk every
thing rather than submit to similar de
gradation. The folding doors of the j
throne room being thrown open, the
Venitian ambassador and Besser ad-
vanced on the same line and each began
his speech. Suddenly, Besser, without
taking his eyes from the king, or for a
moment interrupting the sentence he
was uttering, seized the rear of the Ve
nitian ambassador’s breeches, & hauled
him back several steps. This insolence
threw the Italian into the greatest con
fusion, and gave the advantage to Bes-1
acr, who finished his speech as if noth- j
ing had happened. His presence of.
mind and audacity not only received j
the approbation of James, and the ap
plause of the corps diplomatique, but
contributed to his advancement. At a
subsequent period, however, he expe
rienced a whimsical disgrace in the ca
reer in which he had always officiated
with glory. Sent to receive and com
pliment Peter the Great, who had fol
lowed the Russian embassy to Knigs
berg, incognito, Besser was huddled in
an immense Louis the Fourteenth’s
wig. While he was making his bow,
Peter snatched off his wig, and, having
examined it inside and out, threw it into
a corner. It a dreadful thing for
a grand master of the ceremonies to
appear in public with a lace coat and a,
I bald head! But nothing could put
Besser out of countenance. He extri
cated himself with honor from this ve
’ ry critical situation.
Blucher frequently evinced traits of
originality. He had the greatest es- ’
j teem for the chief of his staff, General
j Gneisenau. When Blucher was crea
i ted a doctor at Oxford, he observed,;
“They ought at least to make Gneise-’
j nau an apothecary.” He left little pro-j
iperty behind him; although the King j
!of Prussia, who was veiy liberal, be- j
sides the large emoluments attached to j
j his appointments, gave him at various ;
periods, estates to the value of four,
i millions of francs. Blucher was so on- j
fortunate as to be passionately fond of
games of chance. This extraordinary
man, whose military vocation decidedly
announced itself ft om his earliest youth
for a long time ran the risk of failing in
it altogether. Circums.ances, in which
he was in fault, determined him, in
1772, to quit the Prussian service, in
order to become a country farmer.—
Managing his business skilfully, in a
few years he was enabled to buy an es
tate: Finding himself at ease, he had
the greater desire to return to the ser
vice. This favor he could never ob
tain during the life time of Frederick
11. and he was not employed until 1786.
CFrom Travels of William Rae Wilson, Esg.
F. S. A.J
The folly that accounteth itself wisdom,
was most strikingly exemplified in the con
duct of Napoleon with regard to the inva
sion of Russia. Had he followed the judi
cious advice offered by Berthier, wintered
at Berlin, or in the Prussian states, and set
out for Russia in the spring, the whole em
pire might have been at his feet. Surely
the page of history has been written in vain,
when we thus find its lessons thrown away
upon those who ought most to study them.
Is not, 1 ask. Russia alone grasping at an ex
tent of territory tnat will not only increase
her already gigantic bulk, without adding to
Her energ es, and which, by rendering her
limns more unwieldy, may ulumately enfee
ble rat her than strengthen her? Not a doubt
can for one momeht exist, that she casts a
longing eye upon Turkey; which it is her
grand object to annex to herself, not so
much, mark, for any addition of territory, as
with the view of gaining a key to the Medi
, terranean, and being thus enabled to cope
| with the flag of Great Britain in maritime
When Bonaparte learned Alexander’s de
signs, he said he would oppose them, as they
would “destroy the equilibrium of Europe,”
and it may, by the way be remarked, that
the anxiety expressed by the ruler of France
on this occasion, is not a little strange, con
sidering how he himself had been struggling
for years, and by everv possible artifice, to
upset it. The misclii*, however, lay not so
much in the act itself as the actor: while the
equilibrium was des .oyed by Napoleon.it
was only for the glorj of France,- but when
Alexander contempla- and this, then did it be
come high time Eur- should be reminded
of her peril The highwayman who was
robbed by a pickpocket, indignantly remark
ed that there was neither justice nor hones
ty in the world. But to return from the
subject of Napoleon*3 sensibility on a point
of political justice. The changes that have
taken place since the death of Alexander,
and the present posture of affairs in the east
of Europe, appear to threaten the Ottoman
power, the great barrier between Russia and
the Mediterranean,- while, by the affair of
Navarino, we have virtually sided with the
Eagle against the Crescent, and seconded the
policy of the cabinet of St. Petcrsburgh.—
Our sympathies may be enlisted upon the
; great part of Greece; but policy demands
j mat we should support Turkey, as a coun
terpoise in the scale against Russia. In this
conflict besween interest and opinion—be
tween what we owe to an infidel ally, and an
oppressed Christian race, a people degraded
i and rendered brutal by ages of suffering
’ and slavery—it is extremely difficult to de
j cide how we ought to act under such critical
| circumstances; whether in fact it behoves
us to stand neuter, or boldly make common
i cause with one party, and abide the conse
quences. A mere ex>ent of her present
f territory would, I apprehend, be highly
prejudicial, rather than advantageous to Rus
sia, since it would enfeeble her by dissipa
ting her powers, and diverting her attention
| from the improvement of her domestic or
ganization. As in the physical, so in the po
litical body, rapid increase of growth gene
rallv bears within itself the seeds of disease,
! and the vital functions lose their healthy
‘We. it cannot be denied that Con
stantinople would be to Russia anew hand,
as it were, the requisition of which would
be worth purchasing, even at a considerable
j portion of what site already possesses.—
> With a line of maritime territory along the
shores of the Black sea, the sea of Marmora,
and the Archipelago, her commercial and
] naval resources would be increased tenfold.
Now the question that arises is, would
such a change be injurious or not to the rest
of Europe? As an enemy she would be far
more formidable than at present,- but on the
j other hand, as an ally, offering new marts of
| commerce to her neighbors, as identifying
her interests with theirs—Russia civilized,
j enlightened, liberal, and pacific, might be
come as beneficial, as powerful, and distin
guished not only by her conquests, but her
zeal in the great and noble cause—namely,
. that of the welfare of the human race. But
this may be held as a baseless Utopian scheme
unwarranted by experience or history.—
Possessed of Turkey, she would not stop
here. Persia must be invaded also, to be
civilized,- the Persians overcome, India
would beckon her onward, and Britain trem
ble for its eastern possessions, nor would she
be contented until she had extended herself
from the Pole to the Equator. But is not
this picture not ourfear9
paint, 9 delusively as our hopes? The vast
Fabric must collapse by its own weight.—
Vpon a certain point the edifice may be
reared: but if the builders aspire beyond
this, their ambition will but have prompted
them to accelerate the ruin of their struc
, ture, and to entomb themselves beneath the
fallen ruin 9. Provinces to distant soon learn
tofeel their own natural power; r.or would
they fail to assert their independence. Such
gigantic conquests on the part of Russia,
<rould be the mean 9 of carrying civilization
if.*o Asia,, they might for a time lend her a
’ grfl'geous lustre, and but fora while; it would
be merely the splendid train of an imperial
! robe, imposing to the spectator, but fatiguing
; to its wearer, and thqse who were appointed
to bear up the tostly and tempting burden
; would think themselves justified in lopping
Iff the cumbersome exercssence and dtvid-s
! ing it among themselves. If the sovereign,
; of Kussia be gifted with prudence, they will*
; at least, for the next century, instead of aim
j ing at conquest and useless domination, at*
; tend to their own domestic affairs—what
i Catharine called her “petit menage.” This
j leads me to observe, that Constantinople lies
! so temptingly, and perhaps the merit of ex
pelling the infidels from that beautiful region
i of Europe offers so seductive a pretence,
| that the Russian monarch would be glad to
: avail himself of it on the first occasion.—
’ The Russian Government is aware of its
■ power in this quarter, nor do tlieir ambassa.
I dors scruple to hold out threats to the
Porte, and menace it with instant invasion,
or blockade, should their demands be op
posed. Deserted by us, the Grand Seignor
has little chance of making any efficient re
sistance against the force of Russia, whenev
er the latter power should deem it expedi
ent to strike a decisive blow. Whether
Kussia would be contented with the advanta
ges thus gained, and use them fairly, and
such a change be beneficial to Europe gen
erally, or whether it would only be the pre
cursor of greater contentions, are quest ions,
I may venture to affirm, to which even the
keenest sighted politician may not be pre
pared to give a satisfactory answer.
m iio m
TUESDAY....SEPTEMhER 2, 1828.
Dear Sir:—By publishing the following
Ticket for the ensuing Legislature, you will
oblige MANY VOTERS.
ALLEN B. POWELL, Esq.
Major JONATHAN THOMAS.
Doctor JAMES HOLMES.
FIRST MONDAX IN OCT IBER.
CANDIDATES FOR Cl jYGRESS.
Daniel H. Brailsford, of Mci itosh.
Thomas U. P. Charlton, of t hatliam.
John A. Cutnbert, of Monrte.
Thomas F. Foster, of Greene.
Charles E. Haynes, of Hancock.
G. R. Gilmer, of Oglethorpe.
Wilson Lumpkin, of Morgan.
Janies Merriwether, of Clark.
Wiley Thompson, of Elbert.
William Triplett, of Wilkes.
James M. Wayne, of Chatham.
Charles Williamson, of Baldwin.
Richard H. Wilde, of Richmond.
Hut seven of these gentlemen can be elected.
ELECTORS OF PRESIDENT AND VICE
On the first Monday in JYov. by the People.
The following gentlemen are understood
to have been nominated by the Troup party.
Col. John J. Maxwell, of Bryan.
Robert Reid, Esq of Richmond.
Dr. William Terril, of Hancock.
Augustin S. Clayton, of Clark.
Gen. D. Blackshear, of Laurens.
Solomon Graves, Esq. of Newton.
Col. John Rutherford, of Bildwin.
John Moore, Esq. of Oglethorpe.
Maj. Oliver Porter, of Greene.
Electoral Ticket of ivhat is commonly termed
the Clark Party.
Gen. Daniel Newman, of Baldwin.
Gen John Stewart, of Oglethorpe.
Gen. Henry Mitchell, of Hancock.
Col. John Cunningham, of Elbert.
Major John Hatcher, of Wilkinson.
Benjamin Leigh, Esq. of Columbia.
Pitt Milner, Esq. of Monroe.
Col. John Burnett, of Glynn.
Major William Penticost, of Jackson.
Darien has never, perhaps, been more
healthy than during the present summer. —
Trade, at this season of the year was never
more brisk; nor do we recollect any summer
when more strangers have visited our city in
search ot health: Our wharves are covered I
with merchandize; and four square rigged j
vessel? are now loading lumber at the Upper |
Steam Mill, for the West Indies, and several
smaller vessels loading at the Eastern Mill,
coastwise. To this we may may add the ex-
ertionsand rapid improvement the Commis
sioners of the Alatamaha are making to facil
itate the approach to the city from the Bar.
LATEST FROM ENGLAND.
[Liverpool dates to the 4th July.]
London dates of July Ist, state that the
Russian army, since crossing the Danube, ha 9
had several rencontres with the Turks.
The Turkish garrison of Brahilow having
been reinforced, had made a 9ortie & driven
the Russians from their works, making 500
prisoners, whose heads they are stated to
have struck off. and sent them to adorn he
walls of the Seraglio This part of the ac
count is discredited, as it is believed the ex
ample set by the Emperor Nicholas, on a for
mer occasion, would have induced a differ
ent conduct on the part of the Turks.
The fortress of Issackcba fell into the
hands of the Russians on the 11th May, when
85 pieces of cannon and 17 standards were
This fortress (Isaczi) is on the south bank
of the Danube, forming nearly the apex of a
triangle with Galatz and Ismael, which are
on its northern side.
London, June 30.— Evening. —No news of
consequence reached the city this morning,
though we received French, Hamburgh,
Dutch and St. Pcterburgh papers to a late
date.*” Letter# frora Holland endeavor to|
make something of the reported reinforce- 1
ment of 8000 men thrown into Ibrail, and of ‘
the alleged sortie of the Turkish force, in
which 500 Russian troops were provided for I
Constantinople. It was rather unfortunate
for its credibility, that it was confronted with j
the official bulletins of a much more recent
date, which make no allusion to the subject.
An article taken from the Berlin Gaaette, ,
but mentioning no date, states that an extra j
ordinary courier had just arrived at that ca- |
pital from Constantinople, bringing the offi
cial intelligence that the Sultan hsd left it
for his camp at Adrianople. Thia news wants
confirmation, though, under preaent circum- ,
stances, the thing is probable enough.
Lord Francis Levitan Gower, and Mr.
Henry Hobhouse have been called to the
Privy Council, tne latter, it it said, at the
express desire of his Majesty.
The Earl of Westmoreland is appointed
Lord Lieutenant of the County of Northamp
ton. His Lordship took the oalhsappointed
to be taken thereupon, instead of the oaths
of allegiance and supremacy
The Right Honorable Lord Stuart de Ho
thesay, G. C. B. is appointed Ambassador
Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary to His
Most Christian Majesty.
The Finance Committee have determined
by a majority ot one, that the Sinking Fund,
there being no surplus of revenue, was of no
use and should be abolished.
The Duke of Wellington had me* with an
accident which had nearly proven fatal to
him. He was riding in Conduit street, when
Dim horse fell and the Duke's bead came
within a few inches nf the wheel of a w agon
which was passing. No serious injury result
ed from the accident, which is tDe second
the Duke has met with since he has been
Mr. O’Connell, the ceiebrated Irish Bar
ri9ter, has declared himself a candidate for
the representation of the county ol Clare, in
opposition to Mr. Vesey Fitzgerald.
llis Royal Highness the Duke of Cam
bridge. and suite, have arrived in England
A special general meeting of proprietors
of the English and Bristol Channel Canal
Ship Company has been lield at the London
Tavern. After a rather stormy meeting, it
was resolved, with only two dissenting voi
ces, that “it is inexpedient that a ship canal
be abandoned, and that the directors pro
pose measures for the consideration of the
proprietors, for the formation of a boat canal
instead thereof;” the expenses of which are
calculated at no more than six hundred thou
Hie following are the new appointments
in the list of Commissioners for the affairs of
India, consequent i non the recent change in
the ministry. The Commissioners are Lord
Melville, Mr. I’ell, Lord Aberdeen, Sir Geo
Murrav, the Duke of Wellington, Mr. Goul
burn, ‘Lord Wallace, Mr. Sullivan, Lord
Ashley, the Marquis of Graham, Mr. Law--
rence Peel, and Mr. Courtenay.
Clergy Jiesei'ves .— A long discussion arose
in the House of Lords on the- 26th June, out
of the presentation of a petition by the Earl
of Haddington, respecting who were ‘he
Protestants for whom the Clergy Reserves
were intended for the Episcopal Church,-
Earl Bathurst thought as one seventh, and
not one tenth of the land was set apart,it
seemed a fair inference that other churches
were included in the grant. The Corn Bill:
alter some conversation was read a third
U g. ..-e.-r'.'.y said tliaJ Parliament v. oulu
be prorogued about the 22d July, and it was
expected that lus Mejesty would do so in
In the House of Commons on the 30lh of
June on the motion, in Commute of Supply,
to postpone the Army Estimates, Sir James
M'intosh entered at some length into the
question of tlie Blockade of Oporto which
he contended, indicated on the part of our
Government, an acknowledgement of the
power which had imposed it.
‘Mr. Peel, contended that the suspension
of the functions of the Ambassador at Lis
bon was sufficient indication of the view ta
ken by the English Government of the con
duct of Don Miguel, he defended the notifi
cation of the blockade & the terms in which
it was made by the examples of Napoli de
Romania and Chili.
Lord Morpeth asked whether in the event
of a blockade of Lisbon by the Junta of Op
orto, Government would act as they had
done by Oporto.
Mr. Pee) declined answering an hypothet
[ln the House of Lords, on the same even
ing, similar questions were put and similar
Mr. D. W. Harvey, in presenting a peti
tion from 5000 Weavers, praying that the
prolection afforded to agriculturalists should
be extended to them, said it was his inten
tion, in the next session, to move for a com
mittee to inquire mto the state of the labour
ing classes. Mis F. Dewis said, the course
| the house w ould have to pursue next session
would be gradually io lollow up the princi
ples of the free trade without prejudice to
We believe it is not the intention of minis
ters to lay before Parliament a regular‘bud
get’ this session. A statement of the resour
ces of the country w ill, of course, be made
by the Chancellor of the Exchequer, in it#
place in the House of Commons, and which
will most probably take place during the
next week; but no budget, we understand,
will be Submitted till after the Finance Com
mittee have complied with their labors.—
The revenue continues to improve, and all
the departments evince a considerable in
crease in the present quarter, especially the
Excise, in which the improvement will be
found to exceed the most sanguine expecta
Portugal. — London, June 29. There
have been no arrivals to day in the city from
the continent. There was a rumor on
’change, that a packet had arrived from Lis
bon, with accounts that Don Miguel had
been declared King by the mock assembly of
three estates, and that Sir F. Lamb had, in
consequence, left that city. For the arrivaj
of the packet no authority was mentioned,
but the alleged raws was easy of invention, |
and its probability procured it Credit with ,
speculators. It was known that the cortes
were convoked for the 18th inst. —that Don
Miguel would b. proposed as Miguel 1. in !
that assembly, and that, from the manner in ;
which it was con.posed, there could be no ■
doubt of the ref alt. Then, with respect to j
our ambassador, we know that he has had his
credentials to 9 m Migue, Regent of Portu- ]
<*■!, nd these credential* would not suit
Don Miguel, King of Portugal. Sir F. Lamb
had instruction* to return on the completion
J of Don Miguel’s usurpation.
I Considerable alarm is still felt, as well as
great inconvenience suffered by the block
ade of Oporto. All direct intercourse trfith
England and that part of Portugal where the
greatest mass of British property is accumu
lated is cut off, and the new line of commu
nication, by Vigo, and through Spain and the
Portuguese province of Monho, is consider
ed very uncertain and insecure. Thus, not
only is business interrupted and losses sus
tained, by the situation of'affairs in the south,
and the acknowledgment of the blockade in
the north, but no advices can be interchang
ed between the commercial houses in the
BOARD OF HEALTH.. .Sept. 2,1828.
The City continues heslthyi
ARMANI) I.EFILS, Secretary.
THE POUT OF DARIEN.
Brig Rebecca, Moore, New-York, 9 days.
Schr Sarah, Hutchins, New-York, l&days,
with a full cargo of merchandize.
Schr Sully, Conway, Philadelphia.
mm mmmmwmm*-m mb* .. *
Twenty Dollars Reward.
R\N A WAY, Hercules, bought of Coch
ran McClune, six feet two inches high,
black whiskers, about 40 years of age. He
is supposed to be in the neighborhood of
Mr. Wylly’s plantation on the Buffalo. The
above reward will be given tor his appre
hension and delivery to Francis Hopkinsw
acting for Gen. John Floyd.
Bellville, M’lnlosh co. sept 2—26
Brought to Jail,
©N Monday the Ist insi. a negro man who
says bis name is SANDY, and that he
belongs to Mr. John Young, of Houston co.
Also —On the Ist inst. a negro woman who
says her name is SILLA, and that she be
longs to Mr. Young, of Houston county.
8 A ML. M. LEE, Jailor.
Darien, sept 2 — 2(5
©N Monday the 22d day of September
next, will be sold before the Court-
House in Liberty county, between the usual
hours ol sale, the following property —
One Cream Colored Horse,
known by the name ol Dallia, to pay his sta
bling ami other expenses from the 15th June
last up to the day of sale, the property of
Edward H. Sams. Terms Cash.
STAFFORD A. SO MARS ALL,
sept 2—26—r Constable.
ON the first Tuesday in November next,
will be Suld at the Court, House in Da
rien, between the usual hours of sale—
The southern moiety of Creighton Island,
ninety-four shares Planters Bank Stock, and
three Copper Sugar Boilers, being the real
and personal property ol John Currie, dec’d.
sold by permission of the honorable the Jus
tices of the Inferior Court of Mcln'ofih coun
ty, when sitting for ordinary purposes, tor
the benefit of the heirs and creditors. Con
ditions, cash. PATRICK GIBSON,
Adm’r. with the will annexed.
ON the first Tuesday in October next, will
be sold in front of the court-house in
the city o*’ Darien, between the hours of 10
One negro woman named Pender, levied
on an ‘he property of Richard T. Keating, to
satisfy an “sedition for his State and County
taxes for he year 1827. Amount due gl2
26 6*. THOS. KING, s. m. c.
/|TVN the first Tuesday ir. October next, at
the court-house in Wayne county, be
tween the usual hours of sale, will be sold
the following propeity, to wit—
One Tract of Land, containing three hun
dred and fofty-nine (349) Acres, more or
less, with all the improvements thereon, sit
uated within about five miles of the Mineral
Springs, in Wayne county, bounded on one
side by the Buffalo Swamp, and on one side
by Graham’s and Manning’s land, levied on
as the property of William Armstrong, t<
satify one fieri facias in favor of Charles Mc-
Gregor—prooerty pointed out by defendant.
LEWIS W. BRYAN, Sheriff,
A HEALTHY Negro W oman —She is a
good Cook. Washer and Ironer, and an
excellent house servant. Apply at this Of
fice. aug 26—35
Notice to Pilots.
ALL vessels arriving at this Port, with any
case of fever on board, must be anchored
in the stream, until visited by the Health
Officer. JAMES HOLMES,
aug 26—35 Health Officer.
Bank of Darien } July 22,1828.
RESOLVED, That a call be made upon
those indebted to this Bank, for the en
suing year, of thirty per cent.; one third
payable on the first of December, of this
year, one third on the first of March, and
one third on the first of June, 1829.
Plxtractfrom the minutes,
aug 12—33 EBEN. S. REES, Cashier.
Commission and Factorage Bu
f|IHF, subscribers beg leave to inform their
| J. friends and the public, that they are
\ ready to make liberal advances on produce,
I & c . consigned to their care. Every exer
tion will be used to promote the interest of
those who may entrust them with their bu
siness. Early in the fall they expect their
; usual supply of plains and blankets, which
; they Intend disposing of at a lbw advance,
i and on the same credit as heretofore.
WM. & H. ROSE.
I Savannah, june 17—25