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BY W . II . VVC R E NBAC II .
No chilli's can hind, no;'prisms bar,
No? pritpfei'nn secretly destroy,
Thf PreMkV whose power sots tor. nes ajar,
And plifys with empires us u toy.
God bless the Press ! and lei it grow
Like some far-spreading, blooming tree !
Till ull the world shall brightly glow
Beneath (he too of I.ib. rty I
Free Presses nnd free men, where’er
Cursed haulim-s in roynl veins
Descends enough to note the tear
The Patriot sheds, and his .loop pains.
<ii and nirsn the Lands that ruthless dare
To harm the object we carets!
B 1 m out Ihe mind to tl o Idol’s stare,
Wiiicii thinks one thought ’gainst a Press!
“Let there he light"—said fie who made
Ono world to light np nil (he rest;
Farili heard the word—and then obeyed,
Herself in glorious brightness dress'd.
So from the Piers, “ let there he light"—
1, t ParthVdurk corner’s feel its rays,
’Ti l despots tremble at ihn sight,
And shrink before the joyful blaze.
Ilall, glorious dsy ! when none shall groan
Beneath oppr .sum’s galling chain;
AVhcn Presses shall displace the throne,
And free thoughts, free words, freemen reign.
For this, God bless our own loved land !
Make her the beacon light to all I
Wake her fair stars und stripes to .stand,
While tyrant powers may rise and fall !
I Drcsim of Tliee.
I dream of thoj, my Mary own,
vv lien near and far away ;
When stars are on their midnight throne,
\ ml in the noon of day ;
T i g-ntl-i image frosn my heart,
mitevor change may lie,
No inn in iy steal, nor distance part,
I ever dieani of thee I
I drcuiri of thee when autumn sings
The death dirge of the flown, *
When spring rent ms on dewy wings
T i woo the laughing hours.
Though winter giul his icy chain
A round the frozen lea,
Or smiling sunshine ih ck tile plain,
I ever dream of thee.
I dream of Ihec in ligliU and hnP,
Where yontli and beauty meet—
While sparkling sandals rise and fall
To music’s measured beat.
For all the tune that tempt my ear,
For all the smiles I see,
Sull music on one image dear—
-1 ever dream of thee.
I dream of thee when wan disease
Vexes inv brow with pain,
Hlill, still u( thee, when healthful ease
Kenews my trength again ;
Alike in chamhers dim ami lone,
As in the halls of glee,
I dream of thee, my Mary own
I ever dream of thee.
He will nut Woo Again.
’Tie but a word, a careless word,
In pride and pnssion spoken ;
Pol with that word the chain that hound
Two loving hearts was broken
The hasty wrath has passed away—
The bitter words remain ;
In vain the lady weeps and sighs
He will not woo again,
No other love may light her path,
Noothni move his heart;
Y< t changing seasons come a.id go,
And find them still apart.
Her once bright cheek is paler now;
His wears a trace of pain ;
Their eyes are sorrowful, and yet
Ho will not wuo again.
They moot ns strangers, calm nnd cold—
As calmly, coldly, part •
And nono may guess that tranquil mein
Conceals u tortured heart.
To him the vv -rid has lost its light;
For hor all j >y.< are vain ;
Nor hope, nor memory brings relief,
He will not woo again.
Ales! tiiat love, long tried and warm,
Should wither in an hour I
Alas! that prole o’er human hearts
Should wield such fearful power!
Oh I weep thou not for those who die—
*■ For them till tea rs are vain ;
Put weep o’er living hearts grown cold.
Who ne'er may love again.
The Happiest place is Hump.
BY RF.y. SIIIXEY IIYER.
Though others may seek fir nnd wide
To gain out a moment of bliss.
Disappointment* l eir f,..o>i p* abide,
in it world full of pho toms like this.
Bit t vv ith love : iiiio.* t >e blessings to sh ire,
Ah, who would !>e bulging to roam.
When taught by tho joy tasted there,
That the happiest place is home.
Ti o world may seom brighter without,
With the glitter and tinsel of art ;
And its friendships appear inure devout,
With the semblance of truth to the heart.
But so sweet are the pleasures I sh ire,
M v heart feel- no yearning to roam,
Since nothing on earth can compare
With the happiest of places, my home !
If sorrow o'er darkens my way.
Till Ihe heart wear a burden of grief,
And the friends 1 have trusted beirnv.
In the hour when most needing relief;
From the anguish which tortures the mind,
gj To irty own little heaven 1 come.
In the smiles of my loved ones to find
That the happiest place is home.
A hu-band is wanted —grave nr gav,
Have li- jetty curls or gray,
Old or young, l don’t care which,
That is, if lie's only rich.
I’m just sixteen. With large black eyes,
In stature below the medium size ;
My hair is dark, and doesn’t curl.
’ And yet I’m called a handsome girl.
t>h. bachelors! come one,come all,
Be ye shot tor be ye tall.
Oi l or young, 1 don't care which,
T.iat is, if you've only rich.
Listen ye. both great and small,
O.,iitin ye to this mv . a || ;
K-unember this, if y- u tre rich.
I’d marry one- I dint care which.
A Cate of Delirium Trimmings.
A good story is told about*chap that
was made to believe that lie had the de
litittiu tremens. He had periodical drink
ing frolics, when he made himself beastly,
drunk, and remained so for weeks to
gethcr, when he would come out sober,
and keep as straight as a plumb for a long
time. If is friends determined to break
this itj> if possible. They told him be was
in imminent danger of delirium tremens,
fie did not believe them, but he promised
One night they found him in bed very
drunk. They caught a huge rat, and fast
ening themselves up with it in his room,
let it run as soon as he began to be sober
enough to know what he was about.—
They then roused him, nnd persuaded him
to get up end dress. Scarcely had he
commenced before his ratship scampered
over the floor. Jie hated rats intensely.
Sober in a moment, and intent only upon
killing the creature, ho was instantly in
hot pursuit with a boot jack, breathing
threatenings and slaughter. While this
chase was at its height, hs friends used
every argument to persuade him that the
rat was a mere phantom, of the brain—
an illusion of the invisible spirit of wine—
in short one of the terrible hallucinations
of delirium tremens. But he paid little
heed to all this, until suddenly lie missed
tho rat, one of his friends having dexter
ously lot it escape from the door. Then
turning slowly towards them with a ghast
ly laugh swelling front his throat, he jump
ed into bed, saying to his companions, as
he covered his head in the bed clothes, —
“Fellows, don’t say anything about this—
/ only made you believe 1 ihoughl it teas
ural — l knew better all the time.”
Ife never hud another spree.
Manliness. —Learn from the earliest
days to insure your principles against the
peril of ridicule. You can no more exer
cise your reason if you live in the constant
dread of laughter; than you can enjoy
your life if you are in constant dread of
death. If you think it right to differ
from the times and to make a point of J
morals, do it —however antiquated, how
ever rustic it may appear, do it—not for
insolence, but seriously and grandly, as a
man who wore a soul of his own in his
bosom, and did not wait till it was breath
ed into him by the breath of fashion. —
Good Humor —Good humor is the
clear blue sky of the soul, on which even
star of talent will shine more clearly, and
ihe sun of genius encounter no vapors in
his passage. It is the most exquisite ,
beauty of a line face; a redeeming grace
in a homely one. It is like the green in j
a landscape, harmonizing in every color,
mellowing the light, ntid softening the
hues of tho dark ; or like tho flute in a
full concert of instruments, a sound not
at first discovered by the ear. and fillinsr
up the Ineaks in the concord with its deep
Parallel of the Sexes. — Man is!
strong, woman is beautiful; man is during j
and confident, woman diffident and unas
suming; man is great in action, woman
in suffering; man shines abroad, woman
at home; man talks to convince, woman j
to persuade and please: man has a rug- 1
ged heart, woman u soft and tender one;j
man prevents misery, woman relieves it; <
man has science, woman taste; man is a
being of justice; woman of mercy.
The Best G ame.— Let every man avoid
all sorts of gambling as he would poison, j
A poor man or boy should not allow him- !
self even to toss up for a half-penny, for
this is often the beginning of a habit of;
gambling; aiul this ruinous crime comes!
on by slow degrees. Whilst a man is i
minding his work ho is playing the best!
game, and he is sure to win. A gambler ,
never makes good uso of his money, even
if he should win.
A Hatty Fireside. Homo is the res
idence, not merely of the body, but of j
the heart; it is a place for the affections to j
unfold themselves; for children to love,:
and learn, and play in; for husband and
wife to toil smilingly together, and make
life a blessing. The object of all ambi- j
tion should be a happy home; if we are
not happy there, wo cannot be happy !
elsewhere. It is the best proof of the
virtues of a family circle to see a happy
Good Society.-- It should be the aim !
of all young men to go iuto good society—
we mean not the rich nor the proud, nor
the fashionable, but the society of the wise, j
the intelligent, and the good. When you .
find men who know more than you do,!
and from whoso conversation you can j
gather information, it is always safe to j
iv found with them.
Self-control. —To live happily with |
others, we must first learn to live happily 1
with ourselves. lie who rules Ins own
spirit well, can so adapt himself to the
shifting phases in the life of his friends as
never to be drawn into harshue&s, never j
to do violence to the fecliugs or tastes of
, those who are bound to him by the sacred
! ties of friendship or love.
RieheS are gotten with pain, kept with
care, and lost with grief. The eares of
riches lie.heavier upon a good man, than
the inconvenience of an houcst poverty.
When yon step iuto a printing office
keep your hand off the type, and the dev
il will keep his hand off you.
We have often heard that 4 people can
find no remedy for that annoying com
plaint, the hiccup or hiccough. J may
mention that some time ago, I had occa
sion to call at a Highland shooting lodge,
nnd on entering the kitchen, where two
English sportsmen were sitting, I hap
pened to be attacked by a fit of the hic
cup, and must have cut an awkward fig
ure. I observed one of the sportsmen
take a piece of grey paper from his pock
: et; and after lighting nnd putting it out,
lie starteil up, and without saying a word,
held the fumes of it opposite my mouth
jand nostrils. I started, to be sure, but
i was quite astonished to find myself iinme
! diatcly cured, and I have since seen it fre
quently tried on others, and always prov
ing a never failing remedy.
Recipe for Spavin in Horses.—Two
j table spoonfuls of common salt dissolved
jin one pint of water, to which add two
! table spoonfuls of Cayenne pepper, pow
dered fine, and half a pint of lard; all to
j lie put in a pot anti simmered slowly, un
til all the water has been evaporated;
j then add one ounce of hartshorn and one
ounce of laudanum, all well mixed and
j put in a bottle and well corked. Hub
1 the affected knee three times a day with
i the mixture, and you will find one bottle
will generally effect a cure. This will al
so cure the swinney.
Enemies, —Have you enemies? Go
straight on and mind lliem not. II they
j block up your path, walk round them—do
j your duty regaidless of tbeir spile. A
man who has ‘got t:o enemies is seldom j
’ good lor anything—he is made ol that
j kind of materia! which is so easily work
jed that every one has a hand in it. A
! sterling chat acter, one who thinks, is al
’ ways sure to have enemies. They are
j its necessaty to him as Iresh air; they keep
him alive and active. A celebrated writer
who was surrounded by enemies, used to
remark : “They are spatks, which if you j
do not blow, will go out of themselves.' 1
Let this be your feeling, while endeav
oring lo live down the scandal of those!
who are biller against you. If you stand j
to dispute, you do but as they desire, and j
oprn the way for more abuse. Let the j
poor fellows talk—there will be a reac- !
tion, if you petform your duty, and Itut>-
dreds who were once alienated liom yon, [
will (lock to you, and acknowledge their
An Editor—At a recent festival giv- !
en bv the Printers in Iloston, the follow
ing Ituihlul ami sensible toast was made:
The Editor. —The man is expected u>!
know everything tell all he knows and j
guess at the rest ; to make onih Ids !
own good character, establish the repu-1
tation of neighbors, and to blow tip eve- j
rybody, and reform the world; to live for
i ha Lon a lit of olhoi'p; or.d have tile epitaph ,
on bis tombstone—” Here he lies his
last;” in short, he is a locomotive running
on Hie track of public notoriety ; his lever I
is llie pen, bis boiler is filled wi;h ink, his j
tender is scissors, and driving wheel is pub
lic opinion; whenever he explodes, iris’
caused bv the non-payment ol subsetip
tions. He is expected to wotk for nothing j
and boaul himsell—anil if he is unfortu- j
title enough lo have a fa in ily, he will
either have to run in debt for their sup
port, or take lodgings in the alms-house.
I'oor fellow! he is nothing hut an editor.
Japanese Marriages —A very singu-(
lar custom at the marriage of the Japan- j
ese is, that the teeth of the bride are made j
black by some corrosive liquid. The j
teeth remain black ever after, and serve
to show that a woman is marridd or a
widow. Another circumstance is, at the
birth of every child to plant a tree in the
garden or cou#yard, which attains its full
growth in as many years as a man re
quires to be mature for the duties of mar
When he marries, the tree is cut down
and the wood is made into chests and bos- ,
es, to contain the clothes and other things
which are made for the new married cou- ‘
pie. The Japanese may marry as often
as they please, marriages with sisters are j
prohibited, but they can marry any other
relative. — Travels in Japan.
Intellectual.—t Don’t your father j
wish lo subscribe for a periodical ?’
‘No, sir, he takes one already.’
‘What is it ?’
‘Webster’s Almanac. He put his name
1 down last week.’
That family assuredly adds to the in
tellectual resources oi the Republic.
A ciiizen down east was dubbed the
little rascal. A friend volunteered to ask
him why they called him so. He replied
‘To distinguish me from my neighbors,
who are all great rascals.’ Avery cogent
11 Sally, what time does your folks
“As soon as you goes away; that’s mis
A man in Kentucky was so enormous
ly big, that when he died it took two
clergymen and a boy to preach bis fuue
‘I wonder,’says a woman of humor,
’why my husband and I quarrel so often,
lor we agree on oue grand point: he wish
es to be master and so do I.
The mind has more room in it than
most people think, if you would furnish
I Print it in Letters of Gold.
A father whose son was addicted to
: seme vicious propensities, bade him diive
a nail into a certain post whenever he com
mitted a certain fault, and agreed that a
nail should be drawn out whenever he
corrected an error. In course of time
the post was completely filled with nails.
The youth became alarmed a! his indis
cietions, and set about reforming himself.
One bv one the nails were drawn out.
The delighted father commended him
for his noble self denying heroism in tree
ing himself from his taut s.
‘They are all dtawn out,’ said the pa
The boy looked sad, and there was a
whole volume ol practical wisdom in hi
sadnesg. With a heavy heart lie replied:
‘True, father, but the scars are there
Parents who would have their children
grow sound and healthy in character must
sow the seeds at the fireside.
Charitable associations can reform the
man, and perhaps make a useful member
of society ; but alas! the scars are there
—the reformed drunkaid, gambler, and
thief is only the -wreck of the man he
once wns—covered with scars—dishonor
able scars—which will disfigure his char
acter as long as lie lives.
The condition of woman in society is
one of the measurements ol the progress
of nations ; exactly as civilization advan
ces does woman’s condition rise, and wo
man’s influence in society increase. The
equality of woman with man is a nalutal
fact; but the two spheres, the male and
female, are so incomparably distinct, that
the equality lies in there being a female
equivalent for every male attribute, and
that female equivalent becomes more and
more perceived and confessed as the
world becomes wiser. In man’s own spe
cial sphere, woman is inferior to man ; in
woman’s own special sphere, man is in
! fetior to woman. The domestic sphere
is leminir e; the political sphere is mas
culine. Man is adapted by nature tor
[continuous labor of one kind; woman is
! liable to peiioilical interruptions The
two spheres are alike important and indis
pensable, but they cannot be compared.
II is foolish to compare the two sexes for
the purpose ol ascertaining the superior;
when one is indispensable to Ihe other,
where lies the superiority? Even il man
has a stronger head, il will not make him
superior; intellectual is not superior lo j
The green eyed monster. —A new
ly married couple arrived in Boston re
cently, afid look lodging at one of Ihe i
fashionable hotels to pass away that pro- j
pitious season —alas! too brief known as j
ihe honey-moon. Tin ir happiness was’
the cause o f envy among many, (or not a
cloud appealed to over-shadow ihe enjoy
ment of llie passing until ihe J-.o
tor was sent lor in great haste, to relieve
the lady of a dose ot laudanum, which
threatened to terminate her life. The
skill of the ilncior saved ihe wife, and at
ter the bride returned to the conscious
ness, she was asked what motive she
could have to commit such a ra-h anti j
wicked act? She replied. I raw a lady!
wink at my husband at the table and 1
didn’t want to live.
An Infallible Recipe —AI this sea
son when dysentery becomes very preva
lent, the following means of curing the
same, which are within the reach of eve
[ ry one at almost an hour, will be useful:
Take one table spoonful of common
1 salt and mix it with two table spoonfuls
! of vinegar, and pour upon it hall a pint of
j water, either hot or cold, (only let it be
j taken cool) A wine glass lull of this
‘mixture in the above piopoilions taken
j every half hour will be lound quite effi
cacious in curing dysentery. Il the sto
mach be nauseated, a w ine glass full ta
ken every hour will suffice. For a child,
j the quantity should be a teaspoonful of
\ salt and one of vinegar in a tea cup full
l of water.
The poor man’s Pipe. —We admit
ilhat the money expended for tobacco
I might buy good clothes and wholesome
j food ; but among the sunbeams let into
; the cottage, not the least is the light ot
I the poor man’s pipe. We write now with
i especial reference to the treatment of wo
men ; and we are convinced that the pipe
has a very sedative and tranquilizing ef
fect. Much angry and bitter leeling. we
are convinced, is puffed out and dissipa
ted with the lumes of the tobacco. On
the whole, the pipe is not an offence, but
pcrotection to women.— Review.
Salt for Wheat.—Theodore Terry
says in the Entire Farmer, that he sowed
one and a half bushels of salt per acre
upon one-half of a ten acre field, just af
ter seeding it with Spring wheat, and the
result was that the salted portion was rea
dy for ttie sickle five days earlier than
the unsalted portion, and not a particle ol
rust scab or smut could be found,tnnd the
increase of crop he estimated at five bush
els per acre.
Greek and Crimean Tombs.—The
ancient Greeks buried their dead ill earth
en jars, and many of these are found in
the Ciimea. The largest and most per
fect was discovered by s one bee -hunters
who traced a bee to the spot, and found
the jar filled with honey. When emp
tied, this enormous jar was found large
enough to contain six persons in silting
Why are jokes like nuts? Because
the dryer they are, the belter they crack.
A Dissertation on Hoops;
The spicy correspondent of the Paw
tucket Gazette thus 11 lets himself out”
on the subject of hoops in ladies’ dresses:
“And talking of ladies, they are getting
bigger and bigger. The petticoat mania
rages tearfully. They fill up the side
walks as they brush by you, you teel
bones—whale bones, I mean, for there
are no others within half a nideofyou.
I do not object lo plumpness and rotundi
ty in the proper places, but what sense is
there in being too tremulous orbicular
about Ihe feet? Between you and me,
Mrs. P. T. has failen into this fashion,
and murgre my’remonstrances, has pur
chased aue of the most monstrous ol these
inventions. 1 examined it wilh much
awe llie other night after she had gone to
bed. 0, Roberto, it .is ‘tearfully and
wonderfully made.’ It is an institution.
1 think it must have been raised like a
barn. It is latticed, and corded, and cor
ded, and stiffened with the utmost inge
nuity, When she has it on my ‘glide
wife’ is (so to speak) like Hamlet's fath
er, clad in complete steel. She is just as
tafe as if she was in a convent. She is
entirely shut out from this vain world.—
So much for the safety ol the contrivance.
The question ol beauty is another mat
Women are like tulips—the more mo
dest and retired ihey appear, the better
you love them,
Is not every face beautiful in our eyes
which habitually turns towaid us with al
lectionate, guileless smiles.
There are three sorts of nobility—di
vine. worldly, and moral; the divine de
pend* upon the power oi God, the world
ly upon the greatness of our biitli, Ihe
morai upon the liberty of our mind.
He that cannot forgive others, breaks
the bridge over which he must pass him
self; lot every man has need to be forgiven
i) arris Countn
JKule . Vi.vt.
STATE OF GEORGIA, >
Harris County. )
Court of Ordinary, May Term, 1850.
WHEREAS A slim y F Johnston, ex
ecutor ol the last will and testament
of J unes A Gasaaway, deceased, applies
at ibis Term of ilie Court lor Letters of
Dismission from llie Executorship of said
It is therefore ordered by the Court, that
all persons n.itcerned show cause (it any
they have) on or before ihe next November
Term of said Court, why said Letters of
Dismission should not be granted.
A true Extract from die Minutes of liar
l is Court of Ordinary
t.EO \V MULLINS, Ordinary
May 10 _
STA ! E OF GEORGIA, )
Harris County. )
Court of Ot di it ary, May Tenn, 1856.
WHEREAS, Archer McKee, admin
istrator oil the estate of Thomas M
, McKee, deceased, applies to m - for 1.-t'cr
of Dismission front tue administration ol
; sai l es ato.
It is therefore oi lered by the Court that
all pers ms r nncerned sh iw cause (if any
they have.) on or before the nexi November
Term of said Court, why Letters of Dis
mission should tint lie granted
A true extract.lrom the Minutes of Ilairis
Court of Ordinary-
GEO W MULLINS, Ordinary
Georgia. Harris County. (
Court of Ordinary, March Term, ’56. (
WHEREAS, Nathaniel Black. Exec
utor of the estate of Mary Ross, de
ceased, applies to tue for letters of dismis
sion from executorship of said estate.
And w hereas Nathaniel Black, executor
of the estate of William Turner, deceased,
applies to me for letters of dismissiou from
executorship of said estate. ,
And whereas. Nathaniel Black, adminis
trator on tho estate of Susannah Turner,
deceased, applies lo die for tellers of dis
It is therefore ordered tiy ihe Court that
up persons concerned be and appear at the
next September Term of said Court, then
and there to show cause (if any they have)
why said Letters should not he granted.
A true Extract from the Minutes of Har
ris Court of Ordinary.
GEO.” W. MULLINS,
March S-Gm Ordinary.
STATE OF GEORGIA,
Harris County. )
WHEREAS, P. J. Phillips adminis
trator on the estate of Thomas J.
Street,.deceased, applies at this term of the
court for letters of dismission from the ad
ministration of said estate,
It is therefore ordered that all persons
concerned shew cause, if auy they have,
oti or before the uex: January Term of this
court, why said letters should not ho gram
ad. A true extract from the Minutes of
said court r ilfiis7th day of July ]Bofi
GEO W MULLINS, Ordinary
Ann E. Coleman, j
vs. | Libels for Divorce,
Edwin D Coleman. 1 iu Harris Superior
Albert Donaldson, j Court.
Mary Donaldson. J
IT appearing to the Court from the re
turn of the Sheriff, that the defendents
in the above stated cases are not to be found.
it is ordered that service be perfected by
publishing this Rule once a month forthiee
months. RAMSEY & KING, Attys.
A true Extract from the Minutes of Har
ris Superior Court,
Dec 19-3 t N. IL HARDEN, ti’k
Two of the best Prr partitions of the AgeiJ
They are not recom
mended as Universal
Cure-alls, but simply for
what their name pur
The Vermifuge, for
expelling Worms from
the human system, has
also been administered
with the most satisfactory
results to various animals
subject to Worms.
The Liver Pills, for
the cure of Liver Com
plaint, all Bilious De
rangements, Sick Head
Purchasers will please
be particular to ask for
Dr. C. McLane’s Cele
brated Vermifuge and
Liver Pills, prepared by
sole proprietors, Pitts
burgh, Pa., and take no
other, as there are various
other preparations ,now
before the public, pur
porting to be Vermifuge
and Liver Pills. All
others, in comparison
with Dr. McLane’s, are
The genuine McLane’s
Vermifuge and Liver
Pills can now be had at
all respectable Drug
GO Wood St., Pittsduroh, Pa.
Sole rs'oprldoi x.
SCOVIL A. MEAD. New Orleans. Gen-.
: eral W holesale Agents for the Southern
I Antics, to whom all order* must he ad
SOLO Si I*
! Hood &• Robinson, Hamilton, Ca.
jJ. T. I!ee<e, Greenville, *•
j Fineli'T & Drllis. MoiuiiviHe, “
i.l. A. limit & Cos.. \\ hitevilie, *•
Josialt Bradfield, West I’oirt, *
j Bradfield &11 I'ingtoii, I,a Grange, ,l
’ Datifonh Sc Nagle, Columbus, “
Brook &. Chapman, *• “
Robert A. Ware, *•
David Young, •• ••
January. 26, 1856. n46yl
Georgia. Harris County, ?
Court of Ordinary, March Term, 56. tj
Whereas! William a. Pnuu. d
---miiiistrator on the estate of Bird
j Pruett, deceased, applies to me for Letter*
of dismission therefrom.
It i* therefore ordered by the Court that
all persons concerned be and appear at the
next September Term of said Court next
ensuing, then and there to show cause if
any they have, why said Letters should not
A true extract from the Minutes of Harris
Court of Ordinary
GEO W. MULLINS.
March 8-Gm Ordinary.
’ Georgia, Ham? county, )
j Court of Ordinary, April Term, 1856. j
WHEREAS, Reuben L. Sc William
Phitiips, Executors of the last Will
& Testament of A. Phillips, dcc’d, applies
to me for letters of Dismasiou from Execu
torship of said estate.
It is therefore, ordered by the court that
all persons concerned, he, and appear at thn
next October term of said court, then, anti
there to show cause, if any they have, why
said letters should not lie granred.
A true extract from the miuutesof Harris
Court of Ordinary,
GEO. W, MULLINS, Ordinary,
GEORGIA, Harris Countt/.
Court of Ordinary—July Term, 1856,
WHEREAS, Matthew C. Farlf.t
Administrator on the estate of
Moses G. Jones, deceased, applies at this
term of the court for letters of dismission
from the administration of said estate.
It is ordered that all persons concerned,
show cause, (if any they have) on or before
tbe next Jau’ry Term of this Court, why
said letters shonld not be granted.
A True Extract from tbo Minutes of said
court. This 7th day of Julv, 1856.
GEO W MULLINS,