There is a hand which mine hath prest,
Bat which it ne’er can press again,
fjave in the midnight hoar of rest.
When sleep imparts its fancies vain.
There is an eye of floating blue,
Which ever kindly beamed on me;
There is a cheek of lily hue,
Which I alas! no more shall see
There is a smile of gentleness,
Of sweet and lovely purity;
Which oft in vision comes to bless,
The mellowed eye of memory.
There is a name which I conceal,
Deep in affection’s sacred shrine ;
^or whisper lest 1 should reveal,
To any ear this name of mine.
There is a being pure .and bright,
As a young bonny flower of May,
That was a beam of golden light,
Upon my dark and and lonely day.
There is a heart which mine hath prized,
Above all other hearts on earth;
Which I have dearly idolized,
For all its sweetness, all its wort}),
There is a feeling in this breast,
Untired by time, decay or care;
That cannot, will not, be suppressed,
But ever glows in freshness there.
From La Belle Assembles.
They tell me that there is a trace
Of sorrow on my brow;
TMcy tell me that my cheek hath lost
Its wonted ruddy glow;
Anil they are right—bow can l bid,
My cheek or brow look glad !
JIow can I dress my face in smiles,
When all my thoughts are sad.
The cold and worldling crowd know not,
How hard ’tis to forget
IIow hard to vanquish hopes on which
Both heart and soul were Set—
Oh ’tis in vain to bid the eye
Smile, or the lip look gay :
When every joe that gave life zest,
Is hastening to decay.
Though joy be gone and health be fled,
Yet still I cannot weep—
No fresb’ning moisture will arise,
Mv burning lips to steep—
.[Though sorrow press around, yet oTt
I vainly hope tc see,
JJays, which Faith’s stem prophetic voice,
Whispers will never be.
BUCHANAN vs. JACKSON.
On the 2.1 of February, 1825, the rules
fur regulating the election of P resident in
the House of Representatives, were under
discussion in that body ; end it ' vas •*
.question whether the election should bo
conducted with open or wi h closed doors.
Mr. Buchanan made the following remar
kable and emphatic declaration.
" In these times—in the infancy of our politi
cal institutions-WH N N ’ MAN CAN SUS
PECT THAT CORRUPTION HAS MAEE AN
ENTRANCE AMONG US.it matters perhaps
little whether we admit the people it witness our
proceedings, or whether we sit in conclave.—
But OTHER times will come, corruption may
one day fear its head in our country, and priva
cy is tile natural element of corruption. Should
those times arrive, the members will want their
It will be recollected that this strong
a ad pointed language was use i bv Mr.
Buchanan more than a mouth after he
had called on Gon. Jackson to make the
alleged criminal proposition, and mi the
third day after Mi. Clay’s “ card” ap
peared indignantly repelling the charges
contained in Kremer’s anonymous letter.
Mr. B. was a principal actor in il). faico,
and acquainted with ill the facts ; and it,
ut a time when the whole of the circum
stances must have been vivid in his recol
lection, he would rise in his place, on the
very theatre of the supposed intrigue, and
declare that 05 s *NO MAN CAN SAS
PECT THAT CORRUPTION HAS
MADE AN ENTRANCE AMONG
us—then should we be glad to know bow
frs friends will reconcile such a declara
tion with their affected belief .hat Mt. BN
testimony cotifi. ms, m ad the malm al
points, the letter ul General Jackson. Mi.
Buchanan told us, two and a half years
ago, .hat no corruption exists—and his re
cent statement confirms that declaration
while it contradicts and tails to support, in^
every essential particulai the address ol
Gem Jackson.— York, Pennsylvania Re
Law Latin.—When Judge Paine first
came to the bench, he prided himself on
his scholastic accmacy, aud of en correct
ed the verbal errors of the lawyers. One
morning he came to court with a red ban
danna tied crosswise over bis head, to
conceal one eye, which had been some
how injured, this appendage detracted
somewhat from hts dignity on the bench.
At that time Governor Strong was at the
bar, and in making some remarks, used
the law phraise cut bom, pronouncing ii
jif. “ Ku-ibonosaid Judge Paine ; ar^l
Mr. O’Cdnnell, the Irish orator, de
nounced the. Irish bar at a late meeting of
the Catholics in Dublin, saying—
“ The days are past when the Irish
Bar was led forward by such men as the
Burghs, the Grattans, and the Currans.—
Those kindred spirits would scarcely now
reanimate the Irish Bar. Their places
are supplied by distributors of Bibles, Cir
culators of Tracts, and Traffickers upon
Religion—with ‘conscience on their lips,
aud the money in their pockets.”
The same bold speaker used the follow
“ I seriously ask, what was our condi
tion before the late change in the Minis
try, and what is it now ? It is now a con
dition of some security ; and, in my hum
ble judgement, great hope. I do not use
the language of exaggeration, when I say,
that before it was one of terror and des
peration. I speak advisedly, and with
deliberation, when I say that at the time
of the destruction of the tory power, we
were on the verge of a civil war. The
sworu was not drawn—the battle was not
commenced—blood was not spilled—but
every symptom and token of the times
prepared us for the catastrophe, [hear,
hear!] It is my deliberate opinion, that
the summer would not have passed over
! without a convulsion that would have sha-
[ ken society in this country to its very baso,
and spread around ruin, and desolation,
and misery—for which there could be no
adequate compensation made by the wise,
and virtuous, and upright govern;, ent of
centuries. It is my deliberate opinion,
that if there was a chance of our escaping
this terriffic visitation, it would arise a-
lone from the restraints of such drag as
we would bo able to attach to the wheel
of civil war and anarchy. We have es
caped the perils of a crisis of which I find
no parallel in history but the overthrow of
Toryism, and the triumph of those princi
ples by which the councils of the King are
now directed. Am l to bo told that this
is nothing ? The Peels and the Eldons
doomed us to eternal slavery. They grud
ged us even the consolation of“ hope de
ferred.” They told us that our degrada
tion and sufferings were never to end.—
They bid us, in short, despair. From
the horror of times in which such men
wielded the destinies of this mighty em
pire,, we have passed at least to a season
giving some confidence and inspiring some
Short Speeches.—“ The old blunt com
mander at Cadiz,” says Selden, in his
Table Talk, “ showed himself a good
orator, who having to say something to his
soldiers, (-’ hich ho was not used to do,)
made them a speech to this purport:—
‘What a shame will it be, you English
men, that feed upon good beef, to let those
rascallv Spaniards beat you, that eat noth
ing but oranges and lemons.’ ” With this
we may class the speech, for its elegance,
addressed by the commander of a local
regimom In Lancashire to a Indy, on pre
senting the colours to his corps: “ Mad
am, we receiv’n ’em wi’ gratitude, and
we’n defend ’em wi’ fortitude; and if ev
er we are called into actual sarvice, and t’
colours are shot away, we’ll bring t’ pows
(poles) back again.” Tho noble address
of La Rochejacquelin to his soldiers is
one of the finest specimens of the laconic:
li [f I advance, follow me; if I fall, avenge
me ; if I flinch, kill me.”
Tec Foz.—Plutarch, and after him
Montaigne, relate a story scarcely credible
of the sagacity of a fox. Tho Thracians,
say they, when they have to pass over a-
ny frozen river, turn out a tame fox to
precede them in their march. The fox
approaching the edge of the river, lays his
ear to the ice, to discover by the sound of
of the current the nearness or remoteness
of the water, and consequently the thick
ness of the ice, and according as he finds
it, he draws back, or goes forward.
Hare 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 froman impure state
of the Blood, &c. iic.
T HIS Medicine has acquired a very extend
ed and established celebrity both in Hos
pital and Private practice, w hich 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 me licme is such as not to in
terrupt cither business or pleasure, and requires
only the common restraint of moderation in diet.
It is conveyed hy the circn'ating fluids, and coi^
rects their tendencies to all those diseases whic^
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.
This Medicine has the singular fortune, a just
tribute to its great merit, of being recommended
by the most celebrated Practitioners of Medicine
in the United States and elsewhere, whereas not
one ofthe 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, &c.
LIVERPOOL, (exg.) 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.
Ofthe 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 j 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-'cn with marked success in chrenic 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 bv 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 1
A Pun.—A man that had but one eye
met early in the morning one that had a
hump hack, and said to him, Friend,|you
are loaded betimes. It is early indeed,
replied the other, for you have but one of
your shop windows open.
said, Ku-i bono, Mr.Stroiig, Ku-i." The
barrister’s face then lighted up, with one
of those internal illustrations of satisfaction
that, with him, seldom degei.dated into a
smile, &. he said, to the utter extacy of his
brethren—“ Mav it please your honor,
when I was a boy, and I was taught to scan,
I used to say “ Monstruur horrendum iu-
forme ingeus cui lumen adomhium.”
The quotation from Virgil hp scanned,
and pronounced the word in dispute hi.
The application was instantly perceiv
ed, and the meaning is, a huge horrible
shapeless monster, trho had lost his eye.—
This lesson e’ltitely curtd the Judge of his
fallv.—.V. J £n 2 .
T HE subscriber, thankful for the patronage
extended to him, begs leave to tender his
services to his friends and the public ki the above
business; and by prompt attention to the same,
hopes to meet with a continuance of their favors.
Advances will be made on Cotton stored when
required, and all Cotton from the country In
sured free of expense to the planter or merchant.
Augusta, Sept. 13 37 tN
iCF The Editors of the Georgia Journafand
oar nsvaroLDS-sTREBUN axjgusta.
1 ronage hitherto conferred upon them, t^c this opportun,^ _ ^ many esten .
public, that their establishment aying een co J’ flatter themselves that it will now -ena-
sive repairs and improvements durin a • 'a satisfaction, to all who may be induced
ble them to render every possible comfort, convenience and satisiaci o ,
to favor them with their company.
[ N THE month of may, 1826yfrom the service
of Mr. James Harrison, at Andersonville,
Pendleton District, S. C. with whom he had been
placed by the undersigned, bis gnardians.
AUGUSTUS HARRISON THURMOND, a lad,
then about sixteen years of age, stout and well
made, of full round face, ruddy complexion, light
hair, aud grey cj'ps. He wore, when he went
off, a large Leghorn hat, a coat of figured Bom-
bazett, lead color, with black sprigs, and panta
loons of Russia drill or sheeting. He had been
sent by Mr. Harrison, with a loaded boat, to Au
gusta, and on the return, deserted it at Peters
burg, Ga. without any known, or imagined cause.
He was traced a day or two in the direction of
Milledgeville, and after diligent search through
Georgia and Alabam and has not been heard of
since. He has relations in Alabama, and in the
Territory of Arkansas, to whom it was supposed
and hoped he would andeavour to make his way.
But we learn that he has not been heared of
among either; and great apprehensions are en
tertained for his safety Whosoever can furnish
the undersigned with any information concerning
him, will confer a most valuable favor by doing
so ; and whosoever will return him to us, shall
not only be indemnified in all expenses, &.c. but
shall be most liberally rewarded. Information
on the subject, will reach its destination by let
ter, addressed to Mr. James Harrison Andprson-
villc, S. C. or to the. Subscribers at Greenville
Court House, S. C.
B. J. EARLE, Guardians.
Sept. 10 36 6t
NOTICE TO PLANTERS.
T HE Merchants of Savannah, desirous of
improving the quality of Upland Cotton in
the State of Georgia, hereby offer a premium of
FIFTY DOLLARS, for the best wagon load of
Upland Cotton, of not less than eight hales—
Statesman and Patriot, will publish the ab3l^, THIRTY DOLLARS for the second load of not
six times each, and forward their accounts to the 'less than eight bales, and TWENTY DOLLARS
Georgia Courier Office for collection.
O N the first Monday in October next, the
Rev. Mr. SMITH, will commence the in-
sti uction of a few young Ladies, in th highest
branches ofan English Education. The course
proposed will embrace a liberal and comprehen
sive svstem of instruction particularly in the de
partment of Belles Lettres. For Terms aud fur
ther articulars, application may be made to him,
or to Dr Watkins, Dr. Wray, E. F. Campbell,
Esq. and .Mr Augustin Slaughter
N. B. None will be received under Eleven years
of age. As the number will be limited, and as he
. ^ is desirous of making i he necessary preparatory
observing that M:\ Strong stood silent, h’\ arrangements, the favor of an early application
admission is solicited.
20 Dollars Reward.
R UNAWAY on the night of the 5th inst. a
NEGRO WOMAN, by the name of Mary
Ass—said woman is about 35 years old, about 5
feet 4 inches high, and when speaking, hesitates
a considerable. As she came from Columbia,
South Carolina, it is possible she may endeavor
to get there, however, there is no doubt but that
she is harbored by some person in this place.—
Any person returning the said woman to the sub
scriber, shall receive the above reward, and on
proof of her being harbored, a further reward of
Ten Dollars will be given.
Wells & Kibbee.
August! 6 29
for the third best load of not less than eight bales,
the growth and property of the person sending
the same to be exhibited. The exhibition will
take place in the City of Savannah, on the 19th
day of December next, in front of Mr. L. Petty ’s
store, corner of Bay and Barnard-streets. If the
planters generally in the country, favor this offer
with a respectable exhibition, one or two more
will take place in the course of the season, and
the same premium be awarded. The Cotton be
ing equal, a preference will be given to square
The following persons have been appointed to
award premiums, viz :
STEPHEN C. GREEN.
Aug. 27 32
WHISKEY, RUM, Sf GIN.
Just received from New-York and Philadelphia
HHDS Rye Whiskey
10 do N. E. Rum
30 Bbls Country Gin
20 do superior Beer, Fidler & Taylor's brand
20 do Newark Cider
20 Qr. Casks Sicily Madeira, Tenerife,
Muscatel, and Malaga Wines
Muscovado Sugars, in hhds and bbls
Coflee in Bbls and bags and a general as
sortment of GROCERIES and DRY GOODS,
constantly on hand, for sale on reasonable terms,
by BUGG & GREENWOOD,
224, Broad Street
February 13 rt **
STAGE OFFICES are
The Milledgeville and Sav
Pt ddiion w 'the ^vcTnenrimSnprovyn^s, we will have ready by the first day of October,
ddition to t staBLE on Bay . st rcet, just above the Bridge, convenient to the river, and capa-
TVo Hundred Horses, with a vacant adjoining Lot for their exercise. Drovers will
l,ip of hordin'" - Two Hundred , - . ,
find charges as reasonable as at any similar establishment in the^c.ty.
Augusta, September 3, 1827.
Executive Department, Ga. >
Milledgeville, 22d Aug. 1827- >
O RDERED, that the Resolution, passed at
the last Session of the Legislature, on the
subject of calling a Convention, be published
once a week, in all the Gazettes of this State., un
til the day of the next Genernl Election.
Attest. GEO. R. CLAYTON, Sec'ry.
IN SENATE, 18th Dec. 1826.
WHEREAS, both branches of the General As
sembly are too numerous, creating great expense
and delav in the dispatch of public business, and
is, according to the population in the respective
counties, very unequal—And whereas, also, from
the increasing number of members in both bran
ches ofthe General Assembly, the House set a-
part for their deliberations will not be sufficiently
large for the purpose, and will consequently be
required to be enlarged at very great expense—
ISc it resolved, That at the next General Elec
tion for members of the General Assembly, the
voters be requested to signify to the ensuing Le
gislature whether they wish a convention for the
special and exclusive purpose of altering the 3rd
and 7th sections of the first article of the Consti
tution of this S ate ; so far as to authorize a re
duction of the members of the Senate and House
of Representatives, and to be apportioned here
after upon the principle of the population alone,
and in order to ascertain the sense of the voters
on this subject, those who are in favor of the con
vention, will pleavo endorse on their tickets the
word “ Convention”—those who are against it
will endorse the words “No Convention.
Approved, 22d December, 1826
Sept. 3 34 wtO
T HAT valuable Establishment, known as the
Mansion House, in the City of Augusta,
situated on Green-street, and at present occupied
hy Mr. M’Keen. The accommodations are ex
tensive and good. The situation is considered
one of the most eligible for a Public Houserin
the city. Possession given on the 1st of October
next. For terms apply at the Branch Bank,
June 7 10 tf
S OME of my children found yesterday under
the House occupied by my family. Two
Ovens and Lids, and one small Skillet. They
were concealed in the dust, and are apparently
new. Persons who have lately lost such arti
cles, may have them by describing the property
and paying for this advertisement. Apply to the
Subscriber, No. 323, North side of Broad-Street.
July 23 22 tf
M essrs, a. i. & g. w. huntingtcn.
will act as our attorney, during our absence
from the State.
TAMPLET k ROW AND,
June 28 16 tf
T HE subscriber takes this method of inform
ing all those who may be indebted to him,
(for Tuition,) either by notes or accounts, which
notes or accounts were due on the 1st of October
1826, that if not settled before or at the 1st of
October, will, without partiality, be placed in
proper hands for collection.
August 13 28 *0.
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 TQ
W. A. BUGG, Agent.
May 31 8 tf
RUSSIA & SWEDES
60 TONS Russia and Swedes IRON, foe
sale on accommodating terms, for approved pa
per. KERRS & GRAHAM
August- 2 25 tf
GREENE 6l PULASKI,
To cb drawn in SAVANNAH, in five days of
drawing ; under the superintendence of
the Commissioners appointed by
the State of Georgia.
The first drawing to take place in the month of
The prizes all floating from the commencement
except the prize of $2000, which, will be deposited
in the wheel on the third day, and the prize of
$6000, which will be deposited in the wheel on
the last day.
Tickets $5—Halves $2—Quarters $1 25
To be had in the greatest variety of Numbers, at
Fortunate Lottery Office
No. 241 Broad-street.
Sept 10 36
Southern Agricultural st.
T HE want of a work to which our plants^
could refer for information, relative to the
Agriculture ofthe Southern section of the Union
has long been felt, and has long been submitted
to as a necessary evil for which no remedy wag
at hand. With a sufficiency of talents and of en-
terprise, to conduct experiments to draw infer
ences and to detail them, yet have we presented
to the world, the spectacle of a high minded and
enterprising agricultural community, destitute of
original agricultural works, and depending sole
ly on original communications, or Foreign publi-i
cations for all our knowledge on these subjects.—*
Whilst others have carefully collected and recor
ded the experience of their practical Farmers,
we have permitted the bard earned knowledge
of our farmers to perish with them. Whilst others
have been straining every nerve in the cause, we
have been mere lookers oo, whilst they have
advanced rapidly, we have been stationary, or
at best have progressed but slowly. From what
cause has arisen the vast superiority of the North
over the south in all which relatcsto Agriculture?
Has it been that they alone have turned their at
tention and profited b- them? Not so. The
Planters of of the South have been as enterpri
sing and as active in their researches, as those of
the North. But whilst the discoveries made hy
the latter are brought immediately into notice by
their periodical publications, those of the former
are known but to few for want of a proper vehi,
cle of communication. Hence it has been that
their improvements have been more rapid than
oui-’s, and that we are at this day deficient in this
branch of knowledge. Such being the case, does
it not become our Planters to come forward aud
assist in the present undertaking and contri
bute from time to time such information as may
be of service to the community- This work will
be divided into three parts. Part 1st. Original—
Part 2d. Selections ana Reviews—Part 3d, Agri
Part 1st will contain all Original Essays on
Agriculture. Horticulture, Botany. Rural affairs,
and Domestic Economy. Not only the present
staple articles of the South will be attended to.
but also the introduction of new objects of Cul
ture such as the Grape Vine. Olive, Capri s, Tea,
Sugar Cane, Silk Worm and others, which have
vet been untried, Si of course not known how far
they may be climatised. On’v thatbyanch of Hot
ticular will i e for the present attended to, which
relates to the Kitchen Garden, When the pro
per time shall arrive, we are prepared to give
directions for the cultivation of the higher bran
Part 2d will contain Selections from Foreign
Works on the above subjects so far as they may
be applicable to the soil and climate ofthe South
ern section of the Union, or may in some way be
of use to our planters.. Reviews of such works as
may treat ofthe Agriculture of these States, or
such as may either directly or indirectly have an
influence on us, will be inserted in this part of
Part 3d will contain brief Agricultural Notices
as that our planters may not remain ignorant cf
what is going on, but may have an opportunity of
knowiug what is done in the different parts ofthe
world in aid of Agriculture. It is hoped that this
knowledge will be a spur to our enterprise, and
cause us also to make fresh exertions. Here al
so will be inserted a list of Agricultural, Horii-
cultural and Botanical Works, and occasional
ly some notice will be taken of their contents.—
Advertisements of Agricultural Works, and Im
plements, or any other which may interest the
Planters generally, will be published on a sepa
rate sheet, and attached to each number.
We hope all such as are favorably disposed to
the work will assist us in contributing to its pages,
and also in piocuring subscribers for it. We re
quest, all who are disposed to contribute. to for,
ward to us their communications as early as pos
sible. Those who have made experiments with
GrapeVines, C.ives, Silk Worms, or any other
article-new to our Stales, or can give any infor-»
■nation relative to them, we particularly solicit to
communicate what they may know on the sub,
Communications for this work may lie left at
the Post-Office. Letters on business, post paid,
will be attended to.
The work will be printed on good paper and in
the octavo size ; at Five Dollars per annum, pay
able on the delivery of the first number. Six
Dollars, if paid two months after.
The first number will be issued on the first of
January next, and on the first of every month suc
ceeding in numbers of from 32 to 50 pages, ac,
companied with engravings when necessary.
JOHN D. J.AGARE.
Charleston August ~th, 1827.
(^/’Subscription to the above will be receiv
ed at the Office of the Georgia Courier.
August 3ft 33
A Splendid Dicky. Seat Coach. Also anew
r\ supply ofNorthern Gigs. Also, a complete
assortment, of Coach ami Gig Harness, which
will be sold on terms to suit purchasers.
Light Coaches. Gigs and Sulkeys. Gigs, Car
riages and Sulkeys built to. drder. Repairing at
THOMAS G. HALL.
July 16 20 wtf
T HE subscriber continues to transact the
AUCTION k COMMISSION BUSINESS,
and solicits a share of patronage from his friends
and the public. The strictest punctuality may be
relied on in rendering sales, with proceeds, as
soon as effected.
LATHAM HULL, Auctioneer,
No. 210 Broad-street.
August 30 33 w6t
J OHN BEACH having resigned the agency
ofthe Hartford Fire Insurance Company in
consequence of his intended removal from the
State, the Board of Directors have appointed the
Subscriber the j Agent, who will take risks on
sta and its vicinity. Apply at
occupied by said Beach, No.
where the Agent can be found
J. k W. Catlin,
JOEL CATLIN, Agent
the store re
317, Broad Sti
or at the store o'
BEDS & FURNITURE,
F OR sale low for cash, if applied for immedi
HOUSES TO RENT, from the first October
next, well calculated for a Victualling or Oyster
establishment. Apply at this office.
Sept. 10 36 tf
05^ Mr. Abner W ashburn, jr.
is my authorized Agent, during my absence from
this City. F. S. WARNER.
August 30 33 tf
AND FOR SALE AT THE OFFICE OF THE
BLANK POWERS OF ATTORNEY,
Notices of insolvent debtors.,
MAGIS RATE’S EXECUTIONS,
MILITIA EXECUTIONS, lee. iic.
July 36 23
At the old stand ofBostwick, Gilbert, k, Co. somg
of which are of a very superior quality.
ADDLf TREES, Hosrskins, Skirting, Bri-
>3 die and Harness Leather, Plated, Brass, and
Japand Saddlery Ware, Harness Mountin;.
Whips, Spurs, Szc. together with every other ar
tide, usually kept in the
all of which will be sold at the very lowest pri->
ces . S. KITTREDGE,
No. 301£ Broad-Street, Augusta, Geo.
July 19 21 tf
Patent Improved Grist 3IMs.
T HE undersigned, living iu Augusta, being
appointed, by Monfort S. Street, and John
Wilson, Assignees of Moses Mendenhall, sole
Agent, in future, for selling in Georgia the above
important and valuable improvement in th»/
Grist Mill, informs the Public that he is ready to
dispose of the same to those who may want only
aa individual right, or to those who 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. B. MIMS.
May 28 5m 7
EP The Milledgeville Journal wUI please to
publish this weekly for two months and send t *
account to the office of the Georgia Courier fps