TIIE TI .TIES
WILL he published once a week, in the Town of Milledge-
Vdle, at THREE DOLLARS per annum, if paid in advance, or
FOUR DOLLARS, at the end of the year.
(jj* Advertisements inserted at the usual rates: those
sent without a specified number of insertions, will be puh
ished until ordered out and charged accordingly. Kales of
Land, by Administrators, Executors, or Guardians, are re
quired, by law, to be held on the first Tuesday in the month
between the hours of ten in the forenoon and three in the
afternoon, at the court-house in the county in which the
property is situate. Notice of these sales must be given in a
public gazette sixty days previous to the day of sale. Sales
of negroes must be at public auction, on the first Tuesday
*ifthe month, between the usual hours of sale, at the place of
public sales in the county where the letters Testamentary, 6f
Administration or Guardianship, may have been granted, first
giving sixty days notice thereof, in one of the public gazettes
if this State, and at the door of the court-house, where such
sales are to be held. Notice for the sale of Personal Pro
perty must he given in like mann . orty days previous to
the day of sale. Notice to the Debtors and Creditors of an
Estate must be published for fortydays. Notice that appli
cation will be made so the Court of Ordinary for leave to
sell Land, must be published four months. Notice for leave
to sell Negroes, must be published for four months, before
any order absolute shall be made thereon by the Court.
NEW CLOTHING STORL
THE Subscriber has just received, and is now opening a 1
very extensive assortment of
(the work of which is warranted,) viz ;
Gentlemens cloth, camblet and plaid Cloaks.
Ladies plaid and circassion do
Children’s do do
Olive, brown, blue, green and mixt Frock Coats,
do do do do do black dress do.
Blue, black, brown, olive, mixt and drab Cloth
do do do do do do cassi
Blue and black cloth, Plain and figured velvet.
Valencia do do Marseiles, &c. Ac. &c. cut in various
ways, some of which cannot failto please.
Also, a good assortment of Hats, Hoots, Shoes, Pumps
Fine linen, cotton, and Flannel Shirts'.
do do do do Drawers.
Studs, Bosoms,Collars, silk and cotton Cravat3
Bombazine, velvet and silk Stocks, Pongee handkerchiefs, j
Suspenders, Gloves, Hosiery, &c. &c.
Also, an assortment of boys clothing, consisting of Cloaks,
Coats, Pantaloons, V ests, Hats, Shoes, £*fc. Sic. &c.
AHEL C. VAIL. I
Nov. 8, 31 ts
CHEAP STOKE.— Uncoil, Geo.
TWENTY— FIVE per cent cheaper than ever. JOB
. MAGIK is just opening a very extensive and splendid
assortment of Goods, which has been selected in the New
York market by himself, from the latest importations, which
are particularly calculated for this market, and which will be
disposed of fully twenty five per cent, cheaper than ever.—
These goods are of the latest style and most fashionable pat
terns, and are offered to his friends and the public with con
fidence fully assured, that not only the style but prices will
fully meet their approbation. Their attention is requested
othe same—a few of the articles are mentioned, viz :
300 pieces calicoes and prints, some very rich.
Extra fine furniture callicoes and common.
50 pieces fine parish muslins and ginghams, plain and
striped, figured and striped mandarines, saragoses black and
purple Grodeswissandil,dlian silas watered grodenap, black
and brown colored do. hernnni gauzes, Orleans robes, paint
ed palmarinesand crape deleon, black and colored silk, caru
blets and princcttas, fine french bombazines, blond gauze
veils (some extra sizes.) Satin straws, scarfs, fancy hand
kerchiefs and shawls, very rich, sett cap and belt ribbons
new patterns, thread laces and insertings, also edgings and
footings, checked and striped muslins, jackonet, swiss and
Cambric do. one case grass bleached irish linens assorted,
long lawns, linen cambrics and cambric handkerchiefs, super,
vestings, plaid and plain drillings and fine french linens,
pongees and ponge handkerchiefs, bandanna and flags, gloves
and milts assorted.
50 dozen silk, cotton, randon hose and half hose assorted.
100 parasols and umbrellas, very neat and rich
100 pieces mosquito netting.
Bead bags ”11(1 purses, shell tuck and side combs, cambric
and furniture dimities and cotton fringes, 6, 7,8, 9, 10, II
and 12 by 1 damask table cloths, table covers, dunslable and
straw bonbets, palm leaf bats, black and drab beaver hats la
test fashions, travelling caps and trunks.
10 bales sheetings and shirtings and plaids.
500 lbs spun cotton, tickings, osnaburgs, cotton cards &c.
• Also, an extensive assortment of perfumery, soaps, oils,
powder, powder boxes and puds, erasive balls, cologne, j
honey and rose waters, otto of roses, &c. &e. Also,
3000 pair shoes and pumps assorted, and
100 pair morocco and calf skin hoots, same very neat and
fine. And a very lurge supply of saddles, bridles, martin- j
gals, saddle and travelling bags, &e. Ac. &c.
Together with a general assortment of hardware and cutle- j
ry of all kinds that is wanted in this market; also carpen- j
ter's tools of all kinds. Blacksmith’s tools, cross-cut and I
mill saws, guns, rifles, Ac.
Also a supply of crockery,china and glassware,
Also 10 doz. superior calf skin, gining and binding skins,
sole leather, gin baud leather, Ac. and a supply of groceries,
family medicines &c.
E** L. YOUNG & CO. inform their friends and the pub
-*4» lie in general that they have received their Fall and of
V\ inter Stock, consisting a general assortment of Dry Goods, [
Hardware, Cutlery, Crockery, Shoes, Boots, Hats, Blank
ets, Bagging, Ac. They have also received
200 bags COFFEE,
3 teirces do
60 coils Bale Rope
15 hh'ds. St. CROIX SUGAR,
10 tierces Loaf do
I pipe MADEIRA WINE,
10 bids. Malaga do
100 bbls. GIN, RUM, and WHISKEY,
10 “ Rectified Whiskey,
Jamaica Rum, Holland Gin, Cog. Brandy
Together with an assortm’t. of Ironmongery, Ac. consisting of
QAliliLLlJj ÜBS. f fiat and square Bar Iron German, j
Last and Blistered Steel, Nails, Nail-Rods, Sheet Iron,!
Blacksmith’s Bellows, Anvils, Vices, Hammers, Powder,
“hot, Lead, Ae.
(0* The above articles were selected in particular refer
ence to the up-country and will be sold as cheap as they can |
“ e " a d in this market.
Macon. Geo. January 9. 1833 I—ts I
COOKE & SPEAR,
Ho. 100, IfroadAVay, New- York.
IJA\ E constantly on hand, and are manufacturing a large
assortment of Cabinet Furniture of every description,
consisting ot double and single scroll Sofas, spring and hair
■ eats, Wardrobes, Sideboards, Secretary, Book Cases, dres-
Pjnjr am) p| a jn Bureaus, Pembroke Case, dining and toilet.
| lasics, marble top Centre and Pier Tables, Mahogany,
..„‘ a P' e and fancy Chairs, Ac. Ac. Also, pure curled
! ~ Mat ‘rasses, feather Beds, Cushions, Ac.
[n. . J constantly manufacturing the Patent Windlass
e steads, with which they have furnished most of the 110.
.* and Public Houses in the Union.
ii * ar, l, u “ w prepared to fill all orders cither for cash or
**• They rtfe; to Messrs. Cooke A Cowles, Macon.
AlVn ST.ITE RIGHT’S ARVO GATE.
PRINTED AND PI BLDIIED BV MAIMIABI KE JJ. SEADE, AT THREE DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
W« mv»« DcsPAia oi tn -Tat ra »*oto oua ovidc, wi mull sail chock b> auspices.” Hokaci.
j HE A A COTTON,—Jlacon, Georgia.
VrfFERS for sale on accommodating terms,
500 pieces Hemp Bagging
500 ready made cotton hags (bast quality)
100 bbls. Baltimore, N. Orleans and Georgia
10 lihds. northern Rum (colored)
10 casks Marseilles Madeira Wine
30 boxes manufactured Tobacco
35 lihds* St. Croix aud Poets Rice, Sugars
5 bids. Copperas
2 bales Blankets
3 box Saddlery
1000 bushels alum Salt
a small invoice of Dry Goods, Hardware, Crockery, lie.
suitable for a country* store, will be sold ou a credit of 6
Oct. iß3‘2. . ___
CLOTHING STORE .
T LWIS I* I TCH, Merchant Tailor, is now opening, at
AAlhe Macon Clothing Store, anew and splendid assort
ment ol Goods and Clothing, in his line, consistingof super,
blue, black, brown, green, olive, claret, mulberry, invisible
green, and mixt London Cloths ; stiped cassimere, anew ar
ticle ; Petersham’s Oxford mixt atiuet, first rate; fashionable
figured and plain \el vet, Satin, Florentine, Marseilles and
Valencia vestings; blue, black, orange, drab, buff, white,
and steel mixt Cussimeees; silk Italian, and fig. fancy A
white crevats; English and India handkerchiefs t'duck, horse :
and lined gloves ; lack and white silk stoekingsp silk, cotton
and worsted randem halt hose; French fancy velvet suspen- 1
ders; silk, webbing and cotton suspenders; shirt bosoms I
and shirt collars; velvet aud bombazine stocks, and stiff- (
ners; linen cambric handkerchiefs; silk umbrellas; cloth!
caps, children’s fancy and hair seal flannel, brown shirting |
A-sheeting ; gold and sil-ver epaulets, stars; tassels, lace,!
READY -MADE CLOTHING.—Fine blue, brown, green '
A olive frock and dress coats, and coatees ! mixed over- |
coat? and pea coats; fine blue, black, brown, dial), orange ;
and mixed pantaloons; blue and mixed sattinet pantaloons; i
cord and berentiue pantaloons; fine figured, plain, velvet,!
Florentine, Marseilles, bombazine and cloth vests; draw-1
ers, shirts, monkey and short jackets; trowsers; fustian!
pantaloons ; goat’s hair CantOons, Indigo blue and Cam
blet cloaks ; ladies goats hair, camblet, silk and plaid cloaks! !
all of which are made up in the best manner, and will be I
sold cheap |for CASH.
TAILORING, in all its branches, carried on as usual.
Having the latest fashions and good workmen, my work 1
shall not he inferior to any. I solicit the patronage of iny
friends and the public generally. All orders thankfully re
ceivedand promptly attended to. 55tf
AUCTION, 11 It ORE IIA GE,
C l om in ission Ihis in css.
rUHIE undersigned has taken the spacious fireproof brick
A store, in the south end of Ellis Shotwell A Co’s range,
for the purpose of transacting .tuetton, Brokerage and Com
mission Business, generally*—He will be aided in the manage
ment of any business confided to him, by his brother J.
T. Towland, and respectfully solicits a share of the pat-!
ronage of lliier respective friends, and the public.... Until j
the store is completed his Counting room will be kept over j
the Commercial Bank.
WILLIAM P. ROWLAND, j
N. B. Cotton will be bought or sold for a moderate ]
Oct. 3, 25 j
I I.ME—The subscriber still continues manufacturing i
il.ime at his plantation in Crawford county, where it can
be had at all times in quantities to suit purchasers and upon |
accommodating terms —to wit:
By the barrel in the rock at $2 50
“ “ “ slacked 1 50
By the bushel in the rock 50
“ “ “ slacked 25
It may also be bad at the follow ing places at the undermen
tioned prices—to wit :
At Esq. Bell’s in Talbotton in the rock per barrel $1 50
slacked $3 50
At C. M. Norw ood, Talbot county in the rock per barrel
$4 50 slacked $3 50
At T. Bryant’s, McDonough in the rock, per barrel $5 00
slacked $4 00
At J. B. Wick’s, Thomaston in the rock per barrel $4 00
slacked $3 00
At Cullodcnsville in rock per barrel S>3 00 slack
ed $2 00
At 1). Pye’s, in Forsyth in the rock per barrel §4 slack
ed $3 00
And in Macon at Messrs. Ellis, Shotwell A co. per barrel
in the rock $3 75 slacked $3 50
Also, at the subscribers in Macon per barrel in the rock
S3 75 slacked $2 50.
The increased demand has enabled me to put the prices
at a reduced rate, and 1 think I may venture to assert that from
the improvements I have been daily making in the burning
together with my selection of rock, that I now have Lime c
qual to any Thomaston Lime, except its whiteness, and
this I hope to improve. I believe for brick work and ce
| ment, no lime on earth is superior, but that part lam dis
posed to leave with the public, and if it does not sustain it
elf, 1 w ant nothing for it.
j 1 deem it unnecessary to trouble the community with a
long list of certificates vouching for the virtues ofthe lime,
j when I propose a trial aud if not good—no pay —more is unne
All orders from the country thankfully received andprompt
ly attended to. J. BENNETT.
Macon Aug. 27, 1832. 20-ts
F! 11FORMS all the various operations in the Dental ;
Branch, at his rooms opposite the Darien Bank where
Mrs. Huson formerly resided—Dr. C. has a composition for
the cure of the Tooth Ache of his own invention and pre
paration, which when applied, in all cases of simple caries !
and most of the complicated ones of the teeth, obviates the |
necessity of the painful operation of extraction, none of the ■
acids, (all of which are more or less destructive to teeth) |
enter into the composition of this invaluable medicine. The i
most desperate pains of tfie Teeth and Jaw yield in a short i
time to its medicinal power without the slightest injury to |
the Teeth. Those who a l , *, >ubled with this terrible, sleep
less complaint, perliaps \vo\.d‘‘ prefer this mode of relief, to!
the sad exterminator of the Dental organs, the Turn Key. j
Milledgeville Nov. 4, 1832. 30— !
The Proprietor having made large additions to his house
in Macon, is now prepared to entertain Boarders and Trav
ellers, at air times.
During the summer lie will be generally at the Indian
j Springs, whore his establishment will be kept up as hereto
fore. In his absence' it will be under the direction of a
■ young man of good character.
L. -I. EBWIN. |
N. B. The Stage Office is kept at his house in this place. :
Macon, June 7 1632. Btf
JOHN I*’. B. BESSON of Karris county, Geo. lias for j
sale this year 600,000 cuttings nndbOO rooted vines.— !
i The whole is of different kinds and best qualities to plant
i and well adapted to (lie soil and climate of this State; he ;
has now in hand a Treatise on vine culture, and the art of
making Wine, which he will sell at a lair price, to accom
modate the public in general.
November 27, 1832. 32 |
MILLEDGEVILLE, GEORGIA. FEBRUARY in. 1833.
n. i). iii’son
( ATE of Milledgeville, and his mother, have taken the,
■ 2 establishment in Macon, formerly kept by Chirles
Williamson, Esq. known as the
Ihe house has undergone thorough repair, and with other
improvements, a Dining Room, eighty feet in length, has
been added to the south wing of the building. The bed
chambers have been re-painted,and the furniture is entirelv I
new, particularly beds. His servants, the same as were
employed in his house at Milledgeville.
1‘ roni the central situation of his establishment and his
long experience in the business, lie confidently locks to the
public for a liberal share of pattronaoe.
Macon, Oct. 29, 1832. * 30—
subscriber would inform the citizens of Macon, and
m those whose business brings them hither, that he Ins
n°w completed his Stable on Second street, in a style inl'e
rior to but few in the Southern country. He haa also been
daily* adding, and w ill continue to do so, all that is neces
sary to the comfort of the man of pleasure, and for depatch
to the traveller. He lias now on hand, used in the Livery,
some forty head of horses, with a number of Barouches,
Gigs, Su 1 keys, Ac. which are mostly new*, and others are
undergoing repairs nec ssary for the season ; besides which,
in a few days, will receive an additional supply ol Gigs and
Sulkies, well suited to the taste aud wants of the place.
Attached to the Livery* Stable, is a coach-maker’s, pain
ters, trimmers, and harness manufactory, as well as a
Blacksmith shop ; and having been at much trouble and ex
pense in procuring good workmen, for all these different
branches, will enable the subscriber at all times to keep bis
vehicles and harness iu perfect repair.
Every care and pains will he taken to promote the interest
comfort and canv<nience of the l’atrons of the Establish
ment ; but the subscriber lias been taught by experience,’thaj
persons hiring must make good all these delays, and in
juries, which may happen. It is proper here to remark, that j
all carriages, gigs, or other vehicles, orhorse, being injured 1
by accident, ill-usage, or other cause, the person having hi
red the same, will be held liable therefore, for each day, the i
article or horse is withheld as unfit for service ; and also
lor repairing and feeding, during such delinquency*.
I he heretofore established Prices will continue to govern,
and may he seen at the Livery Stable ; they are as moderate
as the times will admit.
STAGE TO MONTPELIER SPRINGS.
During the ensuing summer and fall, the subscriber will I
run a daily hack between this place and the Montpelier ]
Springs ; commencing on the first day of June—leaving
H ashington Hall, in Macon, at 3 o’clock, P. M. where!
seats can be procured, at the usual stage rates, to-say, sl,- !
75 per seat, payable in advance.
THE INDIAN SPRINGS,
\\ ill also be visited twice a week, by hacks running from |
my stable leaving Erwin’s Hotel, in Macon, every Tues
day and Saturday, at 8 o’clock, A. M.and leave the Springs i
at S o clock, on Thursdays and Monday's ; price of a seat,
*5 in advance.
Macon, January 1, 1833. I— !
Ilan kiiisvillc Advocate.
r |MIE undersigned design, as early as a sufficient number j
*• of subscribel-s can be obtained to publish in the Town]
of liawkinsville, PulaskiCounty,Georgia, a paper under the !
In the whole Southern Circuit, although it extends over
far more territory than any other in the State, there is notj
printed a single paper, Surely this Circuit has not resolved
to be behind every otoer in the State, in the march of im-1
provement! While,then, the citizens of every other Cir
cuit, have the pleasure of receivingby each mail, papers prin
ted within their limits, may we not, with reason, indulge the
sanguine expectation, that our citizens, as also those of
other Circuits, (to whose (papers they contribute a liberal
patronage) will bountifully aid in the support us this attempt
to establish a paper in tliie place, and contribute much to its
liawkinsville has been so rapid in its growth, and liasai
ready risen to so much importance, in a commercial point of
view, as now to render it the most important town in the I
Southern Circuit. What place, then, could or would be
more suitable for Hie establishing and supporting a paper ?
It has become the fashion, of those who make proposals
for edititing a paper, to declare their political creed ; that j
all may know by their colours, on which side they will
fight. The undersigned, without censuring such example, i
will follow it in part only. They, therefore, declare them
selves to he native Georgians, and that w hile they design
to steer clear of extremes, they no less fervently hope to be
ever found on the side of the people, the true democracy
ofthe State. Prudence might require them to stop here;
but they feel constrained to go further.—The various aud
momentous questions, which agitate to the very centre, our
political connexion as sovereign States, and the fearful en
croachments of the United States’ Government (more espe- f
cially as manifested by the late decision of its supreme j
Court,) which like some dreadful yawning gulpli, threaten!
he most aw fill and ruinous consequences, demand of every I
true patriot and advocate of his country, to be at his post,!
and like the faithful an, to tell when, all’s well, or every!
hope is past. With what disinterestedness and deep devo-]
j tedness have not the Southern people ever been attached to!
a just and equitable union ofthe State! How many con
cessions, aud what convincing sacrifices have they not'
j made, and will they not even yet make, as peace offerings
[ upon the altar or social harmony ! But it has been justly)
> said, that a cold, calculating, selfish policy, like the Israel-1
! ite’s rod,ls swallowing up every better feeling, and calling
| upon all to fall down and worship this “golden image,” as j
i the only true and living Deity. Whatever may be the course
I of others, while the undersigned truly hope, that our exccl
| lent Constitution, our once happy Union, and the high des
| tiny to w hich under happy auspices, it may aspire, will not
merely live like some golden age, as a song in the memory
| of posterity ; they trust in the fervor of their heals to he
! found ever contributing their poor and humble mite to resist
j encroachment, in whatever shape it may come, and op
pression under whatever colors disguised, ti l every hope,
j shall expire in the last entrenchment of their country.
Perhaps they ought to avow, their deep devotion to the
1 political principles of Washington and Jefferson, and the un- j
; blemished principles of all those who have been an orna
ment and glory to their country ; and more especially thei ]
! cordial and warm support of the Hero who lias never dy-j
I ing laurels, both in the field and in the Cabinet. But pro-!
! sessions alone are vain. The undersigned hope to be judged j
inf by their acts. As to the politics of the Stale, amid
! chance or change, or the violence and heat of party dissen'
tions, they faithfully promise w ith calmness and coolness, to
discuss the measures of each and every party in the spirit oU
candor. And whether praise or censure be their object, they
will never follow any other light but that of truth—they
will never have any other guide, but that of honor. With these
in view, they will hold as dust in the ballance any unjust or
No inconsiderable portion of their paper shall he devoted
to general literature, with whatever may improve, adorn or
refine the mind ; and more especially to Agriculture ; ,on the
j successful im-provement of w hich, freed from burdensome
taxatiod, mainly depend the happiness, prosperityand glo
ry ofthe Southern country.
TIIE IIAVVKINSVILLE ADVOCATE
, will be published weekly at Three Dollars per annum, if
j paid in advance ,• or Three Dollars and |Fifty Cents at the
j cud ofthe year
THOMAS C. SULLIVAN.
liawkinsville, Oct. 1-, •
LOTTERY AND EXCHANGE OFFICE.
tTNITKO STATES BANKNOTES for -arte Check.
J on AUGUSTA cud SAVANNAH—Drafts paid in
Apply at M’UEIIEES’
Lottery and Exchange Office. !
IHt lW ING POSTPONED.
r.\lo.\ HOiLL PROPERTY.
TIIL Drawing lias been postponed till the first j
Saturday in March next, when it will positively !
be drawn, J. R, BATEMAN, Proprietor.
Thomaston, Dec. 28. l
B ITSTl T ST received, 250 pieces best Hemp Bagging which will
OJ he sold on reasonable terms. E. L. YOUNG & CO.
August 2 i op
A Payer now published Weekly in Athens, Geo.
TIIE rapid increase of population, wealth and intelli- ■
gcnce of \\ esteyn Georgia, have prompted the I
Editors of tiie “Southern Banner,” in order to keep!
pace with the improvement ofthe times—to lay before
their friends and patrons the following proposals .
They intend about the first of February next, to pub- j
lish the “ Banner” on a large imperial sheet—not infe-!
rior in size or style oi execution, to any now published j
in the Slate—for the accomplishment of which purpose,'
they have ordered from New York an entire new set of I
The Editors deem it unnecessary at this late day, to!
enter into a minute detail of their political creed—they
would deem it but a work of supererogation. Suffice it
to say, their best efforts will always be directed (by dis
seminating correct principles, religious, moral, and po
litical) to the advancement of the interest, honor and ■
happiness of the people—particularly that portion of j
them comprising the Western and North western sec- 1
tion of the State ; and to whom they mainly look for |
patronage and support.
The patrqnage of the Banner is now respectable, but
not sufficient to meet the increase of expenditure that
must necessarily occur, in effect the improvements con
templated. They arc sanguine, however in the hope,
«hat a liberal public will yield to their efforts, that sup
port and encouragement, upon which they alone must
rely, for the successful accomplishment of un undertak
ing so responsible.
The price of subscription w ill be the same as hereto
fore—viz : $3,00 per annum in advance, or $4,00 if
payment is delayed until after the year expires.
As un inducement to our friends to exert themselves
for us, we offer to give a copy of the Baiiner for every
ten responsible homes forwarded by any one inditidual.
Letters, post paid, addressed to the Editors, or to Al
bon* Chase, Publisher, will receive prompt attention.
A I,BON CHASE,
ALFRED M. NISBET.
Athens , Dec. 8, 1832.
OCT Editors in this State willconfer a favor by in
serting the above.
FOR PIBLISHIM), BY SUBSCRIPTION. IN VIIItOKEE CO.,
A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER, TO BE ENTITLED TIIE
TO HE CONDUCTED BY HOWELL COBB,
presenting to the people this prospectus, the
Editor deems it superfluous to say one word with re
gard to the utility of newspapers. There are, how ever, par
ticulafly at this time, other duties that may* not be avoided so
easily. In entering the political arena, we may not conceal
our sentiments, for we conceive it our duty, to our friends
and opponents, frankly to avow them. The State Rights’
Doctrines as contended fur by the best expounders of the
Constitution are those weavow ; we hold that each State
has reserved to herself, all and every right, not surrendered
up and enumerated in the Constitution of the United Slates;
that they may, nay should, and have reserved for tiie very
purpose, those rights, that whenever occasion requires they
may he exercised ; hut the States should be careful, in the
excerciseof what are called and supposed to be reserved
tights, those surrendered up are not violated : so t they are no
more the rights ot the States than if they had never been ex
ercised by them. The General Government too must move
within its legitimate sphere, carefully observing what pow
ers it may excercise—what are reserved to the respective so
vereignties, and what have not been granted. W hile here,
we remark that we are uncompromising Union men, and
I feel, and consider oursrjves identified with all those that now
rally under the standard of the twenty-four States, whatever
minor distinctions may, heretofoae have it erated us.
As respects the parties in Georgia, too, we have a word to
say—We have acted with perfect satisfaction to ourselves,
with the Republican party. The spirit of that party will be
carried into our labors ; but we wish it understood that we
have not, and cannot now consent to advance our party views
and prospects by contending against those of our opponents,
w*e offer to our opponents the free use of ourcolumus, if they
are properly used.
It is useless to say any thing of the interesting country in
which the Intelligkncer will he located—the farmer is in vi I
f ted there by its fertile lands—the unhealthy, by its waters ]
and air—the chymist by the valuable treasures forbid in its i
The earliest attention and notioe will be given of all now
discoveries of gold mines or other valuable curiosities. j
The Editor will practice Law in the counties of Cherokee, !
Cass, Forsyth, Lumpkin and Floyd, and will he thankful fori
any business committed to his attention in those counties.
All letters and communications to the Editor, relating to 1
, the Office, or other business, must be post paid to entitle 1
tnem to notice : this rule will be firmly adhered to.
All communications intended for publication must be ac-!
compacted by a responsible and respectable name.
Nothing of a personal charactes, either iu the form of a
communicatiun or advertisement, will, in any instance, be ,
j permitted to appear in our columns.
Our subscription w ill be three dollars each year, when
| paid in advance, or four dollars at the end of the year.
Advertising and Job-Work solicited and executed with
neatness and despatch.
AsynnpHisof all the Sheriffs’ sales'will be published i t
Augusta, Milledgeville and Macon, at the expense of the pro
The paper may be expected to appear by the 20th of Feb
Our correspondents will direct their communications to
Cherokee Court House.
(jj* Editors in Georgia arc requested to pgblisc the above.
January 19 6
TO RAISE A REVEN E! O 1 .•>
it OKDAINF.n HY
JljP SIONKKSOF TIIF. TOWN !,a;
for the purpose of rising n r-v.-mie tod ir .v i:\-j ,x
ponses incidental tothe public r> gulitioi.s arid providing
the means of paying such t.-xpen.*-. >asiniv : . ec ssary
for the general benefit of said town for * ■ •
the following rates of taxation be, and the same art
heieby imposed :
On all goods, wares and merchandize, including med
icines, sa Idles bridles and harness, bools, slices and
clothing, and the material for the fabrication thereof,
clocks, watches, precious stones and jewelry, held ami
kept for sale in lire Town of Milledgeville, there shall
be paid a tax, of 25 cents for every 8100, ad valorem.
On all houses and lots, and unimproved lots, in said
Town, a taxof3l 1-4 cents on every 8100 of value.
On all pleasure carriages, or carriages for the trans
portation of persons kept and used in said town, a tax
of 50 cents per wheel.
On every Road Waggon kept and used, a tax of 50
cents per wheel.
On all two horso waggons, carts and jerseys a tax of
37Jcents per wheel, whether said waggons, carts or jer
seys he owned by citizens of said town, or by persons
who arc not citizens thereof.
On each white male person above 16 and undar 45
years of age, a tax of Two Dollars as a commutation for
road ami street tax.
On every white and male person between the age of
16 and 00 years a tax of §1 00 as a commutation for pa
On all slaves between the age of 10 and 60, a pole
tax of thirty-seven and a half cents each.
On every free male, and female person of co'or. be
tween the age of J 5 and 60, a tax of 95,00, and who,
shall also comply with the 45tii and 16th sections of an
ordinance passed on the 24th day of April 1628, for the
government of the town of Milledgeville.
On each and every free male and female person of
color over 8 and under 15 years of age unless bound ou*
a tax of 82,00.
On all public ferries and toll bridges, the landings of
which are within tho corporate Unfits of said town a tax
of twenty-five dollars.
On each practitioner of law or medicine, and on each
editor of a newspaper printed or published in said towi»
a tax of five dollars.
On each livery stable in which tile owner or owners,,
occupant or occupants may keep horses to hire, whether
fora long or short period of time t tax of ten dollars.
On each tan-yard within the corporate limits of said
town a tax of twenty-five dollars. «
On each blacksmith’s forge within the said limits, •
tax of five dollars.
On every thousand bricks burnt within the said limit( r
a tax of twenty cents.
On all retailers of spirituous or fermented liquors
within the corporate limits of said town of MilludgesilU
in less quantities than one gallon, twenty dollars which
shall be paid within twenty days from this dala,oraxo>
cution to issue for the same.
On the amount of all sales at public auction a tax of
one per cent, on tire amount of sales returned under tI.K
oat li ofthe Auctioneer.
On ail goods, ware and merchandize brought within
the corporate limits of said Town for sale at any period
between the first of January and the 3lst of December
of the present year a tax of 25 cents, on evejy hundred
dollars of returned or assessed value thereof, and should
any person bringing in goods, wares and merchandize
as aforesaid, fail or refuse to return them, then and in
that event, it shall lse the duty of the Secretary of the
Board to proceed to have the same assessed as pointed
out in the 14th section of an ordinance for the internal
government of the town of Milledgeville, passed the
24th of April, 1828.
Provided, that nothing herein contained shall he con
sidered as applying to goods imported by regular mer
chants of the town, who arc in the custom of paying tax
es, or to goods brought in for the purpose of being sold
at auction, but to those only imported by itinerant tra
ders or merchants, who remain in the town but for a
short tune. T. F. GREEN, In/endanl-
ABNER HAMMOND, Secretary.
TIN WARE MANUFACTURER.
(MI*I,Br.HRY NEAR TIIIRD STEBT, MaCON, Ga.)
I’ll HE subscriber continues to manufacture Tin Ware in
every variety, and has now on hand a general assort
ment, which lie will sell » holesalc or retail at the Savannah
or Augusta prices.
lie has also just received an assortment of J.ipaned Tin
Ware, consisting of Ururis, Sugar Boxes, Waiters, Bread
Pans, Canisters, Sugar Bowls, Milk Cups, Tumblers, Pep
per Boxes, Graters, Toy Cups, Rattles, t'andli sticks.
Lamps, Spit Boxes, Sand Boxes, . 1 and ,* ekel Lanterns.
Also, Patent Bakers, Foot Stoves, 1 -k T.ij ;<• Pots,
Plates, Basins, Tumblers, tie. bte.
Job Work done it ts • shortest sir-tire.
WILLIAM S. ELLIS.
Macon, January 2, 1833. 1....
4 GREEABLE to awtirder .f tin- boa irabie Inferior Court
l\ of Harris county, while silling as a (.'our! of Ordinary,
will be sold on the first Tuesday iu March next at the Court
House in Burke county, the following Tracts of Land, be
longing to the estate of Littleberry Marsh, dec. 600 aeres of
land more or less, well improved, adjoining Skinner and oth
ers,ono other tract containg 17 acres more or less, adjoining
Skinner and others, one tract containing 30 acres, adjoining
! the heirs of Martin, also, one-fourth of an undivided tract,
j containing 90 acres, adjoining Marshall and others ; all ofthe
above tracts lying in the county of Burke. Also will be sold
| on the first Tuesday in April next at the Court House in
Morgan county, lot No. 219 in the 4lit district originally
Baldwin, now Morgan county —on the first Tuesday iu May
next, will be sold at the Court House in Campbell county,
lot No. 169, in the 9th district of originally Fayette, now
Campbell county. All of the above sold as the property of
Littleberry Marsh, deceased, for the benefit of the heirs •
said Littleberry Marsh.
Terms of sale made known on the day of sale.
JOHN MURPHEY, Adm’r.
ELIZABETH M. MARSH, Admr’x
Dec. 14,1832. 39 tds-p
Ware-House and Commission Merchants,
II I.ANTON & SMITH, I Cure-House and Commission Mtr
-9 chants, Macon, make liberal advances on Cotton in
store, and on shipments; also on NOTES and other proper
ty deposited in their hands.
Their \V are-llouses are more convenient to the business
I part ol town than any other, possessing the advantages es a
| Wharf, and are more exempt from danger by firs tbs* as*
other in Macon.