AUGUSTA, GEO. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1827.
U BUSHED EVERV MONDAY AND THURSDAY,
2 O'CLGCif,. «P. ZtfEi
X* Fr llotvnrri’s ftri-ik Ruil.lines, opposite Air. Cummings’
Law Builtlines, M’lbtush Street.
„( T.r.r.d and Scgroes, by Administrators, Exeru-
,,r Finariiinns, are required, be law. to be held on the.
. • j'uesday in the month, betw een tlm hours of ten in the
rrnoon and three in the afternoon,’ at the Court-house of
■ rrouu'v in which the property i« situate.—Notice of
, ,,..les mij-t be eiven in a public gazette SIX’! \ days
rerious toth j day of sale.
Notices of the sal® of personal property m’rst be eiven in
. manner, FORTY dav* previous to the day of sale,
veieo In the debtors and creditors of an estate, must be
I,l.shed fur FORTY days
N. if ice fha' application will be made to the Court of Or-
Iisrv for levae to sell land, must be published for FOUR
A PLAGUE O’ THIS COTTON.
A traveller from Charleston to St.
Louis on the Missouri, in a letter lo a
friend in the former city, thin describes
lie-manner in which lie was bored with the
• crnal siylit and sound of this staple pra-
,nre of the country.
“ When I took my hist walk "along the
iharvcs in Charleston, and saw them
.filed up with mountains of Cotton, and
ill votir stores, slops, steam and canal
boats, crammed with and groaning under,
the weight of Cotton, 1 returned to the
Planters’ Hotel, where I found the four
d,iily papers, as well as the conversation
of the hoarders, teeming with Cotton!
■('often!! Cotton!!! Thinks I lo mv-
sdf “ I’ll soon change this sccno of cot-
ton." But, alas! il o\v easily deceived is
short-siphted man ! Well, I got into my
gig an.] wormed my way up through
Queen, Meeting, King, and St. PliilipV
streets, dodging from side to side, to steer
clear of the cotton waggons, I came to the
A Ur Brio i. r c. Perry.—Here 1 crossed
ype jji the Horse-boat, with several envp-
H’ cnituv waggons, and found a number
hi tint other side, loaded with cotton, go
ing to town. From this I continued on,
meeting with little else, than cotton fields,
cotton gins, cotton waggons—hut “ 'he
wide, the unbounded prospect lay before
me !” I arrived at Augusta ; and when I
\wcotton waggons in 1 froad-strret, 1 >rhis-
fh /J! but said nothing !! ! But this was not
all ; there was more than a dozen tow
boats in the river, with more than a thou
sand bales of the cotton on each ; and so-
reral steam boats with still more. And
Nun must, knew, that they have cotton
wm (do - uses there revering whole squares,
all full of cotton; and some of the knowing
"tes told me, 'hat there were then in the
lii. -e from 40.000 to 5a,000 hales. And
!i eubiirg (as a negro said) was worsen, ac-
(ii db g to its size ; f r it nuzzled me to
ht'l hid) was the largest, the piles of
cotton or 'he houses, f now loft Augusta ;
and overtook hordes of cotton philters
(iroin North Carolina, Smith C ;*ro‘inn, a nd
Georgia, with large gangs of negroes,
bound to Alabama, Mississippi and Lou
isiana : “ when* the cotton land is not
worn out.”—Besides these, I overtook a
number of empty cotton waggons return
ing li une, and a great many loaded with
cotton going to Augusta. Two of these
waggons meeting one day, directly oppo
site me, the following dialogue took place
between the drivers—“ What’s cotton
.in Augusta ?” s.ays the one with a load.—
“ Cotton!" says the other. The enquir
er supposing himself not to he understood,
repeats “ What’s cotton in Augusta ?”
*‘ Its cottonsavs the other. “ I know
that,” savs the first, “ lint what is it?”—
' Why,” says the other, “ I tell you ils
cotton ! cotton is cotton ! in Augusta, and
every where else, that ever I heard of.”
“ I know that as well as von,” savs the
Sirs', “but yvliat dues cotton bring in Au
gusta ?” “ A\ by, it brings inviting, there,
but every body brings cotton." “ Look
here,” says the first waggoner, with an
oath, “ you had bettor leave the State^
for I’ll be d d if vou don’t know ton
much for Georgia."
“ I continued mv journey passing cotton
fields; till I arrived at Holts Ferry, on
the Oconee, where T saw three large polo
boats loaded’ with bales of cotton, twelve
tier in height. F r om thence I went to
MTedgeville, where I found the prevail-
hig op.c of'lie place, “ what an infernal
sbame.it was,that such a quantity of virgin
cotton land should be suffered to remain in
tJie possession of the infernal Creek Indi
ans" From Mdledgeville, I went to Ma-
( '‘. l n 4 which they s-iy is surrounded with
fnost excellent cotton land ; but the town
it i< supposed, will grow much faster when
t becomes the seat of Government, and
has more banks. From thence, I mov
ed on to tiie westward, crossing Flint
K ver, and from thence to the Chnttaho-
Tiiie found cotton land speculators thicker
•Inn locusts in Egypt. But from Line
Creek to Montgomery (14 miles) the land
is nearly level; the fields of one planta
tion joining by a fence those of another ;
\md all extending hack from the road far
ther than you can distinctly see ; and the
cotton pretty even, and about as high as
the fences, and has the appearance (as
Hi ley says ofZahara) of a complete hori-
son of cotton. They have, almost all of
them, over-planted ; and had not more
Chan one-half their cotton picked in ; each
plantation has a cotton gin. I next came
to Montgomery, which I found over stock
ed with cotton, and no boats to take it a-
way. From Montgomery I went to Blake
ly, and on my way, saw many cotton
plantations, and met, and over-took, near-*
Iv one hundred cotton waggons, travelling
over a road so bad, that a State Prisoner
eould hardly walk through it to make his
escape. And although people say that
Blakely is done over, there wasnot a little
cotton in it. From there I crossed over
to Mobile, in a small steam boat loaded
n P to the top of the smolce-pipe with cot—
tyr*. This place is a receptacle monstrous
for the article : look which way you Afcill
you see it; and see it moving; keel boats
steam boats, ships, brigs, schooners,
wharves, stores, and press-houses, all ap
peared to be full ; and, I believe that in
the three days that I was there, hoarding
with about one hundred cotton factors,
co-ton merchants, and cotton planters, I
must have heard the word cotton pronoun
ced more than 5000 times.
From Mobile I went to New Orleans,
in a schooner, and she was stuffed full of
cotton. I arrived at New Orleans on the
8tli of February, on the night on which
Miss KppIIv was to make her first appear
ance there; and F went to the Theatre.—
I was directed to go up a certain street in
the' upper Faubourg and turn into the first
conspicuous brick building, lighted up on
the right. I did so ; and h 'TO d behold!
I found myself in a steam cotton-press
house, where they work, watch and watch
bv candle-light, screwing cotton. After
an examination, however, I went to the
play : and after that was out, I enquired
the way to a licensed Pharo Bank, tfc was
told that I would find one at the Louisiana
Coffee-house, just below the cotton-prcss,
opposite to a cotton warehouse.—I dont
know how many hundred thousand hales
of cotton there were in New Orleans; but
I was there onlv six days, in which time
there arrived upwards of 20.000 bales—
and when we dropped out into the stream,
in a steam-boat, to ascend the river, the
levee for a mile tip and down, opposite
the shipping, where they were walking
balp.s cn end, looked -as if-it was alive.—
A Kentuckian who was on hoard, swore
the cotton had rose upon the town :“don’t
you see,” says lie, “the bales marching up
the levy.” Coming up the river, T saw
many cotton plantations, and many boats
at Baton Rouge, Bayou Sarali t and other
intermediate plares, loading with cotton.
And in passing the month of Red River,
we took on hoard five more passsengers,
who live near Natchitoches. They say
that they cannot get boats enough in the
river to bring illecotton down that is made
there, that they make the best cotton they
ever saw ; that they have the best cotton
lands of all the cotton countries; and that
if they continue to settle up there as fast
for the next five years, as tliev have for
the last, they will he able to inundate the
world with cotton! ! At the month of Ar
kansas River, we took on hoard about fif
ty negroes and two overseers, who had
made a very excellent crop of cotton in
the Territory, hut found it too unhealthy
a r>lacp to remain, and were gome back to
North Alabama. From Now Oileans to
the month of Tennessee River, we passed
about thirty stenm-bonts, and more than
half of them laden with cotton’ also about
twenty fiat boats a day, for ten da vs, and
about half of them were loaded with cot-
f on. When we got up to the Muscle Shoals
there was more cotton >n waiting than
would fill a dozen steam-boats. I went
bv land from Florence and Tuscnmbia, to
Huntsville. There is a vast deal of cotton
made about the Shoals, in North Alabama ;
and thev go all for quantify and not for
finality. Ginned cotton was selling there
for about six cert's ; and most of the les
ser planters have sold theirs, in the seed,
at one and a half. After leaving Hunts
ville, T passed to Nashville; and on my
wav, saw an abundance of cotton and cot
ton fields. The Tennesseans think that
no other Stale is of any account but their
own ; Kentucky, they sav, would be, if it
could grow cotton: hut, as it is,it is good for
nothing. They calculate on 40 or 50.000
bales of cotton going from Nashville this
season ; that is ; f they can get boats to car
ry it all.
“ From Nashville,.! descended to Cum
berland riveF a steam boat, between
f wo ki’elhoats, the' Cherokee and Te.cum-
seh, (poor Indian names, that have rang
from Nickajack to Michilimackinac! now
doomed to hear the burthen of the
whites !) all three piled tin with cotton’, and
after getting below the Shoals, to Clarks
ville, thev s'nnped and took in 30 hales
more I left this boat at Smithfield, at
the mouth of Cumberland, where, th^re
was another large steam boat loaded with
cotton tor New Orleans. After seeing,
hearing, and dreaming of nothing hut ot-
fon for seventy days and seventy nights, I
began to anticipate relief. For on the
route I took, whether by night or by day
or by stage or by steam boat, wake up
when or, where you would, you were sore
to hear a dissertation on cotton. .One
night, in Mobile I was waked up about
two o’clock, bv two merchant’s clerks,
who slept in the same room, and were
just going to bed. They were talking of
Lottery Tickets ; and says one to the o-
ther, “ If you were to draw the 50,000
dollars Prize, what would you do with it ?
“ Do with it ?” says the other. “ why?”
would take 25,000 dollars of it and build
alavge, fire proof, brick store ; and with
the other 25,000 dollars I would fill it with
cotton, at 8A cents, the present prices, and
keep it till it rose to 17, and then I would
sell.” But this is only one item of a thou
sand. On the 16th of March, there came
a long a steam boat from Louisville, bound
to St. Louis, and I took niv passage in
her. She had not a bale of cotton on
boaid, nor did I hear it named more than
twice in 36 hours. We ran down the
Ohio to its mouth, thence up the Missis
sippi, and I had a pretty tolerable night’s
sle^p ; though I dreamed of cotton.—
Having business in Illinois, T left the
steam boat and walked three or four miles
to Kaskaskia. Here I went into a pub
lic-house, and, being somewhat fatigued
called for refreshment. They showed
me into a room by myself, and brought me
some hot coffee, warm beef-stakes, tfec.
and I felt so happy that I could not help
exclaiming, in the language of Shakespeare
‘Now is the winter of my discontent made
glorious summer,’ by my escaping from
the realms of cotton; bat I had scarcely
began to eat, when I heard a most terri
ble to do, in an adjoining room ; the noise
grew louder and louder, till, at last, the
door ot mv apartment was burst open
and iu came three men clenched together
“in a fight. “Cotton /” exclaims one, who
appeared the most in earnest, give up the
money!—I’ll have my money Cotton.—
You’ve cheated me (hitting Cotton at the
same timej Cotton\" I now laid down my
knife aud fork in a paroxism of dispair ;
and exclaimed with the poor little French
man, “ By Gar, here’s Monsieur Codon j
come agen !”
which existed under the firm
of II. W. So.veil. Hi. Co.
wag dissolved on the 15th ulti
mo, Ly mutual consent.
H. \Y. SCOVELL,
October 1 .(g
The Subscriber has
removed his LAW OFFICE .o
No. 302 Broad-street, opposite
to M’Kenzie Sf Bennech’s brick
ANDREW J. MILLER.
A Plantation Wanted.
A NY person having a good Tract of Land, in
a healthy situation, within twelve or fifteen
miles of Augusta, containing from 700 to 1000
acres, to sell on reasonable terms, may hear of a
purchaser by applying at this office.
October 8 44 3t
T HE SUBSCRIBER has Removed his Store
to the Yellow Brick building, 8 doors above
his former Stand, where lie has on hand Mod is
constantly receiving a good assortment of
BOOTS & SHOES,
And other articles in his line, where he invites
his friends and customers to cal! and examine
J. P. Force,
No. 288 Broarl-Street.
Oct. 8 44 (f
Wanted to the Tavloring Business.
FOSTER & HENRY.
H AVING removed to No 233 Broad-street.
the Store formerly occupied by Mitchell
fe Clarke, begs leave to inform his friends and
the public, that he intends keeping a general as
sortment of Or‘‘.‘A.O'C*333EL3!33S of the first
quality, which he will sell on moderate terms,
and solicits a share of their patronage.
Refiner! Lump and Loaf Sugars
Prime St Croix and IN. Orleans Sugars
AYliite aud Green Coffee
Brandy, Gin, Ruin and Wines
N. 0. Molasses, tor family use
Salt. Sacking, Iron, fee. fee.
Oct. 8 44 2t
021 nSTTKrOlDS-STS.SST, AUGUSTA.
T HE SUBSCRIBERS respectfully fender their grateful acknowledgments fot the liberal pat
ronage hitherto conferred upon them, take this opportunity of informing their friends and the
public,that their establishment having been considerably enlarged, and undergone manv exten
sive repairs and improvements during the late summer. They flatter themselves that it will now ena
ble them to render every possible comfort, convenience and satisfaction, to all who mav be induced
to favor them with their company.
•All's. .Warn Hutchison’s
~\\t IbL be opened on Broau-itreet, a few
▼ ▼ doors above Doctor Wrays, at the bouse
formerly occupied by Judge Wilson, on the first-
Monday of October
Mrs. H. ■ ill be happy to give private instruct
t ons in Composition, and ihe higher branchesoF
Education, to young Ladies who desire to devote
a portion ot tbeirtime to*mental improvement.
Instructions also given in Dra-ving and Faint
ing. in ! lain and Ornamental Needle Work.
Terms of admission made known at the School
Sept. 24 40 tf
100 Rhls. Philadelphia Superfine fresh
ELOUR, of excellent quality, just received
for sale by
May & Walker.
October 1 42 tit
05 s * The Milledgeville and Savannah STAGE OFFICES are
kept at the EAGLE TAVERN.
In addition to the above mentioned improvements, we will have ready bv the first day of October,
an elegant NEW STABLE., on Bay-street, just above the Bridge, convenient to the river, and capa
ble of holding Two Hundred Horses, with a vacant adjoining Lot for their exercise. Drovers will
find charge as reasonable as at any similar establishment in the citv.
* * FIELDS KENNEDY.
Augusta, September 3, 1827. 34 tf
REDS & FURNITURE,
F Oil sale low for cash, if applied fot immedi
ately. . also,
IIOUsES TO RENT, from the first October
next, well calculated foi a Victualling dr OyStqF
establishment. Apply at this office.
Sep\ 10 36 tf
Co ft ven irnt /I oa rding.
D AILY Boarders will lie accommodated, iu
the East Tenement of the Brick Building,
next below the Augusta Bank. For terms which
will be. reasonable,
apjdv at the premises, or to
HALL & HARDIN.
Haring purchased the Slock of GRO'CEIHES of
Mr. A. F. ROBERTSON, would again inrite
the attention of their friends and the public gen
erally, at No. 1~>1 Broad-street, where they [in
tend keeping a constant supply of
THEY HAVE ON HAND,
Ur T. Croix and New-OrleaiTS Sugars.
Loaf and Lump do.
White and Green Coffee,
N. E. Gin,
Canal Whiskey, superior quality,
Cicili and Teueriffe Wine,
Imperial Gunpowder and Hyson Tens,
Pepper and Spice,
Spanish and Common Segars,
Chewing Tobacco, of superior quality,
Sperm and T.’l uv Candles,
Swedes and Russia Iron,
Cotton Bagging and Sacking,
Newark Cider, suitable for bottling, fee. fee
And at No. 151, they have a general as
sortment of Seasonable
All of which is offered for sale on the most ac
June 7 10 tf
Ol Pencil Bra Jy, Mononga-
hcla Whiskey, SfC.
LANDING FROM STEAM-BOATS COMMERCE
30 Boxes Claret Wine,
6 lialf Pipes do.
10 Bids. Double Refined Sugtu*, .
05 Kegs Spiced Salmon,
12 Boxes Brandy Fruils
15 do. Capers and Olives
10 do. London Pickles, (assorted)
12 Hampers French Cordials,
10 Boxes West India, do
3 Pipes Holland Gin,
2 flo Olards Brandy
50 Half Bbls. No. 1 Mackerel,
30 Bbls, Newark Cider,
j m c-, k ' u-r - : gue,) j
20 Bbls. i->o. i .Mackerel,
10 Casks London Porter, fee. fee.
00 Five Gallon Demijohns,
10 Hampers Wine and Porter Bottles,
15 Boxes white and Brown Soap,
20 M. Superior Spanish Segars.
TOGETHER WITH A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF
Of the Choicest Kinds, and on fair terms,
For Sale by
N. BYRAM MOORE,
No. 202, Broad-Street.
Juno 7 10 if
Tf IE SUBSCRIBER
CONTINUES AT THE
Lately erected by JOSEPH WHEELER. Esq
near II heeler's Buildings, and just below the
upper Market House. Broad-street, and near
the Planters' Uriel, Augusta
H E feels thankful for past favors, and begs
to renew the offer of his services to his
friends with the assurance that strict regard
shall he paid to till orders he mav receive, nnd
proper care taken of all property committed to
his charge, and punctuality shall iie observed in
all transactions of business in future.
Liberal ad vane s will be made on Cotton stor
ed for sale, iu Cash, or Goods, at cash rates, and
on terms as accommodating as other Ware-house
F OUR months after date application will bt
made to the lulcrior Court of Richmond
County, while sitting for Ordinary purposes, for
leave to sell fittv acres of Land, in Jones Coun
ty, adjoining land of Mr. Moore aud Mr. Breed
love, 7 miles from Clinton, belonging to the
heirs of Litflcburv Wilson, deceased, and to bq
sold for iheir benefit.
ELIZA WILSON, Guardian.
Sept. 24 40 tf
MENDEiYH \LL S
Patent Improved Grist J
I-SWIS P. P. CrIBSOXtf,
OFFERS FOR SALE,
24000 Lbs. Sweedes Iron,
200 Casks Thonrastown Lime,
50 Bbls. Flour,
15 Bbls. Apple Brandy,
35 Kegs White Lead,
30 Boxes Raisins.
10 Quarter Casks Wines, assorted,
10 Reams Writing Paper,
St. Croix Sugar in Ilhds. and Bbls.
5 Tierces Jamaica Coffee.
July 12 19 tf
iimCTJt t:el to
the late firm of HOLT fe WARE, a'd to the sub
scriber on furmei transacfior.s, will please come
forward early this Fall aud pay their debts, as
longer delay cannot be allowed.
JOHN S. IPOLT.
Sept. 6 35 tf
T HE subscriber, thankfui for the patronage
extended to Dim, begs leave to tender his
services to his friends and the public in the above
business; and by prompt atteutioli 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, Sepj. 13 37 t>
IFF The Editors of the Georgia Journal and
Statesman and Patriot, will publish the above-
six times each, and forward their accounts to the
Georgia Courier Office for col'ection.
Has remored lo No 307 Broad-street. in the Cen
tre Tenement of Messrs. McKenzie 6? Bennoch’s
Brick Stores, and continues to devote his alltr.-
lion to the COMMISSION BUSINESS. He
is now receiling from New-York, Philadelphia,
200 Pieces Hemp Bagging, (42 inch.)
100 bags Coffee,
156 barrels Wliiskev.
30 barrrels Dutch Point Gin.
10 boxes and 12 barrels Loaf Sugar,
20 quarter casks Malaga Wine,
flO kegs Richmond No. 1 Tohacco,
10 boxes Whittemore’s No. 10 Cotton Cards
10 barrels Linseed Oil,
100 kegs White Lead.
10 bales Stripe and Plaid Domestics,
10 bales brown and bleached do
10 bales London Duffil and Point Blankets,
10 boxes Wool Hats,
15 packages Shoes, assorted.
W ith many other Goods suitable to Ihe season,
for sale on reasonable terms.
Sept. 24 40 tf
No. 288 Broad-Street.
D RILL respectfully tenders bis sincere
a thanks tt> bis friends and the public for
the liberal patronage with which they have lavor-
ed him. and offers his services to them generally
in the Confectionary business, in all its branches.
All orders, both town and country, will be sup
plied at the shortest reasonable notice, and at as
low prices as any iu the eitv. He has now on
band a good supply of the first quality Cordials,
Lemon Syrup, Wine, Liquors, Capers, Olives,
Raisins, Almonds. Figs, Filberts. Dried Beef,
Bologna Sausage, Syrup of Orgeat. Candies ot
all descriptions, Sugar Plumbs of different sizes,
Pound Cakes. Wedding Cakes, and Pastry
Cookery, of all kinds, furnished in the neatest
style if notice be given the day pievious.
Also, Segars and Tobacco, of the best kind,
and a few barrels of new Georgia Flour,
October 1 42 tf
H AVING removed to No. 327 Broad-street,
next door to John Madden fe Co’s Drug
aud Medicine Store, continue to transact the
The greatest punctuality will b- 5 observed in
rendering sales, with proceeds, as soon as effect
N. B—Advances made on merchandize, if re
quired BUGG fe GREENWOOD.
October 1 42 4t
3ST7ILL still be continued, by the undersigned,,
TT at- the central, convenient and well
known establishment, first above the “Eagle
Tavern”—W here he solicits a continuation of
that liberal patronage which he has heretofore
received. Insurance will be effected on all spe
cies ol merchandise committed to his charge, at
the lowest possible rates, if it be desired and a
request made to that effect.
Tho Tobacco Inspection will
r!so be kept up at this house, and it)v country
friends. (Tobacco growers especially.) would do
well to be particular to enquire for “Shelton’s
Ware-House,” where they will at all times, pel
the highest market prices for all Tobacco in
spected bv him.
Wm. B. SHELTON.
Sept. 3 34 tf
T HE undersigned, living in Augusta, being
appointed, by Mon fort S. Street, and Johu
Wilson, Assignees of Moses Mendenhall, sole
Agent, in future, for selling in Georgia the above
important and valuable improvement in tbe
Grist Mill, informs ihe Public that he is ready to
dispose of tiie same to those who may want only
an individnal right, or to those who may wish to
purchase for counties. Those who prefer seeing
specimens before they purchase, caa be satisfied
at my house, nr can see several now in operation
in this neighborhood.
Individual Rights §25. B. MIMS.
May 28 5 m 7
CP The Milledgeville Journal w ill please to
publish this weekly for two months and send tire
account to the office of the Georgia Gr.—-
J OHN BEACH having designed the agency
-ifthe Hartford Fire Insurance Company H)
consequence of his intended removal from the
State, the Board of Directors bave appointed the
Subscriber their Agent, who w ill take risks on
property in Augusta »tid its vicinity. Apply njt
tlie store recently occupied by said Beach" No>
317, Broad Street, where thp Agent can be found
or at the store of J. fe W r . Catliu.
JOEL CATLlfr’, Agent
April 26 90 tf
AND FOR SALE AT THE OFFICE OF Tllii
BLANK POWERS O 1 -' ATTORNEY,
MAGI STRATES SUM MON S’,
NOTICES OF INSOLVENT DEBTORS
MAGI5 RATE’S EXECUTIONS,
MILITIA EXECUTIONS, fee. fee.
July 26 f>3
STORMS his friends and the public, the
is now receiving a general assortment of
Which will be sold on
-A r L
accommodating terms, at
No. 121, Broad-Street.
HE Proprietor of the Acgcsta Thea
tre is authoiiaed by the Manager, to
ofler FIFTY DOLLARS for the best original
Poetical Address, to be spoken at the open
ing of the Theatre, on the 19th Dec., not exceed
ing 60 lines, nor less than 45. The Addresses
must be direct d (post paid) “ To the Proprietor
of t e Augusta Theatre,” who will select three
literary gentlemen of the city of Augusta to exa
mine them, and award the prize of literaty merit.
Addresses'must be forwarded befoiethe 10th of
December, and the names ol their authors enclos
ed and sealed in a separate piece of paper, which
will remain unopened till the selection is made.
Sept. 27 41
!Lr Publishers of Newspapers will please to
give the above weekly insertions in October and
November, fe subserve the interests of the Drama
and Literature. ,
Offers'll is services to his friends au.t the public in
general, to transact the
H E iias taken the Ware-House lately occupi
ed by HOL1 fe WARE, on Washington-
street, not far from the Mansi m-House, conveni
ently situated for the Trade that comes in on the
Savanu th. Louisville, and the new Milledgeville
Roads. The Ware-House is thought, from its
location, to be safe from Fire, which is doubtless
an object of importance to Planters who store
Cotton. Every attention shall be paid to the in
terest of those who place their Cotton or other
property in his care, and the most reasonable
charges made on all business. Advances will be
made on Cotton when required. Goods wiil.be
bought and furnished to his customers on the
most liberal terms, as advances on Cotton stored
September 3 34 2tn
HP The Georgia Journal and Washington
News, will publish the above for two months, and
forward their accounts for settlement.
T HE Copartnership heretofore existing un
der the firm of Wasson fe Nichols, is this
day dissolved by mutual consent.
Sept. 17, 1827.
. 42 3t
G?* Mr. Abner YVasiiburn, jr.
is ibv authorized Asent, during mv absence from
this Citv. ~ F. S'WARNER.
August 3D 33 If
WHISKEY, RUM, t!)- GIN.
Just teceived from New-York anu Philadclplya.
IIHDS live Whiskey
10 do N. E. Rum
30 Bbls Country Gin
2() do superior Beer, Fidler fe Tay lot ’s brau4
.’0 do Newark Cider
20 Qr. Casks Sicily Madeira, Tcnerillfj
Muscatel, and Malaga Wines
Muscovado Sugars, iu hbds and bids
Coffee in Bbls and baes and a general as
sortment of GROCERIES and DRY GOODS* -
constantly on hand, for sale on reasonable trim,
by BUGG ic GREENWOOD.
224, Broad Street
February 12 77 tl
A two Horse Stage will start in future feojr.
the Eagle Tavern three times a week. Of:
Tuesdays. Thursdays, and Saturdays at ii
o’clock A. M.
Octol»er 1 42 3t
IIE six acre Lot above Turknetts Spring,
3 adjoining the property of W. Smith, Esq.
'Ihe situation is commanding and pleasant, un4
it is in the neighbourhood of good water. Un
disputed Titles will be given to the purchaser.
FOR TERMS APPLY TO
W. A. BUGG, A?ent.
Mav 31 8 tf -
A Splendid Dicky Seat Coach. Also a
snpplv of Northern Gigs. Also, a complete
assortment of Coach and Gig Harness, w hicb
will be sold on terms to suit purchasers.
Light Coaches. Gigs and Sulkeys. Gigs, Car
riages aud Sulkeys built to order. Repairing n:
THOMAS G. HALT .