Crops in Texas.
A letter to the Galveston Civilian, da
ted Danville, Montgomery county, July
15, says :
We have had no rain in this section of
the State in sixty-three days. All green
vegetation assumes a parched appearance
The corn crop will he very short. Major
t> V > one of cur most prominent farmers,
| informed me that his crop would be cut
* ©tl’ at least one-halt! The cotton plant is
seriously suffering for want of rain
There will be no county in the State that
will suffer more by the drought than old
The Civilian of the 23d, says :
1 he present slow rate in the receipts of
-cotton at this port, render it uncertain
whether the year’s exports will reach one
■hundred thousand hales. Thus far, the
receipts only reach ninety thousand bales,
and but six weeks of the season remains.
As matters stand, the prospect is that
the amount of the crop of last year, pass
ing through the Galveston market, will
not exceed ninety-five thousand bales
There has been a material increase, how
■ever, in the shipments from the other
Gulf ports of Texas, and the whole amount
passing through them will probably be
about one hundred and fifteen thousand
bales—fully half the crop of tile whole
IState. This is an increase of some thirty
thousand over the previous year.
The following is an extract from a let
ter received at the office of the N. O.
Picayune, dated Elysiau Fields, Harrison
county, Texas, July 18:
“ The drought in this section of the
county still continues, and not much pros
pect of rain. The corn cro) is seriously
injure*!. The cotton crops look well, and
will have a tine yield if we are favored
with rain soon.”
We learn from the Austin State Times
that a baud of mounted Indians have been
committing depredations on the Upper
Colorado. A company of volunteers had
been organized, and had gone, in pursuit I
of the Indians.
Idi ciimi IVnvs.
Missouri, —Benton is supposed to be
elected Governor. Blair (.Republican) j
elected to Co..gross.
later despatches say that Benton’s i
prospects are declining.
Kentucky. —The Democrats have ma
jorities in .Mason, Newport, Covington,
Nelson, Oldham, Ilenry, Bcolt, Owen i
ami Benton counties. !he Americans |
have carried Woodford, Glasgow, Shelby,
Frankfort, Henderson, and Harden.
Later. Two Americans and six Dent-j
flerats are elected Judges in Kentucky, i
The Democrats carry the Shate.
We have reports from six or eight \
comities in North Carolina, and all of!
these except one give gains for Bragg, !
the Democratic Governor.
lowa has certainly been carried by the !
Biaek Republicans.— Enquirer.
Ft out tin? Augusta toiiiuualirfi of the MJtli.
FIRST lUsI'ATCH- NEW YORK, Al’U. 9.
In Missouri the result for Governor 1
looks doiilittul. Thus far, Ewing, K. N. !
leads J’olk, Dem., 1,100. Curruthers, |
Anderson, Green, Craig, Woodson and !
Aiken, arc certainly elected to Congress, j
Anderson, Woodson and Aiken are new i
Congressmen, and Know Nothings. Ini
31 counties the vote for Governor stands
thus, Ewing, K. N., 19,248 ; Polk, Dem. j
17,.') 11 ; Benton, 11,007.
In Arkansas, Conway, Democrat, fori
Governor, carried Crittenden county by
15 majority, and St. Francis by 200 mn
.SECOND DISPATCH — 1 O’CLOCK, A .M.
In 49 counties in Kentucky, the Ameri
can majority is 2,010, but the Democrat
ic gain is about 0,000.
third dispatch l£ o’clock, a in.
Iu Kentucky, five American Judges
In Missouri, Polk thus far leads Ewing
In Arkansas, Conway, Democrat, is
elected Governor from 3,000 to 5,000
votes. Warren and Greenwood, Demo
crats, are elected to Congress. Tire Le
gislature is largely Democrat,e.
Pram the Chronicle SentinH of the 10th.
Arkansas. —A dispatch from Memphis
states the entire American ticket elected
in this State.
The population of Cuba is estima
ted at the present time ut about 1,000,-
*OOO. Os these, 050,000 arc white 750,-
000 slave black, and about 200,000 free
black. By a royal order of 12th March,
1837, free colored people w ere prohibited
Irorn landing in Cuba on any pretence <
To Cure Corns. —Tie a piece of raw
cotton to the corn, and wet it three times
a day with spirits of turpentine; this will
in three days cure the corn without the
least apparent pain.—JV. Y. Chronicle,
Queer Show.—The Rochester Union
says an ecccentric individual, wearing a
long beard and mustache, drove through
that city Thursday evening last in a wag
on drawn by six dogs. He had in the
vehicle monkeys,squirreb and othersmall
animals. Cuiiosiiy was excited to hear
who the stranger was. Some insisted
that it was Fremont on a western tour, but
dhis was denied by others, who insisted
that the Colonel always drjve a wooly
b -jr. a jpan in Troy made a skirt for a
lady lately, whic.'j used up one hundred
and twenty-eight feet of rope.
LATER FROM EUROPE.
ARRIVAL OF TIIE EMEU.
New York, Aug. 4.
The steamer Emeu has arrived from
Havre with dates to July 22.
The Havre Cotton market was dull
Sales for one day 500 bales. Consols
There have been serious difficulties in
the Papal States, owing to the dearness
of food. It is rumored that the King of
Naples contemplated addicting iu favor
of the Duke of Calabria.
Spanish advices say that all was quiet
at Madrid, but that Barcelona, Saragos-
Isa, Bilboa and Lag-rove are in a state of
The London Times states that Air. Dal
las is empowered to propose to the Brit
ish Government the establishment of San
Juan-as a free port under Nicaraguan
Sovereignty, reserving to Costa Rica the
| right of traffic* through it, and through
| such portions of the river San Juan ns
| may be necessary. The Mosquito Indi
| ans to be concentrated in a defined terri
| tory, which shall leave clear the mouth of
: tlie river Bau Juan and the town, but
| their rights are to be guaranteed to them,
: and an annuity for a term of years, to
! their Chiefs. The Bay Islands to be re
| stored to Honduras, but the Belizo lo
i remain as British possessions, with the
same territorial limits as in 1850.
ARRI VAL OF THE ASIA.
New York, Aug. 7.
The Asia arrived to-day with Liver
pool advices to the 26th ult.
Lord Palmerston stated in the British
House of Commons that there was no
reason to apprehend that Louis Napoleon
had any intention of interfering with
Spanish affairs. The subject causes much
speculation in Paris. It is thought, how
ever, that France will interfere in the
event of the Duchess of Montpeusier be
coming the next heir to the throne, or the
proclamation of a Republic, in either of
which cases Louis Napoleon would invade
Spain. Liu ien Bonaparte lmd gone on a
mission to Madrid.
The National Guard in Madrid had!
been almost entirely disarmed, and domi
ciliary visits were being made to secure
arms. Numerous arrests had also taken
place. The lighting in Barcelona lasted
two days. A portion of the troops in ;
Saragossa were faithful to the Queen, |
and the Government had sent all availa
ble troops there, with orders to bombard
the city and adjoining forts. The latest |
advices state that Espartero was still in I
Madrid, and that O’Donnel had offered
him his passports.
Navurez had been appointed Minister
Advices front Paris state that on the
—4th u t. the Royal troops wi re masters
at every point in Spain. At Barcelona,
preparations were being 1 made to execute
all taken with arum iu their hand*.- The
London Suit says that 1200 were killed
in the streets of Barcelona, where the
people fought behind barricades for three
days with determined courage, wlteu their
leaders deserted them.
The London Advertiser of the 26th
ult. says that the American question has
been virtually settled, and that the eveut
will probably be announced at the proro
gation of Parliament. The terms are
that, the Bay Islands shall revert to Hon
duras, she pledging herself never to cede
lo or allow the interference of France, and
also consenting to sign a treaty if deemed
The Liverpool cotton market was un
changed and firm
The New Governor of Kansas.—
An exchange gives the following sketch
ol Gov, Shannon’s successor iu Kansas:
Col Geary is a little less than forty years
of age, and has held high civil and mili
tary’ positions. He was born in Pennsylva
nia, graduated at Jefferson College in that
State ; was for many years a civil engi
neer; was elected to be Colonel of the
Second Pennsylvania regiment in the
war with Mexico, where he distinguish
ed himself by great bravery and military
skill; was appointed by Piesident Polk in
the year 1818, to proceed to California
as Post Master of San Francisco with the
extraordinary commission to arrange the
postal orditters of that State; was subse
quently appointed by General Riley to
be Judge or Alcade in and for the district
ol Francisco, with power to organize and
establish a police force for that city and
was elected first Mayor ot the city of San
Francisco under a city chatter, and was
appointed by die Slate Legislature as a
member of the Board of Commissioners
lor the funded debt. He is reptesenled as
admirably fitted for the wise discharge ol
the duties of the office to which the Pres
ident lias appointed him,
The Crops. —The long and unprece
dented diy spell has, if we may judge
from the tone of our exchanges, seriously
affected the corn and cotton crops, We
were of the impression a few days since,
that the drouth was confined to particular
localities, and bv no means general through
out the State. It seetns we are mistaken,
and that South and West, in our own and
other States, the dry weather has materi
ally injured crop. True, some sections
have been more blessed than others, but
we very much fear that as a general thing
corn and cotton will tall far behind their
average yeld. A good crop of corn wa
made last year, and with the exercise of
proper prudence and economy, there will
be enough made, added to the stock on
hand to meet every emergency.— Griffin
Herbert at Home.
Tho Sad Francisco Bulletin gives the
following account of Mr Herbert, the
Representative in Congress from Cali lor*
“His previous history is very much
like most ot our public characters—one
ol infamy and shame. He is well known
under the title of “Mariposa gambler.”—
He is a gambler by profession, and we
are told lormerly dealt “monte” some*
where in Mariposa county, and is without
the slightest qualification for the Respon
sible position he now occupies.”
The True Californian of the 20th ult.,
has the followig article:
Hon, P. T. Hebert. —The murder re
cently commuted in Washington City, by
the above mentioned noted blackleg, was
not the first act of the kind in which he
was a bloody participant. A few years
ago, this same Mr Herbert resided in Tex
as a tew miles horn the town ol Richmond
on the Brasos River. A quai lel occur
red bet ween two gentlemen named Colin
Cocke, and Jonathan D. Waters. Wa
teis resolved to murder Cocke, and for
that purpose, started over to his house, ac
companied by John Waters and the hon
orable member ol Congess. They were
all armed with double barreled shot guns
and revolvers. Alter reaching the house
it was agreed that Herbert and John Wa
ters should rusti in seize Cocke and-pre
vent him u-ing his arms, as he wv.s no
ted for being a brave man, and a most des
perate one. They then released him and
W ateis tired. Cocke was not killed the
first discharge, but leaped over the bed
and was about seizing his weapons, when
he was shot down by the contents ol ihe
In the agonies of death he exclaimed,
“give me some water,” when his mur
derer drew his revolver and deliberately
shot tour balls into his dead body. These
are facts, and vouched tor by a gentleman
now in San Francisco, who lieaid the (es
mony in the case. Such was the prelude
to the late tragedy at Washington. May-
God shake the lofty mountains ol Califor
nia into tlie sea, it she can send such an
other Representative to Congress.
A Father and Son with Six Wives
Apiece —The Manchester, (N; if ) Mir
ror gives a long account of the procedings
j in that place and in Rutland, Vt., ol Dr,
Lyman A. Abbot and Jas If. Abbot, said
j lo be father and son, who are both now
und.er arrest on the charge of bigamy.
| They have each within a shut period
! ir.arned no less than six wives. At New
ark, N. J., in 1851. the elder Abbot was
main* and lo Mis. Eiizlbcth Roberts, who
soon discovert! that lie hail a wife living
iin Syracuse, N. Yoik. lie W as conse
j quently arrested for bigmy, -convicted
i and sen ! enced to ten years in the New
Jersey peni’entiary, but was pardoned out
! alter seven months, detentio . Miss Gard
ner nf Westmorland, N. it .stated that
I she married the same man under the name
ol Dr. Lyman Andrews in 1852. InSus
i sex county, N. 11., in JSll), lie pursua-
Jed Miss Sherman lo elope with him
and they were married. He was soon
alter obliged to abscond for threatening
his wile’s lile, in older to obtain h**i
I property. The tiue name ot the “older
j docter’ is Aaron Andrews Abbey, and the
i young man James Henry Abbey; the lat
j te* being the oldest son oi the lot liter by
| his fiist wife.
The Candidates. — We have recently
seen in an exchange, portraits ot Fillmore
Fremont and Buchanan. Millaid is the
finest looking of the three; Fremont the
prettiest, but parts his hair in the middle,
an eccentricity and violation of good taste
which would debar him our vote if there
was nothing else to allege against him.
As lor Mr. Jimmy Buchanan, he is a
tight to look at. Ugly beyond belief—
features hard as a stone leuce, with a
most abominable leer, No wonder no
woman ever fancied him. Old Buck
would do well to call in his picture as the
Banks sometimes do their bills. He can
never be elected on that platform, sure!
Nota Bene- This paragraph not intended
to be political, but merely arlistical and
Crawford, the Sculptor. —Among
the passengers that arrived at New Yoik
on Thursday in the Fulton, is Mr Craw
ford, the American sculptor
He comes to supeiiiilend the erection
of the Washington Monument at Rich
mond, which he has had cast at Munich.
The Wife’s Commandments. —We
give the following as a correct version
lor the use of all doubting husbands. —
1. Thou slialthave no other wife but
2. Thou shalt not take into thy house
any beautiful biazen image of a servant
girl, to bow down to her, to serve Iter, for
I am a jealous wile.
3. Thou shalt not take the name ol thy
wile in vain.
4. Remember thy wife and keep her
5. Honor thy w ife’s father and mother.
G. Thou shalt not fiet.
7. Thou rhalt not iiad fault with shy
8. Thou shalt not chew tobacco.
9. Thou shalt not be behind thy neigh
10. Than shalt not visit tlie rum tav
ern; thou shalt not covert the tavern
keeper’s rum, nar his brandy, nor It is gin,
nor anything that i*> behind the bar of the
I'lie Iron Age,
n V WILFRID WHIfP I, S ,
But Tubal Cain wrought on; and when
some persons, more courageous Ilian their
fellows, ventured to take a peep into this
abode of evil magic as it was believed to
be, they In-held the gigantic form of lhe
priinnl Artisan bending over his work,
with wild blight eyes, and his dalle fea
tures, made still more dark by ins labor,
glowing with unearthly lustre in the crim
son firelight. When they saw him stike
heavy blows w ith an unknown instrument
on the led hot iion, they thought that he
held some evil demon in bondage, and
was forcing from him diabolical secrets;
and when at the blows clustering sparks
came forth, they supposed them caused by
the anger and distress of the tortured
fiend, They ran and told the people ;
and nothing perhaps, but the memory ol
the Lame Boy, whose divine lile, and se
rene death had bequeathed a savor of love
to all, Tubal Cain from the
.But at last one young man, who had,
by accident, discoveid the truly noble na
ture of tie forsaken one, came forth and
through him the improvments were trans
mitted and perpetuated. Thus long years
went by; and Tubal Cain was an old man;
yet still be dwelt in the depths of (lie cave;
and still he wrought with uiidimhiished
After a time Ihe.figujfi of the Artisan was
not seen in Iris accustomed haunts. The
cave was dark; and his pupil being absent
noon# darcil lo enter its mysterious depths.
But when alter several successive days he
came not forth, the people were aroused
to such a degree that a party composed of
the boldest resolved to investigate the
They gathered in silence around the
mouth of the cave. They stooped down
and looked in; when, lo! a feeble light is
sued forth; and they beheld a scene that
seared itself, with a horrible accusation,
into their eternal memory. The figure of
Tubal Cain, seeming more gigantic in its
ghastliness, came staggering forward, from
a dark recess, where it had reposed. He
approached the lorge where with effort,
he had partially rekindled the fire. Every
muscle and nerve seemed strained to its
last and utmost tension. The compressed
lips quivered and were diawu back in his
agony, so as show his large white teeth.
Heavy (hops of sweat stood on his corded
brow. He held a strange implement in
[ one hand—with the other he raised the
hammer—but a little way—and then it
loll—of its own weight. The whole form
collapsed with a single shuddei; an 1 Tu
bal Cain reclined against tfie projecting
side ol Ihe cave—and all that couiil die
of him was dead. He yet held, in the
strong giasp of death, an invaluable lega
cy to his race —the Axe —which, with tiis
Uet fffurt. he had stiuggled lo complete.
There was an instantaneous reaction of
feeling in the observers. They (eared
only the Conscience, that told them he
had tiled of neglect (o, d,.<<l in
the very act of bestowing a practical bless
ing to them, and all posteiitv.
A cry of mingled terror and remorse
smote the still air, roused lhe dismal ccli-
Qt*s through all the arched vaults below
Their hatred and envy died with its sub
ject; and they lavished the most extiava
gam praises on his memory His body
leceived divine honors; his grave was
made a holy shrine. His few words were
cherished as sacred utterances, and em
balmed iu their hearts forever.
ft is not strange that out of these facts
grew the mythic legend of Vulcan, and
his forge beneath the burning mountain.
The story was carried with the literature
of PI cenicia into Europe, and thus incor
porated wrth the mythology of Gieece
Poor Tubal Cain 1 When thy great
heart yearned for sympathy, for a brother
heart to beat against—wjpen thy soul faint
ed iu the great Life Desert, iiow would
they have leaped foi jov at a single word
of kindness—one simple look of recogni
tion, or encouragement ? But thou \Vert
above the range ot all fellowship—all com
prehension—anti the honors ol thy grave
came too late. A crust of bread, a root, or
a draught of water might have saved thee,
but they were denied. Thine was the
unenviable fate of Genius—to bo neglect
ed and misunderstood in life—and deified
Frightful Disaster at Philadel
phia.—Great excitement was caused in
the southeastern section of this citv, last
evening, by the announcement that a
(rigbllul accident, attended with loss ol
life had occurred.
At the foot ot Reed street is situated
the extensive wharf of Merrick & Son
It was constructed upon marshy banks,
and though substantial in appearance, was
always liable to give way, owing to the
yielding character of the ground.
Avery heavy shear occupied the ex
tremity of the wharf. To this pier a large
number of women and children have
been in the habit of resorting, dating the
warm summer evenings, to enjoy the
breeze from the Deleware and view the
shipping. Last evening the crowd was
unusually great, and ibout half past sev
en o’clock when all were in the height of
innocent enjoyment, the foundation of the
wharf gave way, precipitating a large
number of old and young into the river.
The scene that ensued baffles descrip
tion; While some women and children
wcie floating in the stream, struggling and
shrieking for help, mothers were running
about, almost frantic, searching for their
little ones, so suddenly mined from their
Tlc I’acilic Hailroiul.
The following is an abstract of a bill
agreed upon by the Special Pacific Rail
Three roads are to be provided for—
one to be built north ol the forty-fourth
degree ol north latitude, by the North At
lantic anti Pacific Railroad Company, of
which Alexander Ramsay is President;
one between the thirty-eighth and forty
fourth parallels, to be constructed by an
association ol the roads now chartered
and running westward thiough lowa anti
Missouri, the junction to be iomied neai
Ft Kearney, and the single tiunk to run to
the navigable waters of file Pacific. Ocean
in California; and the Southern Road is
awarded to the Southern Atlantic anil
Pacific Railroad Company of California,
Ihe Texas Western Railroad Company,
ant) the Vicksburg and Shreveport Com
pany. This line runs Irotn the Mississip
pi, at some point south of the thirty
eighth degree, and runs to San Ftmcis
c*>, with a branch to San Diego, and with
a grant of forty sections of land to the
mile west ol Texas to the. California line,
and then ten sections per mile to San
Francisco. No grant is made for that
portion of the road east of the west boun
dary of Texas. The Northern Road re
ceives forty sections fiom point lo point,
seventeen hundred miles. The middle
road receives thirty sections until it reach
es California, then ten sections to its ter
minus. The provisions for mail pay are
liberal. Telegraphic lines aic provided
for on eaclt load.
Early Contrats for Hogs.—Du
ling the last two weeks, says tfie Cincin
nati Price Current of the 1) h, w e heaid
of several contracts for hogs for Novem
ber delivery, and there is no doubt that a
good deal is doing in this way, but I fie
particulars have been kept as quiet as
possible. The highest rate paid thut we
Itcaid ot was $3,75; but it was rumoied
that as high as six dollars had been paid,’
for a lot to be delivered by the 10th ol
November and lo average 210 ibs.
JOHN WHIT. THOMAS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
CUTHBERT, Randolph County, Ga.
WILT, practice in tlie counties of Kan
dnl|4i, Terroll. Dougherty, Baker, Cal
houn, Early, Clay, Miller and rituivai t.
jjjr Business intrusted to his care shall always
receive immediate and prompt utteilliou.
Tli os. J.
WATCHMAKER & JEWELLER,
Aug. 1G ly
A GOOD lot at Cost, for CA-Sli, hy
ilk nug. 16 li. BRAKE.
XaOOO Yards Calicoes
SuNOR sale at Cost lor CASH, l>v
. uug. 16 tJ. BRAKE.
rB’DIE highest market price paid fur good
Ji„ sound Hides, by GOFF & Cos.
(Julhbtrl, Aug 10-ts
Leather ! Leather ! !
4 SUPPLY nf Leather constantly on hand
. and lor sale, hy GOFF fc GO.
Culhbert, Aug. 16
ftlclalic Burial Cases,
A NICE article for burying the dead, fur sale
ile i,y J. M. K. GUNN.
Cultihert, Aug. 16
r|MIE big best prices paid for Land Warrants
U hy J. M. K. GUNN.
■rn JB£3 2WJ r H ta S*y*fi ‘lM7’ 9
DR. II- will faithfully execute
yvwipzjpSKall business entriisic t to his care,
J ~mj-Lcand flutters himself that if tho-e
who have diseased Teeth, or wish Tooth insert
ed, will call on him, lie will fully satisfy them, hy
experience and otherwise, that they need not go
elsewhere to have tliejr work well done.
O’ All work Warranted, and no pay will he
required if satisfaction is nut given.
[FTOffice next door to the Post Office, or
second door west of YVebb’s Hotel.
IMKEIi AND CONFECTIONER,
KISEI’.S constantly on hand all kinds n(
Candies, Fruits, Cigars, fine Brandies
and Wines, Cordials. Syiups, Jellies, Pickles,
Fire Works, &c. Cakes and Pastries of every
Ojt Weddings and Parties supplied at short
Cuthbert, Aug. 16-ls
Grunsmithing in Variety.
W. J. FACE
RESPECTFULLY informs tlie ciliv.es el
Randolph and the adjoining counties,
that hr; has located in Cuthbert, and is prepared
to do all kinds of
kadi ax making and repairing all descriptions nl
Guns, Pistols, Locks, &e. Everything done in
his line will bo attended to sitiisfiietorily and
with despatch. Patronage to lus establishment
is respectfully solicited.
Cuthbert, Ang. 16-ts
OF every desir pliou d'ttrat tlie Rjiioiler
Office. : ••
PBMIE undersigned wood rospuetfnlly mfor ,
-K- the cititepe of Randolph aud Ilia ntfirijli g
etmm'tes, thut they Tire prepmod to bittiV,.
Cash, or approved Snail Notes, VehicL - ■>
every it esc r i fit ioh hi o style nod lioltdj not tp,
passed by any slio|r;8onlli. We employ no
.or . *. <tx jb >
and therefore can wari.iul.ull work dune ulatp*
Slif’P. . tLvm” W
IP” Repairing done neatly and -with priim: ; *
ness. Thanklul fqr pusi pafiPupiige, vre- stria and
a liberal .-June l’or the future.
F. &. A. LEU MAN.
Culhbert, Aog. 16,1Ki.ti.lf
is oo t A’ siiv TANARUS:
.■*!. z r st" me “-•
rpnnK Subscribers would inform
M llioir patrons and tins public gen
er**l!y. tlial they will keep constantly HjlL
oil band a very extensive assortment
of Gent's BOOTS, mid Lady’s Walidru-
ALSO, 2,000 pairs of NEGIiO SHOES,
put up of the nest material. Carriage and Wag
oil Harness, double and single. Repairing dona
flj’ Farmers ami others would and > well to,cal}
and examine onr stork before purchasing else
where, as vve are determined t>* -ell low for cash
or approved paper. GOFF .& (JO,
t Cutlibort, Aug. J6-if
| B AVH and will keep constant-
B ■. Iv on hand, in Culhbert, a
huge and well selected assortment tpgß
Uri'S**, Medicines, I-ni ttx, Oils, Dye Stuff.,,
nnd everything pertaining to their line of bun
lieN, which they off r upon as reasonable tortus
as they can lie had in South Western Georgia
Tl.m public are ret] nested lo “ take due notice.”
(hithherl, Aug. tGtf.
At (lie liiiek Store.
fAM offering for sale very low', a large lot
of Bedsteads, Chairs, Jars. I’otware, Stoves,
Rockets, Tubs, Bacon, Coffee, Syrup, Meal,
and every thing that Iran or woman wishes H*
buy. Come on soon, if you wish to he suited.—
i Since I have reduced the price of toy goods, £
I am selling “lots of them.”
J. M. K GUNN.
Culhbert. Aug. l(i-3t
AT BROOKS’ TAILOR-
J NO ESTABLISHMENT, WjßLj*
up Stairs, over tlie Drug gkjOjMj
Store, where all persons de
siring work, can have ilflL\ V
done as well and as cheap asYitfl
it can be done in Southwest- ap
(t 5“ T< rms CAS IT. -®a
Ciithbcrt, Aug. IC, 18'6>6tn
rjrilir. beautiful place, situated throe milr*
JL from Cullihert, on the Lumpkin idJtd,
where the undersigned n.iw resides. It con
tains 850 Acres of land, 225 or which ar
! cleared, in good repair, and in a tine state o’ ‘
(:ulliv,ilion-a g. od portion of it fresh. Tin
! J.and is productive, and well watered will
springs and hirinchcs Ihe UWI'.LLIKC ‘
IloUoH la a most excellent one—new ap,i
oomph u;ly finished. It is, vviiinxil duttht, o/ji -
ol the most desirable places in Sottthwestefi
Georgia, and can he bought low,
| Those, d’ siring such a place would do well
apply at once,as an early sale is desirable.
W ILLIAM c. pkrkins,
Aug 1G It Cuthbert, Ga.
ifMIINI ST K ATFDS~SALIS.
AGREEABLE to an order ol’ die Court of
Ordinary of Uaudolpb county, will bo
Bold before the Court House dour in the town of
Port Haines, Clay county, Georgia, on the first
Tuesday in November next, between the legal
hours of sale, half ol Lot o| Land No. GO, con
taining One Hundred and Twenty Acres,
more or less, ill the Seventh District of fonneiiv
Randolph, now Clay county. Sold as the pro
perly of John 15. Swanson, late of Randolph
county, deceased, for the houctit of tho lairs and,
creditors of said deceased.
Terms on the day of sale.
MARY J. SWANSON, Adm'x.
Aug. 16, 1856 tds , .
’ alTminis'rit^ii’T)lt’s s\ le.
A GUEEABLE to an order of the Court op
ill O.diuaiy of Randolph coinily, will 1,0
.sold ill tin: town of fort Gaines, Clay eniinlv,
on the first Tuesday ill November next, belwi-. ii
the legal hours of sale, Let of Land, NoxfUL in
the Tilth District of Clay comity. Sola as in.*
property of Mack Ileidalborg, late of Randolph
county, deceased, for the benefit of the heirs ami,
creditors of said deceased.
FRANCIS BROWN, Adm’r.
STATE OF GEORGIA, )
Randolph County. I
Court of Oi dinartj, Jlugust Term . 1 SGf> ,
WHEREAS, John M, K. Gunn, admim .
tratur on tho estate of Henry A. G> If,
laic of said county deceased, having FuJly ad,
ministered die goods and chatties of said deeeas.
cd, petitions this Court for Letters of Disnio,
It is therefore o.dered t hat all and singular tho
parties interested in said estate shew cause at
the February Term of this Court, why said art
minislralor should not then and there hodisnijs. ,
cd, otherwise, letters will be granted; ana that
this Rule be published in terms of law.
A true Extract from the Minutes of Randolph
Court of Ordinary.
J. D. LENNARD, Ordinary.
UIS I*o ft T II It .1 OB OrF It f,’
ALL KLNLS OF
ST lain, aiu) Ctnanienlaf
Executed tvit-ii Neatness and Dispafei?,
PA Ml’ II LETS,
Circulars, 1 Catalo^rc*,
Diisinesj&Oai'dg, J Bill Heads,
Hank omcpkf, BlaMc Note/,
1 x>.al Blanks, Visiting Cauls,,
Programmes, Label#, fit-.,
Neatly and Expeditiously executed at
tile office of the “ REPORTER.” Ordeia
lespectfuliy solicited Tot ms CACTI