lor certain coal mines in Maryland, which he 1
wishes English capitalists to take hold of. Many
other government speculators have also gone t«
Europe, it is alsostated, that Cambreleng tml
~oino ol the Regency have gone to Wasington—
prolialy to see what drippings there may be found
un-.i|»propriated in the kitchen.
Whatever the farts may be, this development
is considered by all parties to ho only the begin
ning of a senes of disclosures which will astonish
the world,and reveal the morals of politics, in a
blaze ol equivocal glory, to the respectable peo
ple of heaven. Mr. Swariwout has hitherto
borne a high character—he hasbeert esteemed an
honorable man—and his friends and acquaintance
are firm in the belie! that, on investigation, he
will be found no defaulter. So too we believe.
Hut the same feeling is «ot extended to the other
branches of t. e government or to the system of fi
nance which has been pursued by the Executive
for several years past. In this stat®, the Canal
Fund—the School Fund—the Safety Fund—
ino Surplus Revenue Fund, amounting probably'
5.10,000,000, hare Dll been under the control of
equivocal characters, for the last ten years. To
whom are these funds loaned ?---and what securi
ties are held by the state? Since the present
party came into power, about three honetre i
iulvms of dollars have pass'd through their
1 and.-, m tlic shape of revenue arising from duties
on imports, sale* of public lands, and other sour
• •e*. Ifthere* - -e, the nation should sntfer a loss
• --a dead loss of *1 llions— by pure del'll- j
ea’ion. before tiie dose of the locofoco drama in
ISIO, t ..ouldnotba considered an extraordinary
dcpadure from the morals of the present age.
A lull and graphic htstorv of many ot the specu
lators, connected with the government as wel as
with tile other party would present a chapter in
human nature surpassing the rogueries recorded
in Cil litas, or any other similar writer,
Many of the rigi 1 rru rnlists will c in plain of this
-tatte ot things, but for our part we have breath
ed the air of Wall street so Ion?, and been so in
timate with the morals of politicians, that we
should be disappointed, n we did not find defalca
tions, rogueries, robberies, an I immoralities en
ough to swallow np a continent if it was not foun
,lC,E as this is, on the eternal granite primary for
mation. 1 a fit of chantv we would advise the
loculoCus, now in office, to grab asl much as they
enn, and 1 ot to leave power without miking sfire
of enough to permit them hereafter to spend n
.'car or two in Europe like gentlemen travellers.
A real, downright, honest, honorable, moral man,
i-; a poor miserable devil, unfit for all fashionable
society, deserving nothing bufcontenipt and scor
ning. The greater rogue any man may b*, the
greater a favorite he is with all classes of society
financiers, clergymen, politicians, and especially
with pretty woman. Roguery—neat, elegant rog
ytjr. indeed we are not sure but respectable
soguerv, clothed in purple and fino linen, is the
best substitute for learning, piifosophv ami piety
,ir M j diat no man ran expect to get to heaven
or to save Ills soul in holy pickle except he be one
of the msst unquestioned rascals that can crawl
between flowery earth and sunny heaven.
We trust, therefore, looking from this philoso
phical point of view, that Mr. Van Ruren, and
his whole tribe from top to bottom, w ill not leave
office etrtpt v handed. Save all you can. y e rascals!
—cheat all you can—grab all yon can—-be dcfnttl
ters to any amount—-yon cannot have a worse
reputation than you now have—-and the country
will laugh and think more of you when yen are
kicked out of office. You have tw o years left you
to cheat—be sure to employ your time well.—
Besides we whips who now go in want a prece
dent, for we also m n an to cheat the people most
confoundedly, if we have a chance. Every dog
has hi 1 day. Glfiry to God, and to Mahomet his
Hit S 3-2 A WIXM .
FLORENCE GA. "
hjthinlay, Efffiiil fr B.T», 5 85SS,
C pff 3 The office of the Georgia Mirror lias
been removed from the old stand, to the second
story of Gardner it Harvey’s new stole, on the
north side of Centre street.
( • ” i I’c consequences attendant upon moving
the office ,ird the indisposition of one of our work
men, must be our apology for the lack of our usu
:>l quantity oi reading matter.
THE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE.
We have just waded through the President’s
Message, anl an compel led to say that we think
it the weakest and least interesting message ever
“ rit to both Houses of Congress.
Mr. Van Ruren, as a writer,fails below medioe.
. v—ms style is too diffuse, and hie arguments
le vv- ia! acions. VTe wish his family physi
-0 would ad mi nister some remedy t« allay his
' cs, that he mi gilt get some rest from the hattn
tiegsof the United States Bank, and be able to
llra * just conclusions in his reasonings on the
f he Message opens with the usual congratula
tions on the prosperity of the country. These
harknied forms remind us of letters vre sometimes
teceive from our aunt in the country, commcnc
,nS with “1 take up ray pen to inform you, &c.
hoping these few lines will find you enjoying the
s ame blessing.” But j>erhaps it was right to con
"tatulate them that they had escaped from the
h unis of the sheriff, and had been permitted once
toore to take their seats In Congress. That they
litre there ready to discharge their duty to their
totistituenls was a cause for thankfulness, after
1 n confusion and and stress which had been brought
li !>°n the country by the weakness and policy of
> review of our Federative system is next M
!fe,;ted, in which some trite and common place
■kumenrs are employed to set forth the Cxcel
fi'nreot ear institutions; at the close of tbiseur
sory review the President holds the foltowihg lan
"l'.ige: “This review of the results of our insti
tutions, lor haif a century, without exciting a
spun ot vain exultation, should sene to impress
upun iis the great princijdes from which they have
; constant and direct supervision by the
people over every •public measure; sirict forbear
ance on the part of the Government from exercis
ing any douhttui and disputed and a cau
tions abstinence trom all interference with con
cerns which properly belong, and are best left to
State regulations and individual eaterprize.”
Happy would it have been for us if the history
of our country boro testimony to the truth of the
declarations made in this paragraph ; the people
at this day would have acquired a confidence in
the officers who administer their Government,
rha! would have put to rest many a fear that
now brings discomfort‘and distrust. Had the Go
vernment adhered, as Mr. Vanßuren Says in his
Messsgo, “to a strict forbearance from exercising
any doubtful or disputed powers,” our country
would riot have been thrown so often into fitful
agitations which threatened to sever the bonds,
that unite ns together as one people, like a rope of
said. And it is worthy of remaik, that it has
only been in arbitrary attempts to exercise doubt
ful and dispated powers, that serious collisions
have ever taken place between the people and the
J he Constitution is the bond, and the people kre
willing to abide by it, but nothing beyond; every
attempt at a Istitudiunry construction of the con
stitution, will be repelled by them in a manner
worthy the sons of patriot fathers.
The Message, affer tripping as lightly as a
French dancing mover over out foreign relations
just stopping long enough to inform us that our
difference with the Republic of Mexico, is likely
to be adjusted, and that they are to be referred to
to the arbitrament of a faiendly power; and inti
mating a difference of opinion with the Russian
Government in regard to the trad* ua our North
west coast, lie leaps into the Treasury, United S.
Bank and Sub-Treasury, and makes some puerile
efforts at argument, but the subject is exhausted,
it is the thousandth and one repetition.
To wind np tlie matter, he takes friend Amos
mider his kind protection, and from his sugges
tions one would supoose bo wishes Congress to
plane the officers of Government above the lav,-.
We hope the next Message inflicted upon the
country may be more interesting.
F..r«n »e • vans a spirit of hostility has been en
g"rdevjflg against the Banking Institutions of the
country, which, if carried out to the extent we
fear it will be, incalculable injury will be entailed
upon the people.
When President Jackson mad; his attack upou
the United States Bank, every cur of the party
opened upon the track in full cry. It was soon
magnified into a monster, and old j\ick, who pre
sided over the institution, was represented as hav
ing a heart as fonl, anil designs as dark and deep
as Beelzebub himself, and now, that the United
States’ Bank has ceased to haw any connect ion ;
with the Government, its apt - tioi *t. it • * • \t.rt 1
them like Banquo’sghost, malt ng their hair siuud I
on end, occasionally, like the c of the - stvm
The party having been snr c ;fu! iu putting |
down the United States Bank, with riie.t fo* mgs j
wrought up to a state of frenz.v, seem deter- i
mined not to stop in their onward course unt.l fr
ery thing bearing the bated name of Bank shall be
prostrate at their feet.
The master spirits of the day should consider
that it is one thing to create an excitement, and
another thing to stay it within its proper bounds,
for there are many who partake of the excitement
that have not sufficient judgement to discriminate
between the good and the evil, enough for them
that it hears the hated name; and, to tell the truth
about the matter, if the excitement is sufficient to
elevate a party to power, or to establish one more
firmly, having the ascendancy, whether it be for
the weal or the woe of tire country, there are men
base enough to ride upon the tide and glory in the
That there should be a majority in the Legisla
ture opposed to Banking institutions based upon
proper principles, seems to us passing strauge, for
it is as plain as the nose upon a man's face, that
the commercial operations must be cramped to
death unless greater facilities are afforded them,
and the whole business of the country must be
placed in statu quo, as the lawyer would sav, be
cause a few headstrong men are not disposed to fa
vor Banking institutions.
We do not wish to he understood as advocates
of the course pursued by many of the Banks hold
ing charters from the State, we believe some of
them to be the greatest impositions with which a
community was ever cursed—perfect shaving
shops and cotton machines, instituted for the ex
clusive benefit of a few individuals; from these
Banks money cannot be got for the best paper in
the country, unless a man wishes to purchase cot
ton, and then it must bo shipped to persons named
by the directors and the entire control of the cot
ton given to the Bank ; for our part we would not
much care if a mine were sprung under their
vaults and the contents hung upon the horn of
But because some Banks do not act in good
faith, is it a good and sufficient reason to a man
ol' sound sense and good judgement, to set his
fae.e against Banks of every description ? We
think not. Every man who will take a moment’s
thought, must be perfectly aware that, situated as
the country now is, unless relief is afforded in
some way, distress, indescribable, will he fastened
upon the people, and the curse of a disappointed
community will sink the authors of their agony
info merited contempt.
Wewifl sfTl Hope tliat solncljiil will pTTsV into a
THU GMISGiI Mllftl&Oft.
law which will meet the expectations of the peo-1
pie, and that the Legislature will attend to the
voice so distinctly heard from their constituents
on this subject.
TIIE VAN BURKN PARTY.
At a public meeting lately held by the Van Bu
ren party in Milledgeville, (which we took occa
sion to notice slightly last week,) certain resolu
tions were adopted for the express purpose of prop
ing the fallen fortunes of that party, and if possi
ble bring about a re-actioD iu its lavor. The re
cent elections had sounded the toc*in of alarm
through all their ranks, and maJe the stoutest
hearts amongst them to quail, audit was vtry easi
ly discerned, before the meeting of the Legisla
ture, that au attempt would be made to rally ou
some other ground- The magic of the name by
which they had acquired and sustained an ascen
dancy in ins State, had ceased 10 fascinate and
delude the people, who, by their “sober second
thoughts, warned them that “Othello’s occupa
tion was goa«.”
111 this elate of affairs, the concentrated wis
dom of the party, on the 24th ult. da*m*d it ne
cessary and expedient te appoint a convention to
be held on the third Moudav in this mouth, for
the purpose of nominating a 'candidate for Gov
ernor, and to attempt a rally on the Sub-Treasury.
But the artifice is too barefaced, and carries on it*
phiz the family likeness of their great non-evnmit
tal prototype, at whose feet they have sat with so
much apparent devotion. If they iuteudyd to do
the clean thing why did they not come out bokiiv
and tell us what kind oi a Sub-Treasury thsv
would support ? Why skulk btb.nd au equivocal
name— a name defined differently by every tuao
who advocates it ? To these questions it is not
probable that they will answer, but we 'willauswcr
The gcntlemeu who struck upon the expedient
very well knew it they entered into a detail of the
kind ot Government Bank they wofild advocate,
“the fat would be all in the fire.” Rut,", as a party
was to be rallied at all events, the platform must
be made exreediug broad. A mere a arm, with
out any principle at all, would answer their pur
pose to a fraction, and if a pledge wet* givou that
the party would support the nomination “whether
it were agreeable 01 not.” some unwary Nullifier
might be caught in the snare.
We are not much surprised at this stratagem,
for a mere name has accomplished much for them
as a party, it is no great wonder, therefore, that
they should place considerable reliance on their
plan, but we predict that this tub thrown to the
whale will prove a splendid failure.
How desperate must be the situation of. a party
that can so farforget its dignity and self respect,
as to pledge itself to the support of a nomi
nation, ifi> should not be ag re table te> them."
A roan, standing ont boldly upon his principles,
and firmly battling to the last, even if he Le in er
ror, claims our respect, but he that stoops to con
quer, is conumptible even in his victory.
The whole truth of tlie matter is this, the Uni
on party suppose if a Sub-Treasury meeting were
called to nominate a candidate lor Governor, a
-tifficient number of State Rights men might be
induced to attend the convention ; that a State
Rig'its Sub-Treasury in-an might possibly be nom
inated. and they would be permitted to drift in the
crowd and exclaim, as they rolled upon the stream,
“see how we apples swim.”
The nomination of Mr. Forsyth as Vice Pre
sident on the Van Burcii ticket, is a finesse that
will be ol' no avail to Re party. Mr. A r aa Bureri
cannot get the vote of Georgia, aided by the came
a nd influence of Mr. Forsyth. Tour Tr yi &
found in kadcompany and tnnst abide the conse
quences, it was folly, therefore, we think, to foist
the Prince of Kinderhook on the shoulders ol
Mr. Forsyth, for, as small as the little Magician
is, he cannot run with him over tbe Georgia
course. Mr. Forsyth, himself, had he but a fea
ther for his weight, if he attempted his speed on
this turf, would let down, «s the sportsmen phrase
it, before he had gotten through the polls.
Patrick Noble, of Abbeville, has been elected by
the Legislature, Governor of .South Carolina.—
The vote was for Noble 96—Elmore sf». Dr.
Thos. Smith of Darlington, was elected Lieuten
ant Governor by the same body, by a majority of
one vote over Dr. B. K. Ilenagen, of Marlborough
W e are happy to inform our renders, that the
Reduction Bill introduced in the House of Rep
resentatives by Dr. Shaw, ®f Putman, has passed
that branch of the Legislature by u vote of 113
We should be happy to lay the able bill of the
gentleman from Putnam, before our readers, in
lull this week, but our limits prevent us. We
cannot however pass it, without giving our rea
ders tbe following synopsis of its provisions:
The Ist Monday in April next, the people, at
their usual election places, arc to vote for Dele
gates in Convention, in the same manner nud for
the same number as for members of the Legisla
ture; returns to he made to the Governor in 30
days; proclamation to be made by the Governor;
qualification of Delegates, 25 years of age, 7 years
an inhabitant of the State, and one year an inhab
itant of tbe county represented ; each member of
the Convention to take the following oath, or not
“allowed his seat; “Ido solemnly swear, that I
“will not attempt to add to or take from the COll
- or attempt to change or alter any other
“section clause or article of the Constitution of
“the State of Georgia, other than those touching
“thp representation in the General Assembly
‘Thereof; and that 1 have been a citizen of this
••State for the last seven years—so help me God.”
Convention to meet in Milledgeville on the Ist
Monday in May after their election ; the Gover
nor to make kuown the amendments and altera
tiTrisofthe Constitution: and the Ist Monday in
October the people either to ratify or not, such 1
amend,neats; it is made a fundamental article ou
this subject that each county have one repres
entative and that the federal basis shall not be
disturbed, in the apportment: Governor to pub
hsh the act, and to notify tbeeouuties how many
Delegates they are entitled to under the late cen
sus; members of Convention to be paid the same
as members ot the Legislature.
I he So ntberu Recorder says :—“The Free
Banking Law, as it is called, as 'it allows the priv
ihges o! banking, under certain restrictions and
conditions, to every citizen of tbe State—who
has the property, real or personal, to pledge hw
the redemption of the circulation-passed the
House orßepresentativea o n Thursday last, bv a
majority of 14. On a motiou ou the following
Qiormug lor re-consideratiOn, the motion was lost
by a mammy of 30. Its fate iu the Senate is
more doubtful, but we arc ioduced to believe, from
present appearances, that,it will pass that body
likewise. Should it do so wc will lay the bill,
wmch is 3 vary |o„ g one before our readers.”
A bid passed,Ue Senate on Friday last, creatin®
kTn?| CO^ U|>? o r o , U '.! be '■° uu,l «s of Walker a O 3
Hoy .1 ,0 be called C/rnttooga. We shall have thu
dear Hundred, vre presume, ere Joug. ib.
We understand that a gang of horse thieves
and negro stealer* h ive been apprehended iu this
euy tinsmouuug, aud some fivo «>r eixofttiem ful
j committed tor trial. It is hoped end believed
important disclosures will be obtained, through
those «eutry, concerning the recent frequent and
.outrage* thaj Lav* v'tciued charac
er oi ou! cityj'he Superior Court is now iu
session, auJ will probably dispose of the elan as
trie me uts ol their several cases require— Knq.
\ harleston, Btli mst. 11| a Rfi* extremes.
Augusta, 6'tb inst. It) al2
Savannah. 7th j( a
Milledgeville, Utb 10 oil
Macon, gthiust. 3 a 121
Columbus, 12th 11 a jg
Florence, 14th y a l2
TO THE LEANT FILS.
V> c nave takfu some pains to collect tbe facts
relative to the extent ol the Coitus crop, and prob
able demand jor ilusariicle, which wc Lad inten
ded to pubii*b this week.—With other editorial it
has ueen crowded out, to malt* room for tlj„ Mes
eage. We c;ui at present ouly ewy hold back
voiu cotton, for higher priesm. If *xt week we will
tiy to snow the reason for this advice.— Ctd. jiaq.
In this county, on Sunday evening last, Mr.
Hfnmv M■ Bi uram, aped about 35yeafk, leaving
behind r disconsolate wiih aad infant daughter to
mourn Ins departure.
* “boat NE wS!
Arrived, on Monday last, from the Bays, steam
er ELLEN. Allen master, with groceries to mer
chants, and departed the same day for Columbus.
Arrived, from Apalachicola, ou Monday iast
steaaner IK WJ N’i'f >N, Brown master, full Height
to merchants, aud departed same clay for the buys.
Departed, on Saturday last, barge of the Arab,
with coiton for the bays.
A T tins office, an active, industrious and iutel
-J - V ligcuf lad as an apprentice to the Friatiug
Bosiusss. Great pains w ill be takeu tomakeLim
master oi hie trade, as well as particular attention
paid to his moral deportment.
Dec. 15 37
\\ AN i EJ) TO HIRE for the ensuing year,
▼* an industrious, well disposed NEGRO
WOM AN, for w hich libeml wages will be given.
Apply at this office.
Dec. 15 37
f|HIE late firm of A. P. Rood <Sc Cos. is this
-1- day dissolved by mutual consent, the busi
ness ot the firm w ill be settled w ith all possible dis
patcii by me. A. P. ROOD.
Dec. U 1836. 37 8t
f 14HE SI BSCRIBERB have just reetivsd a
E select lot of
which they offer on reasonable terms for Cash.
Dec 15 37 ts
) UST RECEIVED, per steamer Ellen, and
20 ps Kentucky Bagging,
5 bids Whiskey,
2 ~ Cog. Brandy,
2 ~ Hoi. Gin,
3 ~ Cordials,
5 boxes Soap.
1 „ Stafrbj
3 baskets Champaigue,
5 boxes ("beose. '
A. B. C. WINFREY & Cos.
rgIHF, subscribers have on band a good supply
° CONFECTIONARIES ,
which they offer for sale at the store next door to
McKeethan, Wimberly & Cos. formerly occupied
bv Mr. J. Jordan, which they will sell low for
Cash. W. B. HARVEY 6c Cos.
Dec 15 37
COME TO THE POLLS!
A N ELECTION will be held at the Commis
r jL sioners Room in this place, on the Ist Sat
urday in January next, for five Commissioners
for the town, to serve for tbe year 1539- Polls to
be opened at 10 o’clock, A. M.
By order of the Board.
Dec 15 '37 THO. GARDNER, See.
A TREATISE ON BAPTISM, by the Rev.
-> A James E. Glenn, (just published.) for sale
by GARDNER Ac HARVEY.
Dec 3 * *
IN FORM A T ION WAN T£ D.
WILLIE JUNES, formely of FayettevilJ.Cy
N. C. left North Carolina about 17 years
ago, and went to tbe State of Georgia, where he
died about two years ago, leaving as it issaid, con
siderable properly ; but 10 what part of the State
is not known. He had resided about 11 years in
Augusta, up to six or seven years ago, where be
learnt the carriage maker's business but afterwards
owned a Grocery Store. His mother, an aged
and poor woman, is anxious to learn where he di
ed, aud such particulars iu relation to his proper
ty, as may enable her to obtain it. He was about
37 years of age at the time of his death, and had
uo lamily. Any information will be thankfully
received by Mrs. Mary Brown, at Fayetteville,
A ATILL bc'sold, Hgreeab e to an order of the
▼ v honorable the Inferior Court of Sumter
county, while sitting for ordinary purposes, ou the
first Tuesday in FEBRUARY uext, before tho
Court House door in Americus, Sumter county,
within the usual hours of sale,
One Lot ol Laud, No. 166, in the 28th district
ot said county; also, one other Lot, No. 44, in
the 2tjth district, all sold, as the proparty of Guil
ford Joiner, deceased. Sold for the benefit of the
heirs aud creditors of said deceased. Ter®;*
made known on the dav.
LEWIS JOINER, Adoj'r.
Nov. 28, 1638, 37
ITNDKUau order of the Inferior Court of
Stewart county, while sitting lor ordinary
purposes, will be sold, on the first Tuesday m
MARCH next, before tbe Court House door in
tho town of Lumpkin, .Stewart county, Lot of
Laud No- 43, in the 23d district us said county, it
boing ti)« real estate of George fibaw, deceased,
for the benefit of the heirs and creditors of said
deceased. Terms made known on the dav.
JOHN BLACKSIIEAK, Adw’r.
Dec. 15 37
%)|/ r ILL be sold, agreeable to an order of tb»
v v luferior Court of Stewart county, while
sittiug fur ordinary purposes, ou the first Tuesday
in FEBRUARY next, before the court house door
in the town of Lumpkin, Stewart county, all the
real ritate of John A. Skirling, late of Stewart
county, deceased, viz. one Lot ot Land, No. 31,
aud the uorth half of 33 and 32, all in the 33d dis
trict; also eight negroes. Terms made known on.
WILLIAM B. SULRLING, ) , , , e
JAMES WEBB, jAtJmrs.
Sept 3,1838. 24
be sold, on the first Tuesday in Feb
ruary next, before the court house door
in Lmiipkiu, Stewart county, agreeable to an or
d»r of the Inferior court of said couuty, while
sitting for ordinary purposes, all the real estate of
Lewis Dupree, sen. cousis ing of the undivided
tlmd of lutliuresin the Florence Company, aud
a'*?, the undivided third of the following lots in
said town. viz. Lots Nos. 34, 35, 36, 37, 18 and 19,
all in block li ; Lots Nos. 93, 89 and 88, and one
sixth of Lot 80, all in block, E, and one third cf
Lots, Nos. 46 aud 47, iu block C; all sold for tko
benefit of the heirs and creditors.
LEWIS DUPREE, Adn> r -'.
Dec 1, 1537 35
be sold on the fust Tuesday in JAN
▼ v I’AR V next, at the house of Colson Guil
ford, in the 6th district of Randolph couuty, the
Six Negroes, to wit: Sue, a woman, 28 years
old, Dorcas, a girl, ten years old, Ann 7 years old,
Cicthy, five years, Ryal, a boy three years old,
and Arnos three months old — all sold as the pro
perty of John Guilford, sen. Jase of said county,
deceased, sold for a division amongst the heirs.
Terms, twelve Xboalhs credit, with small notes and
good security. COLSON GUILFORD,
Nov. 2,1638, 33 Ex’r.
PURSUANT to an order of the court of or
dinary of Randolph county, will be sold. 1 0
the first Tuesday in FEBRUARY next, at the
Court House door inC'uthbcrt, tw o back lots. Nos.
not known; also, tlie south half of Lot of Land*,
N o. 39, iu the first district, joining tow and.
Also, at the Court House door in Baker county,
Lot oi Laud No. 2 >4, iu tbs 12tb district origiuativ
Lee, sold as the property of John Mavnard, de
ceased. MARY P. MAYNARD, Adm’rx;.
Dec. 1 35
EXE CUT R J XSAUv. ~
A GREEABLE to the last will ant) tesfatuen
jtA of James Parker, late of Stewart county d©
ceased, will be sold to the highest bidder, on th»
first Tuesday in January next, at the Court Jlous
doer in the town of Lumpkin, two tracts or lots
of laud, to wit—Lot No. 21C, in the ttventy third
district, and Lot No. 37, in the twenty first dis
trict. both in the county aforesaid.
Terms of sale made known on the day.
MARTHA PARKER, Fx’rx.
Lumpkin Oct. 20 1838 31
MONTHS after date application will
be made to the honorable the- Inferior court
ol the county of Sumter, white sitting tor ordina
ry purposes, for leave to sell the real esfale of
John B. Cannon, deceased.
IIEERY DYKES, Adm’t
Amencus. Nov. 10. 1838. 35
MONTHS after date application will
be made to the honorable the luferior Court
ol Sumter county, when sitting as a Court of Or
dinary, for leave to sell Lot of Land No. 220, and
part ol Lot No. 219, in the 30th district of said
county, belonging to tlie estate of John Mathews.
MOSES MATHEWS, Guardian.
Sumter co. Nov. 8, 1838. 33
OUR MONTHS after date application will
be made to the honorable the Inferior eouit
of Stewart county, when sitting for ordinary pur
poses, for leave to sell the land and negroes belong
ing to the estate of John A. Shilling, deceased,
late of said county, for the benefit of the heii's gnd
creditors of said deceased.
WILLIAM B. SHIELING, ) . ,
JAMES WEBB, i Adm rt,
Sept. 3,1838. 24
after date application will be
made to the Honorable the Inferior Court,
of Sumter county sitting for ordinary purposes
for leave to sell the real estate of Guilford Joiner
BY THE ADMINISTRATOR.
Americus Oct. 2 1838. j£9
MCATLY TKINThD .VND
FOR SALE* AT THIS' cffTce