Digital Library of Georgia Logo

Southern miscellany. (Madison, Ga.) 1842-1849, November 26, 1842, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page.

ITo®[E°®3B)!E “Come, gather round lire blazing hearth, And with reflection temper mirth ” SOWING AND REAPING. “ Reaping where you have not sown.” We took occasion, one of the fine morn ings oflasl week, to make an excursion be yond the city limits, attracted hy the fresh ness of the air, the cool crispyness of which seemed to give new play to the Itttigs, and anew gush to the blood. The blue sky a- Itove had not yet put on the hazy dimness of Indian summer, though the gossamer was flitting away in the breeze, twisted and dis torted by its rapid motion; and the lovely hues which the forest had lately worn, its vanegated garments ofautumnal beauty were fading into sober brown, and theleaves were pouring down from the trees, shaken by the wind, and crisped and curled by thesun, till the stem could no longer bold them to the branch. It was a day for a poet —we are none— and so we thought of poor Clark, and his rich fancy, that seized on all these attractive beauties of nature, combined them in song, and gave them to the world—to that world which learned to love nature from the love liness of his verse. Clark is low: his foli age was shaken from the branches before the untumn storm had dimmed its beauty. It fell while it was receiving and giving charms; and we now, in the dryness of age, remem ber the richness and lustre of his blossoms, that shall bring forth fruit, where no tempest deform the skies, and no autumn frosts with er the herbage. Pursuing this idea, we leaned against a fence, and contemplated the brilliant, hut fading scene around us, and startled as a footstep denoted the approach of n man. It was an old man. too; he had come across the ploughed field, and seemed intent upon the tender grain just slmoting up from the mellow earth. We saluted him respectful ly—age and usefulness should command res pect. He returned our salutation with a quiet courtesy, that induced conversation. With the farmer, the talk about weather is not a tnero gossip. He looks to the winds and clouds, not to avoid labor, but to insure success ; and the former and the latter rains are to him blessings, likethc dew upon Her mon, and the dew upon the mountains. So we remarked that the weather had beet) re markably fine during the present month “Delightful, delightful,” said he, “delight ful. The sun has shown out almost contin ually, and the air has been healthful and bracing. Now and then a cloud has gath ered in the Heavens, but it scorned scarcely large enough to cover the deep blue above, that hung skirts, in lovely contrast, like the eyeof infancy. And when it has rained, it seemed so sparing and so gentle, that the sun looked out upon the wa ter drops before they bad been absorbed, like the smiles of the same infant in the inidst of tears.” “ You have needed rain,then—more,per haps, than you have had.” “ The eatth has required much rain—it is dry and parched—the grass has been burnt out of the upland. But one of the worst ef fects of the exceedingly dry weather in Sep tember and October, is the difficulty of sow ing our winter grain, and the still greater difficulty of its taking root, and sprii:gin up.” “ That requires rain, then,” said we. “Frequent showers; indeed, we ought almost to scatter the seed in a shower, if we hope to have much pleasure in reaping.” “ Q,ue simenant in laclirymis, in exulta tiones metent,” thought we rather aloud. The man, when we looked up, was gaz ing in our face. “ Sow in teats and reap in joy,” said we pointing to the field. A sl'ght smile upon the face of the farm er, faded away slowly into a thoughtful, me lancholy look. “I have indeed,” said he, “in this field, sown in an abundance of tears. Whether 1 shall reap in joy—whether I shall share in the glorious harvest, I know not.” *• I trust you will, for many harvests,” aaid we, “ hut has that come up which you Sowed in the field !” We both looked across the broad lot, till oureyes rested upon a stone wall at a dis tance, in the lower part of the field ; and after a moment's pause our friend said— “ All has not come up that I have sowed here—sowed in tears, too, and sowed in hope.” “ The earth clods,” said we, “ Reern to be strong and heavy; they probably prevent the fulfilment of your hopes.” ” Yes, yes,” said our friend,lookingawav again into the vale, and evidently speaking to himself, rather than us ; “ the clods of the valley do rest upon them. Will you walk across the field !” There was something so attractive in the melancholy of the stranger, that we accept ed his invitation. Entering the lower part of the field by another avenue, we found ourselves c lose to the stone wall that we had noticed at a dis tance, and we entered a narrow enclosure. It was a family burying ground. A few trees had grown up among the long grass, and they were pouring down their seared leaves upon the graves below. My companion leaned over the headstone of the principal grave, a id pointed to a smaller one at its side. “ The frost and wind,” said lie, “ that ate stripping the trees above us, can scarcely make them barer than I have been left.— One after another they have dropped from me, and the last, the hardest, because the la*.” A little hillock was swelling up, whose ttewly laid sod told of the recency of the poor man’s affliction—wife, child and mand chiid. “And these,” said he, “ I have planted in tears. Beyond the wall, the grain which my hand scatteied abroad, comes forward to repay my toil, and 1 may reap in joy ; but from this narrow field, nothing springs up, aod I can never reap with joy what I have planted with many tears.” The dryness of the season, and tho mel ancholy fall of the leaf, had evidently con spired with recent affliction, to disturb the philosophy of my companion, and 1 sought to cheer him, but scarcely with effect; he seemed to cling to the comparison of the wheat. “ The grain,” said we, “ which you reap, is not that which you sow; the earth re ceives the decaying seed, and gives back a perfect harvest. And that which you have deposited here, must be gathered in incor ruption. and you can reap in joy only where tears are unknown.” “ I have, then,” said the stricken man, “ set up my expectations of happiness on earth! It was wrong, but unintentionally wrong. My declining years should have taught me other things. And 1 will, here after, make my faith superior to my earthly grief; and mark the signal,” said he, point ing back to the slender shaft just raised at St. Peter’s Church, “mark the beautiful sig-- rial. The beams of the declining sun are reflected with lustre from yonder emblem, where tbe gilded cross stands brilliant above tbe globe, to show us how superior to the earth is that faith which can sustain our in firmities.” “ There is, then, a hope,” said we, “ that there will be a harvest in which you can share with joy.” He looked down upon thehillocks below, for a time, and, then, raising his eyes till they rested again upon the emblem, said, “ 1 shall go to them—they shall not return to me.”— U. S. Gazette. The Dead. —There is perhaps, no feeling of our nature so complicated, so vague, so mysterious, as that with which we look upon the cold rernainsof our fellow mortals. The dignity with which death invests even the meanest of victims, inspires us with an awe no living creature can create. The mon arch, on his throne is less awful than the beggar in his shroud. The marble features, the powerless hand, the stiffened limds, the eye closed and glazed—oh ! who can con templaate these with feelings which can he defined ! These are the mockery of all our hopes and fears—of our fondest love, and of our fellest hate. Sublime Extract. —lt is a terrible thought, at an hour like this, to remember that no thing can be forgotten. I have somewhere read, that not an oath is uttered that does not continue to vibrate throngh all time, in the wide-spreading currents of sound—not a prayer lisped, that its record is not also to be found stamped on the laws of nature by the indelible seal of the Almighty’s will. AwirasiiMENm Millinery and Dress-Making. 11 RS. C. riOFI’ MAN, having fitted up a room on the At first floor of her house, (the one formerly occupied by V. L’ Carpentier,) announees to the Ladies of the town and viciiiitv, that she is prepared to execute eve ry description of work in the above line of business, in the most fashionable style, nnd with despatch—and res pectfully solicits their patronage. Site will he 111 li e regular receipt of the latest Lon don, Paris, Ncw-York and Philadelphia Fashions. Sir U'trhorn and Straw Bonnets and Hats bleached, and altered to any shape desired, at short notice. October 29 12w31 Boots and Shoes! THE subscriber most respectfully informs his old cus tinners, and the public generally, that he still con tinues the Boot and Shoe business at his old stand, South ot the Planter’s Motel, where he may always be found ready to serve his patrons. Me has now on hand, 1,000 pair of heavy double soled (sewed) Negro Shoes, of his own manufacture, which he is selling at cost. Also, 150 pair of Gentlemen’s Calf and Kip Boots, double and single soles; together with almost every other article usually kept in his line. He has just received, a very large and well selected supply of Ladies’ and children’s Shoes, of the iatest styles. Also, a fine lot of gentlemens’ Silk Hals—-a superior article, at extremely low prices. JOHN PECK N B. The trade can he furnished with almost all the articles they requ re, besides any quantity of Sole- Leather, and aifanj Lining Skins, of which he has a large supply on hand. November 12 ts 33 Watch Repairing, ISy Charles Win. llsettler, A T e.r t door to Alfred Shaw's Furniture Store. WATCHES of every description carefully adjusted, ” and warranted. Charges made according to the repairs, at reduced rates. Particular attention will be paid in adjusting Lever and Anchor Watches. November 12 1y33 Attention Georgia Planters! YT7E are now receiving, and will constantly keep on ** hand, n large lot of the well knmvn and much ap proved PARKER TURNING PLOUGHS. Thisar ticle is extensively used by the Planters of Alabama, Mississippi und Virginia, and are considered preferable to any other article of the kind in the preparation ol the Southern soil. F. C. McKINLEY Ac. CO. November 19 34 Executrix’s Sale. WILL tie sold on Thursday, the 22d of December next, at the late residence of John M. Daniel,de ceased, ail the perishable property belonging lo tlie 38- tate of said deceased, consisting of horses, cattle, sheep, hogs, < ne road wagon, one Jersey wagon, one pleasure carriage, one ox carl, one yoke of oxen, one set Black smith's tools, every descripiioi of farming tools a large quantity of household and kitchen furniture, corn, fod der, &c. The plantation will be rented, and faur Ne groes hired, at the same time and place Terms made known on the day of sale. SARAH DANIEL, Executrix. November 19 td34 Notice. ALL persons are hereby forwnrneu not to trade for a certain promissory Note, signed by myself and Joshua Riley, tor the sum of Four Hundred and Sev enty-five Dollars, and payable to Nathan Massey,agent for Baker Hanford—dated on or about the 10th of De cember, 1911, due the 25th Deeomoer next—as Ido not intend to pay the same unless compelled by law; the consideration upon which it is founded having fail ed. HIRAM THOMPSON. November 19 3u31 Notice. \ LL persons having demands against the estate of - * John Emerson, deceased, are notified to present them in terms of the law, and those indebted to said estate Hre earnestly requested to pay tbe same, as the interest of the creditors and legatees require the affairs of the estate to he settled as soon as practicable. BENJAMIN M. PEEPLES, Adm’r November 12 Gw 33 Administratrix’s Sale. ARIEL be sold on Thursday, the 22d day of Decern ” ber next, at Cabin Point, (the late residence of James H lieid, deceased,) all the personal pro|>erty be longing to the estate of said Reid, consisting of three horses, corn, fodder, cotton, cart and steers, a small stock of cattle, hogs, household und kitchen furniture, &c. Terms on the day of sale. ANN T- REID, Administratrix. November 12 t ( 133 The Public A RE cautioned ncainit trading for four certain pro -*1 misaory Notes, each for three hundred and nineteen dollars and seventy-three cents and a half, given by myself to Allred Brooks, and dated ihe first of Febru ary, 1812. As the consideration for which those notes were given is Mbout to I* wrested from my iiossession hy legal process, 1 am determined not to pay them un less compelled by Law. C. It. lIANLEITER. Netemker 12 3w38 &-(DU ttIQIB&St GdaStDIB'ILIb AStVa *'AWIKTO®!!IMIiEINIY© a Morgan (postponed) Sheriff’s Sale. WILL be sold on the first Tuesday in December next ” before the Court House door, in tbe town of Mad ison, in said County, Ihe following property, to wit: Two Negroes, Esther, a woman, about thirty-five cr forty years of age, Greene, a boy, about fourteen years of age, levied on as the properly of Joseph Brewer, lo satisfy sundry fi fas in favor of William Smiling* and oiliers, vs snid Brewer; all levied and reiurncd to me by Abraham Nelson, constable Also, one-half acre Lot in the village of Rehoboth ville, levied on as tbe property of John Allison, to sat isfy a fi fa issuing from a Justice's Court, in favor of Moses Davis, vs. said Allison ; levy msde and returned to nu by Alexander M. Brown, constable. Also, three hundred and thirty-rive acres of Land, more or less, on the waters of .lie k's Creek, adjoining the lands of Guy Smith and John Launius, to satisfy sundry fi fas from a Justice’s Court, in favor of Early W. Thrasher and others, vs. James H. Giles; levy made and returned to me hy Alexander M. Brown, constable. Also, a Negro man, bv the name of Tom, about 45 years ofage, to satisfy a fi fa in favor of Francis 91. Al len, vs William 11. C. Lane, and os the property of said Lane. Also, one four-horse Coach, known as the “Defiance Coach,” to satisfy a distress warrant for rent, in favor of Moses Davis, Executor of David Peck, deceased, vs Fleming, Grout Ac. Cos., and pointed out by said Davis as the property of the said Fleming, Grout & Cos. Also, one set of Carpenter's Tools, levied on as the property of James F. Moore, to satisfy a fi fa in favor of Maddox & Stovall, vs. said Moore. Also, sixteen head of cattle, one yoke of steers, two sows and pigs, one barrow, Henry Kirby’s interest ip fourteen bags of cotton, seven hundred and filiv acres of land, more nr less, adjoining the lands of John IS. Walker, Steward Floyd and others, whereon Henry Kirby now lives—pointed out hy Calvin Dickerson— Allred, a hoy, about twelve years old, Maria, a gi !, about ten years old, Daniel, a boy, about six years oJ, Ally, a woman, about thirty-five years old, Emily, a girl, about ten years old, Julius, a hoy, about three years old, Joe, a man, about forty years old, Isaac, a man, about thirty-three years old, and Fanny, a wo man, about fifty years oid ; all levied on ns the proper ty of Henry Kirbv to satisfy a fi fa issued front Morgan Superior Court, September Term, 1812, in favor of ilie Justices of the Inferior Court, sitting ns a Court of Or dinary. vs. David D Kirby, Henry Kirby and Nathan Aldredge. Also, four hundred acres r.f Land, more or less, ad joining lands of John B. Marlin and Richard W. Han son, on tlie waters of Hard Inborcreck, Silvy, a woman about forty years of age, Lewis, a man, about twenty five years old, Green, a hoy, about seventeen years of age, Nnncv, n woman, nbut thirty years of age, San ford, u hoy, about twelve years old, Antoinette, n girl, about ten years old, Emily, a girl, one year old, Fran ces, a girl, about six years old—all levied on as the nropertv of Nathan Aldredge to satisfy a fi fa from Morgan SuperiorCour', September Term, 1842, in fa vor of the Justices of the Inferior Court, sitting as a Court of Ordinary, vs. David I). Kirby. Henry Kirby ami Nathan Aldredge. LEWIS GRAVE?’,Sheriff. ‘ • November 5 ’ 82 Morgan Sheriff’s Sales. TRILL lie sold on the first Tuesday in December *’ next before the Court House door, in the Town of Madison, in said Couny, within the usual hours ol sale, the Elbowing property, viz: One Negro Girl, Patsey, 12 years old, 1 reel, 1 pine double-leaved table, 1 pine slab. 1 pine dressing table, 7 chairs, 1 pair steel-yards, 1,500 pounds ofseed cotton, 2 waslislands, 1 large pine chest, 9 cups arid saucers, 2 glass decanters, 1 large glass jar, 1 pair andirons, 1 pair shovel and tongs, 1 trivet, all levied on a? the prop erty of Hubbard W. Allen, to satisfy sundry fi fas issu ed from .the Superior Court of said county, in favor of John Wingfield and others. JAMES O’NEAL, Deputy Sheriff. October 29 31 Administrator’s Sale. AGREEABLY to an order of the Inferior Courtoi -i*- Morgan County, when sitting for Ordinary purpos es, will be sold to the highest bidder, before the Court House In the town of Madison, on the first Tuesday in February next, two Negroes belonging to the estate of Martin B. Turman, late of said County, deceased, in order to make a distribution, sn far as Snnford Parish is concerned. JOHN B. MARTIN, Adm’r. September 24 4m2G Look at this! TRILL be sold on the 19ih day of December next, at ” Buekhend, (the former residence of lohn Emerson, deceased,) all tho perishable property of snid deceased, consisting of house hold and kitchen furniture, farming tools, stock of horses, hogs and cows, one good yoke of working steers, two carts, one road wagon and harness, one cotton gin, one thresher and fan, n quantity of cot ton seed, an excellent screw for packing cotton, and other articles too numerous to insert conveniently in an advertisement Also, the lands of said deceased will be rented, and the negroes hired, fir the next year.— Among the negroes there are some excellent field hands, and one good Blacksmith. Terms on the dnv of sale. Sale to continue from (lav to dnv until nil is disposed of BEYL M. PEEPLES, Adm’r. Morgan County, November 12, 1842. td33 Inferior Court of Morgan County, sitting as a Court of Ordinary—September adjourn cd Term, 1842. IT appearing to tlie Court (hat John Radford, late of said county,deceased, did, while in life, execute and deliver to Harvey ’I read well and William Allen his w ritten obligation, commonly called n bond for titles, whereby he bound himself, tits heirs and assigns, in the sum of four thousand dol|nrg,conditiontil to be void, on his making to the said Treadwell and Al'en good and lawful titles to a certain tract or parcel ofland, in said bond described ; and it further appearing to the Court that suitl Radford has departed this life without making titles to said land, arid it appearing also that the con sideration has been paid. It is Ordered by the Court, that Robert A. Pryor and — Radford, Execufors of John Radford, deceased, do shew cause within the time prescribed by law, if any they have, why Rule absolute requiring them, ns Executors ns aforesaid, to make lilies to snid Land in compliance with the provisions of said bond; and it is further Ordered by the Coiirt L that this Rule he publish ed in one ot the public gazettes of this State, in confor mity to the statute in such cases made and provided. A true extract from the minutes of the Court, this 20lh September, 1812. JAMES C. TATE, C.C.Ov September 24 6m26 Georgia, Morgan County: WHEREAS, Moses Davis npplicsjo me for Letters ” of Administration on the estate of William B. Ste phens, late of said county, deceased, These are therefore to cite and admonish all and sin gular the kindred and creditors of snid deceased, to he and appear at my office within the time prescribed bv law, to show cause, if any they have, why said letters should not be granted. Given under my hand, at office, in Madison. JAMES C. TATE,c 0.0. Novembers 4w32 Georgia, Morgan County: WHEREAS, Mcritt V/. Warren, Administrator on *’ the estate of Benjamin J Tarver, lale of said Conwy, deceased, applies to ino for letters of Dismis sion from said adminu iration: These are therefore to cite and admonish all and singular the kindred creditors of said deceased, to he and appear at my office within tiie time preserilicd by law, to show cruise, if any they have, why said let ters should not be granted. Given under my hand, at office, in Madison. JAMES C. TATE, Clerk C. O. July 39 omlß Georgia, Morgan County: TRHEREAS, Benjamin and Thomas Harris, Admin ” istrutors on the estate of William llt iris, late of said county, deceased, applies to me for Letters of Dismission therefrom These are therefore to cite and admonish all und singular the kindred and creditors of said deceased, to he and appear at my office within the time prescribed hy law, to show cause, il any they have, why said let ters should not be granted. •Given under my hand, at nflier. iff Madison. JAMES C. TATE, Clerk C.O. July 2 6m14 Bargains ! Bargains ! Bargains ! fTHE undersigned wishes to apprise the citizens of -*• Madison, and the public at large, that he has just opened a large and splendid stock of Goods in tlie store under the Masonic Hall, where lie offers ihe most ex- Iraordinary inducements to purchasers, and respectful ly invites all those who wish to obtain Bargains to call and examine bis stock before purchasing elsewhere. His stock comprises almost every article in the Dry Goods line, such as Broad Cloths, Cassitnercs, Sntinetts, Flannels, Jeans, Mousline de Laines, Merinos, Shnwls, Negro Cloths, Ace Ace. Besides a variety of men’s and Imy’s Hats, and a large stock ol coarse and fine Shoes. J. M. HILLS. •etober 28 ts 31 AEI^EISiriSEMIEMirS. Joint Sontliwcll A Co.’s Clothing Establishment, No. 9S Bryan-Street, Savannah, Geo. fPHE undersigned would respectfully inform their friends and the publicgrm rally.that having receiv de from their Manufactory in New.York, a well assort ed and Fashionable supply of CLOTHING, adapted to the present season, they are prepared to serve them at their ciisroinury low prices, and solicit a continuance of their patronage. They feel a pleasure in stating that their system of business has received the approving tes timony of their customers. The following are a few of the articles received by recent arrivals, viz-. Diamond, plain, and fancy Beaver Surtouts and Hunt ing Coats. Black, blue, and invisible green Frock and Dress Coats. Heavy Pilot Surtouts and Hunting Coats. Pantaloons of cashmere and cloth, in every variety. Vi-sisof velvet, satin, doth, sdk,&c. &c. Shirts of every description. Fatinet Hunting Coats, Pants and Jackets. Hats of silk, Russia fur and casimere. Caps of fur, cloth, and glazed, men's and youth’s in great variety. Suspenders, Stocks, Handkerchiefs, Gloves, Collars, &.c Negro Clothing of nil kinds, made of the heaviest and warmest material. JKr Merchants from the interior will be supplied on liberal terms by JOHN SOUTHWELL & CO. Savannah, November 1,1842. 32 Hats and Gaps! rpHE subscribe) s have jast received, at their Cheap J- Cash Store, Court House Square, a verv large as sortment of Hats and Caps, embracing almost every variety of style and quality, from the Georgia negro's Wool Hat to the Broadway Dandy’s “extra touch.”— We enumerate a pari of our slock, viz: Fashionable black Beaver Hats, Broad brim do do do Medium brim Russia Beaver Hats, Fashionable Russia do do do Satin do do Black napped Fur do Black and drab Wool do Tarpauling do Me n’s ana boy’s Hair Seal Caps, do do Sealette Traveling Caps, Also, the Navy, the Napoleon, the Boz, the Robin son, and ilie French Guard’s Cup, besides many dif ferent styles for Youth’s and Infant’s wear. Give us a call! C. F. HOFFMAN & CO. October 22 12w30 New Store—New Goods! THE subscribers have just opened n large and gener ■L nl assortment of Staple and Fancy Drv Goods, in the corner building, the upper story of w hioh is occu pied hy John S Walker as a Tailor Shop, consisting of every variety of new mol fashionable Goods. Their stock comprises the latest and most fashiona ble styles of Eiigli-h. French and American Calicoes, of every qtinlitv and t ri e, from GJ to 371 cents per vd ; Winter Shawls, of all kinds ; dress Shawl- ; Cra vats; Capes and Collars, of the la est fashions, and at al! prices; French and English Merinos, of all shades and colors; Mousline de Laines, Vestings, Hosiery, Laces, Handkerchiefs, Flannels, Gloves, Watches, Jewelry, Cutlery, “Sccf&c. The above slock of Goods have been purchased with a view te suit the times; arid we are determined to sell them cheaper than the same goods hnve ever before been sold in Georgia ! They invite those who wish to obtain Bargains for their money to call nml test their prices. FERNAD & DAVID STERN. October 29 5w31 Goods at Cost!!! THE subscribers would take this method ofinforming the public in general, and those who wish to buy Cheap Goods in particular,that they arc still selling oil their stock of Dry Goods ,it Cost, on a credit until the first day of January next. They have a great many very good and seasonable Goods, and at prices (which will enable any per-on to buy, and economise too) suited, as the phrase goes, to the hardness of ihe times. They have some excellent Broadcloths, Cassimcres, Calicoes, Muslins, Bobineis, Ribbons, Hosiery. Laces, Muslin Trimmings, Botinei Silks, Straw and Leghorn Bonnets, AND, ALSO, Fashio able Silk Bonnets, handsomely trimmed, Hats, Shoes, Hardware, Crockery, Paints, Medicines, etcetera. They have, likewise, some Botanical Medicines. They continue to s 11 Y ARNS at Factory prices, for Cash. Thev have i.teo on hand a good lot ol Negro BLANKETS, which they offi-r at New-York cost, ad ding on 10 p-r cent for freight, & e Also, some good Sattinets, Flannels, Cassimcres, Kentucky leans, and Winter Vestings, on the same terms. Persons wishing to purchase such articles would do well to call. \Vi will sell them bargains. L. L. WITTICH & CO. septemlier 24 2G Sn es, Medicines, &c. TRE hnve just rereived a ‘nrge and judiciously reiett ” ed stock of Medicines. Hardware, ,Vc , together with a full supply of ladies’, gentlemen's, misre', boys’ card children’s Bliooh ; among which may be found Ladies’ kid village walking Siioes, do lace do do do figured do do do R. R. kid Slippers, do R R. walking Shoes, do French 11. R Slippers, do do R R. Bueksins, do super French do do fancy Kip Boots, do do Lace do Misse-’ Lace Boots, do Kid do do R. R. colored Boots, do cloth Buskins do French R. R. Slippers, do do do Buskins, Child's Kid Boots, do do Ties, do Koan Boots, do morocco Buskins, do figured Boots, do thick Brogans, do hip do Men’s super extra sized Brogans, do do thick do do fancy If ip do do sawed Kip do da extra ponged do do fine calf do do thick pegged Boots, do super thick pegged Boots, do Russet pegged Brogans, Bovs’ do do do do thick do do super thick do do small Kip do The public are invited to call. They will find to their entire satisfaction that our Cheap Cash Store is the liest place to obtain Bargains. Wo do not deal in fiurnbuggery ! C. F. HOFFMAN & CO. October 22 12w30 Furniture ! Furniture !! tllfj E subscriber offers for sale a fine stock of New -L York furniture. The following are a part of his stock on hand: Piano Fortes, Sideboards, all sizes and qualities, Sofas, Bureaus with large Mirrors, plain Bureaus, Secretary's with Book Cases, Centre Tables, with wliiteand colored marble tops. Mahogany, curled maple and cherry Bedsteads, Chairs of every variety of size and quality, Footstools, mahogany Washstands, Toilette Swing Glasses, Mattresses, Ac. &c. He also has n large stock of Furniture made at bis shop in this place, which he will sell at the following reduced prices to suit flie hard limes : Wardrobes, at 25 instead of S3O, 20 instead of 5*25, 12 instead §ls, and 8 instead of §l2 ; plain Bedsteads, at 3 50; French Bedsteads, at 7 00; Teaster Bed steads, with cords, nl a 00 ; ditto, with slats, at 10 00— al! other kinds of Bedsteads in the same proportion. Safes, at 8, 10,15 and 818 ; Folding Tables, at 6 and 800 instead of 8 and 10 ; painted Sidehoa ds,at 20 00 instead of 25 ; painted Bureaus, at 20 00 instead of 25; Wnshsinnds, at 3 and-l 00; ptne Book Cases, at 12 00 instead of 15 ; small pine Tables, at 2 00. lie pledges himself to dispose of all oilier kinds of Furniture made at his shop in the same proportion as stated above. ALFRED SHAW. may 21 6imß New Cheap Cash Store ! tPIIE subscribers have and ate receiving a fashionable J- Stock of Dry Goods, consisting of Clolhs, Cnsimeres, Sattinets, Kentucky Jeans, Merinos, Cassia ns. Muslin de Laines, at 33cts. Domestics, of all kinds, Hard-ware, Crockery-ware, and various other arti cles t-a numerous to mention. CCT Persons wishing to purchase would do well to call and examine hefo>e purchasing elsew here. S'nre is opposite Wingfield & Son, Court House Square, Madison, Georgia. S. G. &. J. HARRELL. October 8 if 28 Kr The Augusta Chronicle Sc. Sentinel will copy the above till forbid. AIBWEIimaiEMEIHnr®. New Business .it Madison,Georgia! rpHE undersigned Imve entered into a Co-partnership -l under tho firm and style of Willy & Thomason, for the purpose of transacting a General Warehouse <s• Commission Business, in the above place. Their Warehouse is near the Rail-Road Depot, and is conveniently arranged for the reception ol Cotton and other produce, from wagons. When owners of produce wish to send the same to Augusta, no charge will he made for drayage to the Cars, and those of our customers who may be disposed to sell in this place may rely on our best exertions to promote their interests. Their charges for storing Cotton will he 12 1-2 cents per bale per month, and 25 cents per hale for selling.— All other business will he attended to, for the usual commissions. Produce and Merchandise consigned to us for sale, will he disposed of to the best advantage. The public putronuge is respectfully solicited. .IAMBS H. WILLY, THOS. G. THOMASON. References—Hon. Adam G. Sa fluid, ) Col. John I!. Walker, ? Madison. Dr. John Wingfield, * Hon. E. Y. llill, Monticello. sept 10 4m24 Cotton Storage. XfJ E have erected n commodious shelter, well secured, ” to store such Cotton ns may be delayed, or stored from choice, in Madison. During the past winter. Cot ton bales leti in the Depot lot were very much injured by exposure to the weather, and were torn and abused by cattle. Persons at a distance who may send their Cotton to us can have their choice : store end sell here, or send it forward to Augusta. We will give it such direction as they tnny point out, and will sell, or aid them in selling their Cotton in this place. Our Cotton shed is opposite to the platform of the Rail Road Com pany. No drayage will he neeessarv. JOHN ROBSON & Cos. At the Georgia Rail Road Depot. N. B. As agents of W. A. Beall & Cos., Commission Merchants, Augusta, we shall represent their interests heie. August 27 22 Groceries. 1 If. HOLLINGSWORTH &, CO., respectfully an "• nounce to their country friends, that they have on hand and are daily receiving a general assortment of family and plantation Groceries, w hich they will sell at as reasonable prices as they can he obtained in any market. The leading articles of their present stock Comprises: 50 bags fine Rio Coffee. 10 do do Java do 3 hlids Clarified Sugar. 5 bales Gunny Cloth, 4(5 inches, superior article. 100 pieces Gilroy's 2 lb Bagging. 30 coils a nilla Rope. 25 cases assorted Slices. Together with a full supply of Iron, Nails. Salt, Mo lasses, Castings, Shovels, Spades, Paints, Oils, Glass, &c. &c. October 25 2m30 Berkshire and other Pigs. THE subscriber, living in Greensboro’, can now sup ply those wishing to improve their breed of Hogs, with genuine Berkshire, Warbekn and Irish Gra zier Pigs, on the following terms: Uhder 3 months old, 020 00 the pair. Between 3 and 0 months, 22 50 “ Between 6 and 12 months, 25 00 •* Over 12 months, from 25 to SBO each ,TNO. CUNNINGHAM. Greensboro’, October 15, 1812. 2rp29 Cl fiflfi CENTRAL BANK NOTES for sal, by JOHN ROBSON & Cos October 15 23 AUGUSTA ADVERTISEMENTS. BOOK BINDERY and BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY, Opposite the Best Office, Augusta, Georgia. BLANK Books, of every description, made to order, and all other kind of Books neatly bound. T. S. STOY july 23 5m 17 Busiin Walker, . Warehouse and Commission Merchants, AUGUSTA, GEORGIA, RESPECTFULLY inform their friends, and the pub -44 lie,that they continue in the above business at their Fire-proof Warehouse, on Reynold-street. All bnsi ness entrusted to them will receive their prompt atten tion. Grateful for past favors, they solicit an extension of patronage. Edward Bdsttn, ? Dr. James B. Walker. S sept 10 4m*24 Waru-Housc and Commission Bu siness, Broad street, Augusta, Georgia. WM. A. BEALL & CO. INFORM their friends, and the public generally, that they continue the above business, at their fire prof ware-house,on Broad street, (formerly occupied by Rees & Eeall)-will receive and forward Goods of every des cription, collect Drafts, Notes, Bills or Acceptances, and hope by strict attention to business, to merit a con tinuance and extension ofpatronage. {Sr John Robson & Cos., Grocery Merchants, at Madison, will act as our agents. September 17. 3Jm25. Wholesale & Retail Druggists, Augusta, Georgia. TtHE subscribers continue to keep on band a full and 4- select assortment of Fresh and Genuine DRUGS and MEDICINES; also, Paints, Oils, Glass, &c. &c. of the best quality. All of which they offer for sale on very accommodating terms Merchants, Planters and Physicians arc respectfully invited to coll and examine our stock. GARVIN & HAINES, sept 16 24 Just Received! A SUPPLY of Dr. Houck’s celebrated Panacea so popular as n remedy sos Dyspepsia and general de bility. Price, 81 50 in pint bottles. Paints, assorted; Linseed, Lamp and Train Oils. Spirits Turpentine, Varnish, Window Glass and Putty, Castor Oil, by the gallon, also in quart, pint und half pint hot. Calomel, Jalay, Cream Tartar, Salts, and the usual medicines, Indigo, madder, Alum, w ith all the Dying materials, Hardware and Tools, for houses and house carpenters. We have now on hand, and are constantly receiving fresh Flour, Bacon Hams, sides and shoulders, Lard, Corn and Corn meal. A lot of superior and eommoa Sugars, Salt, Molasses and Vinegar, - A fine supply of the various kinds of Iron, Nails, of nil sorts; Crockery ware, Jugs and Jars, Ovens, Pots, odd Lids, All sorts of Cooking utensils, ’J in ware, Ac. Unbleached and bleached Homespuns, all kinds, Broadcloths, Snttinets, Kentucky Jeans, and Calicoes. Men’s white and black Hats, Shoes and Boots. Fine assortment of Indies,’ misses and children’s Shoes, Factory Yarns,striped and plain Cloth & Nankeens. Our assortment of Goods is very general, and nt pri ces to suit the times. Call and see us. Our articles arc all for sale at the lowest cash prices. JOHN ROBSON & Cos. June 4, 1812. 10 DOUR months after dnto, application will he made to 4 the honorable Inferior Court of Morgan County, when sitting as a Court of Ordinary, lor leave to sell two Negroes belonging to the estate of Asa Marlin, deceas ed. WILLIAM WHITFIELD, Adnt’r. October 8 4m28 DOUR MONTHS after date, application will lie ” made to the Honorable the Inferior Court of Mor gan County, when sitting for ordinary purposes, for leave to sell all the Land belonging to the estate of Reuben M. Hnrllings, late of said county, deceased MADISON B. SNELLINGS, Administrator. November 5 4m32 DOUR months after date, application will be made to ” the Honorable the Inferior Court of Morgnn Coun ty, when sitting for ordinary purposes, for leave to sell one hundred and ninety-nine acres of Land, lying in said County, being the dower of the widow of Micajah Htllsman, deceased. HENRY ST. J. HILLSMAN, BENNETT R. HILLSMAN, November 19 4m34 Administrators. DOUR mouths after date, application will lie made to 4- the Honorable the Inferior Court of Morgan Coun ty, when sitting for ordinary purposes, for leave to sell four Negroes belonging to the minor heirs of Micajah Hilisman, deceased! GUY SMITH, Guardian. Nev|fibar 19 4m34 AtyVEßTDceittnirtrf; Alfred A. Overton, Attorney at Law, MADISON, GEORGIA, Office, one door north of the American Hotel April 5 ]' yl John M. Ashurst, Attorney at Law, Ea tout on, Georgia WILL attend regularly the Superior Courts in if, ” Counties of Putnam, Morgan, Jones, Jasper BnLt wun andHanrock. Any business entrusted tohisem. snail meet with prompt attention. ,re sept 10 Jy24 American Hotel, MADISON, GEORGIA. THE subscriber, grateful for the patronage he ha,. 1 reived since the above establishment has been arJn respectfully informs his friends, and the Travelling Suk’ lie, that he is prepared to accommodate all whom*. •7SKZ& _ J - M - Ev *f’ GENERAL STAGE OFFICE. GLOBE HOTEL, McDonough, Georgia. iTHE subscribers would respectfully inform the Trnv. A- elhng public that tins House, situated on the corner ol the Public Square, is still open, under the n. permtendance of James W. & David F. Knott h attention to business, and experience, cnutle them in some claims on the travelling public. This being the General Stage Office, seats may be secured on either Pilot or Defiance Lines of Four Horse I ost Coaches for the East or West- Hie Hack Line from Covington or Newnan, Enst or West, or Hugh Knox’s Line from Forsyth to Decatur, via Indian Sj>ringj. or vice versa. Tlie subscribers would most respectfully tender their thanks to the public for the very liberal patronage here tofore extended, and most respectfully solicit a contin! uance of the same, pledging themselves, on their part to use their best exertions to accommodate and plean those who may call on them. , ~ i- W. &D. F. KNOTT. April 19 ] y 3 Staple and Fancy Dry Goods! C. F. Iloffiman Sf Cos. TIAVE just received their Fall and Winter supp’y f 41 Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, consisting, in Dart of Silks, Satins, Bonnet Silks and Velvets, * Black, blue und colored Broudcloihs, Kentucky and striped Jetine, fancy Casimeres Calicos, Mouslin de Laines, Diapers, Shritings, Sheetings, Homespuns, Factory Stripes, Bedtickings, Gentlemen’s Pocket Hnndkerclvjefs, Ladies’ linen cambric Handkerchiefs, all kinds Fancy Shawls, assorted, Camlets, Bombazines Plain and figured Merinos, colored Cambrics, Jnckonet and check Muslins, Thread and cotton Lacs, fancy Ribbons, Cap Ribbons, Flowers, Buckram, Padding, Silk, cotton and flax Thread, Nankrens, White and colored Flannels, Flannel Shirts, Black and colored Woollens, Comforts, Cotton Hose, Gloves, Suffolk Drilling, Gentlemen’s Collars, and Bosoms, Ginghams, brown Linen, Irish Linen, Long Lawn, Cravats, Headkerchiefs, Lindseys, Checks, Canton Flannels, Green Baize, Lace for Ladies Caps, Tapes, White, green and black Veils, Pins, etc. etc. They beg to call the attention of Farmers and coun try Merchants particularly to their stock of Goods, Inch they are selling ns cheap, and in many instances’ cheaper, than they can he bad at any other establish ment in the interior of the State. Remember, we sell Bargains, and invite all who wish to obtain them to call and examine for themselves! October 22 12h30 Groceries! THE undersigned would inform their friends and the 4- public generally, that in addition to their former Stock, they are opening at Madison, Morgan County, the present terminus of the Georgia Rail Road, nn ex icnsive assortment of Groceries and Slaplc Dry Goods: 1,000 sacks Salt, 1,000 pieces Bagging, 1 bale Bagging Twine, 250 coils Bale Rope, Ten, Sugar, Coffee, Molasses, Lime, Noils, Castings, cast German and Blistered Steel, . English ami Sweeds, Hoop hand and Sheet Iron, Pperrn and Tallow Cutidles, Soaps, Wines, Cordials and Liquors, assorted, Paints, Oils, Puny and Glass, Trace Chains, Blacksmith’s Tools, Cross-cut and Mill Saws, Tobacco, Cigars, Powder, Shot, Lead, &.c. ALSO, A large assortment of SADDLERY, 2.000 pair Negro Shoos, 100 pieces Blankets, 6(H) pieces Homespuns, assorted, 100 pieces Negro Kerseys, Calicoes, Flannels, Ready-made Clothing, 50 doz. Wool Hats, nssorted, Together wilh every other article usually kept in onr line. Call and examine for yourselves! We also inform our friends, and (lie public gen erally, that we will act as the Agents of Messrs. Adams & Hopkins, Commission Merchants, Augusta, in re ceiving and forwarding Colton and all oilier kinds of Produce consigned to them by the Rail Road. We are also prepared to make liberal advances upon Cotton and other Produce, sent to us, for them. Planters may rest assured that strict attention will be paid to ail business intrusted to our care F. C. McKINLEY & CO. Madison, August 20,1842. 21 Just Received, CJATINETTS and Broudcloths ; Kentucky Janes ° nnd Kerseys—some at 25 cents; Blankets and Over coats; Wool Huts, and Caps; Brognns, pegged and sewed, a fine assortment; Gunny Bagging and Manil la Rope, w ith a general assortment of fresh Goods. octohcr 29 JOHN ROBSON & Cos. Tan Yard. DOFER & JOHNSON, beg leave to inform the eit- Y zens of Morgnn mid the adjoining Counties that they have bought the Tun-yard, Stock and Books for merly owned by M. W. Coper, in Madison, nnd in tend keeping a good Stock of LEATHER on hand, for sale for Cash, or exchange fir HIDES Persons are requested to send their hides green in all eases; those attempting to cure their hides, gener ally have them injured. It is for their interest to send them to the Yard in a green state. Mr. JOHNSON will attend to the business of the Yard in person, and, front his long experience, flat ters himself that he will give general satisfaction tohis customers Those having unsettled business with the Yard are requested to call on him, at the Yard, or Mr. Cofer, at his shop, in Madison. LEWIS C. COFER, JOHN F. JOHNSON. july 30 smlß A Card—To the Ladies! P F. IIOFFMAN & Cos. thankful for the patronage Oi received since their opening, respectfully inform the Ladies of this and the adjoining Counties, that they are prepared to execute, nt the shortest notice, and in the very latest style and fashion, all orders in the Millinery and Dress-making business; and hope tonterit and receive their calls. Their only desire shall be, to please in price and suit the taste of their patrons. October 22 12w30 TERMS OF THE Southern Miscellany. The Miscellany is published every Saturday Morn ing, in the Town of Madison, Morgan County, Georgia, nnd furnished to subscribers at the very low price of TWO DOLLARS AND FIFTY CENTS per an num. One Dollar and Fifty Cents for six months. SCrCash invarinbly required in advance. As an inducement to Clubs, wc will send nine copies of the Miscellany, one year, for Twenty Dollars. — None but tab money will be received for subscriptions, nnd no letter taken out of die Post-Office unless it conies free or post-paid. Advertisements will be inserted at One Dollar per square of fourteen lines, the first, and Fifty cents for each subsequent insertion. Larger ones in proportion. No adverlisf ment will be counted less then a square; nnd, unless limited when handed in, they will be pub lished until forbid, and charged accordingly. Liberal deductions made to those who advertise by the year hut none will be considered yearly advertisers unless contracts are first entered into. %* No person is authorized to receive money on ac count of this paper, except Postmasters, and such oth ers as may hereafter be announced under our Editori al head.