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The mirror. (Florence, Ga.) 1839-1840, November 09, 1839, Image 3

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APPENDIX. We anuex aa extract from the London “Banker’s Circular” of the 6th July last, in proof of the direct unfavorable action ol the Btnk of E igland, on all bills which could be trac'd to any connection with Cot ton. It it were pertuissable in a document like this, to speak of the declarations o! individuals, the statement of the hit'll!) rcs j.ectaide and intelligent Editor of the -Ban kers Circular ’ (one of the ablest commer cial paper*iu Europe) might he confirmed in a manner which would render hi* deduc tion entirely undeniable. In lecd, the w.ole number of the 6th Julv. is marked not a lone by great ability, bur by mud. liberality tow irds our country, and is pregnant with a vast fund of information connected with the American Trade : **P, S. It is notour practice to allude to anything that may ha said of this pub lication. If it were, we s mold nt the lime have notic'd the fact of three distinguished members of the House of Commons belong ing respectively to the Whig, Radical and C mservative parties, having borrowed it bv quoting from it with approbation in the tie bate on the Corn-laws. When, however, a man in high authority, like the Uovernor of these Banks, impugns any statement of ours, we are compelled, out of deferential respect to onr subscribers, to rc-nssett the the thing impugned or to retract it. We do the former. In the Circular of June gls r , we gave, ina condensed form, the im pression made on money and commercial nlFaits. by the extraordinary measure of rais ing til' rate of interest by the Bank, to per cent. It so Inpencd that we were not :i".pi linte l with that pro.-'eding until one o’clock on b'ridav. and therefore, we could da no more. T.tii co:i lenseJ statement was, on the succeeding day, a subject of conversation with a bill broker, inferior to n inn in sagacity and efficiency, aril he de liberately pronounce I it to lie aernratc, although he is in the habit of taking excep tions if Iu perceived a word too strong or too weak relating to tn in ,4 y matters. ‘ Tiu particular part of the statement which Mr. Woolvcrly Atltwood honored by leading to the H uise during the debate on Mr. Ilumes motion on Monti.ty Inst is mark ed No, 6. (-1 tine til st, ) and the tcoventor of the Bank asserted, and that in the most em phatic manner by repetition, that that eor poration had no such intention as is therein set faith. We would ask, by way of re affirming the paragraph, how it comes to piss, that American bills, or bills suspected of having their or.gin iu the cotton trade, are by some lea ling brokers, as a matter ol rale, charged a half per emit, more than other nil sos no Inglur character not en cumbered with that suspicion? Do not those shrewd parties allege as a reason far this a iditinnal charge, that, in the event of wanting to use such bills in circulation, th y might probably he enabled to procure the money from the Bank of England? Is it not t fa::', that the bills of the character described, of all amounts, each from Cl, OT) to up virli of C H,il)D in value, have h -en rejected by liiU brokers, although en dnr.se I by the m ist trust-worthy Joint Stock B i ik in the Kingdom, on the ground here alluded tn. & tint those bills have been sub ; •qnentty taken to parties for the m i l >y who never would luve been applied to but lor this impediment to their circula tion ? The stale of the e ise is too notori ous to a I iti* , f any uncertainty concerning if ; and we ran! I es*r.’o!is!i it from the mouths of tlu Directors themselves, though not, perhaps, a- speaking in their official ca pacities. ‘Ni in iit tying large mattey transactions in f. no ‘shire, wilt hesitate, from bis own eqi'ri nee, to subscribe to the fidelity of o ir representation.” .4 Pr-rfi'-lh) I ’if / Ijifil. .Mr Webster, in hi* gic it sp ’ eh n mu the Sub-Treasury bill in la IT, predicted a second sits.ion ion ol til fb i iks if the g iventm mt should nn.rio ne its wnr tip-mi them. The following was hi- I in j iage. ‘•Sir, we may In k as tn ch as we please a’nii' the re*,i.iiiiot.s of su-cie pavin -uts, h it I tell you t!i if, with gov rmiieiit thus warring i|;io i til f banks, if resolution should tike place, anoilier siispciisiini 1 fear would fill iv. It is it it war, successful or tinsnc cessf.il, o itwcc.i guvcniai—il and the hanks; it is II ily p ■ I -a, t. 1 u coufi |,;n. e. that can restore th f prospe. jr y oft in •. ottiitry. This ■ “vn of ptvptsfuu! aim ly.anct; to t’l:: hanks, V, ’unrliog tin of avney which the • mtry (I ■ m;i Is for its mv.i accessary use.:, luis bringing of tin whole revenue tn act; nit in ail ail furtherance bit in direct biodr.inc : an i etnb irr.issmcnt ofcouinierce nil busi io>s, is utterly irrecmmle iblo with tii public inter.'? it. We shall s-e no return n former tim.n tiii il be abandoned—-alto gather abautinu'd.” T'n (f ween unit B in.krn.pt.— -There earl be .in and iiibt whatever that tin’ government of the 17 life 1 rittt*s itat virt.ia lv snspen tlflsnuiw payin'its. It addition to th* disgraceful iastaic • record 11 in this Gazette of S itur I iv. of the failure of a sub-treasury e-.fablishfinut to meet a drift of between three an I four lutti Ired dollars in specie, rite Pennsylvania Sentinel records another of a simitar kind, though foran amount consider ably h rger. That paper states upon nil q i wio-nVe authority that a draft of fifteen huu Ire I doll p's. drawn by the Collector at Wilmington, by authority of the Treasury TANARUS) pnrtm-'fit at Washington, upon the (fus ion il msu of this city, .ui I lor which the tig -nf of the government receive Ia premi um of eleven p'r cent, wis presented on S iturliy an I > lytn ant demanded in specie, which was pisirively fill unequivocally refuse I !! We really hope that in view of these things, tli" manager of the Globe at Washington will (i id it eoasistcut with iiis duty to roar asgehllv abaui th” villainous bauks as pas s'ble. Phil. G.tz. Fan TAB MIRROR. SOLILOQUY. BV G. J. M. F ill three scare years their dreary round Hive rolled, nor scarce have left behind O ie trace on which to ancli <r silo, **’r > ti all the storini ol busy life, With envy, strife, an I bitter hate (’ » n lin’d and blasted hone by fate, Cnt«*l fate, with all her busy train. Whose poiv’r control the briny main, "Tv little bark, once to Meav'u bound. It it doom' 1, alas ! the world aro ind, By Htav’ns just decree, to roam, An l sink beneath Iter heavy doom. The in irn of life has fled away. An I age proclaim* the close of day. When ill things false, when all things fair Shall to every eye appear. lint, O! where shall my son! be found? In endless hell or glory crown’d ! Tim and ivs of yore, whose lurid sun. With cheering rays unclouded run, Far in tit' western sky doth sink. And leaves behind, my soul to drink Bitter dregs of hopeless despair Os heaven or happiness to share. **»o|j.hv dreams of betterdaytf Those visions bright, andjovful lays. Which cheer'd me through my youthful prime. And illum’d the path to older time, Alas! h ive fled, fotever lied. Ami left a fearful, awful dread. Which language fails, or tongue to fell. This soul, at last, must sink to hell! Among the damned to rum go, And weep, lament, in endless woe. Beneath the frowns and vengeful rod. The wrath of an insulted God. Curs'd on earth, but curs’d more in hell. Where dunned ghosts, a : one can dwell. Waves of dark damnation roll, And seize upon my naked soul. Whilst here, alas ! on earth I stay! Then let me haste. O. baste awav. Anil be. as though I had not been. But dwell where fiends of darkness rri<*n. Die I would, nay. but cannot die, And hide me from creative eye! This soul, alas' aecnrs’d must lire. Bound fast, in prison chains to grieve. Forever grieve, in quenchless lire. Damned by God’s vindictive ire. Hail! ye imps with hideous yell! Open wide all the gates of hell. Nor stay me in the downward road That leads from at! pretended good. ■HMuneMßaßßrnaraßc, -is Tin: MIRKjPK (&£.« Matnrdaj', IVov. •, • sua, S'or Pi'csiiit'sii. GEOIJGE M. TROUP. ERRATA. Through the carelessness of printers and proofreaders, iu our paper of last week, we were made to utter one of the most ridicu lous sentences that could be conceived, it is the second from the commencement of an article on cloth making' Sfc. For rulhlets, let the reader supply and for cot •' ruption, read invention. COTTON. The Macon Telegraph of Tuesday last, says:—••Cotton has materially improved since our last. This is not owing to any re cent news from abroad; but simply to the fact, that two or three of the Banks in this place have “taken the. responsibility” of let ting otit their bills on good mercantile paper, thereby considerably relieving the pressure in the matey market. Ibices may now be quoted a 9 a 9£ cents ” There is but little doubt that the hank* have it in their power to alleviate the dis tress which pervades the whole country, pro vided they will cease their shaving operations and act with the liberality that seems to characterize some of the Macon Bauks. THE LEGISLATURE. Both branches of the Legislature assem. sembled, on Monday last, at the State House, in Milledgeville, and duly organize and. the Senate, electing Robert M. Echols, <q Coweta, President, D. .1. Bailey, of Butts, Secretary, Mr. Roper of Muscogee, Door Keeper, .mil Mr. Boggess of Carroll. Mes senger. The House elected Joseph Day. ol Jones, Speaker, Joseph Sturges. of Musco gee. Clerk, A. L. Robinson, of Butts, Mes ger, and Win. Martin, of DeKalb, Door- Keeper. Asa matter of course, they are all faith ful subjects of the ruling dynasty, or else they could not have been promoted. THE GOVERNOR’S MESSAGE. We have barely had time to glance at the Governor's Message—from the little, how ever, that we have seen, we recognize in il the purest sentiments and the most whole some recommendations. It is written in Governor Gilmer’s usual business-like style, and is withal, a very important and interest ing document. It only remains for the Legislature to car ry out li s recommendations, and the pre sent session will be of more benefit to Geor gia, than any other of which we have any recollection. A small portion of the message is extrac ted in today’s paper, to which we invite the attention of our readers—next week we will publish it in full—till then, wc have not time for further remarks. DARING MOVEMENT OF THE AB OLITIONISTS. Messrs Ruiz and Mot.tz, of the Island of Culm, who were overpeweretl by their own slaves on board the Spanish schooner, Ainis tad, au I after end tiring the most cruel tor. Mires, were rescued from their perilous situ ation by a United States ship of war. are now suffering incarceration iu the common jail of the city of New York, each under a civil process, one issuing from the Court of Common Picas, and another from the Su perior Court, tinder a charge, emanating from two of their slaves, for “imprisoning, beating and wounding them.’’ —joint dama ges laid at 3000 dollars. This is the most bold and daring move ment of the Abolitionists of which wc have ever read. Not satisfied with endeavoring to wrench from the hands of Messrs Ruiz and Montz, their just rights, they have in duced thpse ignorant Africans, who are en tirely unconscious of the obligations of an oath, to commence this new suit against their masters, that they (the Abolitionists) may satisfy their hungry desires, by seeing a slave holder confined within the walls of a prison house. At the head of all this mat te: we recognize the celebrated and infam ous Lewis Tap pap. What could the offi cers of the law b«en thing of, when they administered the oath* nee*j**rv to the in stitution of these Suits, to the unlettered and ignorant Africans, who know as little, we presume. ol the English dialect, as they do of the nature and obligati ons of an oath. It seems not a very hard matter, however tor them to overleap the bounds of duty, if by so doing, they can get a slaveholder with.’ in their clutches. If Messrs Ruiz and Montz can be incarcerated in a dungeon upon tite oath of an ignorant African, why may not a .Souther., slave holder be also ar rested and imprisoned upon the affidavit o> in intelligent slave of his own, whiletravel ing in any of the non-slavaholding States 7 The St. Louis Bulletin, of the 19th u't. says, 4 Col. Joseph M. White, of Florida, died this morning at the jesidence of his brother in this city. The death of Judge Lee, another ofCar olina’s distinguished sens, i> announced in the Charleston papers. Gen. Jackson’s death has been published in some of the papers, hut needs confirma tion, to be believed. Charles W. Haynes, who was lodged in the Columbus jail for the murder of his brother, some time sin-e, in Muscogee conn - ty, brokontnn Saturday night last, together with John O. Smith, charged with rnbbrrv, •Tesse Hancock, charged with forgery, and an old negro man named Jack; of whom nothing Ins since been heard. Haynes is described bv the jailor as being about 5 feet i t inches high, very high cheek bones, ra ther light enlored hair and blue eyes. Smith is a stout, ‘a ir skin Irishman, blue eyes, and weigh* shout 200 pound*. Hancock is n bont 6 feet high, light complected, bine eyes and sandy hair, weighs about 160 (•omuls. No reward is offered for their ap prehension other than the thanks of the jailor. John Chapman, who was awaiting his sentence of death, in our jail, for the mur der of liis wife in December last, brake out on Saturday night! He had complained of bad health, and was compassionately re moved by thr. jailor, from the criminals’ to the debtors' room, on the lower floor, which is more airy,—from w hich, with the aid, it is • opposed, of personsontside, he broke thro the brick wall and made his escape. He had beet; respited by the Governor from tlm “2d Match to the ?olh December next; and there is little doubt that *li« Legislature, as usual would have granted hit:.' a pardon Macon Tc'egraph. EXTRACTS FROM THE GOVERN OK’S MESSAGE. The late suspension of specie payments by most of the bauks, affected so generally an t to such an extent, the interest of the whole community, as to call for the decided interference of the Legislature, to prevent tHe injurious consequences which may fol low from !*• The precccding suspension of specie payments by the Banks, found it? justification in the extreme cecossdj? w hich •vas created by the sudden revulsion in trade, and generil loss of confidence in commer cial transactions, which succeeded immedi ately'after the excessive issues of the Banks, w hich had been called for by overtrading, on the part of the merchants, extravagant purchases upon credit, and living beyond their means, by he people, and the spirit of speculation w liich pervade ! the whole coun try. It gave to the Banks the me: ns of af fording the usual facilities for business, and at the same tune of gradually curtailing their discounts, so as again to resume specie payments without great pressure upon their debtors ; and to debtors tlic opportunity of making pavilion's by time, industry and economy, without the ruin which would have been the consequence to many, of for ced collections immediately after the pres sure too., place. The present suspension has been made under very different circum stances; and if permitted to go unnoticed, by the Legislature, will tend to produce an insecurity and vacillation in Bank issues and credit affecting most injuriously the relation of debtor and creditor, and the general wealllt and prosperity ol the community—- The conduct of many of the Banks shows the slight control which the obligation to perform their contracts lias over them, and the probability that they w ill use the oppor tune’" wtiielltlie suspension gives them, of making pro iff from it unless restrained by efficient l.i.vs. Whilst, therefore, I would recommend that all the Batiks sljnu! • be permitted <o retain their charters, whose icjiurts show that their business h.T been conducted with ordinary caution, anil regard for the rights of the public. I deem it very important that the Legislature should impose such conditions noon them as will prevent their making excessive issues; spe culating in cotton or other productions; or selling specie; and force them to resume specie payments as soon as the [.resent em barrassment in the money market in those countries with which wc have commercial dealing* shail have passed away. They should be required to make quar terly reports to the Governor, showing their condition, and exfiibifin* the amount of their liabilities, and the specie in their vaults. The conduct of several Banks during their previous suspension anil since, proves the propriety of subjecting them t<> increased penalties for issuing change hills or notes under five dollars; and of compel ling them by the same means, to pay their five dollar notes in specie, when presented to ihcin for payment in small amounts. 1 The Bank of Darien and the Bank ot Borne suspended specie payments, and stop 1 ped discounting, in tho early part of the 1 year. The loss which has been sustained by individuals and the public from the depreciation of the bills ot these binks, render it the duty of the State to enquire into the causes es their failure, that such remedies may lie applied as will guard the community from similar losses hereafter. As the failures of the Darien Bank have most probable proceeded from its having been in the hands of Directors appointed bv the State, who have had little or no in terest in its safe and profitable management, I would recommend either that the charter of the bank be forfeited, or that this State dispose of a large portion of its stock, so as to place the direction of the Bank in the hands of those who will have a strong in dividual interest in conducting it properly. 1 regret to inform you that the Legisla ture ot the State of ylaihe has declined ta king anv measures to give satisfaction to this State, for the violation of its constitu tional rights, by the refusal of Governor Dun-> lap and Governor Kent tir deliver up to its authorities u[*on their demand, the fugitives from its justice, Pbilbrook and keiieran. You will pereeive from the proceedings of the Legislature of Maine, at its last session, that upon reference to it of all the docu ments in relation to Philbrnok and Kellerau it contented usell hy resolving that the whole of that subject was exclusively sithiu the province ol the Executive Department, and that it was inexpedient lor the Legislature 'o take any order in relation thereto, not withstanding that the Legislature had pas sed a law at its previous sesssion, defining the power of the Executive Deparment in arresting and delivering up fugitives from justice, from other States, and evidently with the view of justifying Gov. Dunlap in his previous refusal to deliver up Pliilhrook aud Kellerau to the authorities oflhh Sta e. This conduct of the Legislattne ol Maine and the previous conduct of Governor Dun lap and Governor Kent, prove conclu«ively that the opposition to the institution of slavery is so great among the people of that ■State, that their public authorities are pre vented from ob* ytng the injunctions of the UoiMtitulNin «f the United States, when re quired to deliver ufugitives from justice charged with the crime of violating the rights of property iu s'a»es. This State must there fore protect by its own authority, the rights of its citizens it slave proper's- against this disposition of Maine, to violate them. For this purpose, ym will be justified iu declar in' by law, that all citizens of Maine who may come within the jurisdiction of this State, oil boavl of any vessel as owners, of ficers. or mar tlets, shall lie considered as doing so with the intent to commit the crime of seducing negro slaves from their owners, and be dealt with accordingly by the ollicers of justice. I have net called a convention uft) e peo ple ol the Slate to lake into consideration rim course they ought to pursue in inain taiiitug their ri'lits, in consequence ol the refusal ol Maine to do them justice,as direc ted bv llie resolutions of tlm Legislature, pass'd at its session of 1837, for the reason, that the Legislature failed to provide Iffr the expenses of such a Convention, and bcc.vse a Convention for another object had already been called by the Legislature, and its proceedings submitted to the people for ratification. Vottr attention is called to a law which has been passed by the Legislature of the State of New York, to authorize the arrest ami detention of fugitives |jom justice Iroui other Stales, and the Territories ol the Un ited ‘states, a copy ofwhich the Legislature of New York has caused to be transmitted to the Governors nf each of the Stales, in order that similar laws may be passed by each. The ropy received at this Depart nient accompanies this message. I alto lay before yon copies of very interesting pro cceilings of the Legislature of the State ol iSontli Carolina and the State of New Jer sey, in relation to the controversy between this State and the Slate of Maine. The amendments to the Constitution, which were proposed to the people for ratifi cation, by the late Convention, have been rejected I»y the most decided expression ol public opinion. This is the second time ,\‘>at the people Lave refused to sanction the proceedings ofCeßvenli '!!*. held * H reionn the Constitut:“n; and iu hofii instances have probably been inonced to t’.e coln;? ,, IHirsu ed, hy the belief that the amendments efierff. for their approval, were intend'd for section a I temporary parlv pttrposse*. That tbe prooeon’i ,gs of these Conventions should Lave been liable to such decis ve objections, .s very m..eli to lie tegretted, since the a mcndttienls to the Constitution, which they were called to make, are indispensable to the good government of the State. The present number ol the members ol the Legislature must be reduced, and the representation ol the people equalized, to secure to the coun try a wise, economical, and just system of public policy. From whatever causes the lailnr's to amend the Constitution may have proceeded, it continues to be an object of the highest importance tot he people oflhe .State, that it should be amended According to the Constitution, tbe power of amending its defects belongs exclusively to the. Legisla ture ; and to that body 1 would therefore respectfully refer tha consideration of the subject. The necessity of establishing a supreme appellate jiuisJi tiun, in order to give secu rity to private rights, by correcting the er rors, rendering uniform and certain, and making public the decisn ns of our Superi or Courts, has been frequently brought to the attention of the Legislature, in previous communications. The continued, indeed, increasing importance Jof sncli a tribunal, arising cut of the increasing wealth and pop ulation of the Slate, and tlie enlarged value and diversity of the interests, which must of consequence he adjudicated by our Courts, nidke my justification for again recommen ding tn the Legislature the organization of a Supreme Court for the correction of er rors. Taing continued ill health tnust be my n poiogy off' lL ie (("tierfect manner in which these views are presented to the I have been prevented by the same cause from giving ail exposition of the present state of the public finances, and attempting to show 'low the millions of monry which have been received for public lands and from other sources of revenue, have been continually wasted, either bv mistaken appropriation or iinnrnvidenf management until the Treasury is not only so exhausted that j; is without the funds for carrying or, the first great "'otk which has been underta ken by the Slate, Inti a public debt has been contracted of more than a million of dollars. I must content myself with remimJ.'Pg the Legislature, that whilst for several years uj appropriations have been gr'atcr than the Treasury could pay, the general annual tax es which belong properly to the treasury, have been given away to the counties, and of what is, perhaps, still move important to be remembered, that the credit of the State has been sacrificed, and its character disgra ced. by the protest, in another State, of a debt of three hundred thonsand dollars, con tracted by the Central Bank, under the au thority of the Legislature, and which the Legislature has prevented the Bank from j |laying when due, hy requiring that its means should be applied to other purposes. The present state of the finances and the system of public revenue and expenditure hereafter, to be adopted, arc subjects ofrlia highest importance, and demand, as 1 trust they wid receive, the prompt and earnest at tention n( the legislature. About to retire from the Executive de partment, I must avail tnys'if of tli? present opportunity of expressing to you, and through you to the pooplc, my deep sense •f gratitude for the kindness and confidence which 1 have received from the country, during my now extended public life, and the strong desire which I must continue to feel that th' Government may be so cen dlieted ns best to secure the honor of llie State, and the prosperity of the p'ople. GEORGE R. GILMER. PERSONS having any Books in their possession belonging to the subscriber, will please return them to the Mirror Office. July 27 1« H. H. BARROW The tin mt a l Conference OF the METHODIST PROTEST- 1 AN I’ CHURCH, will be held in tbe 9th district of Kaodotph, in the ncighbor lisod ol Mr. Philip Causey, commencing on Thursday next, at 10 o'clock. A Camp Meeting will be held at the same tune and place. Nov. 9 31 STjOSEPHANDTCL/rRAIL ROAD. THE undersigned announces to the pub lic that the St. Joseph and lola Rail Road is now completed and open for purpo ses nf transportation. Cars, suitable for the lraos|iortation of all kinds of merchandize, building materials and live stock, are provided. A w half and ware house are erected at the Ciupola Depot, where goods and pro (luce to and from the interior, will be receiv ed or delivered. The houses and cotton abeds attached to the Rail Road at iola and St. Joseph, are large md commodious, and cotton and other merchandize, if so directed, will be placed at either point, under cover. The despatch, economy and safety with which merchandize and produce may be transported by the new route, through the city of St Joseph, when practically tested, will be fully appreciated by a discerning publie, and all the undersigned non asks, is, that the Planters, Cotton buyers and Mer chants of the interior, will make the experi ment, confident that it will result to their profit and satisfaction. Rales of Charges established on the St. Joseph t!j* lola Railroad, TRANSPORTATION. Passengers Si 00 each, Children, under 12 years 50 „ MERCHANDIZE. On each hale of C0tt0n,..... .15 Ct* prbale On Hilda, Barrels, half nod qr. <’ast a. Tierces, Boxes Bale* or packages ol Mer chand'ze, at the rate of. ...10 ~ bbl. On each bag of Salt, Coffee^ Pepper A: Pimento, Corn, t>,u-( or grain of any kiud, not nt isurtng over 5 ft:....10 .. bag. On all Irtm castings, Itegs of shot, lead, or nails, grind stones, mill stones, and nil heavy articles, at the rate of 5 „ 1001 b. LUMBER, &r. Lumber, tec 2 50 pr 1000 ft. Bricks .3 CO ~ 1000 Shingles, pul up in bundles, 50 „ ~ ~ iu bulk, 1 00 „ Staves 200 ~ ~ Ho-'p poles, . 50 „ ~ Wood, 2 00 ~ cord. Pine or oak logs, hewn or rough, 3 ~ cubif ft. Cedar logs ].J , lenicl. Gigs and Carts 1 00 each. Font wheel Carriages, 200 ~ LIVE STOCK. Ilent.’s and Ox»tt 3 00 per h'nd. Cows and Ca1ve5,.,.... 2 00 ~ „ Sheep tint! lings 25 ~ ~ Poultiy 1 00 ~ huii’d WHARFAGE. On each hale of Cotton, 3 cts pgr bale. On each Mil of Merchandize 3 ~ bid. On ail other heavy goods, 10 „ 1000 S'lWAg#. The fAlon in /i rd! fS w ? | l bes Harped for all Goods. t y c. stored in fht Company s ICare- Houses : On each bale of rotton, not exceeding CO day* 15 ct*. pr bate. Oil each barrel of Merchan dize do 10 ~ bbl. On all measurement Goods, 2 ~ foot. Iron eastings and all heavy articles, 5 „ 1001 b. JOHN D. GRAY, Agent. St. Joseph. Oct. 28. 1339. 31 #/(« Slier iff Stiles. W r ILL he sold, on the first Tuesday in DECEMBER next, at the court house dour iu the town nf Starksvillc, with in the usual hours of sale, the following pro perty, to wit: Lot of Land, No. 202, in the 14th district of Lee county, levied on as the propetty of Levin Argoe, to satisfy an attachment Fi. Fa. issuud from the superior court of Lee county, in favor of James Hay, vs. said Le vin Argoe, prop-rty pointed out iu said Fi. Fa. One negro boy named Washington, about ten or twelve years old, levied on as the pro perty of Mark M. Brown, to satisfy a Ft Fa issued from the Superior court of Sumter county, in favor of Richard L. Salter, vs, Michael Madden and Mark M. Brown, pro perty pointed out by James M. Kelly, plain tiff's attorney, Also, Lot of Land, No. 2C2, in the 2d dis trict of Lee county, levied on as the pro perly ot J,;jhua Roberts, to satisfy a Fi Fa issued from the Superior court oi Jackson county, in favor of Green K, Duke, vs Ed ward Adams, jr. Joshua Roberts and L. M • Shackleford, security mi appeal. Pioperty point: and out by pl.nu’itf in execution. A. DYSON. Sheriff. At the same time and place , T.nt of Laud. No. 89, iu the 13th district of Lee county, levied on as the property of John B. Horn, to satisfy a Fi Fa. issued from the court of common pleas of the city of Augusta, in favor of William Shannon vs said John B. Horn, property pbilfted out by plaintiff’s attorney. 'lso, thr c negroeff, SUvey. a vomari, her two children. L iza and Edney.six head I of hoises and fifteen li unlik'd bushels of rort , levied on as the propeity of Zetius Bar ker, to satisfy a Fi Fa. issued from the Su perior court of Lee county, in favor of John Rawls and Henry V. King, vs. said Parker, property pointed out bv defendant. D. GOFF, Dep. Shff. Oet. 28. 1839. EXECUTORS’ SALE WILL be sold, on toe first Tuesday in JANUARY next, at i!t» court house door in the town of Cut! bert, Randolph county, pursuant to the I. «t will of Clement Bryan, d'e’d, four Negroes, viz. Abram, old man about sixty years old, Joe, a mail about fifty years obi Lucy a woman, about fifty years old, aud Daniel, a man about thir ty-five years old. Sol i for'lie benefit oi the heirs of said deceased. T p rtqs made known on the day. bv the EXECUTORS. Oct. 29. 1639. 3 0?- The Columbus Enquirer will insert the above till the day. L. BRVAN* 4 GREEABLY to the .requirement* of /A the will and testament of the late John Guilford, of Randolph county, dec'd. we will expose to public sile, 011 the last Satur day in DECEMBER, at the residence of Colson Guilford, six negroes—a woman and five children'. Terms of sale made known on the day. JOHN GUILFORD. ( PIW COLSON GUILFORD. \ r Georgetown, Not. L, 1839- Ilk - - •“ tt or niilaid. TWO NOTES given to tne subscriber hy Thomas Howard, and endorsed by John A. Stiirl'iig, lor twenty-tune dollar* each, dated some time the first of the year, 1837, due the '4sth December following.— All personsar* cStitioned acainst tracing tor said notes, and the makers not to pay them to any person but the subscriber. JOHN R. BARTEE. OctttO 31 3t TO THE PUBLIC. WHILST I was at church cn last eve* mug, one Hiram T. Jones assaulted my house with a crowd of Ruffins aedat tfmi'trl to fake tny daughter against her consent. One of the villain* hbl ding try wife, whilst Jones seized my daughter atuf tried to take her off. She is hiSocrtfjg un der severe afflicting at this time, ja consequence of the rud* appfoarh of the villains she was thrown in o a fit <if mental derangement. I would therefore fore warn all parents and nrfmarried females from’ having any thing to do whatever, with said Hiram T. Jones. He rs a villain in ev ery sense of the word. Said Jones is about 5 feet § or ten inrhe- high, heavy sef, fair skin, dark sandy hair, thick lips and qtnak spoken; said to he a native ol New Yock and a Jeweller bv profession and about VS or 23 years of age. A. TREADWELL Irwinton , Monday. 28/5 Oct. 10341 NOTICE. IOFFERa new storft House in Florence, for sale, on north side of Centre street first after the tavern. The house is uearly finished, large ami commodious; in the most convenient place for a dry goods or grocery store. T?'”** wish ng stieli proper ty would do well to call, as a bargain can be had. Applv to H. W. Jernigan. or A. H. WAY. Oet 12 St 2f CAUTION 4LL persons are hereby cautioned a* gaiii“t trespa*- ing on lot of land No. ?23, intha2l*t district of Stewart county ; also, on lot No. 140. iu the 27th district of Sumter county, as the law will be rigidly en forced upon ail who may be known to have intruded upon edbef. . L C. MATTHEWS. Jefferson ro.Ga. Oct. 5 26 31 ALABAMA LANDS* FOR SALE. Entire ? i4 so N. half $ 14 30 •S. half 4 14 30 S. half 6 14 30 S. hall 11 14 29 S. half 34 19 28 AV. halt 29 19 2« S. half 23 18 28 E. half 2T 2‘i 2(T S. half 32 18 28 N. half 33 20 26 W. half 26 15 24 S. half 29 16 25 N. ha'f 9 14 30 E. half 2 If 25 ~::iie U ft tT Any of the above Lands will he sold on terms to suit purchasers, by applie.ation to John D. Titts, Esq. Florence, Ga. or to th* subscriber, at Macon. Sept 14 23 J. COWLES. LAND FOR SALE. ffTHE Subscriber offers for sale two set ■ dements of Laud. One containing 966 seres principally oak aud hickory and hammock, with 130 acres open nurl under cultivation; one Grist Mdl, Gitr and Cot tun crew on the same. The other consists rri (jto acres, oak and hickory with 156 acres under cultivation. The above Isnus lie on tits Hatrh»e!ittnbe* iNreok. about 16 miles west of Florence, in Riiss'll county, Alabama. Persons wish ing t.'i pnrcltasc will do well to call and view the mi'ini'ves. Terms to suit purchasers. * JOHN TARVER. October l-i 1639. *1 P ___ \ GREEAIfCiKto an order of the Hon f \ orablc Inferior Court of Sumter Coun ty when selling as a Court of ordinary, will be sold on the first Tuesday in December next before the Court J?'»use door iu Araer irits, Sumter county, lot No. 243, in the oth district of Early county, on the first Tues day in December next, at the C’o'nrt housV dnoroftjsat county. Sold for the benefit of the heirs and creditors of Uriah Fullest deceased. WALTON W. FULLER. A Im’r September 3,1839. 23 VGK E E AB LE to an order of the honor able the Inferior court of the county of Sumter, when sitting for ordinary pur poses. will he sold, oil the first Tuesday i* JANUARY next, at the court house door in the county of Randolph, Lot of Land No. 7. in the. tenth district of formerly Lee now Randolph county, forth' benefit ol Alexan der Carrethers. a minor. ELIZABETH BUCK, (formerly Elizabeth Joiner,) Sumter co. Oct. 22. Guardian.- \ OREEACLE to an order of the hon- T\. orable the Inferior Court of Sumtsr county, when sitting as a Court of ordinary, will be sold, on the first Tuesday in JANU ARY next, before the court bouse door in Americus, Slimier county, lot ol Ituttf. Nor: 188, in ths 17th district of formerly Le*. now Sum’er county, to be sold for the ben efit of the heirs and creditors of Uriah ful ler, deceased. WALTON W. FULLER. Qct. 22 2 * A«b*V, GEORGIA— Lee WHEREAS, Ann Mercer applies to m* for letters of Administration on the estate of Silas Mercer, lal# of said conn!y» decease I. This is, therefore, to cite and admonish all and singular, the kindred anrt creditors of said deceased, to hs and appear at my of gee, within the tim' prescribed ty (aw. to shew cans', if any they have, why said let ters should not be granted. Given under my hand at office, this 4th September, SAM L C. WYCHE. e. c. o. GEO R G \k~-LeeCounty. Garey O. Ford applies to y me for letters of AdmmUtm io* 019 the estate of John J. Ford, deceased. This is therefore to cits and admonish nil and sitigiilsr* the kindred and cveiihoM of said deceased, to he and appear at my officsv Within th* time prescribed by late, to sh*«r cause, if any why said letters should not b* granted. Given under my hand at nffiee, this September, 1839. *7 S, C. WYCHE, c. e.». YOU/$G 5f AW7n4wi smi give aaquvit tionable retermo*, spatsis* sknati/vp as overseer, forth* yoar,lß#ft. jtoply at store of MeCtiUor i Tern- Ltjffil'bk 4w ••Oet.ajs* 29 ts