property in a kingdom-if a radical change does
no: take place, it is because it is not wanted.
Thursday Evening, September 26,181G.
. _ - ~ - ——f
The English fleet in the Mediterranean.
England’s boasted expedition has at length
• i-i the Mediterranean; and the world
wi'l now see the policy of Britain developed.—
She has it in her power—aye, the present arrna-
i s competent—to annihilate every pirate-
den in the north of Africa; but, after all, with
j ier armada of three-deckers, two-deckers, fri-
jrates, sloops of war, bomb ketches, and lighters.
we cannot but behold her in the mere attitude
of an empty threatener. We cannot think she
will lay .Algiers in ashes; because its destruc
tion would not promote her interest. Restitu
tion will be made to her without delay; and why
should she insist upon the release of italians or
any other people, as their exclusion from those
seas, secures the whole of the trade of the Me
diterranean to England; whose policy is to be
supported by all means, foul or fair. We can
not believe t..at she intends to inflict any se
rious injury on her Barbarian friends.
TOR THE REPTTBLTCAX.
IMr Feet.—I have noticed with considerable plea
sure, the general tenor of yoilr editorial remarks on the
approaching congressional election. With you I accord
in sent'ment, that the compensation bill was an iil-timed,
ill-advised measure, while I am constrained to admit that
the former compensation of members was entirely too
limited even for a parsimonious support. It would cer-
tainlv have been more honourable and more judicious
to have augmented their salary in some other way, which
should have taken effect, subsequently to the4 h March
last Six dollars per day for professional men, for intel
ligent planters or circumspect merchants, is indeed a
smell consideration. While a nroper deference is paid
to the honourable station, the object and interest of each
state should be, I presume, that no member should suffer
in a pecuniary view a deterioration from his condition
;,t home A few dollars are neither here nor there in
the diplomatic arrangement of such a progressing coun
try as this. While 1 thus far advocate an increase of
sa! rv, I bv r.o means applaud the manner in effecting it.
I have frequently and deeply regretted that the state
of Georgia should so far compromit her pretensions to
a fair and elevated standing as to suffer designing and
dangerous demagogues to prejudice her against men,
who certainly have exerted all their energies in her be
half, who have devoted their time and talents, and sacri
ficed their pursuits and domestic comforts to aid their
country’s cause, and who have strenuously advocated her
individual interest lu ail their proceedings. And what
has been their odious offence? Did they further the com
pensation bill? On the contrary, are not their votes re
corded in on position to it’ But they did not vociferate
against it. What could have been the effect of any force
of oratory, or power of reasoning of six men ag.iinst a
majority,that had determined on its enactment? (Jan the
people of Georgia believe that any of the new candidates,
had they been similarly’ circumstanced would have acted
differently? Can they suppose they would have filled tiie
hall of congress with violent declamation or lucid argu
ment, or does the whole new phalanx unite the intelli
gence or powers of mind of Wilde, Cuthbert or Forsyth?
The state of Georgia has been honored with appoint
ments of chairmen of committees for several years past
from among her members. Is this no mark of distinc
tion, no mark of approbation of their competency, and
of the zeal they have displayed in the cause of country?
and will she now, when mounting so rapidly in estima
tion in the commercial world, and receiving her full re
ward in public opinion, for her well-earned fame in her
late struggle, for'the sake of gratifying the malevolence
of designing men, sacrifice the authors and supporters
of her present cortrlition? It will not, it cannot her" be
lieved. The persecuted member of the senate, who had
served her long, and served her faithfully will not be
neglected, and while wealth in every department of bu
siness flows in so ra .idly and so abundantly, she will not
- discard a meritorious officer f r voting a decent support,
when “he herself is receiving for every species of her
productions a four-fold advance.
With the subsidence of the equinoctial gale, it is hoped
the jarring and tumultuous passions of the west are
lulled; now that the summer’s heat, and fiery feelings are
moderated by the arrival of autumn; and refreshing rains
have cooled our parched fields; and the planter can
make some accurate calculations, (far different from
those that agitated him for three months past,) as to the
product of his labors, let him cooly and judiciously re
view ‘he political turmoils of his beloved state; let him
enquire into the character, talents, political honesty, and
experience of those who present themselves to represent
her in our national councils; and let him give his vote
for the most worthy. Let him call to his reflections the
c nduct of the state of Kentucky, review her violence
previously to, and prudence at her election. Kentucky
is far in the back ground in commercial importance.
Ko sea-port, no clime for the cultivation of sugar or
-cotton swell her importance; a tedious transportation by
land and water form her omy mart; yet at the moment
of her cool deliberation, Johnson and Clay, the author
and constructor of the famous bill and its division come
forth her favored champions. Were the new candidates
men of equal talents, (a point by no means conceded)
still this state voiud loose much of her present high
standing in selecting from among them: If a change
must result from the caucus at Athens, let that change be
so effected as not to injure her. Let not irritation ex
clude common sense and common regard to ourselves.
Select for the present three new members, the old ones
may pionier their political pursuits till they in their turn
Slav become ins'ruciors.
It is hoped that the eastern section, who were most ex
posed and suffered most severely will bear in mind the
active exeruons of our present members, and will do
them that justice they strictly merit; and we still enter
tain the belief that our brothers in the west will so far
consult their own interest, bearing a sentiment of gratitude as
a secondary object, as at ail events to divide equ illy among
the old and new candidates PUBLICUS.
Mr. Fell—Please publish the following Congressional
Ticket. A DEMOCRA T.
RICHARD H WILDE
HOMER V. MILTON
Mr. Fell—Please publish tite following Congressional
Ticket • A PLANTER.
H. V. MILTON
R. H. WILDE
Mr. Fell—Please publish the following Congressional
Ticket A CITIZEN.
HOMER V MILTON
RICHARD II. WILDE
SEPARATION OF MAINE.
TW Portland Gazette, after giving a column of returns;
observes, “In 53 towns, which yet remain to be heard
"tun, the votes in Mav stood thus:—for separation -11 lo,
•gainst it 418—Provided.these towns should return the
aggregates that they did in May last, llitfe would
be watting 674 votes to give the separatists 5-9ths of the
•whole; so that it is greatly to be^feared that-we shall be
Under the necessity of continuing our ’’vagsolage” to old
'Front the Georgetouhi Metimgtri
We Understand that a vessel has just sailed, with des
patches for the Mediterranean, which will determine the
future relations between the United States and Algiers.
It will be in thejecoliection of our readers that the result
oft lie late negociation between the dey of Algiers and
commodore Shaw was, that every thing should remain
as it then stood, until the opinion of tiie president couid
be known respecting the matters in dispute. This opin
ion the dey will now receive.
As far as we have been able to learn any thing of this dis
pute, it was this:—The original treaty with Algiers having
been lost on its way to the United States in the Epervit^
the ratification of the president was affixed to an authen
tic cony, which had been prepared and transmitted with
a view to such a contingency. On this document being
presented to the dey, he refused to acknowledge it, de
claring it was deficient in a very important point, inas
much as his copy contained an article which was no
where to be found in this. The reader will be sur
prised to hear that this pretended article was k stipu
lation that all the prizes which had been captured from
the Algerines during the war, should be restored by
the United States, and that a treaty should, hereaf
ter, be concluded on the usual terms. Such is ru
mored to have the demand of the dey. It is, howe
ver, difficult to imagine how such a pretension couid
have entered his mind; seeing that commodore Decatur
states, that lie positively refused to insert in the treaty
any such stipulation respecting the restoration of the
prizes; and seeing, that if the future compact in the usu
al terms, meant ail agreement to pay tribute in some
shape or other, it is declared in the present treaty that
no such tribute shall ever be demanded by the dey.
It was, we are toid, under these circumstances, that it
became necessary to refer to the American government.
We understand that the dey addressed the president in a
letter written in Arabic bn the subject; and we believe
that the answer forms part of the despatches which are
now on their way to Algiers.
As we pretend to no familiarity with cabinet secrets,
we shall not undertake to state the contents of this cor
respondence But, if the dey has really , made the ac
knowledgement of such stipulations the condition for
tiie observance of the treaty, we know what answer it
would become a president of the Umted,States to make
to such a demand. And if the dey should still be of the
same mind, the immediate renewal of hostilities will give
him a speedy opportunity of making such better terms
as tiie chances of war may authorise him in demanding.
What will be the determination of the dey on the re
ceipt of these despatches, is the next question. We be
lieve the only prize which had not been restored to the
dey at the time cf his negociations with commodore
Sit aw, has since been given up to him by tiie Spanish
government, by which it was then claimed. On that
ground, therefore, he will have no substantial ground of
complaint; and, unless he should think it due to his ho
nor that a stipulation to give up these prizes should
stand on record in the treaty, there can be no difficulty
on that subject. The conduct of the dey will, however,
be governed by other and different considerations.—He
made the treaty merely to avert a hostility which he was
not prepared to meet. He will probably be, now, in a
different state of preparation. The menaces which have
reached him from almost every part of the civilized
world, were enough to have alarmed the most impru
dent or the most secure. The ease witii which a hostile
fleet may run up to hi, very citidel, as he has seen ex-
amplified in he course a few months by commodore
Decatur and Shaw, and lord Exmouth, could not have es
caped his observation. Under sucli circumstances he
must be a madman to have neglected any means of pre
caution or defence. In all probability, therefore, iie
will not be in such a state of danger as to render it ne
cessary for him to renounce alt pretentions to tribute,
and thus, abandon what lord Castiereagli terms “tiie
long established policy of the state he governs.”
But, we shrffl be toid—“You overlook the great expedi
tion of lord Exmouth.” “That will have taught'the dey
other principles and other policy.” Perhaps, for tne
moment, that may have made some change. If the dey
shall have found himself unable to resist such a force, as
doubtless he is, he will have yielded. But, it will'hot have
been necessary for him to go far. It is not consistent
with the long- established policy of England to, destroy
ins power or the system on which he acts. Something
is necessary the clamor which this system happens, at
this moment to have excited in Europe; and beyond that
the English government will not push him. But, as we
have seen bv the former treaty of lord Exmouth,
those negociations do not affect us. We shall have our
own affairs to settle. AVe have, luckily, in our ships and
frigates, and sloops of war and bombs in the Mediter-
ranean, so many argument, which are known to have
weight in the dey’s mind, and, if the dey should find, on
reviewing his own argumen that our’s preponderate,
he will probably be convinced that our’s is a genuine copy
of the treaty, and ought, therefore, to be respected.
But, whatever course the dey may think to pursue to
wards the United States at present, we think it certain,
from the whole tenor of ins conduct, that no peace, which
is not purchased, w hether it be by annuity or by present
will be maintained by him one minute after he finds it
may be violated with impunity. AVe trust, therefore, so
long as the long established policy of Algiers is permit
ted, whatever may be our apparent security, that for the
sake of our commerce and infinitely more for the sakeot
our citizens, we shall always have a powerful squadron in
the Mediterranean for their protection.
Late from Gibraltar and the Mediterranean.
New-Yohk, September 16.
The brig Boxer, c.,ptain Mi x, arrived at this port yes
terday, in 48 days from Smyrna, and 26 from Gibraltar.
Captain Mix informs us that the expedition under lord
ExnriOuth, arrived at Gibraltar on the 9th, and sailed
thence on the 14th of August for Algiers. This second
“invincible armada” consisted of 18 sail, among which
were 2 three deckers, and 2 74’s, together with a flotilla
of gun-boats, bomb-ketches, See. The Dutch admiral
followed in the wake of his lordship.
Advices received at Gibraltar from Algiers, stated that
the Dey was w-ell prepared to receive his opponents, and
that he was determined to defend himseif desperately.
Many French engineers had entered his service.
The British frigate with the Algerine ambassador to
the Sublime Porte remained at the isle of Tenedos, the
Grand Seignior refusing to allow her to pass the Dar
danelles. The ambassador wished to be landed at the
island; but the commander of the frigate declared he
would carry him back to Algiers, unless he was allowed
to land him at Constantinople.
Messrs. Savarv and Lalleniand had been some tune at
Smyrna. The latter had left that place, it was supposed,
for England. Savary remained, and was preparing a
narrative of .the late events. lie states that Napoleon
was received by captain Maitland on condition tiiat he
should remain in England.
The captain Pacha of Turkey, with 25 sail, was on a
cruise in the Archipelago.
The United States’ Loup of war Peacock, Captain Ro
gers, arrived at Gibraltar on the 15di ot August. The
United States’ schooner Hornet arrived there troni Mala
ga about the 7th.
Captain Mix has politely favoured us with Gibraltar
papers to the 10th ult.
FROM OUR CORRESPONDENTS.
Boston, September 13.—v\oon.
Arrived, ship William and Henry, Seabury, of New
port, 44 days from Gottenburg. September 4, lat. 44,
long. 56, fell in with the Merchants-Array, Smith, from
Gibraltar for Providence, in ballast—had sprung aleak
same day, lying to in a gale. The leak increasing, and
finding it impossible to keep her free, she was abandon
ed next morning in a sinking state. Crew received on
board the William Henry, and brought in. Capt. Smith
sailed from Gibraltar August 14. Left a mimuer of Ame
rican vessels names unknown. Brig Pomona, Percival,
for Boston, sailed the day previous, brig Hector, for
Providence, sailed July 19. , .
Lord Exmouth’s squadron from England was lying at
Gibraltar, waiting for transports to take troops against
Algiers. ,. _ , .
The United States’ ships Washington, Java, and Erie
arrived at Naples about the middle of July.
Mr. Gibbs, the American consul at Palermo, died about
the 17th of July. . ...
Also arrived, schOdner Enterprise, Merryman, from
A letter from Hartford says, “the snow fell to the
depth of, two inches at Springfield, Mas* we j^th
Mr. Eustaphkve,. the Russian constant Boston, has
given notice, that, to guard against the introduction of
■yellow fever and other contagious diseases into the pdrts
of Russia, the government of his imperial majesty lias
given the strictest orders not to receive into tiie ports of
the Baltic or of the White Sea, any ship or vessel which
is not duly provided With certificates of health from
some quarantine of Great-Britain, Denmark, e»r Nor
A slight shock of an earthquake was felt in this city
and vicinity on Wednesday evening, at 9 o’erack.—,5.
LATE FROM THE MEDITERRANEAN.
Boston, September 14.
We learn from captain Smith, who arrived litre yester
day in the sinjr Whiium a id Henry, that he left Naples
July 24, at which time tiie United States’ ships Washinton,
Java and Erie were, in quarantine, but expected to be
released the next day. The Washington had a passage of
5days only from Gibraltar. The remainder of the Ameri
can squadron in tile Mediterranean was daily expected at
Naples. , . ,
It was generally thought at Naples that Mr. Pinkney,
the Aitcrican minister, would effect the object of his
Mission as two of the American vessels sequestered under
the government of Murat, were in the service of .he
present reigning king; tiiat, diougii the government
might not Be able to pay at present, they would acknow
ledge the debt.
Lord Exmouth’s fleet was at Gibraltar waiting for
transports for the purpose, as was stated, of taking
10,000 troops to Algiers.
Captain Smith states tiiat Mr. Gibbs, the ..American
council at Paiernio, inconsequence of his emb..rrass6d
circumstances, committed the act of suicide about the
17th of July.
BOUNDA RY COM MISSIONF.US.
The commissioners under tiie fourth article of the late
treaty of peace with Great Britain, will, we hear, meet
at St. Andrews, in the province of New Brunswick, on
the 15th of tins month. By treaty they are cci.saluted
judges of this question:—To which nation belong the Isl
ands in the Bays of J’assamaguody and Funduy't So tar
as they agree, their decision is final and conclusive on
both nations. If they disagree, tiie question will be sub
mitted to the determination of some friendly sovereign.
The honorable Thomas Bauclat, formerly consul gen
eral of his Britannic m-jesty, is the commissioner ap
pointed by the British government; and the honorable
John Holmes, by the government of.the United States.—
They are authorised to appoint a.;ecretavy and survey
ors, if any are necessary.
Their cause wili be conducted before the commission
ers by agents appointed to manage the claims of the con
tending parties. The honorable W a at) Chipm .a, esq.
formerly king’s council and attorney general of New-
Brunswick, is the agent of Great Britain—Tiie President
of the United States has entrusted the claim of tiie Ame
rican government to James T. Austin, esq. of this
After meeting at St. Andrew’s and viewing the geo
graphical situation otthe Islands, the conimis.iuners w ill
adjourn to some place, probably Boston, for the purpose
of ai tending to the discussion to wliich this question will
naturally gave rise; but v/e trust the decision will be
made in a few m ntiis.
The subject before this board is of very considerable
consequence. - The Islands are large, valuable aiid con
venient. To tae fishing business they afford important
facilities in their numerous harbors and places of resort.
Some of them abound in valuable timber, and are capable
of becoming places of extensive trade; on more than
one are extensive settlements. The flourishing tow r n of
Eastport, on .Moose Island, from its first sectiement was
considered an integral part of this commonwe 1th. But
tite chief interest in the decision of these commissioners
will be found in the- permanent arrangement of a most
important frontier, where the rights of each nation are
continually in contact, and which unless settled to mutu
al satisfaction, m.iy in the progress of population become
the source of numerous collisions. We are anxious
therefore that it should be properly and harmoniously
settled. In the appointments made bv the president
we perceive a particular attention to the interests of Mas
sachusetts; we nave every confidence in the gentleman
by whom the claim of the United States will be vindicated,
and we wish a speedy and favorable conclusion to liis in
The commissioners will probably return to Boston by
the last of September.—Boston Chronicle.
Ai.bant, September 13.
Vermont Election.—We give the following state
ment of the giorinus result of the election in Vermont,
politely handed to us by a gentleman from Bennington,
in which we place implicit confidence. Governor Calu-
siia will be re-elected bv a majority of from 2,5u0 tp 3000
votes. The assembly will be republican by a majorty of
25 or 30; last year 14. Council and representatives in
PaiLARKLeHiA, September 16.
A gentleman direct from the kingdom of Mexico, and
the province of Yucatan, informs us, that all the ports in
both kingdoms arc shut against all foreign flags, by a roy
al order from the Spanish government. Their own ves
sels are also forbidden from going to any foreign port.
Campeachy was alone open, for want of sufficient force
to enforce tiie order; hut a new captain general was daily
expected, with 1500 or 2000 troops, when tiie port
would be shut at the point of the bayonet.
The royal aftnv appears to be victorious almost every
where, the patriots themselves almost despair.
In Campeachy, it was reported, there were 11 priva
teers belonging to the patriots, cruizing in the Bay'of
Mexico; they had captured a number of Spanish vessels;
the crews had been released and arrived in Campeachy.
Albany, (New-York,) September 12.
On the 9th inst. the death of general K. VANRENS-
SELAER, late of this citv, was mentioned in the public
papers. On Tuesday, the 10th, his funeral solemnities
were attended by a large concourse of Citizens, and by
a masonic and military procession.
JET* Subscribers living west of Barnard-
street are requested to send for their papers, as
the carrier is indisposed.
PORT OF SAVANNAH,
Thursday, September 26, 1816.
The ship Leda, Eldred, left Liverpool in company
with the ship Georgia for Savannah, on the 5th August.
The Leda arrived at Baltimore on the 14th inst.
The Lord Whitworth, Yond, and William, Mills, were
to leave Liverpool about the 5th ult. for this port.
The brigs Governor Hopkins, Smith, and Eagle, Cook,
were up at Rhode-lsland for Savannah, to sail the first
week in October.
The brig St. Croix Packet, Ulstradl, and ship Clark
son, were to leave Philadelphia for Savannah early in
Port of Wilmington, (aV. C.) September 14.
Arrived, brig William, Thombery, 12 days from Mar
tinique, rum and molasses. Markets are glutted with
lumber. Tne port was thrown open for American flour;
but in consequence of two arrivals from France, was shut
up again on the 28th August.
Port of Boston, September 11.
Arrived, ship Sarah, Dixon, Liverpool, 43 days, with
salt and coal. Brig Ncpos, Lee, Dublin, 52 days and 27
from St. Ubes, with salt and coal—news had reached St.
Ubes of the sailing of lord Exmouth’s fleet, and there
was a report of tiie death of tiie prince regent of Portu
Six and a Quarter Cents’ reward,
For taking up and delivering to me, my apprentice
boy Allec, who absconded on the evening of the 16th
inst. a negro of rather a light complexion, aged 16 years;
but, for proof to conviction of bis being harbored by any
person, Ten Dollars will be added and all reasonable
charges paid- 1 forbid ail persons from liarboring said
bov or assisting him any wav, or from carrying him out
of the place, TORN SOL WELL.
., , To-Morrow, 27th inst.
Will le sold at the store of 'Phomas Gardner, esq. Smith’s
■wharf, Jar account the underwriters and all concerned,
44 pieces Cotton Bagging,
Daiiagedipn board the ship Lucy, on her passage from
Sale to commence at 11 o’clock.
M. Herbert & Co. auct’rs.
To-Morrow, £7th instant,
Will be sold in front of my store,
5 pipes Brandy
5 pipes Gin . - J
iO blf^- 13 Rum
5 hogsheads Copperas, 8cc.
Without the least reserve whatever,
SEVENTEEN PACK AGES DRY GOODS,
Consisting of Blankets, Plains, Carpeting, Fearnoughts^
Wellington Cords, superfine and second quality Cloths,
men’s and youths’ Gloves, Pins, &c.
Sale to commence at 11 o’clock.
1). Williford, auct’r.
Calvin Baker Co.
Acquaint their city and country friends, that they
are receiving daily, per the constant arrivals-at this
port, their fall and Winter supply of DRY GOODS,
which is large and extensive, in the various articles
requisite for the country trade; which they will dispose of
on credit, or for cotton, or cash, as may be most con-
venient to their customers, - sept 26—115
New Goods. *
STEBBINS & MASON,
Have just received, on consignment, ilirect from France a
well assorted invoice of French Goods, consisting of the.
following articles, viz.
2 cases assorted Levantine Silks
2 do do Florence and Florentine
1 do do Satin and Virginias
1 do black and white Italian Crape
1 do elegant Merino Shawls, from 4-4 to 7-4 square
1 do do silk Shawls and Handkerchiefs, from 3-4 to
1 do assorted Ribbons
1 do s Ik, cambric and beaver Gloves
1 do velvet Ribbon, Tapes, Lace, Buttons, Galoon, &e.
1 do black and white lace Veils, Shawls and half Hand*
1 do linen Cambric atid bordered pocket Handkerchiefs
1 do Chaiobre, Souffle and Italian Gauze
Thread, Edging, Footing, See.
Together with a number of other articles too tedious
to enumerate, all of which will be sold on the most mo
derate terms by the package or-piece.
14 nieces best cut ton Bagging. sept 26-T-115
Have fir sale,
Blue and white PLAINS
Rose Blankets, London Duffils
Red and white Flannels
Broadcloths, Cus«imeres, different qualities
Dimities, Bombazets, cotton Shirtings
Slates and Nails, assorted
Cotton Bagging, bagging Twine
Wool Hats, Smith’s Vices
Smith’s Anvils, b..r Lead
Iron, assorted; Shot, &c. .
& T. Crapon,
The firm of Furores & King is this day dissolved, in
consequence of the death of Mr. John Furches. All per
sons who are indebted to the concern, will please call
and liquidate their accounts; and those who have claims
against the concern will present them for settlement to
the subscriber. JOHN KING,
sent 26—115 surviving copartner,
iiaiiia oi Georgia.
It being deemed expedient by the Board of Directors,
that another Instalment of the Stock of the Bank of the
State of Georgia should be called in, and that the Stock
holders should be required to pay a proportion thereof
Notice is hereby given, that, agreeably to a resolution
of the Directors of this date, twenty-three per centum
on each share, of the Stock of the Bank, is required to
be paid by the Stockholders, on or before the second
Monday in December next; that five dollars, in specie,
be paid on each share, as part of the said twenty-three
per cent, and the balance in bills of either of the Bank*
The Stockholders are further notified, that Cashier’s
Certificates of Stock will be issued on lieu of the Com
missioners’ Certificates, held by the Stockholders, upon
the delivery of tiie Commissioner's’ Certificates, at the
time of paying the Instalment, as mbove required.
Western Stockholders are infor med, that they may pay
said Instalment, and receive their Stock Certificates, on
delivering the Commissioners’ 'Certificates, at either of
the Offices established at Aufguxta and Milledgeville, so
psnimas they shall be in operation, which wiill be in a
short time. EL'KAZAR EARLY, Cashier.
Savannah, the 20th Septienaber, 1816.—(115)..
The subscriber will he absent from this state for a
few months, during wfiich time Timothy Barnard, esq.
will act as mv attorney. WARREN PERCIVAL.
sent 26—> 715
to toavaunah gaol, on
the 25th September., 1816, a negro man named Stephen,
five feet three niche s high, an African bom, about twen
ty-five years of age.; says he belongs to Mr. Paul Wil
kins, Liberty county. A. HARMON,
sept 26 115 'n. b. c. c.
*** Brought to Savannah gaol, on
the 25th September, 1816, a negro man named Ben, five
feet nine inches hi gh, has a scar over his left eye; say*
he belongs to Mr. Robert Frazier, of Richmond county.
A. Harmon, d. g. c.-c.
sept 26 115
By Samuel II. Bond, clerk of the court of ordinary foe
To all whom it may concern.
Whereas, John King, applies for letters of adminis
tration on the estate and effects of John Furches, dec. as
Now,therefore, theseare, tociteand admonish all anti
singular the kindred and creditors of the said deceased,
to file then 4 objections, (if any they have); in my office,
on or before the 26th day of October next, otherwise
letters of administration will be granted the applicant.
Given under my hand and seal of office, at Savannah
tliis 26 th day cf September, 1816.
L l - s -3 S. M. BONAo. c.o.
Georgia—(J Hat ham County,
By Samuel M. Bond, clerk of the court of ordinary
for Chatham county. ,
Whereas, JonathamHahn, sen. of Effingham county,
applies for letters of administration on the estate and efw
rects of Jo nit lorn ltahn, jun. late of Savannah, deceased,
,s next of kin.
Now, these are, to cite and admonish all and angular,
the kindred and creditors of the said deceased, to file
'heir objections (if any they have) In my office, within
he time prescribed by law, otherwise letters will issue to
[L. S.J SAMUEL M. BONI* «. C. 9. C. C.
sept 25 -r—.115