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Georgia journal and messenger. (Macon, Ga.) 1847-1869, July 21, 1847, Image 3

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” udo not believe, and ought not to believe sense hut lawyer? and none tin- plan, words of the const,- ‘“n 1 ,„ii act out to inform you of Col. I owns B “‘ 1 wa3 there.and was found to be noth- DoolV - „ lld „ common man at that. Pardon length of tins tetwr. • * l ’ tie. COMMfNICATFD. . T-.i-mcr Htiti the I.ntvyor. Th .. _I see the Editor of the Federal .](• father a broken-winded lawyer, is very ■ l, :"‘;. r n „ the peculiar qualifications of Col. ‘ l,l hr Hxrentiva Chair. Those tpmllfications, l ” r 5 , J understand, are purely legal. He says c unite “ will ha called “P° n u> decide great ‘• ’ r,l auction, —to determine upon the con „r mtconatitutioiiality of hills, rules,” &c. t finally aifos • na a . j u . lsJ elected to fill has its peculiar duties “j j.constantly called upon to determine the I,i>al ti, nos the arts of the Legislature, not ■ to decide grave and important questions ‘,,'t of the Stale and Federal Constitutions, ‘* sustain, by his corresttondence with the ” „ Washington, nnd with the Exeoutiyes lilli'rcnt States, the rights nnd honor of his own ..elusion from this is, that Mr Towns being a I,l,flaw” and Gen. Clinch only a plain, pat ’ the*former is much better ndnptcd to the iatiM of tlic Executive Chair than the latter, “il'ave no disposition to run a tilt against the . w j on it embraces many wise, virtuous nnd “ir-ntl’.men; but die profession Ins had its full fX public honors nnd puiilic offices of Georgia; respectfully submit whether the plain, re ferment ought not now to have n showing come t” this 1 PHal! Cos!. Campbell, and Mr I t i„, “ Coon Killer,” and a few ol the silk ! ivvcrs who preside over the Federal Union’ ’*, ,„,iv aspire to own nnd govern the Demoorat lov it down as a fundamental principle of that that no man who is not a lawyer, is fit to dis til,. peculiar duties of chief magistrate 1 As one irnple, and one who is no, ashamed ,0 own that 1,. lowed tin plough, I protest against the away r , .Ififli aristocracy” or their adherents. I call -plain men, the planters nnd farmers, to repn - doctrine, and now that Mr. Towns and his have made the issue, to rally without distinction under the standard of the old patriot planter, Voted and jeered at because he is not known by „ h speaking,” nor familiar with the quirks nnd lof the law. “Le, us all work together,” and, Zark” said at Buena Vista, “ we can't be heat.” .aril to the capacity of the two c.andi lutes to t the rights .and honor of the State, by corres with the Departments at Washington or the res of the several States,” I Il'ave not the slight nion in saying, that General Clinch is deoided rompetent than his opponent. Knowing both lenten well, I do not think dint I disparage 1 Hi NS in the leant, when I say, that with the sin-, of “ the gift of the gah,” lie is in no par- to “ old Withlacooohee ” In sound, common sense, in clear, discriminating judg- unfeigned sympathy tor the roassae, in a. of their wants and a readiness to meet them. {,,1,110 lias no superior in Georgia—certainly i nor approachable by Col Towns letMthen, one nnd all, rally around the old patriot and place him triumphantly in the F.xecutive Plouuhboy. P-lg COMMUNICATED. Gent men :—The Constitutionalist and other Dem-’ urßtftnjf'rs.affi'ct to be thrown into ecatncies by Gen. peylor’i letter to the editor of the Cincinnatti Signal, pnper)—the genuineness of which, it may be is not very clearly established. But, admit l>e genuine, what peculiar “ aid and comfort” f derive from the declaration of Gen. Taylor not permit himself to be the candidate of or yield himself to party schemes ? It® Ia very short time since the same Democratic referred to, affected to regard Gen. Taylor 9 8 D>pnocrat ? The opinions of those presses were as a sort of forced conclusion, necessary to be in order to sustain a certain course of policy, dfech Ind been more than half determined on, in refer* pßto pie nomination of Gen. Taylor by the late Dern erare gubernatorial convention. That convention, bevnngjthe “doctrine of instruction,” in it narrowest 1 well L broadest sense, in the midst of doubts nnd irknft. were prompted to steer by the slimmemg jhtpnhided by Mr. Cobb, and to renew the expon ent of, 1 struct big their constituents, instead of per ming Ihe well known predilections of tlie latter to tlhem in their representative capacity Thus lb became their instructor, instead of their con-1 f —'in inconsistency between Democratic pro practice not at all extraordinary. But wine of the editors of those presses, nud many members of that convention, know that in of the people there is a general and earnest Gen. Taylor their next President—either iview what he has done or may have to do.—nnd lit tbij desire, in due time, will net like leaven upon mass; nnd still, regretful lor the slighting which they silently passed over his illustri and name, they would now seek “ aid and in the “ rustling of a leaf.” REftHt just to say, that the Editor of the Constitu- j, cannot l>e included in the list of those referred slighted Gen. Taylor. Asa member of fnton, he offered a series of resolutions, one of I tiuld have expressed the preference of tho Deni- 1 , I prty of Georgia for Gen Taylor, ns President, ■ candidate who would not uneijurvocally avow I Ition to the Wilmot Proviso. But the conven- I Ited that resolution. I pVhig, or what Whig proas is displeased with ■ Lc - declaration that he will be no meo-party I v ’ Nay, wliat Whig does not heartily approve -noli a declaration, confiding in the position, , I Ictrr, the genius, of the great General toexe- I M ,e true patriots of all parties ran feci their . I I* the Constitution and the country revived nnd I Med. What els* l but such a declaration could I Mi anticipated from such a man as Zachary I How would it look on pnper, lor old “ Rough I py” to declare his intention, or consent to be | candidate of a party ? By such a declara -1 wpVl he not indelibly tarnish the brightness of his dejjpf tame by a stroke of his pen. and inspire IHt breasts of thoinr.nds who now- regard , I the highest degree of contidenee nnd admira hat else, then, I repent, could have been ex claration of (icn. Taylor, in itself, however, cans a singular one. Gen Jackson exprewied j sentiment during his candidacy; ao did Mr I Mr. Calhoun ban more recently made the aration, in language as plain nnd forcible as uted to Gen. Tnylor. But it cannot be nup such declarations weaken or change a man's ‘ bandar, connections and opinion* COMMI'NICATED. MIDVILLE, Ga , July 19 1847 j| . Editors:— ln iny communication on the , IVlegraph, published in your last week’s • “light alteration would make my calculations di* re they now np|>ear in error: Read seven* ut* instead of seventy. The weekly foreign ” l'" rr would amount to s97p*r tiiiiimn, tiri.ii <>t th*‘ aix■ w italics u ill remely the np '’ Yours very truly, m II [COMML'NHATKD.) I l*'of. RanntnK* Bnuse. ■..'lTor, Sir ;—Tire ctitorinl nllußion in tin* S M 'r “I ilw Journal & Muiwngur, iit relHtion to j Bli|rrttivf vaittc of Prof, |IV Brncr. nml thr I ■” “"" ilar fimor. with itfl nll.-ilg-il ” imjtortant in. mmiutnnturrii liy Mr il.Klgkin*.) S’ r,,, l urp A'tttti’ I'xplinitlun or rorreotion, * tiir i” ImNinre more intolllgihlr to the public gen- S• well ua I* r (J hiivc nn •• imiiurtant” B"'V” v.| in th- merit, thnt edit or ill remark i ■” 11 ‘ P B <li.l, Mwi eouree of pithlic ■ ■ thuetijr, on nit>tei-ta vimlly “ important” to | ■ .un I welfare of widely m general, nml to ill- B 1 ‘' nr ! wtoeh Pmt’ B wnn Home. S ‘ t w'lth a Itii. mtnnimoita apprnvnl of n ■ ■ IV. collecting 111 pirt, lit lenet. if lint B *. mm -l|ig.tit protect,,tmi gentlemen ami 5 • null no tar nn wr now can recoil eel. | “I thi- invaluable instrument, ie tiirfirei B men in the Mneon p.pprre. lie I r ’ ‘ I” ileqeinge ill vain , Willi .1. til B ’’ “• i’ 1 ’ 1 nny e.aiee B ■ruing to the pul,lie. ■ ‘’ ,f .re ttiHoh t., he regretteil. tlmt nny aitemiu in iinprotfementn, should nppuremly result in nn in -I'Lf,n reV‘ - tlK ’ Pa,ent - aad * “ H a upon private rigtits. Ihe instrument constructed by Mr. II we hove seen nnd examined, nnd,-however much we may ad mire the skill and ngeuuuy of the mechanic, we feel that it is due to tin public, ns weii ns to Professor B. to retnnik, thnt the “ imp oriant imjnuremeiil” consists chiefly m n partial substitution of material, and partly in the mode cl ns appliance, without in the least aflecting improving or modifying the fundamental, therapeutic principles upon which Professor B.'s instrument lots bee,, constructed, nnd upon the <stinciive merits of these principles his patent has been predicated and ob lamed. Therefore we conclude that the construction of any other instrument, however modified, the therapeutic neeiicy ot which essentially depends upon the same hmdamental principles, viz: “Support from below up wind, ‘ and “horizontal pressure over the transverse ax is of the spine” is “iium facto,” un i,legal inteitcrenec, consequently un imposition upon public creduity. Per haps , the substitution ofntetalir pods for a different ma terial may be deemed on “important improvement”— when the public shall have manifested a decided prefer ence lor combs nnd other personal ornaments and uten sils made of German silver, to those made of horn, ivo ry, or shell at the same prices. MEDICUS. •My *l, 1817. ic n Imfpst from the Army. The latest intelligence from Gen. Scott, is through Mexican sources to the effect that he would take up the line of march for the city of Mexico on the 2d inst. Ibis is hardly probably, ns neither Pillow’s nor lierces command could have reached* him by that time. From Santa Fe. It is said that 150 men, detached portions of various companies of Col. Price’s Regiment, were attacked on Red River, May 27tii, by 4UO Mexicans nnd Indians, and compelled to retreat with two men killed, one wounded, and the entire loss of horses, clothing and ammunition. Phe force was under command of Maj. Edmundson. C heap Postages. The cheap postage system is working admirably. At Buffalo the first quarter this year the increase over last year is $1,273. The whole receipts for the quarter are sf>.43o. The next great step in the progress of refonn must be a uniform rate of fire cents for all distances, or of five and three cents according to the present ratio of charge. Another Feller from General Taylor. Gen. Taylor, in a letter published in the Troy Daily Post, makes use of the following strong and unmistak able language on a subject of general concern—the Presidency: “ The Presidential office presents no inducements to me to seek its honors or responsibilities ; the tranquility j of private life, on the contrary, is the great object of my I aspirations on the conclusion of the war—but lam not msens ble to the persuasion that my services are yet j due to the country, as the country shall see fit to com mand them j if still as a soldier, I am satisfied ; if in higher or more responsible duties, I desire not to oppose | the manifest wish of the people— but I will not be the candidate of any party or clique, and should the na tion at large seek to place me in the chair of Chief Mag istracy, the good o f all parties and national good would be my great and absorbing aim.” The language of the above extract settles the ques tion as to the genuineness of the celebrated Signal let ter, nml places Gen, Taylor in a most distinguished position before the American people—just such a posi tion as would have been desired by every wise and pru- , dent member of the Wh'g party, and by every patriot of the nation. Why should Gen. Taylor be required to sink his national reputation and character, to become the leader ol either party \ Why open his breast to a malignant and unscrupulous press, when he can return to private life full of honors, blessed and beloved by the whole people ? No one could ask of him such a sacri fice. His language, like that of Washington, is, that if the country have confidence in his wisdom and patriot ism, and desire that he shall wield the sceptre, let the country—the whole country speak. In that event, and no other, will he consent to appear before the people as a candidate, and even then, “ the good of all parties the national good, would be his great and absorbing aim.” G**n. Taylor be it remembered, does not say what are his political views or what would be the politics of his administration, lie is well known to be a sound and moderate Whig, and will, doubtless, receive the support of a very large majority of that party—perhaps its undivided support. Being exceedingly moderate in his views, he will gather around him all the moderate men of the Democratic party —those who are tired and disgusted witfi the plundering policy of Mr Polk and his adherents. Speaking m regard lo this determina tion ol Gen. Taylor,tlie New York Courier Enquir er, very properly remarks: “ The affairs of the country have reached n crisis | which demands the services of such a inan. Questions I huve been introduced into the political discussions of the day, and pressed toa point where prompt decission is unavoidable, which derange and threaten to destroy all past organizations. Sectional differences are becom ing wide spread and embittered. Fat uous have sprung up in every part of the country, contemptible in them selves, but influential through their effect upon political parlies ol tlie day. Our foreign relations are becoming more and more important, and demand increased at tention. And oui relations with Mexico, whatever may be the immediate issue, will require he firmest, most vigilant ami enlightened supervision lor some y -ars to come, it the war continues, wiser couni ; ls must direct it* course ; a wider vision and a more pat riotic purpose must be enlisted in its control. If peace ensues, questions wdl grow out of it, scarcely less em barrassing or important than those connected with ac tive wur. Mere partizanship is not enough lor tins state of things. However wisy its purposes, however vigor ous its spirit, and however sound the principles which shape its character—no mere party can ever command that universal and hearty confidence from the people, which those high duties require. Without such a confi dence nothing effectual can be accomplished. The people, embracing the great mass of our inhabitants, of all parties, must feel thnt a strong, steady, patriotic and reliable hand is at the helm, or the ship of State w ill not escape the dangers which lie in her path. “ Had a man been created expressly for such an emergency, he could not have more perfectly satisfied nil its conditions than does Gen. Taylor. He has a clear head, a true heart aiui strong will he knows | nothing of danger, is emburrassed by no difficulty, is : prompt io discern, and certain to follow, the very best course in every case. The course of reasoning which 1 led him to stake everything, his army, his reputation, ! all he possessed, or could ever expect, against the over w helming odds at the battle of Buena Vista the calm, clear, far-seeing manner in which his mind worked un ! der the pressuie of thnt most fearful issue j—and the • firmness and |H*rfect self possession by which, in that contest, lie carried Ins little force through one of the se- j verest conflicts *ver fought upon this continent.—prove him to be a man adequute io any emergency, equul to any responsibUty.aud abundantly qualified for uny sta- ‘ (ton to which his fortune or his country may call him.” ! DOMESTIC ITEMS. How to li y Fish. Put Ihe fish into the fat while the fat is boiling hot; ‘ nml then* should always fs* fat euotigh llr the fish to j float. If the ti-li is put into cool fat, or what is not tsaling hot, it uhsorlw uli the hit and is not fit to eat.- 1 If tlie fish is put in shallow tat it fails to the bottom of the pan nml burns, adhering so cluse that it cannot be taken out Without breaking in pieces. Fried fish should lie cooked quick, nnd trout or smelts, cook and well, w ill have no bones to trouble the muucher Tomato ! Line the bottom and side of n Utke pan with thin sli- I Ices of loaf hrend—put in alternate layers of sliced tomat . oes, ripe and sound, nml bread, adding butter & spice Ito ta*te, sprinkle a sufficiency of powdered sugar on each ‘ layer ol tomatoes. Cover with sliced bn-nd and bake as other pies. If properly prepared and baked it will be highly esteemed. Whig Nominali*n in Georgia* Gen. Duncan I* Clinch Ins been mmiin ii. and by the Whigs of Georgia nn their candidate lor die office of Governor of thnt Bmic This excellent nomination wastnsdc by * Whig Hi ite (’'invention, wlfeli in t st Milledgeville on the Ist iinianl. We cannot doubt that it will Is* ratified by tin vote* of a majority of tlie peo ple of Georgia when the urn -shall arrive for them to express than opinion span it Sat. fntelbgev^er I SIMM A U Y. tv I lie lain Geotge Holloway, ol South Carolina, imp left $20,000 lo Cukrsbury Seminary, of the South Carolina Conference, for the education of the sons ol deceased Methodist preachers. 2.x. The Election in tlie lat and 3d Dirtrietsof New* Hampshire, have resulted in the Election of Mr. Tick. in the Ist District by 3000 majority, and Mr. Willson in tlie 3d District l>y about SIX) majority. They ure both Whi-p, and the victory is attributed to the lute visit of Mr Folk to the Granite State. 2v” The Hon. N. I*. Tai.i.madoe has in a puiilic address in Miiwaukie, Wisconsin, declared for General lay lor fur P resident. In tlie course of ids address he said . ‘ Mr. President, I have never been mistaken in predicting the result ot u political contest in my lilc und 1 now venture the prediction, that il he lives, the people ” “ Taylor in the Presidential chair,in ItUS by acclamation.” 2.V/*” * kam is L. Hawks, D. D , 1,. 1.. D., has been unanimously elected tite President of William and Mary College. |)r Hawks is not only one of tlie first orators of the age, hut is known as a profound scholar. 2 c Business of the Georgia Railroad for tlie month of June, in 1846 and 1847. June, 1846. June, 1847. Increase Passengers, 8.051) W 16,621 35 2 570 43 Freight, 4,665 34 11,17'J1l 6,513 77 Mail, 3.348 4‘J 3;II3 4'.) $16,051) 75 $25,148 ‘JS $0,084 20 j t tr v A H. Pemulkton, Esq , long known as a prom inent Democratic Editor in Georgia and Sunlit Caroli ’ Ita, died recently lit his residence near Columbia, S. C. i 2L v Gov. Dorr was appointed chairman of thccom tmttce ol Reception to receive tile President, by the Democrats ol Providence. The President, however, gave tlie illustrious Ciiepatchet hero the go-by, avoiding Providence in lus route. t gU Tlie brave Tennesseeans seem to have suffered sadly in the late campaign. Os 1000 who led in Col. I Campbkll's Regiment, only 350 returned, and of 1040 in Col. Haskell’s command, only 360 reached their j homes,—the oilier brave fellows were either killed in battle or fell victims to the climate. Oh, the glories of Polkery! 2JTTI i * Waynesboro’, Pennsylvania, Record says,! it is reported that some of the slave-holders in Maryland, j whose slaves have run off to that State, ntend entering • suit at the Supreme Court of the United States, against the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, for the recovery of damages. IfsT According to a table compiled for the New York Observer the Austrian Leopold Society at Vien na, have, in the last fifteen years and a half, expended two hundred and ninety thousand dollars towards propagating the Roman Catholic faith in Canada and the United States. The following is the number of churches of each denomination in the city of New York: Baptist 26, Congregational 7, Dutch Reformed 15, Friends 4, Jewish 9, Lutheran 3, Methodist Episcopal 31, Methodist Protestant 1, Presbyterian 33, A**ociate Presbyterian 3, Associate K*tornicd Presbyterian 2, Reformed Presbyterian 13, Protestant Episcopal 41, Ro man Catholic 3, Unitarian 3, Universalist 2, Welch 2, Miscellaneous 12.—Total 210. 46 Northern Allies” We published some time since the resolutions of the Legislature of New Hampshire, approving of the Wil mot Proviso, and instructing their Senators in Congress to support it. The Legislature of Maine have followed in their wake, and have passed the folowing resolutions which we find in tlie Albany Atlas, (Mr. Wright’s or.’ gan,) to which they were transmitted by the Hon. Han- nibal Hamlin : “ Resolved, That Maine, by the action of her State Government, and by her representation in congress should abide cheerfully by the letter and spirit of the concessions of the Constitution of the United States ; at the same time resisting firmly all demands for their en largement or extension. “ Resolved, That the sentiment of this State is pro found, sincere nud almost universal, that the influence of slavery upon productive energy is like the blight of mil dew ; that it is a moral and social evil ; that it does vio lence to the rights of man, as a thinking, reasonable, and responsible being. Influenced by such considerations, tins State will oppose the introduction of slavery into any territory which may be acquired as an indemnity for claims upon Mexico. “ Resolved, That, in the acquisition of any territory, whether by purchase or otherwise, we deem it the duty of the General Government to extend over the same the ordinance ot seventeen hundred nnd cighty-ycven, i with all its rights and privileges, conditions and immu nities. | “ Resolved, That our Senators in Congress be instruc. ted, and our prescii'a; . s requested, to support and carry out the principles ol ihe foregoing resolutions. “ Resolved, That the Governor be requested to trans mit a copy of the above resolutions to each of our i?en i ators and Representatives in Congress, and to the Gov i emorsof the several States.” It will be recollected that the resolutions of New Hampshire and Maine are the responses of Democratic Legislatures to the Messages of Democratic Governors. [Charleston Mercury. Washington ami Taylor. The resemblance between these two personages, which has been frequently remarked, is no fanciful thing, but a reality, which becomes more apparent in proportion as the characteristics of ihe two are regard ed. There is a similarity in their styles of writing and in their styles of fighting—in the open, manly simplicr ty and massiveness of character common to both, and in that nobler disinterestedness of nature which marks in both n patriotism as elevated as it is pure. The use of Gen Taylor’s name in connection with the Presidency has developed anew point of analogy between him and Washington. We invite the read ers attention to a coinpaiison of the subjoined extracts The first is from Gen. Taylor s recent letter: “ From many sources I have been addressed on the subj tol the Presidency, and Ido violence neither to myself nor to my position as an officer of the army, by acknowledging to you, as 1 have done to all who have alluded to me use of my name in this exalted connex ion, that my services are ever at the will and call of my country, und 1 am not prepared to say thnt 1 shall refuse if the country calls me to the Presidential office, but 1 can and shall yield to no call that does not come from the spontaneous action ami free will of the nation at large, and void of the slightest agency of my own. “For the high office and responsibilities of such an of- I fiee, 1 take this occasion to say, that 1 have not the ] slightest aspiration ; a much more tranquil and satisfoc ; tory life, after the termination of my present duties, I awaits me, 1 trust, in the society of my family and pnr- I ticular friends, nnd in the occupations most congenial jto my wishes, in no case can 1 permit myself to Is* | the candidate of any party, or yield myself to party schemes.” i The next extract is from one of Wasiunoton’s tet • ters in answer to an application in behalf of some oiie for an office: : “Should it browns absolutely necessary for me to oc- j cupy the station in which yoor letter pre-suppose# me, ! 1 HAVE DETI RMINED TO GO INTO IT I’ERt'LCTLY FREE l ROM ALL ENGAGEMENTS, OF EVERY NATURE WHATSO ; ever. A conduct m conformity to this resolution, would enable me, in balancing the various pretensions of different candidates for appointments, to act with A SOLE REFERENCE TO JUSTICE AND TIIF. PUBLIC GOOD,” In the answer of tin* Senate to Gen. Washington's first addrew to Congrew, they my : 1 “Wt ars arnamle, sir, that nothing but the voice of your fellow citizens could have called you from a re- ‘ treat, dioMcti with the fbmhst predilections, endeared by habit, nnd consecrated to the re|MMe of declining yeum We rejoice, und with us all America, that in obedience to the call of ourroiiuuoii country, you have returned once more to public life. In you, all par* | ties confide ; in you, all interests unite.’’ The resemblance here is so striking that no one can | mistake it. “What a scorching satire is it,” says the 1 i Richmond Republican, in which we find these quota tions, “upon the degeneracy of the times, and the de i crime of titer promt ve spirit of patriotism, that the sen ! tinvents of the late letter nitnhmed to G* n Taylor | *li*uld strike panic to a single soul, or waken opposi tion to luni for the? Presidency, when the |tnsition taken in that letter is precisely identical with thnt always taken by George Washington in reference to the duel magistracy!” Tlie New York Journal of Commert# devotes an article of some length and full of judieious remarks, to ih* subject of Gen Taylor and the Presidency. It Concludes as foil*was: “Gen. Taylor comes R ire tlie people uncommitted to any patty. Asa military man, lie had attended to hi* official duties, and not troubled himself with poli tfc* To be nti American W en*>iich for Mm without adding Whig or Loco, by way of adornment. No one can doubt that if called to the Presidency, he will nd . minister the government with impartiality, moderation 1 u °d wisdom/—yet with firmness ; qualities which have been developed at every step of his progress through Mexico. Knowing the horrois of war, he will be a man of peace. Circumspect in hi* language and de portment, he will not give needless offence to foreign powers. Greatly respected as he is, both abroad and at home, he will not liuve a character to gain, but only to support. Free from strong party predilections, lie will ann to do justice to all. In short, he will be Presi dent of this country, nnd not of a section or party. Success to him.”— Baltimore American. The Cotton Worm. The New Orleans Bee of the 10th instunt says. Great anxiety and alarm having been felt among die planteia of Coicordia and neighboring regions, in regard to the appearance of the cotton worm, induced Prufles *°r Forshfy to make a hasty excursion to several plan tations, for the purpose of inspecting tlie destroyer, and verifying his identity with the noctua gossyppii The result of his investigation is published in the Concordia Intelligencer, and he confidently expresses the opinion, | “ that the worm now feeding upon the cotton leal, in the’ vicinity of V idulis is not the noctua gnsxyppH —is not ’ the Home which destroyed th- crop of 1H46 ” He describes several points of difference, and adds, i “ the present worm is not only nut the same worm, but ’, to my eye, is not much like it.” Hr nlso says; “ I have been reminded by tho! who think differently, that tins may prove juat an destructive ns the noctua gomy n ,ii to the cotton plant. 1 hove to reply that 1 can no anirauce to the coutraiy. But if my opinion bo is decidedly in tlie negative. 1 rue, il H possible, anew enemy to the plant may tie introduced, but It is not likely. The noctua gosnyppii haa been known tor filly years, at least, tlie only great destroyer of the plant, and I think it probable thin the same will continue to he the ease* at irregular intervals, , so long as tlie plant shall continue lo grow ” In noticing the subject, the Editor of the lntclUgcn j cer remarks: “ l tlc nnicle by Professor Eorshey, in this number, will draw attention. We deem it due to those who have not ihe same opportunity to examine the subject to say that we differ from him. The worm now found on our fields, eats the Colton, and we care not by wliat | name it is called.” The Tonga. The Tonga (says the “North American”) I is “a very powerful narcotic drink” prepared by the Peruvian Indiana from the Datura San-nunea or red thorn apple, a plant lie- I longing to the same ftunily its tlie common American Jamestown (or juiison) weed wltieh is known to be a deadly poison. Os thi drier I Yon fschudi the Peruvian traveller, gives the louowing account exhibiting its effects, und ! at tlie sunie time illustrating one stritmre und melancholy superstition of tlie downfallen chili ilrun of flic 1 1icmp : * “The Indians believe that hy drinking tlie toniru they ure brought into communication with the spirits of their forefathers. I once hud un opportunity of observing an Indian mi lder the influence of this drink. Shortly after swallowing tlie beverage lie fell into it heavy stupor. He sat with his eyes vacantly fixed on tlie ground his mouth convulsively closed and tits nostrils diluted. In tlie course of ü boitt a quarter of an hour his eves begun to roll, foam issued from his half-opened lips, and lus whole body was agitated bv frightful convulsions. These vioh it symptoms hav tug subsided, a profound sleep of’several hours sueceedeil. In the evening 1 agrain saw this Indian. He was relating to a circle of atten tive listeners the particulars ot’ his vision, du ring which he alleged he had held communi cation with the spirits of his forefathers. lie appeared very weak and exhausted. “In former times, the Indian sorcerers when they pretended to transport themselves into the ptesenee of their deities drank the ■ juice of the thorn-apple, in order to work them selves into a state of erstary. Though the establishment ol * hristianitv has weaned the Indians from their idolatry, yet it has not ban idled their old superstitions.’ They still be lieve that they can hold communication with the spirit ot their ancestors, and that they can i obtain from them a clew-to tlie treasures eon cealed in tlie huacag or graves; henee the In dian name of the thorn-apple— hnaca-cachu, \ or grave plant.” I I COMMIKKATUU. Culloden Male and Female Academies, (under the care of riran e morrow ) Tlie pupils in the above Schools were examined in presence ol a very large and intelligent audience, on the Bill and 9th instant. The Trustees feel it to he a duty they owe to them selves. to the Principal, and the Assistant (J. C Math- ‘ er) in those institutions, to sav something in commenda tion of the exercises on that occasion. We have witnessed and listened to many public ex aminations. both here and elsewhere, and feel ourselves 1 justifiable in saying, that at no former exhibition of this sort have we been more pleasantly entertained or high ly gratified. The young gentlemen and ladies, ns well ns the little i boys and girls, all gave meat satisfactory evidence of j their proficiency nnd thorough knowledge of their I studies in their several reeitnt'nns This wns most ! cfearly evinced by the promptitude and readiness w ith j which they answered and solved each question pro- j pounded to them. We also feel justifiable in averting thnt the discipline exerted over the pupils, is not excel led in nny other similar institution m Georgia, in onr jnflfrmrnt In-conclusion, we cannot refrain from expressing onr gratification at tlie performances ot the young ladies npnn the Plan, Forte We think we hazard nothing in saying that tlie performances of the young Indies in Music, could not he surpassed any where in the State. Mrs Morrow, the principal in this department, donht- | less has no equal: ahe stands deservedly high, and has acquired unbounded reputation as a Mu me Teacher witerever she hes taught The Summer Term wdl commence nn the first Mon- t day in August next. The course of atudiea embraces ai the branches usually taught in similar institutions. To those who have children to educate, we most re epeertidlv nnd conscientiously recommend ,j,j, (t,V(,ru ble and pleasant location Onr village stands nnrival- j ed lor fine health We are exempt from intemperance Irom intoxicating liquora—tliere is not n dram ahap in ! Culloden There is a special set of the Legislature j prohibiting tin- sn!<* of intoxicating liquors in tire villa ge or within one mile of the piece TRUSTEES, D W Hammond, Alkx Srtta. Arthur Ginn, Jo-iaii G. Jordan, < * Lrwia, Irwin Woodard, John Castlin. Kopert Truth, . , A W. Hammonu July 31, U)47 COMMUNICATED. .Verne Editor,: —F*tr the benefit of the public, 1 deem it nty duty to say, that 1 have used Professor Banning’s Body Brace, and hesitate not to affirm that • it has been beneficial to nte. The great support and relief which this instrument affords, can be known by those persons only, who have bail an opportunity of testing it. II E MORROW. Culloden, Ga July 1817, If It fine 4;iii:en tfhti.e soup. Motts Audouin will at II o'clock rat Thsmday next serve up one of the largest and finest Turtlts of the sen j son. families dennms ot lieing snpphef for dinner, i will please call at the Bar early in lire morning and , procure tickets July 21 2w16 lin porln n I Improvement. U. C HotKiKINS. an ingenious mechanic of this city, f ba made some importart improvements, u|hmi l!,m ning’s Body Brace,insuring more amnfcrt to tin-west er, and increased durability U) thcuuck itself. July 21,1847 If.txv M A It H I E D. By the Rev Mr Boring, of Otnntoq Dr Wao*o Cm. of Amertena, to Miss Martha i Pearson, of Putiunii county I) I E D. In Btlth county, on the 6th inst, veryj anddenly, Dr. Wm HTKWARD.aged alaiul 27 years At his residence in Putnam County, In the 7th inst Richard H Seymore ntan advanced aue Mr. Sey more was an active Whig in the war offfic revolution ami dal good service in tlie |mtriot nriny He wire (ttt many y.-araa oaisMleiitineinh. rot tli Methodist F.pia copal Church, and adorned the religion w hich lie pro fess-if Or. linnumg’s Patent Lace vrlioiiy Grace. This instrument is designed to relieve Dispepsin, Weakness, nml pain in the sides, sense of “ goneness in tlie Ptonirtch, constipruion ttnd piles, weak lungs, cough and spitting ol blood, pnlpitstion of the heart, weakness of lire hips and linilis, drooping of the body, with curva ture of spine nnd enlargement of shoulder, <fce., Arc. It operates by elevating the whole pile of organs (which have descended from muscular weakness,) and main taining them thus by its lifting flexibility. IYrsons may be supplied with tlie Brace, hy applying to Messrs. C. IC. Wentworth &. Cos., Macon Ga. A female is engaged to visit ladies at their residences, or at the FI yd House. Banning's “ Common Sense” for snle. C. K. WENTWORTH A- CO July 31 1817. Dr. XVistar’s Balsam of M ild Cherry. The following letter from Rev HENRY WOOD. Os Concord, New Hampshire, editor of the Congre*-’ atonal Journal, a religic is newspaper of a high clmrnc. ter. speaks volumes in favor of the good qualities of VV istiir s Balsam : „ „ ... „ Co.xcoHD, N H March 8, 1846 Mr S. \\ rowle, — Dear Sir: Two years ago tlie pnpit winter, n Nitdaon sndjiriofont nttnok upon my hiniFH oy exposure to cold, confined me to my room and h si tor several weeks : and w hen I recovered ! was so much oppressed hy difficulty in breathing, that I was incapa ble ot rapid walking and violent exercise, and often wis unable to sleep or rest upon a bed by tiiudit The suffering was frequently extreme, nnd judging from the inelticncy of the remedies used, I supposed the disease incurable Being persuaded to try a bottle of Wistnr's Balsam of Wild Cherry, without the lenstconfidence in its efficacy or that of any other prescription, no one can billy understand my surprise nnd joy, w hen I found the difficulty almost entirely removed before one bottle was us. ,I up. Having a mortal aversion to medicine, nnd seldom using it in nny form, nothing but sympathy with my fellow sufferers induced me to make ibis puiilic statement, and recommend the article to others aimi larly afflicted. With respect, yours truly, .. HENRY WOOD, None genuine without tlie written signature ofl liutis For sale by BRUNO Sv VIRGINS, J . , GEORGE PAYNE, \ A B ent *- Price $1 per bottle. Mucon, July 31, 16 Sami’s Sarsaparilla. The following certificate, received by our Agent*, showa its value in case* of Fever Sorea: Chicago, 111 Sept. 12. 1816 Messrs Stebhins bt Reed— -Gents: — In May. 1815. I obtained at your store n bottle of Sarsopnrilln, nnd wnn then confined to my bed without sleep, for n week, oc casioned by n violent pain front a regular fever sore of long standing on my right leg My Physicians advis ed me to have the limb amputated .saying it was the on!v means likely to preserve my life After using holt of the bottle, the pom began to subside, nnd by the time I I had used nearly three bottles, | wns able to transact ; my regular business, nnd. before I ha I finished the fourth bottle, I was ns well nnd as sound ns ever I had . been. I have no hesitation in saying that Hands’ Sar ’ saparilla wns tlie menus, under Providence, of Having iny limb. & I doubt not rny life. I ni* st cheerfully rec j otnmen-1 it as the best article extant for the purifica tion of the blood. Yours, most respectfully, , „ . JAMKS MILLER. Prepared and sold by A R & D SANDS, Drng- S'sts, 100 Fulton stre t, New York, and sold hy BRU NO & VIRGINS, Agents, Macon, Ga. nml by Drug gists generally throughout the United States. Price $1 per bottle—6 bottles for $5. July 21, 15 COFN IL Cll UhTphTj JULY 9, 1817. \ REGULAR MEETING. Present, J. J. Gresham, Mayor All. Cowles, Clark, Walts and Stubbs Absent, Aid. Ayres, Bond, Mix and Washington. The minutes of the last regular meeting were read an l confirm *d. The Bridge Keeper reported tolls for the week -nding 2d July, S‘JO 06, and for the week ending this day S7O 22. j The Committee to whom wns referred the petition of j sundry c : tizens respecting the Pedling or Huckstering I meal, flour, &r —respectfully report, That the subject demands at ilio hands of the City Council some action, nnd would recommend on Ordi nance be passed, preventing slaves Huckstering; or Ped lmg meal and flour and ad oilier articles forbidden by ! , the State Laws; nnd also an ordinance requiring ii license to be token out by any white person or fr**e per- i eon of color, residing in tlie city., who shall be disposed i , to Huckster or Peddle meal and flour in the city, i The report was rec- ived and adopted. ! On motion Aid. Clark— i Resolved, Thai the drays in the employment of F. i Sims, Ih* authorized to haul the balance of the timber, now at the Central Railroad Depot, across the Bridge | under their licenses—this privilege not to extend to any ; new timber brought up. Adopted. M. D Barnes bid lor clearing and winding the city clock, wns referred to the finance committee. Charless Crawford’s bill for burial expenses of Mrs Morris, a pauper, amount $8 00, passed Also 80 cents for repairs to th* Hearse C J. McDonald's bill for plank, amount $7 37, passed 1 he Treasurer’s 2d quarters account, was received, | ..n<i terre Ito the finance committee. i A c mplaint against tite Sexton tor over charges was I t(>ire,l to ihe coimnittee on Rose Hill Cemetery I,e ve of ah--nee was granted to the Bridge Keeper i lor tcir days next week. j An ord'iiance to authorize the issuing of Tavern Li j censes, was read and laid over or second reajtng. > Council then adjourned until tin. day wo weeks at I 5 ocliH-k. P M. Aueat. A. H FREEMAN, c. c. HA.HIJJEL H. BLAKE,’ \ rTORNE\ A I LAW, Ma* (a . practice** jpk. in the (.<nms ot Bihb, Crtwiortl, Monroe, Joins, 1 “ Hoiwion, Dooly an I Pul.i*k , in the Supreme j Coim ut Macoti Milledgeville, Sava mnli, Hnwkms-* Ville, i a I hot ton. Ainericiis anil DccTtur, and in the eral Court at Millrdgeviile nnd Savannah All buwnesa intrusted to Ins care will meet with prompt attention, j Office on Mulhuiy street, over the Drug Store ol Shot- 1 i well Sl. Gilbert. Macon, July 21, 1847. y 16 JOHN I. ;AVA\ dr CO. Auction and Commission Merchants and Forwading Agents, i , MACON, GA Macon, July 21,1847. 6tnl6 ROWLANDS SPRINGS. r pilL rate of Boarding nt this Watering Place I not having been published in a public print, 1 ™ l,p and some rnisunderstan ling having arisen m re- ! • ganlto the prices, from n eumnuinicritian published m ! the Macon Telegraph nml Journal Messenger, hy a visitor, I have thought it proper to inform the public that the following are the Kates ol Board, viz For 2 Weeks, or a less time, per day $ 1 00 For 1 Mouth, per day, 75 1 For 2 Months, or more, per month, 16 00 I Children and servants, halt those rotes JOHN S. ROWLAND J July 21. 1847 3t 1G \joTicr:. \ A N furnish, provide tor, or sell In my wife. Surah Ami Elizabeth Willingham, ol Upaon county, any pmtieny or thing, on my account, os lain den>niiiiied not to pay or be liable for her contractu, or for any thing furnished or provided for her She has voluntarily left me, with out my consent and without sufficient cnwe for’doiiiff so- , JOHN B WILLINGHAM j Thomaston, July 17, 1847. 3 t jc j Xiook Out I——One Cent Reward. \\J ILL he paid for the delivery of 1 m m whoaayshls ft n ne is JESSE l’ or TIIOMI'SON JoSiES, weigha 1351b* and 1* a little over 5 fo-t high, has dark curly hair, and is well built and not very quick spoke 1, love* to tell big lies, say* he was riiia. il in Wilkinaou county, and ha* hv and 111 TwiraiCo. nnd Milledgeville. lit Buffington'* Hotel, a* liar Keeper ; nnd Inst winter was employed on tlie Steiiiuf>out Roltert Toll ins and appear* to be well acquainted al*>ut Hawkiusville. This fellow ran a wav from my plantation during my tibaecnce. He 1* making his way out West. I think,as he ciowil Fhnt River at Traveller* R-t He won off a tolerable good Ufick fur hat, a pair of blue Kentucky Jan*-* pnnta, a dres* coat—made of good apron cheeks, with black Buttons, and cotton omiaburg shirt, all of which were new; also a pair of m w alio***, winch he stole out of my store H* 1 also carriad off one of Hill -1 man Sl Buiit.i'a Razor strops, shaving box un i brush, and a pair of new wool aocka,—but did not steal any foil th** ahoea. The above reward will be punctually paid for bis sale delivery to me or any informal ion of Ins where-a -trout*. K R EVANS. | Dooly Cos (•., July 14, NI7 , ]yTOTK'E Is hereby given that l have this dny ap -1 1 pointed Henry N Ells, Adjutant; W m s li .It, Qinuforuitsur: A R Kalston,Surgeunt Mo-.r, War ren Fieeman, t’aytniirtfer, and Knt A S 111 th, Judge I Advocate of the sJtf Regiment (. M., ap*f they are to be reajweted accordingly ( HA’S ( USIIEU, Col Coiiiiiiaiidiiig 50tli R**g’t (i M Macon. July 21,1 I NEW WHEAT WANTED. ■ i r IK-lr, fnr winch h tan nwikrt price will l- nmJ (, v .. J II DAMitJ K Mcon, June 23, 1847 1* i Straw Cutters. U FINDLAY i now mnnulacturing nll of Cut ting Mn. lm.ire, which, lot practiciii ure-, wrength nml Jatnblllty. nn- pre-hobfe uiiuqnire.-d. They nrc, by tin- hy, in i patent right ntl.ur, hut n |>lam nn.l nubmnii uni mm tunc lor culling ntiuw, c.irti-nullui, linklcr. hm k Ac with |H-rt-cl enne nml ilcnpntrli Plnnrere , i tiler, urt re.). • tlnlly InvilcJ u. call ,t Fnidlny'. 1 on:u v, nmicr ul Walnut and Uiurttl.irvet., Mucii June 23, 1817. if I*2 N. E. lICKINW>N A CO. I I A VF, on hsiul 6U) rack. Salt; t I 20,iUU) itw. iron, Round,Square, Bmd.Foop uni! Sheet; Cast, German, English and American Ulster S’ el Window (tlasa ; Linseed OU. Maeon, lime 18*17 WHITE’S STATISTICS OF GEORGIA. rjUIL uudersigued informs the citi/etui of Georgia, J- l “ at lms been engaged for nearly twelve months m collecting materials for the above work Me hopes that he will be able to commit it to thepreea in the early part of the coming year. It will he his object to make the book worthy the pat ronage of the enlightened citizens of Georgia. The Fust pnit wdl contain an account ot the Natural History of the Slate, under the heads of Geology and Mineralogy, Botany, Zoology, Ornithology, lchthyolo gy.Conchology, Entomology and Herpetology. The Second part, the Physical features of the State nnd Climate, Diseases, Soil, Productions, Rivera, Rail roads anil Canals. I he Third part will include the first Settlement. Pop ulation, Government, Constitution, Judiciary, Revenue, Resources, Taxes. Public Buildings, Moral nml Relig ious Institutions, Penal Code, with a list of the Gover nor* of the State. Che bourtli part will give the statistics of the coun ties, arranged under the following heado, to wit: His toiy of settlement, origin ol thtMiame, situation, boun daries, soil, adaptation to particular products,towns, villages, riven, creeks, mountains, roads, bridges, pub places, prices of land, grain and labor,manufactures, schools, churches, customs, amusements, instances of it-markable longevity, und short sketches of eminent men. The Fifth part will consist of notices of the Aborigi- , ites ot Georgia, taken from the manuscripts of a gen tlonian who lor many years discharged the duties of limnn Agent. 1 he work will nlso contain various Statistical T relating to the commerce, population and reven* tin* State ot Georgia, illustrating its means of pr and prosperity, compiled tioin the most iveer autln-niic resomces. A map of tho State will . ponded to ihe work. I he utility of a book embracing so great n v*’ information, must he obvious to every one, flattens liiinseil that lie will receive en mem conmieiuuiate t > the umlertukuiy. CONDITIONS. ’I he work will he published in our ortnvo \ (jure.l paper nml wuh cleur type, ithoui7Uopn hound in cloth. Thick $3, paynlile on delivery Savannah.Gea. GEORGE WHITE. July 21, 1847. *2 t ig ROBERT A. ALLEN, Facor and Commission Merchant, No. US, uy street, Savannah, Geo. UfILL attend strictly to the storage nnd snle of ( otton, Com, Flour, nml other produce, nnd will ; make liberal cash advances on goods consigned to his House. References.—Mr. James A. NisbetA H. B. Weed, I , r J HR. Washington, j ucan - Graves, Wood & Cos J Uye & Robertson, Augunta. Bmnon At. Young, Marietta. , , Ur. George F. Fierce, Sparta. July 81,1847. iyi 6 t. if Telegraph oopy one year one year. DR \u ING DUE Till RBDAY. GEORGIA LITERATURE L 4) T T i; IS \ . CLASS WO. 45. $12,000! 94,000! $3,000! Tickets $4 —Halves $2 —Quarters $!. DRAWING DI'E TUESDAY, JULY 27th. : $7,*400 ! .1,400 ! 1 10 of SI,OOO ! 200 of SIGO ! Tickets $5 —i hilvrs $2 50—Quarters $ I 25. -■ * - DRAWING DUE THURSDAY, Jnly 89th. j Ss.vowo : Si 15,000 ! —4l ot 5i,500 ! 50 Trires of s(iOf>! 50 I’lij, -of ;VSOO I ISO Prize* of S'4oO * 12 Drawn Numbers tot tt 72 \V hole Tickets '.o—Shares in proportion, i Formic by J. S. ARNOLD, Agent rue !>r U FAIN& Cu, Managers. • Office on Mitlbenv st , in Washington llali building trj~ Orders lrom tiie country will receive prompt at tention. r July 81,1847 J 6 J jTarmcrs take Wotiae. have the right ol a number of Counties for > tiAYLOBu's Patent Straw-Cutti.:. Thisma cimie is th. greatest ot the day, and no humeug. It cuts corn, otits, hay, shucks, straw, ci sua„ with great rapidity, ami so easily that a ooy of twelve years old can work .t It an be attached to a gin wheel without any | extra expense, hs the fly-wheel answers for u pulley.— l h great advantage of this machine over all ot’iera, is in the shape ol Made—it being concave and convex, parting the straw in the middle and cutting both ways, winch lio other blade can do. So simple is tins ma clnne, than any person that can grind nn axe can put the blade m order. Any black smith can make tlie blade We shall keep one on hand for our friends to examine before purchasing. CHAS p LEVY & CO Ocrnulgee Foundry, Cotton Avenue Mneon, July 14, li*47. Jsif CCJ** I elegraph and Little Georgian will copy one | month. I R Joseph N. Seymour is my authorized A i.f I gent during mv absence from the State, Macon,July 14, l-47. JAMES SEYMOUR. Cotton Tresses for Sale. THE Cotton Presses ( Bullock's Patent,) heretofore used in the Pack ng establishment in this city, will be sold u immediate application is made, nt very re duced prices including name work, windias, and every thing complete for each press, and sold in consequence ol discontinuance of that business by the proprietor Apply to ROBERT FINDLAY Macon, July 14,1847. \{ f~l*-ff)FISH just received and for sale, v tv low at , W. FREEMAN’S Jnly 14, Mil m KKs II NOHIII|:kN m TTI;K Just raceiv- X 1 ed, only 25 cts per pound, at July 14, 1847 15 W. FREEMAN'S | ib Maple Sugar. W f 25 Boxes Prune s, , fi Baskets Champaign, just received at July 14, 1817 15 VV. FREEMAN’S. f lOMIIERC i VE BANK NO! ER Pan i V ,jr , t ,0,0 9COTT - CARHART A CO. July 14, 1847. 15 Macon and Western Knilrond Company,) Macon, July Ist, 1847 t \ IDENDof Two l>diai* per share upoa the / A. capital ft*ck of this Corporati.Jii is declared, puy- Ue on the fiist day of August ensuing, out of the nett J earnings for the preceding six month*. The dividend on slums registered in New York is paynhle at the Bank of the State of New York, on sharrs registered in Macon, at of the Compa | ny in Macon The transfer books will be closed from the 12th July to the Ist August inclusive. .... I li. TAYLOR, Treasurer pro. tern. July r 2w15 NOTICE. \LL per**jiis having demands ngninat the “ Floyd House,” cont a-n and and due prior to the 4th mat will present them at the office of the “ Floyd House’’ for payment. T. A. BROWN. yH,mr twis Boarding in Plow Vork. \J RS VALU>TT(>N informs her old friends and IT 1 iequamtances in < ieoi gin and th*- South generally tliui sfie has removed to tlw elegant nnd spaeiotw apart - metiis at No. II and 13 .Mi kray Street, n few doors from the 1 ark, where she haa opened a genteel l*rivitc I4<nding lloiisc for Ignh<**, Geuiienien and Fami lies jVe Having been long a resufom of Savannah, she fliittera herself that sli** will be enabled to gratify the t*t* of her old Southern friends, and makv them feel quite at Imine. June 30,1847 jyjj * * hen! if ! ; 111;s 11 Ei;i;t fn:s 11 ‘\( ki | RL* S H LLECHES tu*t received, and for vUUU-Klvby GEORGE PAYNE, Jun. IHI, f IhuggiMt and Apothrrarf. Lise— j ■ ■>: 100 bu. of fim rate Nmthem nt the AprU 1,1647. “ Rio GRANDE HOUSE ” r" TTf / n AND OLD ENG- I Lloll ( HEESE. ffr sale by Apul ss. IM) i -j \ BLU 1 VI. VONTU *u r .I.l’ *ltiou wi I made tn the 11. moral, le th- Ink nor Court of Ut>- rem county. wli.l.- ittirra lor oui,™ v, tor leave to erli one Lot of Lin lying Ul Baker county, la |..ira ing totbe entaus ol William Robntw.n H erieed J u |, a ,,iq: J " llN ” K’ Mi :i i >t, \.t-,,- r Georgia—l’peon County. IIT HERE AS Louiaa Todd and Samuel Houston VT Hfiplv for letter* of spiniliistiaii^/••-„* J --; <4 Joseph H Tfc^U.J- +* - tie aim admonish all and sin gular the kindred and creditors f said deceased, to be mid np|iear at my office within the time prescribed by 1 law, to show cause, if any they have, why sold letters nliould not be granted. Given under my hand, at office, this 13th day of July, 1847. WM A. COBB, c. c. o. July 21. 6w 16 (eooruin—Ham County* II ERE All Hmrt Howard ami M>wi Howard v\ npply tome tor li t *of A ‘ uinmiration on the Mute of Simon How mi <l, late ot said comity, deceased: These ste then lore to cite and adiiitauai*. all and sin (ulnr tlw kindred and creditois of suid deceased, to be md opjiear at my office, within the tune prescribed by 11 w, to sliow any they havs.why asid letters Uouid not he granted. G'vcu under my hand at office, this Ist dny of July, 19*7 GEO B W ILLIAMSON, c.c o. July ‘H ffwlff k. to 1” . j> *VOL. XXV.—No 17. cut ‘ u , u to the lij)M ot I idvi'! Large eyt i may i j ► Tome more touching under this circumstance | t!i in iinv other, because, of the field which the ! large give for the veins to wander in and ■e trembling amplitude of the hall beneath. BQrdtle eyes must be good tempered, or they hi? ruined. They have no other resource ; pccialUt this teill beautify them enough—they are troobhiide for laughing and should (To their duty. , ijeHiv.q ll1 ’ ,irTU ’ of Charles 11 it was the fashion to n.ive sleepy halt-shut eyes sly and meretri cious. They took an expression beautiful arid warrantable on occasion, and made a common place ol it and a vice—so little do men of pleas ure understand the business from which they take their title. A good warm-hearted poet shall shed more light upo i voluptuousness and beauty in one. verse from his pen than a thousand rakes can arrive at swimming in claret and bound on many voyages of discovery.-- Leigh Hunt. The Yentrilo.'iuiftt. I A few years ago towards the dusk of the | evening, a stranger in a travelling sulkey, ‘-as leisurely pursuing his way towards a lit WMti situated at the loot of a moun- I June ?3, heft.” - . ... -■ c j ! ol him, a negro returning Irom the A yi singing the favorite LCtluopian | IMMEDIATE!, .-vs Acs, I A nny. Houston county Georgia, qnaiuied to tesch t Apply to J. J llampt .k. i £• L llr Tnujecs ... , , I I ■ Johnson, ) Mmorva, July 7, 1847. 2tl l WAREHOUSB AND commission iiraxuss. * r P H[ ’ undersigned having become sole Pro • pnetorof the Fire Proof Warehouse oeeu tm-,1 the pest season by Pam \ Richardtm, begs leave tomtorm the public dim he Ims associated with b in in bu ness, Mr. Jusrra Cooprtt. and Mr. Win. M Rob rs whose nblity and exp-r'i'Mce entitle them ,o Ilf confi lenc. ol the people He therefor - hopes to share a liberal patronage, ns well ns maintain the eonfi dence reposed All orders will receive prompt attention, and liberal advances will be made on Cotton in store „ , , THOMAS DYSON. Macon, July 14,1847. 6m15 , row SALE. I r PHF. dwelling House -bunted r! n Walnut I |j. I nearly opposite the Episcopal Church, and , at present accupied by Mrs. Wrtgley. On the i premises there is a guod Harden and all necessary out , ‘"Hidings. The location is retired tor a family and con vement to the business part of the city. [ Also the dwelling situ a ted on the Knoxville road.a , bout one mde from Macon, eenernlly known as the Mallory place. Possession given the fir-tof October i ne yr“! particulars enquire ot.tames M Jones, a- Rim a- 1 brothers, or to the subscriber his residence in . CrawtoM county. WILLIAM W CHAPMAN July 14, 1847. ts For Rent. 4B** cn HE store occnp led hy Mr J. O. Hodges, and (ipj 1 recently by Messrs Watts A Moulton, cor j ‘ bjner of Cherry and T ANARUS! streets. The Brick • Stores occupied by Messrs. J. S ; mour, Hall & Brant : !y, and L V alennno.on Cherry st , and the Store occu- I pied by Messrs Clark & Experience, on the same | the .1"! occupied by Franklin Lodge, No. -‘ 1 o P h., on rh.rd st —possession given on the Ist of Octnbet next Also, the Store, comer ol Cotton Avenue end Seeoud st., and the Store next Mr T Tay lor. rn Colton Avenue. Possession given immediatelv A P."b’ to to „ T C DEMPSEY, Cotton Avenue. July 7, 1847. 14 TO HI NT. * ‘ 4, CpWO Stores and several Offices,in the Floyd L * I. House Range of Buildings. Appiv to July 7, 14 C. DAY & CQ. AIfTRD TO JUKI; a..-v \ GENTEEL Private Residence, in seme 1,1 pleasant and lieaiihv part of this citv, suits •* hie for a dwelling fora midling sized (iimily— | Any person having such a house and lot to l-t w ill find i a if nant I v addressing Box No. 111, Poet Office. July 14, 1847. tfU For Sale or Lease, Jfei handsomely improved Residence in li!-. I V tneville, one mile from Macon, in view rs the Female College. The Lot is improved with all the most choice fruits, and an excellent spring of water Possession can be had immediately Tlie Furniture enn be had, with all the appurtenances, aa the subscri ber IB about giving up house keeping. Enquire of , , , JOHN H OLDERSH AW. July 14 *3wls DIBSOHTION. ~ THE parinerslnp hen tofote existing 10-tween tite un dersigned, under the firm name of Gto Rut M. Lo uav * Cos., has this day been dissolved, J. J Bennett having disposed oi his entire interest in the concern to •* ‘’ Atkinson. Tlie nemo of thr concern to be use.l hy either of the partners in arranging die unaet tied business. GEO M. LOGAN, ~ J J BENNETT. Macon, June 22,1847. PARTNERSHIP NOTICE. V) A L. ATKINSON having purchased the in ,l 8 • f j j Bennett, ot the late firm of 0 M Logan 4 Cos . the busineaa will herealter be tranaacted hy tfie tmderaigitcd, under the firm name of Loox.v Sc Atkinson GEO. M. LOGAN, vi r R A L ATKINSON. •Macon, June 22,1847. july7 14 GOODS AT COST! Bargains in Dry Good* and Clothing! A *,| * *P-W-OH It h o .rig determined a ‘ ‘ • change in titetr business, offer their entire stock f .h. BUt * °® t / or H * l The stock comprises one ..f the largest and most desirat.le amoks in the city of r.'eZmZ” p !,l "l’ 1 '* nrf I nncy Dry (i.grds of sli kuids ; ( arpetnng. Rugs, Mats, Pap,. r Ilangirurs; Panama Beaver, and Silk Hata .Bonnets, Gloves and Hosiery includtrig a large slock of Ready-made Clothing, ronr lirtaing (iiats. Pants, Vests, Shirts, Draw re Gloves Siispentfere Half-Hose, Cravats. &e Country ti.ereh-’ . “'I* 1 cltl ”*ns generally, are requested to give us a call, as bargains wiilbe given, A <>.-i.e Lr/’*TER COPYING PRESS Ml .in. May 11 r f AJ& DVV ORR QUININE! QUININE! j T S I received and lor soie, a large lot ol the above i.,"y , t(£V k * e ’ BH °T w *XL A GILBERT. tiii: (Georgia HiiituTT Humphrey; Celebrated Bemad* fin Fever and Ague. NEVER known to fail to effect a certain cure in tile abort splice Ol twelve uoi’rs—a tiling which was never known betore Just received and tor rale hv ~ ~ _ hi HOT WELL Sc GILBERT. Macon, July 7,1847. 4tU J CSi HIcijVEU “ “ \FEVV nieces of new and Ireauuful Ginghams - Alan a few pieces Swiss Muslin, l'ine Irish Linen, 3-4 and 6-4 Bleached Homespun, Silk Mitts and Thread Buttous.anda variety of other articles, which will be sold low, at 7 “ Ju ‘y 6 H A BfiNTON’B. Genuine Liquid Stiver. F**OR replating Mditary atiparatus, Carriage* Can dleaticka, Castors Ac See. This article w in bottles ol vanuasatsca The cost of a few ccnta will uuew valuable nrticlea, and make them equal to their wul/a t-uAh!* t&Ty “ ““ )r ° ne “” I Mucon, July 7, 1817. 1 ‘ “ 8 * u l ’^ 8 * Muliml I,tie lusiiiHiice Conipauy ot N. York. MORRIS ROBINSON, Pradcni. Samuel Hannay, Sanitary XCCU .Ml'LA'I ED nut profits amount to $460 000 AppUeattonsreceived by f* • - -* JuivT. ivit SOTK E, AIR VV D. BENTON, wiil act as my agent in 1y I the transaction of my buaneaa during iny trimio raiv alwenoe horn the State F. LANDON Macon June 9. 10 POSTPONED ADMINISTRATORS SALE. \I7*ILL be aold on the firat Tueaday in Auguat next, > > betore the court houae door in Lamer, Macon county, a negro him nomad Bob, belraiging to the es lute of l ireeu B Brook., dcirensed ri<ad for the bene fit of tlie turn* and etaduorv of said decaaaad. Terms on file day of mue. JOHN HARVEY, Adin r. June 1,'1547. 1 FMH R MONTIES after dale application wiilbe made to tha ilonoruhfe Interior Court ol Sumter county, when anting lor ordinary purpose*, tor leuve to sell the I Jtnda and Negroes belonging to th* eatat* of Thom** M Mann, late of said county, deceased, for th* benefit of Ihe lieinr and creditot*. SARAH T MANN, Adm’rx July 11,1817 15