, Jmp injtheatfc copy <* this mow mpore
•tate Paner the verv Vasia Sit support* the proud
LnnoT American liberty; hone, at least
Tyejtf taste Can Test, for'a moment, with satstaction.—
^tTheE^lSh^ation, stiH proud of their MAGNA
CHAliT Although every provision it contains has been
tnmnled uoonby the bold ambition of their rulers,
published edition after edition pf this imminent, .each
more splendid than its -predecessor. Sir WdbamBlack-
»tone hascollated asul commented on it. His fine copy
u.«. nh.rf, h>a hppn excelled by 1
Cj" ScascwrtnOWi for foe shove pi
FmgTaving will be received at tk« «rrie*.
july 9 81 3 .* « t,.; v -*j|
Cf Magna Chart* has been excelled by later specimens
rtfthekrt, andthefac similies of the seals Mid. Signatures
»v»v£ made every reader of taste in Great-Britain acquaint-
, » some degree, not merely with the state of know
s and of artat the period in question, bu^with the
ry attainments, also, of King John, King Henry, anu
their “Barons bolff” •
Surely the Declaration of Amshicis Independence.^
tt least/as weU entitled to the decorations of art as the
Magna Charta of England: and if the fac-simihes of the
-W^ures of the patriots who signed it were published
IrfAmerich, it woiild SerVe to gratify a curiosity, at least
«s laudable as that which calls for imitations ot the cor-
, respondents of Junius, or of the aristocracy that wrested
the English Charter from die reluctant tnonarchs ot the
We-ate firmly persuaded that the more the principles
<jf-our Declaration of Independence are spread out be
fore the eves of the world, the more they will be admir-
-ed, by foreign nations as well as our own, and every m-
Went and honest device that may serve to attract at-
Xenfioh toward them, will serve, also, to promote the
great cause of public liberty. Such an embellished edi-
tmh as -will render it an ornament to an apartment, Will
iave a tendency to spread ihe knowledge of its contents,
imong those who would otherwise have turned then-
thouSta'butfightly towards the subject- Such ail edi
tion will serve to place it continually unuerthe eye ot
man, woman and child in ft family-* will associate the
pleasureable ideas of.elegance and ornament with the
history oTibe transaction itaelf—and familm-isc
principles wldph form, or ought to form, the very bond
Mid cement of political society. ’Nor is it of small mo
ment that such an. edition, well executed, will serve as a
enecimen of the state of the Fixe Abts amongst us as at
ihe presenJ, day. Actuated by theie views, the subsen-
ogk proposes to publish .-
Brrfught to gaol, on thfe Ji A^tt
gust, 1816, a negro man named fltu.T,s*ys he belong* to
James Lewis, of Hancock county, five-feet eight inches
high, about 22 years of age»h*,m tcaf on bis lett jaw,
h^d on a black coat artd yellow pantaloons.
A. Harmon, d. g. c. c
»ept 3——105 ., - 't ——
^ Brought to ^oal, on tlie 8d of
September, 18b'. a mulatto nun named Danikl, says
ht belongs to Ruben Roberts, (s. c.VA slit in his lett ear,
otie tooth out, five feet, three inches high, homespun
plaid cloth. A. HARMON, n. «. c. c.
sept 3- 165
ih the exercise^of o;
:f< ?owwrti the theory and inkvf Morel Pic^fc
The tewfd part vrill centum pn 'Introductory * / _ r ^
five, in which theScircumstances
S^atmah, September12,18 J 6
Merchants and masters of vesseLsare informed Hut’m
all cases where goods are insured, the batches of every
••esarel should be opened ip presence of the wardens of uie
w>rt> and it is also Necessary that the stowage oi dau-
""-^ -'o'ds be examined before they are broke out of
<By order of the firf’t widen.
Thomas E, Lloyd,
T-—-- ,, . . . To be sold, at public auction, in front of the cort-
FRtton m the shape J house, in the city of Savannah, on the first Tuesdav
tut woenoo? .1 joint property of the.Uniott Society, Chatham Acaden v
ZtMhhehas *«4, .*« S*™”* P^-House and Hospital Soci.ty.
design, to die prosecution of 1 which, tract of land was originally granted
voted the last six years of m* hie, wui dc i ^ Any person who feels dispo
to tlie Btdie*.
assiduously devoteffthe last six years of has hie, wui De 1 ^ College. 'Any person whofee Is disposed to embark
detailed. , . ., , j largely in the cultivation of cotton, cbm or sugar-cane.
Tfiis narrative will record, too, incident* mat occureu I WOQ idg n d this a most eligible situation. The grants cy,
Brought to gaol, on the 8th Sep*
tember, 1816. a negro man named CoiEiysays lie belongs
to Richard Harrington, Scrivetr county, it _“
inches high, about thirty years of age.
wanting in the tipper jaw, s' out made,
sep 1 <—1 18 ■ /.
Which shall be, in all respects, American. All the ne
A™™ materials shall be manufactured in this Country,
2nd expressly for this publication. The Designs, the
lEiurtcMihge shall be the work of Ameyican Artists: the
toublication throughout shall afford evidence of what our
citizens have done in politics and can do in ait.
Philadelphia, March, 1816.
FXAX AXD TERMS Ot SOBSCRTPTIOX.
\Vhen the ‘publisher submitted the preceding notice
rtf his intention to undertake this national publication, al-
tbough it had long pbcupied his reflections, he was not
fully aware of its importance, for he liad never suspected
whi the fact : really is, that there is no y>here extant an
authentic published copy of the most important btate
Paper in the annals of the World.
The OET8INAL Declaration of Independence, as depo-
sited in the secretary of state** office, was happily pre
served when so many valuable papers were coiwumed
by the enemy. Without dwelling upon slight diHcr-
ences, inaccuracies, or omissions, the first words which
to resent themselves in our printed copies, mid even as
they are-of record on the Journals of the Old Congress,
are a* follows;—
« A DEC LA RATIO* BT THE BEPBESEKTATIVE9 OP THE
rSITED STATES or AMERICA IK. COESBEB8 ASSEMBLED,
whereas in the original the Declaration is thus headed—
UNANIMOUS DSCUKATION OF THE THIBTEEN UJfITEIA
STATES OT AMERICA.”
This is not a mere verbal distinction; it involves a dif
ference in principle. Does it become Americans to be
letter ibr letter'
Ought it not to be taithtnlly
’ 'trahsmitted to posterity wordfor word,
•and point for point? • .
The American public will unhesitatmgly answer YES!
-Wftdthe publisher Stands pledged to have it so engraved,
«nd to accompany it with.the requisite proofs of authen-
tire of the. Paper will be thirty -six inches by twen-
‘tv-fonr. It will be manufactured Ay Mr. Amies, in his
best mahner and of the very best materials.
Thtw0e*w'r», wluch is from tlie pencil of Mr. Bbidport
kriR be. ereCiuted iu imitation of Bat Relief f and will en*
circle the I^claratlon as a cordon of honor, surmounted
fee th«rArms of the United States. Immediately under
neath the arifts Will be a large medallion portrait of gene-
kid GEORGE WASHINGTON,supported by comucopix,
1 —->—‘-liitked vith tpears, flags, and other military tro-
J emblem*. On the one side of this medallion
Awiilbe .a similar portrait of JOHN HANCOCK,
ent of Congress, July 4, 1776; and on tlie other a
portrait of THOM A& JEFFERSON, author of the De
claration of Independence,
Thftjtriha “of the Thirteen United States,” m medal
lions, united by wreatiis of Olive Leavt^will form the
. reminder of the cordon, wliich will be^furSier enriched
fey some of:the characteristic productiofis of tlie United
State*; such as the Tobacco and Indigo Plants, tlieCot-
' ton Shrub, Rice, &c.
the Whole Of the design, (excepting the portraits) will
^ engraved by Mr. Mcbrat, of Plukdelphia, who ha
<qt some Weeks' been at work on the plate.
Mf. C»ket, of New-Tork will engrave the Portraits.
BV the advice of all the artists engaged, the publisher
abandoned the idea of printing the declaration with
UrETEl, and ha* determined to have the whole of it ek-
BkAVEU. The ornamental disposition aitdstyle of the en
graving bf the Declaration of Independence, which will
occupy the interior of the cordon, will he designed-aud
"~<3cecuted by Mr. FAitiMAx.
The fac-timilie* will be engtaVfel by Mr. Vallakce,
Whb will execute this' inqiortant part of the publication at
iqity of Washington, where by permission of tlie se-
'^ 'of state, he will have the omoiXAS sigxatcrks
ler hi* eye.
m ► are well apprized that the gentlemen
: nannes have been mentioned, as Undertaking par-
■ departments iii ffie proposed publication, are the
mual artBts in the United States,' and they-have, one and
glL assuradthe publisher that they will sedulousljrdevote
themselves to the execution of the several parts they
bake u ndertaken, and will finish them in such a manner,
BStO dpiatedit to themselves and to the country, so far as
■ tfepfuds on the anxious employment of their r
“takhterm tin* national work. .
The portraits, will be engraved from original paint
ings and tfie most esteemed likenesses.
‘ -^The arms of the UnitedStates,and oft&eseveral states,
tjrjfti bfc Eiitbfully executed from owicial descriptioks
skd DOCtJMExxs, and iff -the mwnejr ffirepted by
the most approved author* on the science of Heraldty.
t From the arrangements made, and the dispositions
manifested by the artists, it i» confidently expected that
Uds engraving wiU.be, When finished, a splendid and tru-.
ly national pubficatiofo The publisher dunks fie can pro- j
mise ffiat ik shall be ready to- deliver to subscribers hi
February next, at TEN dollars each copy, to be paid on
^Theenerevings willbeaccomponied by a Pamphlet,
- - idg ^facial dbctpnentKMOnected with tb« pabr
knda list rf the
five feet sei en
One fore tooth
n. o. r, c.
(£? BrougUt to goal, on tlie 17tii J u ly?
1816, To X, the property of doctor Gillett, of South Car-
i. * II- av^a 4-U
during Ins successive visiU to the principal cities of the
United States, so far as a knowledge of these incidents I
may seem to him calculated to enable the candid and
intelligent reader'to understand distinctly the nature
arid objects of this enterprize—the principles by which I
be lias been governed in its execution—die degre« °»
success that has hitherto crowned his exertions—the use
he has made of his success, so far as the public are con- j
cemed—the stage ih the prosecution of his design, at
which he has arrivedr—his plans and intentions with re-
gard to its further prosecution, so far;as they can be cus-
tinctlv foreseen, and:
be seen by applying at the office of Llovd & Mwin^
orlina. He is five feet three inches liigh, tlrirty years of
age, and an African bv birth, tfin face.
' H. M‘Call, g. c. c.
july 23- 87 ‘ __
*#* Brought to gaol, oo the 19th
August, a negro man, itamed NViluak; says he belongs
to Mr. James Smith, of Camden, (s. c.) about 27 yeai-s
tinctly foreseen, and ai-e likely to. be in any degree in
teresting to such readers. " -. ;■ . m
This narrative will commence with his departure from
Milton, Albemarle county, Virginia, m 1809, close
with his departure from Charleston, for Philadelphia, in
This narrative will be followed by the principal part of!
an oration, entitled “The Rottnim,” in which he has en-
of age, five feet four inches high, has a small scar on his
left eye-brow, lias on dark pantaloons, and coarse brown
s i llr t. A. HARMON, n. o. c. c.
tug 20 - ■ 99
*** Brought to goal, ou the 25th iust
negro man, who says his name is Isaac, and belongs to
Ricliard Keating, of Bryan county, five feet seven inches
high, about 27 years oid, has on white woollen pantaloons
and blue jacket, much patched.
A. Harmon, d. g. c. c.
Brought to gaol,
rough,^Scm en county, September 3,1816, a negro man,
who says his name is Joh.v, and that he belongs to Tho
mas Gilson, of Coosawhatchie, South Carolina. He is an
African by birth, about twenty-two or three years old, five
feet six or seven indies high, dark complexion; has irons
around his legs, with a chain across, and says he ranawsy
about a month ago. SOLOMON KEMP, o. J. s. c.
- Sl -' 14 no
Savannah Poor House ami Hospital.
For September and October,
James Morrison and Musks Cleland. .
july 30—1—QQ Secretary
i'tve dviiiars’ reward
apprehending and lodging him in Savannah gaol
11 reasonable charges paid, my indented apprentice
and all „ ... -
Allec, a negro boy about sixteen years old, of rather a
light complexion. Absconded on the morning of Tues-
iay last, the 3d inst. and an addition of five dollars will
ae added, on proof to conviction of his being harbored
by any person either white or colored. I forwam all
froraihaiboring him or taking him out of tlie city-
i en dollars 5 reward.
Absconded from the subscriber, this morning about
10 o’clock, his negro girl SALLY, country born, about
16 years old, slender made and tolerable likely, she will
be easily know’ll, from the scar of a blister, recently ap
plied on the buck of her neck, had on a check homespun
frock, no shoes or bonnet; it is probable she will endea
vor to get on board some of the Augusta boats, as she
was bought from a gentlem an living in that quarter —
The above reward will be paid on delivering her to me,
at the Merchant’s and Planter’s Hotel. W. CRAIG!
sept 10 -108
l en dollars 5 reward.
Absented from the subscriber, on thefirst instant Jen
nt, about five feet two or four inches high, rough face
full eyes very dark complexion a homely appearance, it
is surmised she departed from hence to Augusta. .
sept 10 l—
City Marshal’s sales.
On Monday, the iOth day of October next,
Will be sold in front of the Exchange, between the hours
of ten and two o’clock,
- Five hogsheads of Sugar—levied .on as the property
of Charles Morell to satisfy a tax execution in favor of
the city—amount of tax .§500 and cost
F. M. Stone, e. m.
aug 31—104 .
City Marshal’s sales.
On Thursday, the 19lh September next.
Will be sold before the Exchange, between th<T hours of
ten o’clock a. k. and two o’clock'r. m. the following
articles: • ;r ’ . '
. Three hogsheads Jamaica Rum; levied on as the pro
perty of Barna* M'Kirtne & Co. to satisfy an execution
for taxes due the city. " ‘‘
Also teu pieces cotton Bagging? levied.on as the pro
perty ofR. £ J. Bolton, to satisfy an execution for taxes
due the city.
Also one-bale of Woollens; levied on as the property
ofR. Richardson, to satisfy an execution for taxes due
the city. F. M. STONE/ c. m.
City Marshal’s sales.
Oh Monday, the 14iA of October next,
Will be sold at tlie court house, in the city of Savannah,
between the usual hours of 10 and 3 o’clock,
30 barrels FLOOR—levied On as the property of Jo
seph Cummiijg, to satisfy tax execution in favor of the
city—property pointed out by the defendant; amount of
tax $300 and costs. ■ F. M. STONE, c. m.
sept 14 , HQ.
Bv S, M. Bond; clerk pf the, court of ordinary for said
county. J . , '
Whereas, Eliza Dicks, widow, applies for letters of ad
ministration on the estate'of her deceased husband, John
Dicks, late of Savarihah, sbiop-1
ters of administration will be granted her,. .
Given, under my hand and seai, thiR. 37th day of Au-
gust, 1816. S4MUEt* Si; BOND» c; i;. o. c* c.
[L.s-i • t*-; 1021 ” J ■ : ■■
mr prepared to es
witinctured in the
csrty c :
to subscriber in the
may have subscribed,
have a few fiopie* p
to have the shields i
ie, and the
By James Perry, clerk of
Tattnall. *_ ■ J ,
Whereas William Todd
administration with the
late of Tattnall county.
in the Exchange. Terms of sale—one half cash, ti. t ij
lance in one year, with interest from tlie date of p^.
chase, secured bv bond arid mortgage, on the premises.
MOSES SHEFTALL, Pre*i,lent U. S.
R. W. HABERSHAM, Treasurer. C. A.
i. MORRISON, Com. Sax. P. U. and U. S.
aug 23——103 ,
v aluable Lands iur sau.'
Four hundred and fifty acres, prime tide s« imp, on
' ea about ten m.ies .bore
the Savannah Back River, situated anout ten m.ies.bove
the city, well adapted to the culture of rice or the s.i t xr
cane;upwards of onehundred acres now under dam, .ni
cultivated hy James Ancram, esq.
Also; a tract, containing upwards of three hundred
acres, adjacent to the above tract—this tract vdi be
the attention of the owner of tiit ri\cr suamp,
an oration, entiuea toe » nublic utilitv and I having some convenient buildings on it?
-> also coutuins
to display the intrinsic dignity
speciss of oratory which lie has cultivated; its appropriate
sphere, in contradistinction to other and pre-established
applications of this noble art; its peculiar adaptation to
the age and state of society in which we live, and to me
spirit of a popular government; .the subjects best fitted
for the exercise and exhibition of this species ot oratory,
•and the many useful and beniticent purposes to which it
ay be made subservient. - , ;
A series of shorter passages, from other oratious, pre
viously delivered from the Rostrum, and a few specimens
of Philosophical Criticism, will occupy tlie last part ot
the volume. .
As this volume is committed to the press, for the pur
pose principally, of enabling the intelligent part of the
public to decide how far the writer is qualified to per
ioral die duties of a teacher of oratory—to deliver Lec
tures on Rhetoric, accompanied by exercises in compo
sition, criticism, and elocution, to successive^ classes of
students, in Ihe principal colleges established in the Unit
ed States, it is proper that his pretentions to prac
tical knowledge and skill in the exercise of orato-
the b-.tbnce is
well adapted to the culture of cotton and provision*
also, a swamp, abounding with cypres- and other valm.
Also, a tract, containing five hundred sen s, situated
ton Savannah River, a few miles above Purvsburgh, known
by tlie name of Bear Bluff—this kruct is very valuab.e, :u
it abounds with white oak and other timber, suitable fa?
the Savannah market.
Also; two tracts of pine Land, in the vicinity of I’urys-
burgh, well timbered.
The whole of the property will be sold or. tasv -,d
moderate terms. Apply to John B. Bah v we ul, m
to JohnNorton, ou the Okaties; or in Savaiiiu/., to
Lands for sale.
1380 acres, on the fork of White O .k and Crow Cr^'s,
near Little Satilla, part of Wm. Middleton’s land, and
formerly settled by Wambersie with Plemings.
-.tt-t -- , . ,i„ _ tK<x«n«pr I 1380'acres, on White Oak Creek, Camden countv.
acres is prime swamp, tlie remaiii ur higii marsli .ml
unanalyzed and involuntary feeling, or the contagion ot , £»« barren. For terms, and oC.er particni ; .ra ap H ly
unreflecting sympathy, may have extorted a plaudit, un-1 99 , iriA
consciously, perhaps velucltmily, during the delivery ot | — a HI£L—.—tVfff
his orations, should have an opport unity to retract or
confirm that plaudit; to review calmly the sentiments and
the style in which they were expressed, on wliich they
seemed, and were believed, perhaps untruly, to stamp ap
probation, and to decide liow far the impulse of the mo
ment was in unison with the dictates of deliberate reflection
The writer feels that this appeal from the impulse of
A House and Lot, in St. James’s square; being one of
the most healthy and pleasant situations m llus ci*y—on
the said lot are all necessary put buildings. The. pru-
a moderate price, and a citiat of
perty will be sold for a moderate price,
P t _ one,”two and three years given for the payment. -Per-
momentary feeling, to tlie dictates of mature reflection, J sons disposed to purchase will apply to either of the
from tlie auditor to the reader, from the Rostrum to the J subscribers OBV euirmii
press, is not merely fair and proper.
It is the course which prudence, honor, and integrity,
the united dictates of personal and social duty, prescribe.
He well knows, that the plaudit, which the candidate
for oratorical honors, may draw even from an intelligent
audience, is equivocal and. ephemeral, unless it is ratified
by the judgment of the intelligent reader, and that in an,
age like this no species of literary empiricism, or impos-
tare, can escape detection and ignominious exposure,
when an appeal is miu|e from the Rostrum to the press.
He makestliis appeal therefore, under a distinct present-
timent, that the sentence pronounced upon his preten
tions will be the award of justice, and he cannot antici
pate this award without solicitude and apprehension,
sept 12 109
anril 6 -
M. SHEFTALL, sen.
*** During my absence from Savan
nah, for a few mouths, Mr. Gill, will conduct the af
fairs of the Livery Stables; Mr. Dale, the Stage Office;
and Job T. Bolles, will act as my Attorney and Agent.
Monday, 9th September, 1816.
The following Committees were appointed:
Committee of Finance r
Aldermen Harris, Harden, Henry.
Aldermen M‘Intosh, Bolton, IFLyon.
Aldermen Cope, W'liite, Duke.
Street, Lane, and Tree Committee.
Aldermen Proctor, Morel, Tufts.
Aldermen White, Cope, Fcii.
Aldermen Proctor; Harris, Bolton.
Extract from the minutes.
D. D. Wiliams, c. c.
Mr. W. R. Coxe, lias been appointed Sexton until the
Bridge over Great
I Joseph Hill lately resided—it is a substantial wc.
The Toll-Bridge over Great Ogechee River, at wliich
bridge, composed chiefly of cypress,- it has stomi to*
creshets, and appears to be in all respects a gocda.d
| fomplete piece of work. For terms apply to
1 JOHN BOLTON or
J fJ CL
general election for City Officers, in October next.
D. D. Williams, c. c.
sept 10 -
Police Office, 20th July, 1816.
Pursuant to : )» resolution of Council, the following re
port is pubfished for tlie information of all concerned.
“The committee to whom was referred the considera
tion of the best mode of redeeming, investing and appro
priating the funds derived from the emission of corpora
tion treasury change bills; report—that for the further
.security of theholders of the said bills, the treasurer do
keep a separate account of the amount issued .and that
he do keep-the suras in the treasury of the city,, to enable
him to- pay bills when presented to him, and tliat on no.
occasion do he make use of the sums so received, but for
the payment of the said bills, unless otherwise authorised
by special resolution of council. Ybur committee are of
opinion, that the amount issued is too small to enable
council to make any appropriation of the same <by invest
ment itvfunds or otherwise to draw interest, and that the
existence of these bills may be too short in their limita
tion to authorise council for tlie present to make any
permanent appropriation of their proceeds. Your com
mutes further recommend that the treasurer ijlo receive
for said bills, the current money of the city, to wit—tlie
notes of Basks whiqb are pot depreciated further than
the difference of exchange, and* that the treasurer furnish
the committee of Finance with the amount of change bills
The PLANTATION called Vernezobre, settled by
colonel Daniel Heyward, dec. situate on the east side of
the Savannah back-river, twelve miles from tlie city, .-<iid
contiguous to the lands of Thomas Gibbons, esq. Lie
tract consists of a total of 2126 acres, being divideu in
to pretty equal proportions of tide-swamp, pine-barren
cotton and provision lands. Of the former there are
about 300 acres on the river, winch, by clearing, would
be well calculated for a productive rice plantation; and
of tlie latter, with a large body of cleared provision
land, there are about 10Q. acres of prime uncleared cot
ton land. On the place there is an excellent dv.; bird
house, With five rooms’; a large substantially bin . b.rni,
with a number of negro alio uses and ether buin hup--
Possession of the place will be given at any tunc. For
terms, which will be made easy to an approved pnr-
chaser, apply to the ownef, at Callaw&ssie Island, st.
Luke’s Parish, South-Carolina, or to the undersigned
factors in Savannah. WILLIAMSON & DE YlLLLUs.
mav 25 1 62 ■
Tlie Wharf, lately occupied by Caig 8c Mitchel, con
taining 200 feet fronton Savannah River; bounded
wardly by Camochan & MItcliel, and eastwardly by Aa>
| drew Knox.
Also, tlie Wharf Lot, adjoining - the Ferry, at ' .
Wayne, containing 150 feet on the river and neat
feet back, from the same; bounded eastwardly by '!’*
fence at Fort Wayn^. On this lot; is the House,
two piazas, at the east end of die Bay. For uros,
please apply t-o PETER MITCHLL.
aug 24 101 . ’ _
A House in Market-fcjuare, whicJi has e^ erv conveni-
ice for a store and family, and isj well calculated t 5 ’
^country-trade* „ Apniy to the printer.
A Negro Fellow, a prime field hand, a good boatir ji I
J — - ------ vaiu-'-3 ;t
and a jobbing carpenter, and is a smart, active, v
| servant. .
A Negro Fellow, a very good tailor; both of « n lCE
ill be sold low, if applied for immediately.
Bacon & Bruen.
sept 14——cm——110 ^
Wanted to hire,
From the first of November, a: BOY, to attend in *
er, dec. a* next of kin CTttrl . r . m
aibnonisli, all andsm- iagued, and'the amount on hand received for 'the*’ same,
( house; and a WOMAN, to wash, ;&c. They niust b s
wit-r-the I honest and sober—liberal wages will be paid monthly—
L Apply to. T. W. RODMA-N-
r .... '■I! 0r :UW
Mid tliat he dp advertise /that perspns, holders of the
change bills, trill receive payment at any tim'
bn die treasurer—but no sum under one "
paid. ‘ CHARLES HARRIS.
* Y. PRpGTOR,
m the mimttae. ..
. D. Williams,
' will be
To rent, that extensive Wharf and.commodious Stst*
present occupied by Mr. Barna- M’Kinhe, of * ^
possession may oe had on the first of November ne
For terms apply,to R. &.J. HABERSH AM
For terms apply to
’ W 9————81
. From the first October next, all that valuable
land Stores situated thereon, near th^ Exc ^ a . n ^ e ’
HtemlUd Morel’s wharf. Anolvto doctor Miiler, bro b
called Morel’s wharf. Apply to doctor I
I ton street, or to T. N. Morel, esq.
iauguj*-!?'-.- yi 96^
- Thht commodious dwelling