These facts are extracted from a Report of the
ocretary of the Treasury. We ask the voters
VOhio/ whether it is not -‘paying too dear for the
Whistle?” Let them deposite their answer in
,he ballot box! — Ohio paper.
~n v\\i!SUREN HANGING TO OTHER
' ‘ MEN’S SKIRTS.
The New York Star, in an appeal to its old
X aurtianv friends, shows up one invariable tactic
practised by Mr. Van Buren throughout his for
|mate career, viz: the art and facility with which
be attached himself to the skirts of rising men.
You may remember when in 1817 we ran up
•he Bucktail flag, we had bat eighteen men with
„ s in the Legislature, and with only three presses
n the S-tate, we opposed Dewitt Clinton on the
•roundsiiat he had opposed the war, and run a
tninst fames Madison for the Presidency, and in
rbree years we carried the State. Where was
Martin Van Buren at that time? With the De
mocracy; with the War party; with the Madiso
nians ?* No such thing, lie was hanging on the
s'.irts of Mr. Clinton; and here let me remind
vou, that hanging on the skirts of eminent men has
i.een the peculiar feature and secret of Van Bu
ven's advancement. He was elected to the Sen
ate as a Clintonian; he moved in the Conven
tion to have Clinton’s nomination as Governor
made unanimous; he hung closely to his skirts
U i,til be saw the current suiting against hi m, when
1,,. dropped off and tacked himself to the skirts of
Tompkins, anu when Tompkins retired he got
hold of the skirts of R iger Skinner, Parley Keyes
jj.,l Silas Wright, and clambered into the Senate
of the United States, much to the annoyance of
tbit disinterested Politician, Col. Samuel Young.
lathe Senate he held on to the skirts of Rufus
Ki’ig, uatd he got introduced to “good society.”
lie then took hold of the skirts of Crawford, and
wh >n poor Crawford lost the election of Presi
d at and John (Quincy Adams succeeded, he made
},vo or three grabs at his skirts, but Adams wore a
soeaeer and Van Buren missed his hold, and he
settled down (j hotly in the S mate, looking round
to see w’nvn It? could next ride like the old mm
in the story of Sinha 1 the Sapor. At length,
when it was reduced to a certainty that Andrew
Jackson would suoaod, he cre'eped by degrees
near him. for the old chief was afraid of Van Bu
rn, and finally, lie succeeded in getting him by
the button, and in this way got into the Cabinet;
lie then got hold of the skirts of Eaton, Kendall
and Blair, and finally through their intercessions
an 1 efforts he crawled into the old < hmeral's breech
p;poi'k 'f, and he made him his successor. Hav
ing lost the told Chief, an 1 having no skirts but his
»wn to sustain him, he fell to the ground as every
body expected he would do.
It is only necessary to look around us, to he
convinced of the untiring vigilance and determined
[iri'severance of our political opponents, nnd of
their determination to do all that unanimity, con
cert and activity can do to maintain their ascen
dancy in the State. They are healing past diffi
culties, by taking up those they havebc-m hither
to disposed to denounce: and they are pursuing
every method calculated to prevent collisions
in the counties, and lukewarmness among their
sumorters. It b ihooves them to do so They are
doing just what they ought to do, at this crisis of
t Jail's, to maintain the ascendancy they have so
big evercUed i Ge >r .‘a.
But, notwithstanding all this, xvc believe, they
will labor in vain, and that the next election will
show that tile m ijority o! the peopled the .States
ure against them, provided we do not defeat our
v/i- ',- by our own folly. We do hope and trust,
that personal ambition m ty, at this crisis of our par
tv five place to the spirit of patriotism. We do trust
that there mav Ire no divided tickets in our own
counties— counties that with unanimity in the
looks, ought to s m i full .State R ights delegations.
We do trust, that in all the counties, the question
uiav onlv be who is moat likely to succeed, and
this ascertained, a uni".* and support of them. We
do trust the party may not be defeated by any
splenetic, nr rush action, on the part of any mem
ber or me libers of the party, but that tiro rallying
cry m iv be in each an every county of the State,
success to the cause of State Rights, no matter
who miv bt the persons who may constitute the
State Rights ticket. With such a spirit in the
comities, we have every thing to cheer us on; and
the brightest hope before us, that the State Rights
party shall ere the close of the year be fully and
triumphantly in the ascendant in Georgia. So
may it be— Southern Recorder.
Prom the Trap Daily Whirr
Stop that Ball —Which has just passed Louis
iana, and is on its way to make the tour of the
•States —stop it—we say—-it has knocked down
the house that Jack built, and is playing the deuce
with the chattels and Reynard the fox, who has
been killing the geese—-stop it, we say, else it will
ruin the party, kill “the successor” obliterate “the
footsteps” and expunge “the expungers.” Ar
ray yourselves, office-holders and expectants—
prepare your nets and ropes ;—let loose your
hounds at and make after it—catch it and chain it,
or like fire on the prairies, it will roll over,
Illinois and Missouri, Ist Monday in Aug.
North-Carolina, 2d Thursday in August.
erinont/lsT Tuesday in September.
Maine, 2d Monday in September.
Geotgia, Ist Monday in October.
Arkansas, Ist Monday in October.
New Jersey, 2d Tuesday in October.
Pennsylvania, 3d Tuesday in October.
New \ork, Ist Monday in November.
Delaware,2d Tuesday in November.
leans and Riddle.-- The following intelligence
received by an Express slip from the Evening Her
ald, must be very gratifying to the friends of Tex
as, especially such as have quantities of Texas
Scrip on hand.-—The vast field of enterprise which
the growing population and rich soil of Texas
present to the capitalist, has not escaped the inde
fatigable, searching, and all grasping mind of Mr.
Biddle, who has taken the Texas Loan for two
millions of dollars, at ten per cent, for fourteen
years—-the bills of the new IT. S. Rank ofPenn
*> ivania to be taken as specie for all Government
dues; and moreover, he is to advance on the cot
ton ot the planters at a stipulated rate, ailofwhieh
be shipped to his firm at Liverpool. The
Herald remarks further—this operation of the U.
“• Bank,by giving a currency to Texas, opens a
market for the sale of our produce and manufac-
which may be said to be at present almost
insatiable—the emigrants flocking to such a de
cree as almost to produce a famine; and the only
obstacle which has heretofore restrained the ship
ment of merchandize, has been the currency of
'he country. Mr. Biddle and his Bank w ill reap
a ri ch harvest commensurate with the adventu
rous grandeur of the O. Bui.
Saturday, August 5J.5, IMIS.
11 — lll 1
State MHz fits Ticket .
T lie following gentlemen have been nominated
by the State Rights Party of this county, as can
didates for the next Legislature:
HOUSE OF lIERESENTAEIVES.
State Rights Ticket
J. C. ALFORD, of Troup.
E. J. BLACK, of Scrivcn.
W. T. COLQUITT, of Muscogee.
M. A. COOPER, of Hall.
W. C. DAWSON, of Greene.
R. W. HABERSHAM, of Habersham.
T. 11. KING, of Glynn.
E. A. NISBET, of Bibb.
L. WARREN, of Sumter.
The Augusta papers announce that they are
authorised to state that the Banks of Augusta,
the Branch in that city of the Georgia Rail Road
and Banking company, and the Augusta Insurance
and Banking Company, will RESUME the pay
ment of thfir notes IN SPECIE, on the first of
September. Macon and Columbus Banks, where
are you ? “Watchmen, what of the night ?”
The Columbia (S. C.) Telescope, states that
the Commercial Bank of that place w ill also re
sume on the first of next month. That paper
states that the country Banks have not yet been
heard from, hut presumes that they will not he
We also learn from the Milledgeville papers
that the Banks of that city will resume specie
payments on the first of October next, the dav sot
by the Savannah Banks for that purpose.
ROBERT V. IIAYNE. FOR PRESIDENT.
JOHN TYLER, FOR V. PRESIDENT
It will be seen from our extracts that the Colum
bus Enquirer has announced the above as a South
ern Ticket for the Presidency and Vice Presiden
cy, to which we heartily respond, AMEN. We
have always considered it the duty of the South,
if she wished to act with independence and firm
ness, to have candidates of her own for those high
and responsible offices in which she has such a vi
tal and absorbing interest—in the faithful dis
charge of which her welfare and happiness so
This must be apparent to every State Rights
man, and the path for him to tread is plain and
easy. Van Buren and Clay, the two prominent
men before the country as candidates for the Pre
sidency, no State Rights man cau consistently
support—they are alike obnoxious to the princi
ples, feelings and interest of State Rights men.—
Then, let us rally around a Southern standard—
let us unite our energies in the support of a Tick
et that will give aid, succour and protection to the
South—a Ticket that will promote our happiness,
increase our comfort and secure our peace—a Tic
ket upon which we can confidently rely when the
storm of fanaticism shall howl, and the Yampvres
of Abolitionism shall attempt to prey upon our li
The South has acted w ith too much indiffer
ence cm this subject—to* much apathy has marked
her every step—Northern interest and Northern
influence are endeavoring to destroy our domestic
happiness, and if we continue to act as heretofore,
ere we are aware of it, « 3 w ill clank servile chains
in abject submission to the decrees of a despot,
without the sympathies of the most humane and
The gentlemen announced by the Enquirer for
the Presidency and Vice Presidency, are men up
on whom the South can confidently rely——they
are men of sterling worth and of political as
well as moral integrity—-men who are ornaments
to their country, and would fill the offices for
w hich they have been nominated with dignity, a
bility and independence. Such men the country
needs to couduct its affairs, and such men it
must have before if can lie relieved from the thral
dom and corruption under which it is now labor
ing. Therefore let none say we cannot elect can
didates of our own, it is an old, hut trite, saying,
that “can't do never has accomplished any thing,
hut we’ll try has performed wonders.”
The People’s Press is in high dudgeon because
of our remarks sometime ago, in which we insin
uated that the Editor of that paper had become a
Van Buren man. The Editor says, “If the accu
sation was all we had to bear we should not mind
it; but with that is coupled insinuations of a
graceless abandonment of principles that is not
only ungenerous as it is maliciously untrue.”
It is an old, but true proverb, that “actions
speak louder than words,” and if the Editor has
not said in so many words that he had abandoned
his principles, his actions have gone very far to de
clare it. AVe hardly think it necessary to refer
the Editorto his actingsand doings to bear ns out
in the declaration, but lest he should again pro
nounce our remarks as “ maliciously untrue," we
would respectfully point him to the extracts which
have appeared iu his paper ever since he has been
inebriated with the Sub-Treasury subject, which
attacked the State Rights party, assailed its prin
ciples, and proscribed its members and presses,
and which at the same time shouted hosannahs to
THE GEORGIA MIRROR.
the Administration and the entire Van Buren par.
ty. If that dont look like an abandonment of
principle we should like to know , friend Raiford,
w hat it does look like.
Besides the extracts, we are very much mistaken
if the editorials of the People’s Press have not
gone hand in hand with them in their attacks up
on the State Rights party, greatly calculated to
injure the cause, and which were afterwards joy
fully welcomed into the columns of such pinks of
political honesty, consistency and purity as the
Standard of Union, Federal Union, Washington
Globe, Chronicle, and, last and least . Macon Tel
egraph ; —papers as inimical to the State Rights
party as any ever published to the world, and wear
the Van Buren collar with as much docility as the
most humbled mastiff.-—'“Birds of a feather will
flock together;” yet the Editor says our insinua
tions are without foundation and “ maliciously un
When we penned the remarks to which refer
ence ismr.de, we knew not wliat stand the Editor
of the People’s Press would take in the Congres
sional election, for on that subject he had been as
silent as death. Laboring under the belief, how
ever, that he would support the Van Buren ticket,
we were led to make the remark, “that he who sup
ported the Van Buren Ticket must be a Van Bu
ren man." In reply to this the Editor of the
People’s Press inquires “who put the Editor of
the Mirror on the proscriptive committee.” We
proscribe no man for opinion’s sake, and if the
Editor of the Press did not intend to support the
Van Buren ticket we cannot tell why lie should
have considered himself proscribed. AVe still
say we want no better evidence of a man’s fidelity
to tlie “Little Magician,” than for him to give his
support to the present Van Huron ticket, nomina
ted for Congress by the party in Georgia, and had
the Editor announced his determination to sup
port that ticket, it would have been a vain attempt
on his part to throw off’ the charge of Van Bu
renistu ; and even as it is he affects to stand on one
side while he bellows “ hurrah boys," to the other.
The Editor of the Press further in reply, holds
the following language, which we thin!: clearly
poiuts out the position which he holds as directly
in opposition to his former friends:
“Whatever tendency our course may appear to
have in the eyes of the Editor of the Mirror—it
cannot possibly be more suicidal to success, than
the course pursued by some of the other presses,
as well as distinguished men of the party, who
profess to belong to neither “house,” and are e
qually opposed to both the Sub-Treasury and a
National Bank—and give clearly and distinctly no
preference for any measure that in all probability
will ever come before the people.—ls this charac
teristic of State Rights- men! Wliat does it show
but (imidness, fear, and a desire to avoid respon
Why is the course pursued bv “some of the o
ther presses, as well as distinguished men of the
party” more suicidal to success, than that which
he pursues, when lie is virtually endeavor
ing to build up the broken down Administration
of Martin Van Buren, in bis violent and reckless
support of the Sub-Treasury, with which the
Prince of Kinderhook intends to swim or sink ?
It cannot be. The course pursued by the presses
and leading men, to which reference is here made,
is not anew one—it is the same that has been
pursued ever since the State Rights party had an
existence; and if we are to understand that by
the term “either house,” is meant Van Buren or
Clay, (and it is nothing more nor less,) wc are quite
sure no State Rights man ever can or ever will be
long to either, until lie abandons his principles.
Then to be disconnected with “either house” and
to discountenance the measures of “either house”
whether it he a Sub-Treasury or National Bank,
is i, chararteristic of State Rights men," nor does it
“show timidness, fear, or a desire to avoid respon-.
But. we should like to know of the Editor, as he
is out against those who do not belong to “either
house,” to what “house” he belongs. Not to that
of Clay, for the principal burthen of his song has
been directed against that “house.” Then, as
there appears to be hut the two “houses,” and ac
cording to the views of the Editor, it is absolutely
necessary a tuan should belong to one ot the oth
er, common sense compels us to set him down as
belonging to the “house” of Van Buren, and if
belonging to that “house,” he is of eoure, a Van
Buren man, and if he is not a natural born son, we
doubt not he lias received the blessing of adoption,
and will, shortly share his patrimonial estate in
common with the rest of the dutiful and obedient
The Editor says there will be a re-organization
of parties, that they cannot remain as they are,
and when that time arrives, he says, there will be
no “ middle ground," and then he exultingly asks,
“Where will be such men as we have spoken
of? Why, where they can be of no service to
themselves, their country or the people, in a po
litical point of view. They may be “ clay in the
hands of—Clay”—and the Editor of the Mirror
along with them.”
We are not of those who desire a re-organiza
tion of parties, nor do we believe it will take place,
as long as the South has any rights for which to
contend—as long as her institutions are so will
fully and openly assailed. But should that time
arrive, we can assure the Editor that no matter
what “ground” he may occupy, or to what
“house” he may belong, that State Rights men
will never know any "midale ground," neither will
they ever belong to “ either house," or suffer them
selves to be "clay in the hands of — Clay," but
with characteristic firmness and independence of
purpose they will stand firm and undaunted in de
fence of the Constitution of their country and the
rights and liberties of the people.
The Recorder says, two new bales of cotton
have beeO received in Augusta, one from Burke,
the other from Columbia county, which sold, one
at 13 and the other 14 cents.
There has also been received in Macon,
from Twiggs county, one bale, which sold for 13
One was received in Columbus, on the 23d, from
the plantation of Col. John Woolfolk, of Musco
gee county. It was sold at auction, price not as
We learn from the Milledgevile papers, that
the eight Cherokee convicts, recently confined
in the Penitentiary of this State, have been par
doned by the Governor, and turned over to an a
gent to betaken to the West.
The St Augutine Herald of the 4th instant says
—“We learn that in the neighborhood of Mican
opv, one man was killed by the Indians, and an
other wounded, w hile fishing in a pond. Col. Har
nc) has gone on an expedition to scour the With
lacoochec, he had with him a force of 221) rneu.
Capt Mickler, left Palatha two days since to join
Col. 11. at Micanopy. Col. Harney has one hun
dred men armed with Colts’ rifle, and disguised
The tracks of three Indians were seen on Mon
day last, a short distance south of Buena Vista.
FOR THE GEORGIA MIRROR.
Messrs Editors —l noticed in your last papei
some remarks over the signature of “Pan Handle,”
which somewhat attracted tny attention, and being
an anxious inquirer after truth, 1 have thought
proper to address a few inquiries to the said “Pan
Handle,” iu order to glean some information from
the insinuations which he throws out. But, sirs,
before doing so, that your correspondent may pro
perly appreciate tny motives, I will state the prin
ciple which I have laid down as my guide in polit
ical affairs. I have through life made it an inva
riable rule when men are brought before the peo
ple as candidates for the Legislature, to inquire
who w ere the most competent to represent the
county and the best interest of the country, and
acting upon the principle laid down by Pan Han
dle, have given my vote lor the most honest and
capable. 1 am. however, m principle a Union
man, and hope the day will never dawn on iny
gray hairs and find me any other than the friend
of the Union, but I believe, moreover, that to
hand down to posterity this Union free, happy
and independent, we should send men capable to
discharge tile duties incumbent upou them, hon
est in their political principles, and true friends to
their country. Then, sirs, believing as I do, and
but latterly taken up my residence in this county,
consequently having no personal acquaintance
w ith either of the candidates before the people of
Stewart, and likewise being desirous of informing
myself upon the subject, so that 1 may make up
my mind correctly and dispassionately. 1 am led
to make some inquiries, through you, of this Mr.
Pan Handle, so that I may be informed what par
ticular candidate or candidates he has allusion,
hoping, in the meantime, Messrs Editors, if it is
to the candidates of the State Rights party you
will let the matter appear openly and independent
ly, and if Pan Handle’s remarks are intended for
the candidates of the Union party, and he sus
tains himself, my word for it, you will not find me
nor mine supporting any such men, for intelligence
and patriotism are the main bulwarks of oui lib
1 should therefore he glad that Pan Handle
would inform me what particular candidate is he
who is not a friend to his country—who refused
to go on a ten day's tour to fight the Indians, and
endeavored to prevent others from entering into
such service, and who intended to “STAY AT
HOM E AND MAKE CORN TO SELL THEM
AT A DOLLAR AND A HALF A BUSH
EL ?” And who is he so "puffed up" w ith vani
ty as to declare that “IF THEY PUT HIM
DOWN THEY PUT DOWN THE PARTY ?”
Be he whom he may, I fully agree with Pan Han
dle, that “such a man would never look to the ad
vancement of any interest save his own political
aggrandizement.” And lastly, who is he that is
such an ignoramus that he is not able to draw up
a bill himself, or read it after it is drawn up?
These interrogatories I am desirous Pan Han
dle should answer without the least equivocation,
being convinced that if the Union party of Stew
art have acted with as much discretion in nomina
ting candidates as they do in the county from
which I hail, their candidates will not be found a
tnong those implicated. But however, should I
be disappointed in the intelligence and patriotism
of the candidates of the Union party, 1 again re
peat, they cannot receive my support.
Being desirous of information, Messrs Editors,
I have penned these remarks and inquiries, and
send them to you with the request that you will
publish them that they mav meet the eve of Pan
Handle. ' BOX ANKLE.
An unsuccessful! attempt was made on the Bth
inst, by John B. Hardin, i convict, to set fire to
the Penitentiary buildings. He succeeded, late
in the afternoon, in eluding observation, and got
into tlie garret, over the shoe and harness shop,
where he deposited matches, shavings and other
combustible materials. Being, however, in a
short time missed by the vigilance of the officers,
search was thereupon made for him, when it was
found where he had just emerged from, and the
materials ignited, which in a few minutes more
would, in all probability, have laid the wood work,
of the buildings in ashes.
The Board of Inspection has, we learn, order
ed tlie prisoner to be kept in close confinement
until a judicial investigation is made into his case.
In this county on Sunday evening 19th instant,
by the Rev. T. Gardner, Charles 11. War
ukS Esq. to Miss. Elizabeth J. Knox, both
In this county, on Thursday, 26th .July, by
James Granberry, Esq. Mr. John Savannah
Stokes, to Miss Susan Missouri Barnett
orphans, each aged 13 years, and both of Stew
NEATLY TRINTED AND
FOII SALE AT THIS OFFIC E
In Atnericus, on the morning of the 9th ir.st
SIDNEY M# PEGG, Esq. in the 27th year of his
age, after an illness of twenty-one days.
In paying this last tribute of respect to the
memory of a departed friend, although w e shall not
attempt any thing like his eulogy, yet we may be
permitted to express briefly, our sense of the loss
which the community iu which he lived, has sus
tained by his death. Cut off at once from the ties
and sympathiesol life—-taken away from the arms
and affection of mourning friends and weeping
relatives, at a period when he promised to become
most useful and successful ; -we must lament
the prospects w hich are blighted, and the expec
tations which are thus ruined. A young member
of an honorable profession, bj his attention to hie
business, he bid fair to rise rapidly among liis
brethren and to become an ornament to the bar,
and an useful member of society.—His high
minded and honorable character, his generous
and in.inly qualities—liis opan and frank demean
or, won for himself the good opinion of all who
knew him and his sincere attachment to his
friends,rendered him universally beloved. He
has left behind him a name and a memory which
his associates and friends w ill love to cherish, and
upon w hich, when the violence of their grief shall
be mitigated, his relatives may delight to dwell.
And tho’ they must mourn that they no more on
earth shall see him, and that in an eggly grave is
buried all his worth and virtue—yet may they
cherish the consoling hope, that in passing through
this w orld of care and pain, he has found a brigh
ter world, and a happier existence, —that he has
exchanged the transitory and fleeting things of
earth, for an inheritance that is fi 11 of glory atid
fadeth not away. During his last illness, which
lie bore with exemplary patience, he exhibited the
greatest fortitude and calmness ;—he often ex
pressed himself completely resigned to die and
confident of acceptance with liis Maker and his
God. He was often engaged in earnest prayer,
and joined with the friends, who, at his request,
raised their voices in prayer for him, and sung the
praise of God around his dying lied. Thus cheer
ed by hopes of an immortality of bliss, he passed
from earth, and wo confidently trust that he is now
reposing in peace and joy, in a world where the
chosen of God dwell iu glory forever. C.
ALL persons are hereby cautioned against
trading for a note given by me to Z. Hall,
of South Carolina, on the 6th of January last, for
land for which he gave me his bond for titles,
since that time 1 learn said Hall is not the lawful
ow ner of the land, therefore lam determined not
to pay the note unless compelled by law.
Aiig. 25 22 3t ISAAC W. COE.
I FOREWARN all persons from trading for
five thirty dollar notes given to Maj. M. O.
Sndgroves, about the 13th or 14th of July last, as
the consideration for which said notes were given
having failed, I am determined not to pay them.
Ang. 20 22 3D
Florence, G\, August 13th, 1838.
r IMI AT James L. DeLaunny be and lie ishere-
A by appointed Adjutant for the 77th Regi
ment, Georgia Militia—tank and grade according
to the Militia law's of the State now of force.
That Lemon C. Morgan be, and he is hereby
appointed Sergeant Major for the 77th Regimeut,
G. M. do. do.
That A. P. Rood be and he is hereby appoint
ed Quarter Master and Regimental Paymaster for
the 77th Regiment, G. M. do. do.
That Alfonso DeLaunay be and he ts hereby
appointed Counsellor and Regimental Clerk, for
the 77th Regiment G. M.
That Dr. R. \V. Williams he and he is hereby
appointed Regimental Surgeon and M. D. for the
77th Regiment, G. M. do do.
I do hereby order and require all officers ard
privates belonging to the 77‘h Regiment, G. M.
to obey and conform to the orders of the several
officers appointed for and belonging to the Regi
mental staff’of said Regiment. Given under my
hand, at office, in Florence, this 13th day ol Au
gust, 1838< A. B. C. WINFREY, Col.
22 3t Comm'ding 77th Reg. G. M.
‘ REGIMENTAL REVIEW. -
A REGIMENTAL Review will take place at
Lumpkin, on Friday, the 14th September
next, at 11 o’clock, A. M. All officers will strict
ly attend and have their respective commands iu
attendance at that time.
A full and complete return of the number of
men and arms subject to militia duty, will be re
quired by all officers commanding copipanies and
battalions. Respectful and due subordination will
Given under my hand at office m Florence, Ga.
this 13th August, 1838.
A. B. C. WINFREY, Col.
22 3t Comm'dg 77th Reg. G. M
LARGE MAPS OF MISSISSIPPI.
SHOWING the public all Indian Lands, In
dian reservations, land districts, township®,
streams, tic. engraved from the government sur
veys, plaits in the general land office, Washington
city, by E. Gilman, draughtsman in the general
F. TAYLOR, bookseller, Washington City,
has just published [and secured the copy right
according to law] the above maps which will be.
found infinitely more complete and accurate than
any heretofore published. They are published
• n separate sheets; each containing nearly six
square feet, and will be found especially useful and
valuable to those interested in the lands ot ei
ther state, as they show every item of information
which is in the possession of the land offices, re
lative to water courses, township lines, Indian
lands and reservations, land districts, Ate. and will
be found perfectly accurate and precise in these
points. They can be sent by mail to any part of
the United States, subject only to single letter
postage.—Price two dollars, or three coP’ es °F
either a ill be sent by mail for five dollars. A lib
eral discount will be made to travelling ageiffs. M
to any who ’juy to sell agaiD.
of Newspapers, any where, who
will give the above advertisement, including this
notice, otic or two insertions, shall receive by re
turn mail a copy of each map, if they will send a
copv of the paper containing it, to the advertiser-
Attorney at Law,
FLORENCE, STEWART, COUNT?, CfA
April 1C if