rOR THE GEORGIA COURIER.
Hope' where fled'st thou,heavenly majilcn ’
I would woo thee o’er apsin,
ffinee thou'rt frone, my heart is laden
With despair, and grief, and pain 1
Thou did'st light up passion's morning.
With s bright celestial ray;
Promising a happy evcVmg,
To close the long—the joyous da;-,
Return! those dark malignant agents
Have usurped thy rightful throne!
Pee, in triumph floats their pageants-
O'er that heart, so long thy home.
£hme—oh come! and never leave me—
Como onee more my soul to ldiss;
Feir not, I can ne’er deceive thee,
Talt« the pUdgt—'tu out frit kis*.
And if aught of rapturous feeling,
As t’ my soul—sweet mem’ry bring—
To thine, then humbly kneeling,
I present—accept this ring.
FOR THE GEORGIA COURIER.
The polecat of the valley when dripping with dew,
Is fullest of odours and richest in hue;
So the glance of foul woman the fairest appenrr,
When her aim is to blight you, her mask is her tears.
From the U. S. Review Sf Literary Gazette.
The lady sate in sadness—her fair lid
Shrouding her -ye'e dark beauty, while soft hands
Were wreathing her thick tresses, and amid
The glossy ringlets twining costly bands
Of snowy pearls; but oft a deep sigh
Hoaved the rich robe that folded o’er her breast,
And, when she raised her head, within her eye
Sparkled a tear which would not be represt.
She glanced towards the mirror, and a smile
Crossed her s\veet lip,—it was a w Oman’s feeling
Of mingled pride and pleasure, even while
The blight of sorrow o'er her heart was stealing,
Yet,as shegazed,shc thought of bv-past hours,
When she was wont, w ithin the orange bowers.
To sit beneath the moonlight, and the arm
Of one she-loved was folded round her form ;
While to his throbbing breast she soft would cling,
And playfully her loosened tresses fling
(Eight fetters) o'er his npr.k, then with bright cheek
Smile ashestrovc his tenderness to speak.
Another change catnc o'er her face; rhe turned
And raised a chrystal cup that near her stood;
Upon her cheek a deeper crimson burned.
And to her eye there rushed a fearful flood
Of wild emotion; eagerly she quaffed,
With trembling lip, the strangely blended draught,
And then, ja low and faltering accents, cried,
“ Am I not now agay and happy bride
She stood before the altar, her pale brow
Uplifted to the holy cross ; the sun
Shed through the painted window a deep glow
Upon her cheek, and he, w ho thus had won
Her hand without her heart, was at her side,
The holy priest, too;—but as less allied
To earth than heaven she stood, when called to speak
The deep response, her voice had grown so weak
She scarce could utter it; her fragile form
Shook with convulsed emotion; butthegrm
Of her stern sire supported her—her head
Foil helpless on his breast, and she was wed,’
The bridegroom pressed bis lips to her pale face ;
She shrank from him as loathing his unbrace,
Then starting up, with feurful calmness said,
“ Father, I promised—have I not obeyed 1
But there is yet auothervo-.v unpaid—
For I am the betrothed of death, and lo!
The bridegroom waits his promised bride e'en now.
Our nuptial torch shall be the glowworm’s light,
Our bridal bed the tomb. Oh.' it is sweet
To tjpnk that there no grief cgn throw its blight
O'er young affection! Aye, e'en l ean greet
Thcmarriagocup, whon drugged with acontito!
She trembled, would have fallen, but again
Her father's arm upheld her, while her breath
Grew fainter, and her breast heaved as tvitbp::in .
Lowly she spoke, “ let not my bridal w rrath
Lie on my bier. He deems me faithless—now
Lot him bend o’er his cold and stony brow,
And learn how well I loved 1”—a fleeting spot
Of criuteon stained her cheek and--she tcasncl!
Irish Motto.—A gentleman was lately i
on Sunday passing through a crowd ofi
Irishmen assembled on the side walk) when j
■he discovered near him, on a kind of sign !
board, in elegant gold letters, the words— !
Semper Parvtus. lie turned to an I
Irish gentleman, and inquired the mean- 1
Messrs. Editors—The following is a Parody on
the piece which appeared in the last Courier,
headed Woman, I submit it to you without a re
Ye are clouds of the night—ye are fogsofthe morn,
And for my own sake, wishyc had never been born:
And ravless thonieht is—the morning unblest.
Since I knewthat inconstancy’s home wasthy breast.
Now the sharp thorns of sorrow sunk deep in my heart,
E'en the sigh of false women enhances tho smart—
'Tis bets o’er the board of profusion to bend,
With heart of P r opoctides and words of a' friend.
From the Richmond Enquirer.
We have no objection to reply to the
question of the National Journal, though,
it is obvious, if we were to go through a
course of interrogatories, the real name of
the author would be revealed. But Mr.
Carson is not the author of the letter on
the East Room. We do not wish to be
tray the author; but he will see how the
matter stands ; and we must take this pub
lic method of asking him, as a favor, to in
form the public by what circumstance, he
was led into the extraordinary efrpr which
I wo have been the unfortunate instrument
i of laying before our readers. We will not
I believe that so distinguished a man intend-
! ed to deceive the public. But we call up-
■ on him for an explanation. An editor to
; the West of us has been kind enough to
| inform us, whilejustifying ns, after his way
| against the charge, that there are certain
| persons charitable enough to ascribe the
I authorship of the said letter to ourselves,
j We say it frankly, but with due deference
j that we would not turn upon our heels to
! gain the good opinion of men who would
think us capable of any such act, involving
the complicated atrocity of first forging
the letter, and then of lying in order to
We copy the above paragraph from the
last Richmond Enquirer. We are indis
posed to give credit todhe assertion of the
Editor that the letter referred to, was
forged by him. We believe Mr. Ritchie
to be too honorable a man, and to have too
much of the Virginian chivalry about hiui
to descend to such an act. There is no
doubt on our mind that the falsehood—we
beg pardon—“ the extraordinary error,”
originated with a “ Member of Congress,”
who, if never distinguihed, ought now to
be elevated to the distinction he deserves.
We hope he will have at least manliness
enough to avow himself, and thus rescue
Mr. Ritchie from the situation of delicacy
and mortification in which he has placed
him. Should ho, however, refuse his
name and explanation, is it not the proper
course of a high minded editor, who feels
himself grossly insulted, as well as deceiv
ed, to be made the organ of so notori
ous a mistatement, to cast the obloquy
from liisshoulders, let it rest where it may?
This appears to us to be not only the natu
ral course ef wounded pride & honor, but
the necessary course for vindication of Mr.
Richie’s editorial character, which is jeop
arded, while the onus of misrepresentation
is on himself. It is not like a common case
where error of information can be pleaded
against the public sentence. The“ow-
geous“ magnificent” appearencc of the
East Room, was asserted on the evidence
of the writer’s own senses. He went to
see it, he saw the room; and declares the
gorgeousness was too much for his repub
lican taste. We must beg to echo one of
ihe favorite phrases of Mr. Ritchie—
“ Masks off, gentlemen !” Let the world
know the name of the member, who was
determined to have distinction, though lie
were to be damned for it.
[A r af. Journal.
TURPIN & D’ANTIGNAC,
Have just received a fresh, supply of the celebrated
For the cure of Scrofula, or King’s Evil, Ulcers,
Rheumatism, Syphilitic, Mercurial and Liver
Complaints, and most Diseases arising in de
bilitated constitutions, or from an impure state
of the Blood, Szc. kc.
f*NHIS Medicine has acquired a very ext?nd-
I ed and established celebrity both in Hos
pital and Private practice, which its efficacy alone
has supported for these seven years past.
As a spring or fall purifier it has given new
constitutions to thousands, it is by its operation
on the Blood that such surprising cures have been
performed in numerous diseases.
The effect of this medicine is such as not to in
terrupt either business or pleasure, and requires
only the common restraint of moderation in diet.
It is conveyed by the circulating fluids, and cor
rects their tendencies to all those diseases which
originate in vitiated blood, diseased liver, or de
praved appetite. It is a safe medicine, and re
moves all those evils which an unsuccessful use
of mercury so often occasions. No one, how
ever is advised to take it. without first fully con
vincing himself of the truth of what is here stated
and the rectitude of the Proprietor’s intentions.
T HAT valuable Establishment, known as the
Mansion House, in the City of Augusta,
situated on Green-street, and at present occupied
by Mr. M'Keen. The accommodations are ex
tensive and good. The situation is considered
one of the most eligible for a Public House in
the city. Possession given on the 1st of October
next. Fot terms apply at the Branch Bank,
June 7 10 ff
John P. King, Esq. will
transact business for me in my
absence. SILAS BRONSON.
June 25, 1827 15 tf
This Medicine lias the singular fortune, ajust
tribute to its great met it, of being recommended
by the most celebrated Practitioners of Medicine
in the United States and elsewhere, whereas not
one of the spurious mixtures made in imitation
of it, is supported by the Faculty. This fact of
fers an argument so plain and conclusive, that it
needs only to be mentioned to enforce convic
From Dr. Wm. Price, formerly Surgeon of the
Pennsylvania Hospital, kc.
Liverpool, (eng.) Sept. 1823.
The Vegetable Syrup, called Swaim's Pana
cea, prepared by Mr. Swaim, of Philadelphia,
has recently been introduced here by Dr. Price,
from the United States of America, where it is
now extensively used in the treatment of a varie
ty of Chronic Diseases.
Of the efficacy of this preparation Dr- Price-
has had abundant and most satisfactory evidence,
during a course of experiments made under his
direction, whilst Surgeon of the Pennsylvania
Hospital; and since his arrival in England, he
has had the good fortune of witnessing many ad
ditional instances of its successful administration.
The diseases in which this Medicine has been
particularly useful, are those arising from con
stitutional causes—as in the various forms of
Scrofula, whether affecting the bones, joints, or
soft parts; and in cases, where a disposition to
this disease is manifested by debility only, it
operates as a preventive to the local disease by
its beneficial effects on the constitution. It is
equally efficacious in mercurial disease, and in
the secondary forms of Sypilis, and has lately
been gi-'en with marked success in chronic dis
eases of the Liver, which had resisted the careful
exhibition of mercury. It has, likewise, very re
cently been administered with .decided advant-
age by one of the most distinguished Surgeons in
London, in a case which had entirely destroyed
the right eye of the patient, and a great portion
of the side of the face. WM. PRICE, M. D.
May 28 7
O FFERS his services to the inhabitants of
Augusta, and its vicinity, in the different
branches of his professi’on-
His office is on Campbell-Strcot, third door
round the Corner, from M’Dowell’s Store.
June 25 15 tf
ATTORNEY AT I.AW.
H AVING heen admitted to plead and prac
tice in the Courts of this State, at the late
term of the Superior Court of Richmond County,
respectfully offers his professional services to the
public. His office is in the Brick House belong
ing to Mr. Micou, situated on Macintosh-street, a
few doors North Eastward of Broad-street, in the
June 25 15 6t
The Store lately occu
pied by Bryau &. Peck. Pos
session will be givenjimruediate-
JOHN P. KING,
June 18 13 wlm
■ LOOK AT TlIlfv.f D
R UNAWAY from the Subscriber, living six
. miles above Augusta, on the Milledgeville
load, on the night of the 8th inst. a Negro Man
. - - . , named Mark, 22 or 23 vears of age, about 5 feet
ing. “ Plaze yopr honor (says I at) us j - in^e* high, stoutly built, might be termed black,
an Irish motto, sure it is; and it manes Al- j but has a slight tinge of brown, face somewhat
j rough. He is humble, but quick spoken, can
1 spell a little, and will be apt to have a book with
trays Faratcrs, or, as your liono
- ^)^ r E wish every friend of this journal should
understand, and that they would have
the kindness to make it known, that to any one
who will procure four subscribers and remit on
their account $20, we will send a fifth copy of
the American Farmer without charge,—or, any
one who will procure Jive subscribers, will be
allowed to retain $5 on his remitting the remain.
$20. We beg also to repeat, that all which is
necessary to be done by any one, wishing to sub
scribe is to inclose a five dollar note by mail, at
the risk of, and addressed to “the editor of the A-
merican Farmer, Baltimore”—and whether the
money be received or not, the paper will be for
warded immediately, and the actual recept of
each number of the volume will be guaranteed
by rhe editor.
The American Farmer is published weekiy by
J. S. Skinner, postmaster, of Baltimore, printed
on fine paper the size of ordinary newspaper,
folded so as to make 8 pages ; about one half, or
four pages devoted to practical agriculture ; the
remainder to internal improvements, rural and
domestic economy, selections for house-keepers
and female readers and natural history and ru
ral spots. A minute index and title page to the
whole volume is published, and forwarded with
thelast number of eachvolume. Asingle number
will be sent to any one who may desire to sec a
specimen of the Publication.
iEFToall editors who will give the above one
or two insertions, we shall feel much indebted,
and will g’aaly reciprocate their kindness.
P. S. The American Farmer is circulated thro’
every state and territory, and is written for by
many of the most distinguished practical farmers
in the Union.
Office of American Farmer.
From Carter's Letters from Eurcpc.
Vemalis in Italy.—The country was ull m
bloom, and flowery plains exhibited a variety of
landscape which can hardly lie conceived in loss
sunny dimes. But the inhabitants are miserable,
and know not how to appreciate or improve the
munificence of nature. We actually saw females
harnessed like cattle tojthe plough, and dragging
it through the light soil, while a man was lounging
in the furrow, guiding the share ! Woman, poor
woman, is here emphatically degraded into the
drudge of life, and it makes the heart bleed to
witnes the bunions she is often compelled to bear.
There is 110 affectation of sentimentality in this. It
i« plain, downright matter of fact, which stares
the traveller in the face, at every step of his pro
gress through Italy.
Anecdote of Gen. Jackson.—When the British
fleet arrived offNew-Orleans in December, 1614,
previous to Packenbam’s landing his army, the
admiral of the fleet sent his compliments to Geu,
Jackson, and informed him ahut he (the Admi
ral) would do himself the hqnor of eating his
Christmas dinner in New-Orleans. “ May be so,'’
replied Old Hickory ; “ but I shall do myself the
honor of sitting at the head of the table. ’
The above fellow was raised in South Carolina,
I believe on Santee, between Columbia and
Charleston, to which last place he has frequently
been. He has formerly belonged to a Doctor De
White of South Carolina. He will probably at
tempt to get back. His clothing consisted of a
pair of Corduroy pantaloons, and one of blue
satinett, four shirts, one of which' was linen, a
small brimmed black fur hat, much worn, Any
person lodging said Negro in any jail, so that I
get him. shall receive 10 dollars, or if delivered
at my house, twenty.
' WILLIAM B. BURTON.
June 14 12 3tw.
Patent Improved Grist 31 ills.
HE undersigned, living in Augustn, being
appointed, by Monfort S. Street, and John
As G»org? Ill was walking the quarterdeck
of one of his man i»f Wqr with his hat on, a sailor
asked his messmate ■ that fellow was who
didnot dowse hispeakito the admiral?” "Why it's
the king,” said Jack :— u Well, king or no king,”
retorts the other, “ he is an unmanerly dog.”
•- Lord where .-hould he learn manners,” replied
lack •-he n ver was out of sight of land in bis
Wilson, Assignees of Moses Mendenhall, sole
Agent, in future, for selling in Georgia the above
important and valuable improvement in the
Grist Mill, informs the Public that he is ready to
dispose of the same to those who may want only
an individual right, or to those w ho may wish to
purchase for counties. Those who prefer seeing
specimens before they purchase, can be satisfied
at my house, or can see several now in operation
in this neighborhood.
Individual Rights $25.
May 28 5m 7
Uir The Milledgeville Journal will please to
publish this weekly for two months and send the
account to the office of the Georgia Courier for
T HE subscriber having been appointed the
sole Agent of Thos. 3. Willson, Esq. of
Columbia, S. C. hereby notifies all persons, that
after this day, he will rigidly enforce the law v
against all such as may be found cutting WOOD
from, or in the commission of any other trespass,
on the Land, of the said Thos. S. Willson, Esq.
lying in Edgefield District, between the tract of
Land owned by C C. May son, Esq. and that on
which the Town ot Hamburg stands. Of this
Notice, all will please avail themselves, as it may
be the means of saving cost and damages to those
who cease to trespass on the land of Mr. W.
JAMES COBB, Agent.
Hamburg, S. C. Jan. 15 70 tf
T HE Ladies of Augusta and its vicinity, who
feel disposed to have their old Leghorn or
Straw Hats to look like new, will avail them
selves of this opportunity, by calling at No, 341,
Broad-Stre.'t, a few doorsjabove the Planters’ Ho
tel, a*s the undersigned has just received from
New-l'ork, a Patent Press, 'or the above busi
ness. . • HENRY DAVIS.
June 11 11 4t
Notice is hereby given,
that application will be made
to the Bank of the State of Georgia, for the pay
ment of the right hand half of a note for $100
Letter E. No. 369, dated December 1825, and
made payable to S. HMe, at the Branch Bank at
Augusta—which half note w endorsed L. Good
win &. Co. and has been lost or stolen from the
mail between Marion, in-. Georgia, and Chailes-
ton, South Carolina.
L. GOODWIN k Co. 1
- June 7 10 90d
A VALUABLE landed property, lying within
five miles of the city of Augusta, on both
sides of Rocky Creek, containing between eight
and nine hundred acres of Swamp Land, well
calculated for the culture of earn, cotton, or rice,
a very small portion of which is cleared—much
the greater part of it being covered w ith very
Adjoining the above, three hundred
acres of Pine Land, in a healthy and pleasant
neighborhood, well suited for a settlement for
building on; being quite convenient to the swamp
Another tract of Land, in Abbeville
District, S. C. containing between nine hundred
and a thousand acres of good oak and hickory
Land, in a healthy part of the country, twelve
miles above Petersburg, and convenient to Sa
vannah River, for boating cotton or other produce
to Augusta. Aboutthree hundred acres cleared;
and upwards of one hundred of which is new
and fresh cleared land. The last mentioned tract
of Land, will be sold for cash, or exchanged for
property in Augusta or its vicinity, or for negroes.
For further particulars, apply to either of the
P. H. CARNES.
May 7 1 tf
A N active afd intelligent Negro Boy, sixteen
years of age, who is accustomed to waiting
in the house. Enquire atthis office.
April 26 90 tf
I ) ESPECTING Mr. Andrew Potts aud family,
V of Cappy, _
IV of Cappy, County, in Ireland. Four
of Mr. Potts’ sons, William, Hance, David, and
James, sailed from Warns Point, for America,
on the 1st of June, 1805, on board the brig Ly
dia, Captain Webb, and landed at Philadelphia.
They settled on a farm of land near Lewistown,
Mifflin County, Pennsylvania. The above An
drew Potts and wife, their daughter Jane, and
sons Andrew, John, Alexander, and Samuel,
sailed from Belfast in August, 1809, on board
the Protection, Captain Beams, bound for New
York. The last time Mr. Potts’ friends heard
from him was in July, 1818, at which time he li
ved in Hector, Seneca County, State of New
York. Any information concerning the above,
family, directed to meat Augusta, Georgia, s*
that I may forward the same to their friends in
Ireland, who are very anxious to hear from
them, will be. thankfully received and duly at
JOHN J. MAGUIRE.
May 31 8
T HE six acre Lot above Turknetts Spring,
adjoining the property of W. Smith, Esq.
The situation is commanding and pleasant, and
it is in the neighbourhood of good water. Un
disputed Titles will be given to the purchaser.
FOR TERMS APPLY TO
W. A. BUGG, Agent.
May 31 8 tf
A LL persons that are indebted, to the estate
of James Myers, deceased, late of Edge-
field District, South-Carolina, are requested to
make immediate payment, and all persons hav
ing anv demands against said estate, are like
wise requested to render in their accounts duly
attested, within the time prescribed by law.
SARAH J. MYERS, Exe’x.
WM. B OLIVER, Ex’r
June 4 9 tf
At No. 305, Broad Street.
J UST received, and for sale by F. S. WAR
NER, for Cash, or a long credit for appro
ved paper, a General Assortment of Fresh Im
ported British, French and American DRY
GOODS—Among which are
Checks and Stripes
Crapes and Crape I.isse
Black, blue, k fancy el’d
-Cloths k Cassimeres
Bl’K k cpl’d Velvets
Fig’d k plain Levantines
do Gros de Naples,
Good Lack at Beers’.
Combination 6 19 40
was procured at BEERS’ OFFICE, by an in
dividual of this City, and the CASHwas prompt
ly paid for it on presentation-
The Following are the drawn numbers:
Holders of Prizes will call and receive the
Cash, or renew in the Savannah Monument Lot?
tcry, the drawing of which will be received here
ou Friday 22d inst.
June 14 12 tf
Blanks of all Descriptions,
-Printed and for Sale at this Office.
The Subscribers hare recently received from New-
York, a. Splendid Assortment of desirable and
seasonable GOODS, consisting in part of the
following (viz :)
WOOLEN fc WORSTED GOODS.
pieces fine, super and extra-super black
and blue Cloths,
20 pieces fine blue Satinefts,
30 do plain black Bombazettcs,
25 do black Circassians,
20 do Valencia and Toilonette Vestings,
100 grass, scarlet and green worsted Binding, ’
180 pieces and half pieces Irish Linens,
38 do brown do
10-4 Table Diaper;
40 inch Porter Sheetings,
brown and white, plain and striped
75 lbs. patent Linen Thread, brown and assnrt-
30 dozeu Linen Tapes,
HALL & HARDIN
Moving purchased the Stock of GROCERIES
Mr. A. P. ROBERTSON, would again int^,
the attention of their friends and the public
erally, at No. 151 Broad-street, where they
tend keeping a constant supply of
THEY HATE OS HAVD,
i^T. Croix and New-Orleans Sugars,
Loaf and Lump do.
White and Green Coffee,
N. F.. Gin,
Canal Whiskey, superior qu.ilitr,
Cicili and Teneriffc Wine,
Imperial Gunpowder and Hyson Teas
Pepper and Spice,
Spanish and Common Scgars.
Chewing Tobacco, of superior quality,
Sperm and Tallow Candles,
Swedes and Russia Iron,
Cotton Bagging and Sacking,
Newark Cider, suitnble for bottling, & c
And at No. 151, they have a general c .
sortment of Seasonable
600 pieces Prints and Calicoes, assorted,
25 do 4-4. super French do
150 do 4-4 and.6-4 plain and figured Bonk
40 do super Swiss Muslins, Inserting Trirn-
100 do 4-4 and 6-4 plain and figured Jaconet
and Cambric Muslins,
4-4 and 6-4 Cnmbric Ginghams,
super Mersailes Vestings,
Cotton Cassimere, foe Gig tops,
long yellow Nankins,
do blue do
4-4 aad 6-4 Cambric Dimities,
imitation stripe Drilling,
Silk stripe do
500 dozen Madrass, Muslap&tan, and Cotton
250 do Ladies' white cotton Hose, assorted
50 do Gentlemen's Here and half do, white
Gentlemen’s white Cravats,
do super Berkly do
Swiss Muslin, Points, Hdkfs, Capes,
Collars, and Cap Patterns,
150 do Clarke’s Spool Thread,
20 Swiss Muslin Robes,
40 Muslin and Gingham do
76 lbs. Clarke's and Orrcll’s Cotton Balls,
00 do do do do do assor
60 boxes Mott's Cotton Thread, in banks,
60 dozen do Floss Cotton, on spools,
25 pieces plain black Canton Crapes,
60 Crape Robe*,
15 pieces black Italian do
20 do plain and figured, black and colored
Gros de Nap. Silks,
5 do black Levantines,
6 do white, blue, pink and green Florence,
3 do black silk Vestings,
25 Chinchilla Robes,
80 pieces Flag and German Silk Hdkfs.
500 do Piping Cord,
10 dozen Gauze Hdkfs.
100 do Silk Braid,
50 pieces Velvet Ribbon,
50 lbs. black, white and assorted Sewing Silks,
10 dozen black and white Lace Veils,
2() boxes Ribbons, assorted,
5 do super double faced Belt do
10 dozen black and white silk Hose,
All of which is nir.rpfl fnr d. —
All of which is offered for sale on the most a,
June 7 10 lf
CLARET WZNE, OTAF
LANDING FROM STEAM-BOATS CO.MMERc*
30 Boxes Claret Wine,
6 Half Pipes do.
10 Bbls. Double Refined Sugar,
65 Kegs Spiced Salmon,
12 Boxes Brandy Fruits
15 do. Capers and Olives,
J® London Tickles, (assorted)
I- Hampers French Cordials
10 Boxes West India, do ’
. 3 Pipes Holland Gin,
2 do Otards Brandy
50 Half Bbls. No. 1 Mackerel,
30 Bbls, Newark Cider,
60 Boxes Crab, do. (equal to Champni cnf \
20 Bbls. No. 1 Mackerel,
10 Casks London Porter, Sic, fcc.
60 Five Gallon Demijohns,
10 Hampers Wine and Porter Bottles
15 Boxes white and Brown Soap
20 M. Superior Spanish Segars.
TOGETHER WITH A COMPLETF. ASSORT!MC> T r,T
Of the Choicest Kinds, and on fair terms
For Sale by '
N. RVRAM MOORE,
Ao. 202, Broad-Street.
Juno 7 lo if
25 bales 3-4, 4-4 and 5-4 brown Shirtings and
7 do do do do super Sea Island Shir
3 do do do Apron Checks,
3 do 7-8 Red Ticks,
12 do Plaids and Stripes,
100 pieces Grecian, Union &, Wilmington Stripes,
6 cases super Bolivar Leghorns,
6 do Straw Bonnets.
The above, with a variety of articles on hand,
not particularized, comprise an assortment equal,
if not superior to any in the city, and is offered to
City and Country Merchants, cheap for cash, or
a long credit will be given for city acceptances.
JEWETT, ABELL & Co.
April 9 85 wtf
WHISKEY, RUM, $ GIN.
Just received from New-York and Philadelphia
HHDS Rye Whiskey
£V 10 do N. E. Rum
30 Bbls Country Gin
20 do superior Beer, Tidier & Taylor's brand
20 do Newark Cider
20 Qr. Casks Sicily Madeira, Teneriffe,
Muscatel, and Malaga Wines
Muscovado Sugars, in hbds and bbls
Coffee in Bbls and bags and a general as
sortment of GROCERIES and DRY GOODS,
constantly on hand, for sale on reasonable terms,
by BUGG k GREENWOOD,
224, Broad Street
February 12 77 tf
_ % will continue his Professional
Services in the City and its immediate
May 24 6
AT THE OFFICE OF THE
Insolvent debtors notice*,
Writs of Garnik.ment,
Notary’s Notices, Sic. Sdc. Sic.
Lmds in Florida.
16,000 Acres of the very best lands
iu East Florida. Titles satisfactory, and terms
liberal. For sale by
HENRY EGAN, Factor.
April 19 88 tf
WASSON A NICHOLS,
OFFER FOR RENT,
Their Store, until tlmi
first of October next, and any qj
person hirino it until that time, I
will have the preference of the unexj.ircd Lease w
for three years from that time. Possession give, 1
on the26th instant.
B. The Store is well calculate*! for Prv I
Goods, Hats, or Shoes, and is one of the bt-.il I
stands in this city, being on the coiner of Liro.-ni H
June 18 (■,.
J OHN BEACH having resigned the agent) i
of the Hartford Fire Insurance Company is
consequence of his intended removal from th>
State, the Board of Directors have appointed the
Subscriber their Agent, who will t*ke risks on
property in Augusta and its vicinity. A;, !y at
the store recently occupied by said Beach, No
317, Broad Street, where the Agent can be fooni,
or at the store of J. k W. Catliu.
JOEL CATLIN, Agent.
April 26 90 tf
We have appointed Mr. 1
B. F. Verdery, our lawful f
Attorney, during our absence.
.1. L. ANDERSON, & Co
Till the first of October, the Housf
on the corner of Ellis and Macintosh S
Streets, near the Post-Office. Pos. J
ession given on the first of July — a
T HE SUBSCRIBERS will publish in aft’
weeks, a beautiful large Map of the newly
acquired Territory, nearly five feet long by two
feet eight inches in width—being an exact copy
of the Map drafted by Col. Pettival, which has
been so much admired. The whole on a scale ot
three miles to an inch. This Map is made out
from the Surveyors’ returns, and besides the
counties, districts, water courses, roads, ferries.
kc. will exhibit the correct number of every if*
and fractior in the Territory. The engravin;
to be executed by the best artist, and superin
tended by Col. Pettival himself.
Besides the large Map, a smaller ono, on the
same plan, including the counties of Troup,
Coweta and Carroll;—another of Muscogee—
and a third of Lee county will be offered ft*
sale. The price of the large Map will be S3
the one embracing, Troup, Coweta and Cairo’ ,
$1 50, and the separate maps of Muscogee
of Lee, one dollar each.
GRANTLAND k ORME
Milledgeville, June 9 14 3t
PLOTS & GRANTS.
The Partnership here-
tofore subsisting between the
Subscribers, under the firm of A.&J. M. Wool-
se.y & Co. at New-York, and A. M. Woolsey &
Co. at Augusta Geo. wag dissolved by mutual
consent on the 1st Jane, 1825, All unsettled bu
siness wilt be attended to by either of the Sub
scribers. ABM. M. WOOLSEY,
JNO. M. WOOLSEY,
WM. C. WOOLSEY.
New-York, June 1, 1327.
Augusta, Juna 18 13 1m
I S continually receiving from all parts of ft'
State, so many order* for Grants and Detacr
ed Plots of Land in the recently acquired Terri
tory, that he feels himself compelled to advei
tiie a general Agency in this business.
All persons, therefore, who may des/pj Gran'-
or Detached Plots from the Surveyor General-
Office at Milledgeville, may depend on receiving
them by the earliest mail, on remitting their
post paid, covering in Bills of the Macon, Staft
Bank, or any of its Branches, the sum of
$19, for each Grant in the late Lottery,
$11, For do in the preceding one,
$6, For do in the ante-preceding one.
Detached Plots Fifty Cents.
E. H. BUBR1TT
Office of the Statesman 8( Patriot, ^
Milledgeville, June 15, 1827