BY JAMES M. SMYTHE.
Idol'll months aficr date, applica
tion will be made to the Honorable the In
ferior Court of Richmond county, when silting
for ordinary purposes, for leave to sell the Ifval
Estate of James D. Davis, deceased.
ROBERT STOOD LEV, Administrator.
January 19, 1849.
moist Its after date, appli-
A cation will be made to the Honorable the
Inferior Court of Richmond county, when silting
for ordinary purposes, for leave to sell the Real
and [lersonal property of Joseph fir liter, late of
said county, deceased.
WM. P. LAWSON, Acrn’r.
January 12, 1849.
FOl R -WOATIIS after date, appl cation
will be made to the honorable the Justices
of the Inferior Court of Burke County, when
sitting for ordinary purposes, for leave to sell the
real estate of Mathew S. Brinson, deceased, of
said ccuntfc. Adm.
— J "i„Ji7ou r 4 Ut' ! l d u ! J ‘ T —.
x estate of James D. Davis, deceased, are re*
quested to make immediate payment; and those
having demands against said estate will present
them within the lime prescribed by law.
ROBERT STOODLEY, .Idm r.
January 19, 1849.
NOTICE. —All Executors,' Administrators,
and Guardians, who have failed and neglect
ed to make returns on the first of January last,
afe hereby notified, that uuloss they niaW re
turns, on or lie tore the first Monday in March :
next, they will, by direction of the Court, be then
returned as defaulters.
LEON P. DUGAS, Ck. C. O. R. C.
Feb. 23 2
NOTIC IL—All persons mJebtcd to icre
ttrtfch Nute, late of Richmond county, de
ceased, ar* requested to make immediate pay
rneiit: and those having demands against said
deceased, will please present them, duly attested,
within the time prescribed by la\v,lo
WM. A. WALTON, Executor.
Februcry 12, 1849.
NOTICE.- -All persons indebted to the
estate of Joseph Cantor, late of Richmond
county, deceased, are requested to make imme
diate payment; and those having demands
against the same will please present them, in
terms of the law.
WM. P. LAW SON, Adm’r.
January 12, 1848.
RICHMOH9 Cotiuty, r
W'hsTeas, Amos W. Hammond applies for
letters of adm r.istration on the estatejaf llebeccu
B. W’right, deceased:
'Phese are therefore to cite and admonish, all j
and singular, the kindred and credit ops of said de- ;
ceased, to ho and appear at my office, within the 1
time prescribed by law, to show cause, if any they
have, why said letters should not be granted.
Given under my ha ml at office ia Augusta.
LEON P. DUGAS, Clerk.
February 21, 1849.
g* ICHMOIb COt ftTY,lj»l oiffaa
iLxuWherctts, David M. Wolfe, administrator,
with the will annexed, on tlie estate of Nancy L.
Phillips, deceased, itpidies to me for letters of din- :
idTPlUlh iff* estate. n
These are hereby to cite and admonish all and
singular the kindred and creditors < f said deceas
ed, to 1h» and appear at my office, within the time i
p escribed by law, to shew cause, if any they |
have, why said letters should not be granted.
Given under my hand, at Office, in Augusta.
LEON P. DUGAS, Clk.C O. K.C. |
March 9, 1849.
if 1 EOIUH A, - j
ty, Court of Ordinary, March Term, 1849.
The petition of Mary A. Bowling, Guardian of
Penelope Lumpkin, formerly Penelope Bowling,
slioweth that she has settled up the estate of said ,
PenelojK*. and is now ready to be discharged there
from. Wherefore it is ordered by the Court that
citation be issued 'in the premises calling upon
all persons concerned to show cause, if any they
have, on or before the first Monday in May next,
why the said Mary A. Bowling, as Guardian
aforrsaitßshoji'd not be discharged from said Guar
dianship. It is further ordered that said citation
be published forty days in the Augusta Republic,
previous to the sitting of said Court at said Term.
[A true extract from the minutes of the Court
of Ordinary, held March 'Perm, 1849.]
HENRY BRITAIN, C. C. O.
March 1 I. 1849.
MARTIN I>. SILVEY,
Attorney at Law, Monroe, Walton county, Ga.
AST ILL practice in all the Counties es the
T f Western Circuit, and in the Supreme Court
at Decatur, Millcdgeville, and Gainesville. All
business entrusted to his care will meet with
Reference—James M. Smythe, Esq., Augus
ta. Ga ; Judge Kzzurd, Decatur, Ga.
February 2fi ts
WM. F. TRAMMELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ROME, FLOYD COUNTY, Georgia,
- Will also pr:: ' -.‘<‘ in tlie counties of Paulding,
Cass. Cherokee, Gilmer, Murrajq~Wa!ker, Dade
Refer to —Hand, Williams & Co., Thos. Bar
rett & Co., Adams, Hopkins & Co., Gould Bulk
lev ts-Co., Augusta, Ga. fel2-ly
LFCII S J. GARTItEI L,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Practices >u all the Counties of the Northern
Circuit. jfeb 9 ly
rpHE UNDERSIGNED having formed a
JL partnership in tlie practice of the Law Guil
der the style of G. J. Sc- W. Sciilbv,) will attend
all the Courts of the Midale Circuit.
All business confided to us will be promptly at
tended to. GEO RG E SC 11 LEY,
Dec. 12tli, 1848. Gin
Andrew H. 11. Dawson,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
WILL practice in the Middle, Northern and
Ocmulgee Circuits. Refer to
Hon. J. L. White, New York City.
Messrs. Hyde &, Oglesby, ) X v ,
Gen. Brook, (U..S. A.) \ New ° rleai>3 -
James C. Dawson, ) , ~
James M. Smytbc, Esq. j Augusta, Geo.
May 31 ly
LAW NOTICE.—The office of the un
dersigned is on Broad street, third door be
low the Post Office corner. lie will be thankful
11l JOHN MILLEDGE
Sales in Qlpril & Jttan.
_ -A once to an order of the Superior Court of
Richmond county, rt January term last, in a pro
ceeding therein pending, being a bill for interplead
er, &c. between Mary Mantz, executrix of Philip
11. Mantz, complainant, and John A. Cafncron,
surviving administrator of James Lcverich, and
other creditors of the estate of said Philip 11.
Mantz, defendants: Will be sold at the lower
Market Ileuse, in the city of Augusta, and coun
ty aforesaid, on the first Tuesday in April next,
within the legal hours of public sales, as the pro
perty of Phihp H. Mantz, deceased, with all the
right, title, and claim of his estate therein, and
free from any claim by Mary Mantz, the w idow,
to dower, the following tracts or parcels of land,
1 tract of 40 acres, No. 651, 15th district, 2d
section originally of same county.
Mract of 500 moie or less, on the waters
1 Tract 75 acres, more or less, adjoining former
ly Robert Campbell, Green B Marshall, Samuel
Hale, and others, on the Sand Hills in Richmond
county, conveyed by the Sheriff of Richmond as
the property of Andrew J. Dill.
1 Tract 9 acres, more or less, in the county of
Richmond, formerly adjoining lands of Samuel
Hale and the estate of Bazil Lamar, conveyed by
the sheriff of said county us the property oi Hol
1 Tract 40 acres, No. 975, 4th district, 3d sec
tion originally Cherokee county.
1 Tract 250 acres, No. 228, 20th district ori
ginally Early now Baker county.
1 Tract 490 acres, No. 322, sth district Irwin
comity, granted to John 11. Lambert, and convoy
ed bv the sheriff of that county to said Muntz.
1 Tract 550 acres, in Richmond county, ‘ad
joining Haynie, Robinson, Murray, and others,
granted to William Little.
1 Tract 77 acres in Richmond county, and ori
ginally bounded by Pierces’, Major Skinners,
Glascock's and N. \V. Jones’ land, and estate of
Turknctt. Granted to Andrew J. Dill.
1 tract 490 acres, No. 88, Ist di.trict of Appling
county, granted to James Powell.
1 tract 40 acres, third quality oak and hickory,
No. 861,12 th district, and Lt section of original
ly Cherokee county, granted to Alexander Willis.
Terms cash, and purchasers to pay for titles.
MA RY MANTZ, Executrix,
l Ylu-uary 9. 1849. twAwtd
ON the first Tuesday in April next, at Buena
Vista, Marion Co , Ga., lot No. 147, in the
12th District, of originally Muscogee, now Ma
rion County, containing 202£ acres, more or less.
Sold for thd benefit of the heirs and creditors of
Ulrick B. Clarke, deceased.
WM. A. WALTON, Adm’r.
January 31, 1849
BY W. E. JACKSON & CO.
TUESDAY, AP'-iilL 3d.
EXECUTOar# SAffiK.-—Will be sold '
on the first Tuesday in April next, at the
lower market house in the city of Augusta, the
following real oijcl belonging^**
The lot and improvements on the corner of
Washington and E.lis-streets, in the city of Au
gusta, now occupied by Joseph 11. Stockton.
A lot on Ellis-street, next West of tlie above
described lot, now occupied by Mr. Jones.
A lot on the South side of Broad street, be
tween Marbury and McKinzie streets, extending
from Broad to Ellis streets, with a Dwelling House
on the Ellis street front.
A lot of thirty acres of Pine Land in the coun
ty «f Richmond, about half a mile west of the
United States Arsenal Ijot, adjoining lands of
Wm. Robinson and others, and designated as lot
No. 6. in a plat of lots made by Wrn. Buckhalter,
Terms of sale made known on the day of sale.
11. H. CU.YIMING,
Executors of John Fox, deceased.
March 5, 1849. nihsw3
VV JtfflJEftftFF’s HAJhE.—
T t Will he sold on tlie first Tuesday iu May
next, before the Court House door, iu Wilkes eo..
a valuable negro woman named Laura, and her
children, John, Wesley, and Rhody* Also, a ne
gro boy, named Frank. 12 years of age, all levi
ed on by virtue of a mortgagp fi. fa. issued from
Wilkes Inferior Court, in favor of John 11. Dyson
and.l. J. Robertson. And also one in favor of
John 11. Dyson vs. James R. Sneed, and levied
on as the property of James R. Sneed.
FRANCIS W. DARRACOTE,
February 26, 1849. Deputy Sheriff.
Alorsgage * lie lit* Sale.
W ILL BE SOLD, before the court-house
door in Sylvania, between the usual hours
of sale, on the first Tuesday in April next, the
following property, to wit: Old Stephen, a negro
man, about 60 year* of age ; Betty, a woman,
about 55 years of age ; young Stephan, a man
about 28 years of age ; Hannah, a girl about 16
years of age. Also, one black horso Mule ; two
sorrel horse Mules; one sorrel mare Mule; one
grey mare Mule ; one chestnut sorrel horse ; one
dark brown horse; two timber Carriages ; eleven
head of stock Cattle ; one walnut Bedstead ; one
Dressing Table—together with all the Household
and Kitchen Furniture All levied upon as the
property of Joseph L. Singlcion, to satisfy one
mortgage fi. fa. in favor of Solomon C. Bryan, the
assignee of Winboni J. Law toil vs. said SingelltoH.
EDMUND B. GROSS, Sheriff.
February 5, 1849. 2m
Will »be sold on the first Tuesday in May
next, at the Court house door, in Clarksville, in
the county of Habersham, between the legal
hours of sale, agreeable to an order granted by
the honorable Inferior Court of Elbert county,
while sitting for ordinary purposes the following
lots of land, to wit: No. 37,12ih district, contain
ing 150 acres; No. 312, 12th district, containing
202£ acres; No. 202, 12th district, containing
187 acres, and No. —, 12th district, containing
230 acres, lying in said county of Habersham,
nil sold as property of tlie estate of Mary Oliver,
late of Elbert county deceased. Terms on the
day of sale.
IRA CHRISTIAN, Administrator.
February 21, 1849.
JUST PUBLISHED, THE DISCIPLINE
Not enjoyment, and not sorrow,
Is«mr destined end or way ;
But to act that each to-morrow
Finds us further than to-day.
In the world's broad field of battle,
In the bivouac of life,
Be not like dumb driven cattle—
Be a hero in the strife.
Also, The First of the Knickerbockers, a tale
of 1673. Received, and lor sale at
GEORGE A. O ATES CO’S.,
Piano. Book and Music Store, Broad Street.
Nov. 13 133
AUGUSTA, Ga., FRIDAY
Augusta, (Georgia. ’
Thursday Morning March 22, 1849.
Terms of the Republic.
We hoped to be able to publi.sl^Ha^tf
it|" a the system. FoJ^tfl
tiie weekly, and % :
seription. The debts to the office,have accu
mulated lately, an< l we are constantly per
plexed because they are not paid. We doubt
not it is owing to inadvertance on the part of
subscribers. Be this as it may, we have con
cluded to change onr terms. From this date,
the paper will be famished to new weekly
subscribers for §2,00 per year, payable in ad
vance. or before tlie expiration of two months
SiSam ttw. time of enlscrfhtflo. *36E*i &■ • ,
‘paid till after that lime. Tlie tri-weekly will j
be §4,00 in advance, or §5,00 if paid after the :
foregoing limit of time.
We hope none will wait for the calls of ;
Agents. Postmasters will frank the money
whenever called upon to do so.
Tlie immense expense of a printing e tab
lishment is not generally known, and the
greater part of it lias to be met in cash. Let
subscribers then pay promptly, and they will
free publishers front much embarrassment, and
enable litem to make-their papers more reada
ble and useful.
Onr Advertising Friends.
We return our grateful acknowledgments to
our friends in this and other counties f r their
advertising patronage. To our friends general
ly in this State who have the management of
estates as Executors, Administrators, and
Guardians, we would say, that they have the
rig lit to select the paper for their advertisements
to appear in, and we will bo thankful for their
Debate ill the Scuttle.
Saturday, Feb. 24, 1849.
Mr. Walker, during the course of his re
marks in support of his amendment, and in
reply to Mr. Dayton, said:
Again, sir, in regard to tlie extension of tiio
Constitution, the third objection of the Senator
from New Jersey. And for what reason is
the Senator from New Jersey opposed to the
extersion of the Constitution, if it can be done
by legislation, over the territories of California
and New Mexico? Why, sir, his argument
is, that the South claims that the Constitution
gives them the right to take their slaves
there and make it a slave country. lie asks
no advantage from the South, he says, nor is
lie willing lo yield any advantage. lie is op-
1 . i 1 i ii i Y *-* -i l ;i i ill ii y*
because it will give to Ihe South what they
claim as an advantage, anil will give them, ac
cording to their idea, an advantage in political
power over the North, lie denies, however,
at the same time, that any such results, can
really follow. Sir, my feelings upon the sub
jectof slavery are, perhaps, ns well known here
as those of any other Senator upon this floor.
Hut sir, 1 say before this Senate, and before
high Heaven, that I feel inj self incapable, en
tertningany such feelings as those entertained
by the Senator from New Jersey. If the
Constitution will extend slavery to the land,
then let it go. If by that Constitution slavery
is extended, I am willing to.stand by that Con
stitution. lam unwilling to withhold from
our Southern bretheron any of the rights given
to them by that sacred instrument. If by the
operation of the Constitution they have any ad
vantage, they may posters it. It is a sacred
instrument, and I am willing to stand by it at
any time. If any advantage is given to the
Smith under the Constitution, they are enti
tled to it. Let them not he excluded from its
provisions. If its extension over new territo
ry gives an advantage to the South, I am will
ing to give them the advantage just to that ex
tent. I may differ with them upon that ques
tion, hut we will not quarel about that here.—
I will not leave the room or give cause, for an
array of one section against another—for cri
mination and recrimination. I would say to
the South: If the Constitution of the country
gives you an advantage, it is but justsce that
yon should receive that advantage. From me,
as far as I am concerned, you may have it most
ungrudgingly. lam not one to violate a Con
stitution I have sworn to support, to cripple
an institution which I condemn. No; take it.
liut let the people of that distant country have
the benefit of i.s protection extended :o them.
Mr. Websteii, in reply to the remarks of
Mr. Walker, and those of Mr. Butler, said.
Mr. President, it is of some importance that
we should reek to have clear ideas and correct
notions of the question vvhieli tb'--r-'UiuirsUneuL
of the honorable Senator from Wisconsin pre
sents tons; and especially that we should
seek to get some conception of wliat is meant
by a proposition of law to extend the Constitu
tion of the United States, to a territory. Why
the thing is utterly impossible. All the legis
latures in the world, in this genera! form, could
not accomplish it: there is no congruity ; there
is no case for the action of legislative power
in such a regard as tnat. The Constitution
why, what is it ? We extend tne Constitution
of the United States, by law to a territory.—
Well what is the first principle of th° Consti
tution ? Why, is it not that all within its in
fluence and comprehension shall be repre
sented in the Jegistatnre which it establish
es; shall have not only a right of debate,
but a right of vote; that all shall have a repre
sentation in both houses of the legislature 1 —
Is not that the fundamental principle of the
Constitution ? Does it not all rest upon that ?
Can we by law extend that to a territory of the
United States ? Everybody will sec that it is
Well, the amendment goes on in the same
way, and says, further, that the revenue laws
shall, as far as they are suitable.be applied to
this case. Now 1 should like to know whether
that qualification of Ihe honorable member ns
he it, applies as far as is suitable,
to the Constitution itself; or whether he un
derstands that qualification as applicable only
to revenue laws of the United States which
he proposes to establish in the territory.
Mr. Walker. I would say this sir; that
whatever may have been said in the discussion
judfl ' '
a» ... the casr^n^^^fls!?H^^^P
amentMioiut icaves every thing else exactly
NoV, if the gentleman will ha hind enough
to tell me what principles of the Constitu
tion he supposes suitable—what distinction
Ire will draw between the suitable and unsuita
ble, as applying to California—l shall bo bet
ter instructed; but let me only say, sir, that
in its general sense there is no such thing as
extending the Constitution of the United
States over a territory. The Constitution of
the United States is established over the Uni
ted States, and over nothing else. It can be
established over nothing else than the existing
States and over new Sta'es that shall come
in hereafter; when they do come in they then
come under the Constitution. There is a con
fusion of idea, sir, in this respect, which is ,
quite remarkable among intelligent gentle
men, and especially among professional and
judicial characters. It seems to be taken for
granted that the right of trial by jury, of habeas
carpus, and every thing in the Constitution of
the United States designed to protect personal
liberty, by force of the Constitution, is extend
ded over all acquired territory. That cannot
be maintained; that proposition cannot be
maintained at all. How do you arrive at it?
Why, sit, by the loosest of all possible infer
ences. It is asked, is it possible that those,
our fell Ow-citizens, arc not entitled to the writ
of habeas carpus and trial bv jury ? Yes sir,
it is very possible, and very true, it is exactly
so, unti the legislation of Congress gives
them a arm of Government that lakes with
it and n aintains these general principles of
public l|>erty. Why, if the ideas of some
gentleman; the hopes of some persons, were
realized,find Cuba were to become a cession to
the Unit# I States, to-morrow, does any body
bupposei'iat the habeas carpus and trial by
jury alt* ues itself to Cuba ? Why anv more,
let mo aik, especially, the honorable Senator
from slit It Carolina—why arc they entitled
to theset ights any more than to our election
laws Mt\ political franchises; and popular
>ianvii%? Sir the whole authority of CilUi.
gross olWiis subj l "oMSCOiiipnrfoil in flifU very
short provision, that Congress shall have power
to make nil needful rules and regulations re
specting the Territories of the U. States. The
world is “ territory ;” for it is quite evident
that the farmers of the Constitution looked to
our no v accessions to make new territories,
hut as territories have been acquired from
time to time, they have been regarded as with
in that general scope and provision of the
Constitution and are all governed by that.
We have ne»er had a territory yet, either in
respect to taxation, to representation or judica
ture, or legislature, or anything else, but they
have also had a Constitution peculiar to them
selves. supposed to be appiopriate to their
condition, and which Constitution is the law
of Congress, establishing a territorial govern
ment; and that territorial government may
he one way, or it may he another way.—
I need -.ot say, and do not say, that while
we sit 1 1 re to legislate and pass laws for the
Terntoiies, we are not bound by every one of
the great principles of public liberty which
were incorporated in our Constitution, and
made tlfc foundation upon which it rests.
We should be unjust to ourselves, to the spir
it of the Constitution, to the cause of liberty
and good government, if we failed to observe
with religious scrupulousness, in the forma
tion of n Territorial government, any one of
these great, free, liberal conservative princi
ples. These are the considerations that are
to operate upon us in passing the law. These
nrinciples do not or cannot in their own au
! thority, propria tignrc, attach to Cuba or any
cession of territory made, because upon a ces
sion ot territory to the United States that ter
ritory does not become a part of the United
I propose, sir, not to pursue this discussion
but I do ask gentlemen, who are in the habit
of discrimination—l asii the hou. Senator from
South Carolina, particularly—to distinguish
between the great principles that ought to
govern us, while we pass laws for the govern
ment <if territories, and thoso'principles which
areiiiiterKit in our own system at home—part
and parcel of the authority under which we
act. and Irom which we are not at liberty in
any case to depart. It seems to me that we
we may take any part of the Constitution of
the United States—because it is as clear as
daylight that the Constitution of the United
Slates makes no provision whatever for the
government of the territories, except that pro
vision which leaves it all to the discretion of
Congress, regarding them as not of the
United States, not a part and portion of the
United States, but as a territory owned by
tlie United States and the Union established
under the Constitu'ion.
Mr. Calhoun. Mr. President, I rise, not to
detain the Senate to an extent, hut to make
a few remarks upon the proposition just ad
vanced by the Senator from New Jersey, (Mr.
Dayton,) endorsed in full by the Senator from
New Hampshire, (Mr. Hale,) and partially en
dorsed by the Senator from Massachusetts,
(Mr. Webster,) that thu Constitution of the
United States does not extend to Territories.
Nojw.sir, lam very happy to hear litis propo
sition iantwill have the effect of narrowing
tlie controversy to a very great degree be
tween pie North and the South as regards
tlie slam.' question. It is an impelled admis
sion on the part of these gentlemen to deny it;
for if tm Constitution does extend to the ter-
will be protected in its pro
shield oHie Constitution, and you can put no
other upon tlie opposition which
have made to tlie extension of the
United Stales had made a decision mat the
Constitution did not extend to the Territories
hut by an act of Congress. I was incredulous,
and I am now incredulous, that any tribunal
pretending to have a knowledge ofoursystem
of government should profess such a monstrous
absurdity. Such a decision as that would be
a significant omen. But, sir, I for one say it
ought not, and never can prevail. The Ter
ritories belong to us. They are ours, as repre
sentatives of die States of the Union. We are
the representatives of certain States of this
Union, and whatever authority the United
Slates have in the Territories extends to ns as
well as to others. It is through the authority
of the Constitution that they have become ours.
Sir, there are some fjtiesti.ms that do not ad
mit of argument. This is one of them. The
mere statement carries with it the proof of the
1 am rejoiced to hear gentlemen by implica
tion acknowledge that if the Constitution be
there, we are under its shield. The South
wants no higher or stronger grounds to stand
upon. Vou have put us upon high grounds.
You have admitted that the only means of de
fending your claims, and refusing ours, is to
deny tiie existence of the Constitution in the
Territories. The gentleman from Massachu
setts, I say, only partially acknowledges it.
lie acknowledges that the great fundamental
principles of our Government may be carried
there, lie is right in that. Now, sir, is
there a more fundamental principle than this—
that this is a Federal Union; that the States, as
parts of the Union, are States to which the
Territory belongs in that capacity tinder the
Constitution? Is there a more fundamental
principle than this—that there is a perfect
equality between the memb 'rs of the Federal
Union in all respects ? There can he none,
sir. The Constitution forbids all discrimina
tion which would subject one portion of the
Union—nearly half the entire number—to the
other portion upon any auction. ■
wr.-r.i. [,..fT l , g t -.rupr.'i:n itmggh imi
ready to listen, if gentlemen choose to go on
and show us by u hat ingenuity they can make
out their case. It is a mere assertion to say
that the Constitution does not extend to the
j territories, l’rove that proposition. Prove that
j it does not extend; that it is incapable of
I hold the whole course of this debate
to be triumphant upon this point. We are
put upon higher grounds. We have much
narrower grounds. It will he more easily
understood where wo stand, when it is
admitted that we are only outsted by ousting
[to nr. continued.l
CASCEItS CAN BE Cl'lCilD.
IMPORTANT TO THE AFFLICTED
AMONG THE MANY important discoveries
and improvements of the present age, the
; undersigned lias it in his power to oiler to those
! afflicted, a remedy for Cancer, a disease liereto
| fore deemed incurable. This remedy was dis
i covered by l)r. 1!. Shepard, of Vermont, and
! made successful in his own case, after vigilant
■ trial and failure of ail other popular remedies with
; in Iris reach. Who, together with the undersign
ed, have made application of said remedy to many
1 eases whir astonishing success. This remedy is
! free from all mineral, or vegetable poisons, and
has been applied with eafety aud success to Cnn
i cer of the tongue.
i The undersigned carries the evidence of the
I astonishing power of this remedy, who was af
l dieted near ten years with a Cancer of the Eye,
| and after a trial of Corrosive sublimate, Arsenic,
| and various vegetable extracts, and washes, wilh
! out benefit, the remedy now' offered was implied
! and a sound and permanent cure of near three
years standing is the result.
This remedy is deemed certain in its hanpv ef
fect, if timely application is made, before the dis-
I ease reaches internal organs, or the case aggra
i vated by improper remedies.
CAUTION.—The undersigned has been an
I eye witness to many cases of this dreadful malady,
1 ■ and has seen various methods of treatment, aiid
' believes all propositions to cure without 'win, as
delusive, as no such case has met his obse-vatiou.
There are some cases, from the organs impli
i j cated, advanced age of the patient, or from mis
i application, that rendered them hopeless, even to
, the remedy now offered to the public,
j- All persons who apply in person or by written
, description of their case giving its size, location,
j age,general health and habits, together wi.h the
remedies that have been used, may expect a cau
' did answer as to the result of their case.
’ i It cannot be too forcibly impressed on those
f | afflicted with Cancer, to make early application
' as delay is dangerous, and prolongs the hours of
. suffering ill the cure.
1 now pledge inv honor, and refer to my liume
| rous friends throughout the Southern States, that
this remedy, in my opinion, has no equal, having
, a peculiar affinity for Cancerous, while it is harm
, j less to other flesh.
Charges for Cure, Board and nursing will be
I moderate. Letters addressed, post paid, will re
! ceive prompt attention. 11. \V JERNIGAN
1 1 P- S, —Those who wish to know my charac
' ! ter, will call on any of tile following gentlemen:
i Dr. Wm. N. RICIIAHDSON, )~,
» “ Wm. Flake, j Gletmville.
“ J»s. W. Hunter, Salem, Ala.
“ Billing <*■ Boswell, )„ , , „
r “ lloxev, Wu.DMAN, J Columbus, Ga.
“ Tnos. Hamilton, Cassville.
. “B. A. White, Milledgeville,
“ M. J. Lawrence,
“ Henry & Joel Braniiam, Eatonton
' “ Wm. Terrell, Sparta.
“ Wm. Ellis, Hardwick &, Battle, Lumpkin
“ Turner, King, Conner, Dunn, Enon,
“ Tuos. R. Lamar, Macon.
> *• Cowan, Eufaula.
i j Glcniwillt, Barbour Co., Ala., Nov. 18-18.
; j! d. hammaci^
Crawfordvi'le, Ga., May, 184*.
Mr. Crenshaw’s Recommendation.
Craicfordville, May 6, 1847.
I may say to the planters who may favor Mr
Hammack with their patronage, I will exert all
the ability I have in superintending the shop; and
every Gin sent from it shall be in complete order,
and warranted to be the cheapest Gin ever *iFered
|to the public. From my long experience in the
j business, 1 know they cannot be surpassed, al
though agents for other shops have resorted tothe
! oiiteniptible practice of slandering me, and say
ing my Gins have prostrated me, though it is net
true. 11l full confirmation of what I say, I offer
i a few certificates from gentlemen who have used
my Gins, and could furnish many more of this
kind if reqnired.
April 24, 1647.—Pear Sir: I have used the
gin bought of you for two years, and I very cheer
lully recommend it to the cotton planters of Ogle
thorpe and other counties of Georgia. It turn*
off" sufficiently fast to make good cotton. It be
ing 50 saws will throw out about 800 lbs. of lint
a day. The quality of the cotton has in Augusta
ranged a half cent higher at each of my sales than
other sales of those days, and it has been pro
nounced, by those considered competent to judge,
as in no way inferior to the Carver gin.
Yours, very respectfully
Oglethorpe County, April 23, 1847. I have
used, for the last three years, a machine that was
made by S. R. Crenshaw, of Crawfordville. I
consider it one of the best gins 1 have ever seen.
Two small mules will gin, with a great deal ol
ease, three bales per day, and 1 do not think there
is a gin in Georgia that can excel it in making
fine cotton In fact, Mr. Crenshaw has sold a
great many gins in this comity and Elbert, and 1
think every man who has purchased is perfectly
satisfied. All of his gins which have been sold in
this county, and they are not a few, run light,
pick fast, and w hat is better than all, when the
cotton is carried to market, it sells for the very
C. S. M ERR 1 WET HER.
aliaferrn Count)/, Ga. —This is to certify that
A. ■— I ll» HI IHMMnm. f„. I ..bar, «45
saw mi-friction cotton gin, which makes suped
rior 'otion to any gin I have ever had. I carriea
to Augusta a part of my crop last fall, which was
pronounced by on# of the best judges of cotton
n Augusta, to be the finest lot that was in Ins
warehouse. Two of mv neighbors lately sold
their crops, ginned on lily gi.'\ end obtained five
eighths of a cent per lb. above the uiaTirsgoriee
1 have not yet sold my cotton, but feel eoniaT?)*-»
of getting the highest market price when I do
sell. From all that 1 know of Mr. Uaininack’s
make of gins, and there are several in operation
around me, I would say to those wishing to pur
chase, they would do well to try his before pur
Taliaferro Co., Ga., March. 1848.—1 hereby
certify that I purchased of J 1). Hammack, last
year, a forty saw anti-friction cotton gin, Which
I performed as well as any gin I have ever seen
■ tried. It made cotton equal, in my opinion, to
that of any of the Carvergins, which are so high
ly praised for their cotton. My gin and giuhouse
were consumed by fire, and as a report lias gone
abroad that the house was fired by the gill, I lake
Ibis opportunity to say, injustice to Mr. llam
mack, that it is false. 1 think 1 can with confi
dence recommend his gins to those wishing to pur
chase, for this reason: his work is all done by a
few and experienced hands, insleud of rough work
men, as is generally the case where there arc
j great many gins made.
Wilkea Co., Ga., March 26, 1848.—51 r. J. D
Hammack : This is to certify that I purchased ol
Mr. Crenshaw a 45 saw anti-friction cotton gin,
which performs as well as any gin I know. It
was easy, and free of heat, and What is better
| makes good cotton. I obtain for my cotton the
best market price, which is what the farmers
I should generally look to in the pieparationof their
cotton for market. lIEN.I. WALLACE.
Warren Co., Ga., March 28, 1848. This is
to certify that l purchased a forty-four saw cot
ton gin, of the box kind, from .4; D. Haminack,
last year, which performs well/ making as good
cotton as any gin that lam acquainted with. It
runs light and free of heat. The lioxes I consider
equal to any now ai us*. I Save ginned as much
as 1000 lbs. of clean cotton pCr dav on it. To all
who wish to purchase a good gin, I would say try
them before going elsewhere.
Crawjordville, May 4, 1847.—Mr. J. D. Ham
mack : I certify that 1 bought of S. 11. Crenshaw,
last year, a forty-five saw anti-friction cotton gin,
which performed well, and makes as good cotton,
hi my opinion, as the Carver gin.
F. G. RIIOMS.
May 15, 1848.
THE subscribers have received the largest
assortment of MUSIC ever oflfered for sale
in this city, consisting of the most popular Songs,
! Duetts, Marches, Waltzes, Variations,etc., among
| which can be found the following pieces, viz:—■
| Festal; The Indian’s Prayer; I’ll Love Thee as
j Long as I Live; This Earth is the Planet for
' you love and Me ; For thee love only thee (from
j Lindade Chamounix); Origin of the Harp;
: Goodbye ; It is tin Chime ; Farmer's Hoy; Will
you come to my Mountain Home; Miller's Maid;
Blue Juniata; Gypeey Girl; Indian Bride’s Fare
well ; Dearest Mae ; The Watcher ; ’Tis Home
where the Heart is ; Widow' Machrec ; Pirate’s
Serenade; Rory O'More; Memory; Nutaie, or
the Maid of the -Mill; Grave of Buonaparte; all
of Jenny Lind’s Songs; do. Dempsters, Russell's,
| Lover’s, &c.
Also—The following Waltzes, viz: Golden
, Drop, Orange Blossom, Language of Flowers,
Saratoga Lake, Empress Henrietta's, Corinthian,
| Castle Garden, Starlight, Giraffe, Georgia, Mid
night, La Rosa, Sentimental, Linden, Willow
Bank, Spirit, Bouton de Rose, Aurora, all of
Wallace’s, Straus’, Labitzsky’s, etc., etc.
A liberal discount mado to merchants and
schools. Orders from the country punctually r‘
tended to. GEO. A. OATES & CO .