(J DctnoeraH of Georgia, foil not to poll
r verv Democratic vote on Monday next,
every, vote is important, recollect how of
ten elections turn upon a few votes, nay
upon one vote. Recollect too that your
opponents never fail to poll every one of
their voles ? If their zeal can make them
so active in a bud cause, what should not’
yours he in this great crisis of your coun
try's danger—your homes and families,
vour firesides and household gods, your
wives and your children as well as your
country, implores you to action, now & we
beseech you then, in the name of these,
give one day to your country, and let that
TZ2E EAST TRICK OF A DESPER
ATE FAC I lO\.
Another edition of the Roorhark Forgery and Free
iVc have just been put in possession of
a tract fabricated by ttic //’bigs for cireu
lation'in this State upon the eve of the
Presidential election, entitled a warning to
the People, and addressed to the citizens of
Georgia, in which an attempt is made to
prove hat the Abolitionists are leagued
with the Democratic parts’. Waa there
ever before such a vile and atrocious cal
mnnly perpetrated in the face of an en
lightened people. What! James K. Polk
and the Democratic party leagued with
Abolitionists —the idea is ridiculous—and
evinces but a poor estimate of the intelli
gence oftlic people. liut it will not do,
ihe people cannot be deceived in that way
They know who the real friends of the
Sotidi are. They know that Mr. Clay’s
letters against anexation, were the offspring
of a caucus gotten up to pander to Aboli
tion prejudices and secure lor him the
abolition vote. , They know that his
kinsman Cassius M. Clay has been sent
by Mr. Clay’ and the Whigs of Kentucky
lo preach a crusade against Slavery and
Southern slaveholders among the Aboli
tionists of the New England and Northern
states with the view to secure their votes.
They know all these things, and will
treat this vile fabrication with the con
tempt it deserves from every freeman. ;
THE ABOLITIONISTS VS. THE
The certificate party in this State, from
John M. Berrien down, have attempted
to persuade the people of Georgia that
there is a coalition between the democratic
partv of the North and the abolitionists.
I s order to expose the hypocrisy of these
charges, ami the utter disregard of truth
in those who make them, it is only neces
sary to introduce the abolitionists them
selves upon the stand. The following ar
ticle from the Democratic Whig, a feder
al abolition paper of Vermont, we beg to
introduce to the notice of our readers, and
if it would not be asking too much, we
would likewise commend it to the atten
tion of the certiliers themselves. There
is tin issue here betweed you, gentelmen,
and the signers of the following address.
Settle it as you please.
ADDRESS OF LIBERTY MEN.
The Ami Arbor ( Mich.) Journal contains
the following’ address bv twenty-four Aboli
tionists of the county of Washtenaw. All
the signers are respectable citizens. Mr.
Edmunds has been at different periods the
Abolition candidate lor Senator and Repre
sentative, and Mr Barker for Supervisor ot
his town :
The undersigned, members of the Liberty
party in the State of Michigan, (some of ms
having given it our hearty co-operation end
support since its first organization,) have
been so strongly convinced of the tearful
sin of slavery, and so deeply impressed with
its evil influence upon our institutions, that
v.-e have sundered old political lies ami con
nected ourselves with a parly whose object
lias been and is the overthrow of slavery in
our country. Political organization, it not
the only, was in our judgment the most ef
ficient means, of reaching the evil which
which we wished to remove.
Bnt ti new question connected with slit
hery presents itself. The annexation of
Texas to this Union is strongly urged, we
lepr, l>y a majority of t lie people of the slnvc
hp ding States, and is warmly advocated
by one of the political parties of the north.
Formerly our contest was with “ Slave
ry as it is now we are compelled to en
counter the new issue, ot the extension of
Slavery by the annexation of new Slave do
main to our already wide-spread terriiory.
As Abolitionists, desirous ot the eventual
destruction of the Slave system within our
present national limits, we feel equally de
termined to prevent its extension by the ac
quisition of nd litiona! Slave Territory.—
The one is as much onr duty as the other,
and if to secure one of these objects, we are
compelled temporarily to abandon the vigo
rous pro-ecution of the other, we do not
perceive how \vc expose ourselves to the
cliaqje of inconsistency, or why we are not
strictly in the line of our duty.
'•'lie immediate overthrow of Slavery in
the District of Columbia, in the Territories
of the United States, or in the Slave States
of the Union, by the direct action or influ
ence of the Liberty party, it is idle to expect.
But it may be in the power ot our party, by
giving a proper direction to our votes, to
prevent the annexation of Texas, and the
sanction of this government from being ex
tended to Texas Slavery. To do this, how
ever, we must make the sacrifice of voting
for a Presidential candidate who is himsel!
* Slaveholder. We must cast our suffra
ges for Henry Clay, relying as we implicit
ly do, on his long tried character, lor the
fulfilment of his pledge, if ceded President
«>f the United States, that he will not on this
question anticipate the will of the people,
nor give his sanction to any scheme connec
bug the political destinies of the two couti
,ri *S that shall not have received the gen
er 'and approval of the nation.
Influenced by the same feelings of hos
bbiy to the extension of slavery by the «n
--uexatioij of Texas, wo might maintain our
present relations to the Liberty party, undj
C'lst otir votes for .Mr. Birney. But could
" c iln it with the same probable results /
"’mild it not t#t casting our bread on too
"uc rtnii, waters ! Might it not be the
means of electing Mr. Polk, and securing
'lie accomplishment of llio very object by
’ha Slave interne, which the Liberty party
wish to prevent 1 Dare we run suehaliaz
,ard ? Dare we pursue such a line of uc
tion in this great crisis, as to reuder oar-!
selves liable hereafter to the bitter reflection,
in the event of Mr. Polk's election, the An
nexation of Texas, and' the protection of
this government be extended to Texas Sla
very, that we could, but for the pride of the
party would not prevent this result. If ws
■ can prevent such a consummation and do
not, who among us can shield himself from
the reproaches of a violated conscience?
If Mr. Clay shall be elected to the Pres
idency, the cause of slavery’, which it is our
j great object to exterminate from our own
laud, and from the world, will not under
his administration-be extended to a foreign
country, upheld by the power, and sanc
tioned by the authority of this nation. En
tertaining such convictions, and feeling
confident that the election of Mr. Polk
would t>e hailed ns the grand decision of the
nation, in favor of the immediate annexa
tion of Texas, and the consequent exten
sion ot the dominion of slavery under the
fostering eare and protection of our own
government, we do not hesitate to avow to
the world our intention of voting for Henry
Clay, for the next President of the United
Robert Edmunds, Jacob B. Sumner, Pe
ter Turner, Eli H. Swan, Edgar Webb, Sa
line; G. J. Barker, Cornelius T. Lyon,
W. 11. Palmer, William Dorr, Trowbridge
Surdam, Thomas S. Ingraham, Li. R. Root,
J. A. Barker, Manchester ; Amasa Cil
!*tt, John L. Row, Henry Row, Gilbert Row,
J. P. Gillctf, Sharon ; Jared Hatch, Jonas
Twitcheli, Amos C. liishee, Wrn. A. Da
vis, Tully C. P. Fean, Sullivan ; Rus
sell Palmer, Lima.
A X OTU E»i AN t> VET AX OTIIEIS
The Marietta Helicon, a Whig paper,
is Circulating a very dull and stupid
story to prove that Gov. Polk is a Catho
lic, and is not only a Catholic,! ! but ad
ministered the Mass!!!! Do the Whig
prints suppose the People of Georgia to;
lie such insensate fools, as to he deceived
by such shallow devices as this.
This calumny is as usual supported by
several certificates real genuine Roorbacks 1
TO THE DEHOCit VTS OF ISSUE.
We have also a word to say to thj un
conquerable democracy of Bibb. Arc
you ready lor the contest? Are you thor
oughly organised, and in every respect
prepared lo bring out the entire democra
tic vote on next Monday. If you are not,
then recollect that only three days remain.
Let them be used well. Let no man
consider himself too good or too busv to
use all just and honorable means to se
cure our triumph on the first Monday in
November ; for no mail can foresee all the
mighty issues that depend on it—perhaps
the perpetuity of our glorious Union it
self, The whig* are desperate, and are
determined to leave nothing undone to re
verse our recent glorious victory. They
boast that they will reduce our majority in
democratic Bibb. Shall they do it ? No!
No!! But to preserve the well-earned
reputation we have won on many well
fought fields, we should be active, vigilant,
energetic. Will the old Warrior fail now,
who lias ever proved true? Will not Rut
land's, and the Hazard do still better, and
shall we riot beat them still worse in town,
hitherto the federal stronghold? Recol
lect that we only scotched the coon be
fore, now is the time to kill it effectually
Let us go to wo k then, and keep every
nerve strained until sundown next Mon
day evening, for equal rights, Liberty, the
Constitution, l. « ion.
Scri ed them right Sl *higgery in
Wl. iggerv is politically 'lend in ihc noble Re
public of South Carolina. It lias no resting or abi
ding placein the land of Marjon,Sumter,and Moul
Not one single member to Congress. Not a sin
gle member oi the Legslature. Not even enough
Whigs in South Carolina to mourn for the line of
the rest. South Carolina may be eon-side ed safe
tor tin* 0 • nocratie nominees at least Fifty thou
WHICH IS »C14411T.
The following we take from the New
Haven Register, published about 16 miles
from the town of Guilford, Conn, the town
alluded to by the elbow friend of the Mes
senger. If e give it, that the people of
Georgia may see the difference between
the opinions of well informed men living
on the spot and having every means of
knowing wdiat the true state of public sen
timent is there, and the parties from whom
the Messenger derived its information.
Let the public makeup its own judgment.
'l’lie Georgia Messsenger, (federal) in
attempting to show that the Whig par
ty at the North have no interest in Aboli
| tionism, says :
“A friend now at our elbow, tells us,
! that during his sojourn in a small town in
jConnecticut, dining the past summer,
I there were in the town about 30 Abolition
ists, only one of whom was a whig.”
If the Messenger will give us the name
of the town, we will agree to prove its
“elbow friend” a very bad adviser, if not
a falsifier. There is no such town in the
“Another tells us, that in the town ol
’ Guilford, the Abolitionists are aboutequal
lv made up of the two political parties.”
This too, betokens great ignorance, or
greater mendacity. 1 here is not asy lia
ble of truth in it —and this “elbow intoi
incr knows it. The Abolitionists ol Guil
ford number about 70—and it is news to
us if there is one Democrat among them !
If we are wrong, the Palladium will cor
rect us. Here at the North, the Whigs
are courting the Abolitionists, and bidding
j for their votes; while at the South, the
certificates of federal Yankees are procu
| red to prove that the Whigs of the North
have no connexion with them! \ .inkers,
who in Connecticut, are never heard to de
nounce Abolitionism us they do in Gear
;gia! and who, if here, would do as other
WhigS do, bargain with them on all occa
sions! It i< artHiut time that this game was
! “blocked.” We shall attend to these
‘chap* again before long.
Possum Tail district in Talbot county,
voted on tbe first Monday in October, eigh
ty-cight votes. Os those, eighty were
Democratic, the balance whig. The eight
coons our informant states, went down
“Thus light straws whirl'd round with every blast,
Are lugg’d off in Possum’s Tails at last.”
We have a large and constantly increa
sing circulation in the neighboring and
middle counties of Georgia, and offer our
columns to our friends and Advertisers
generally, as a good medium of commu
nicating with the public. To the kind
friends who have so generously exerted
themselves in our behalf, in procuring sub
scribers in this, and the adjoining coun
ties, we tender our warmest and most un
feigned acknowledgements, assuring them
at the same time, that w» will spare no
efforts to make the “Republic” worthy
of their confidence and good wishes.
Andrew Jackson expects every Dem
ocrat to put his shoulder to the wheel,
am<i push on the column.
We caution our Crawford friends to be
on their guard against lying documents,
and forgeries of all kinds. We under
stand that that county has been specially
attended to by the whigs, in that particu
lar. So look out.
FOR THE REPUBLIC.
A CiENEUAL CHUKSTEXXNG,
Os new born Whigs will take place at the j
Court House in this City on Monday mor
ning at precisely 9 o’clock, A. M.
Wonder if the Windsor baby will be !
The member elect we learn, is pledged
to present one, but by whom or when be- i
got “is not chronicled.” Most assuredly !
they will not be legitimate Whigs, if all j
of them come up to the scratch—or does j
it require a less time for gestation to pro-,
duee a Whig, than any other animal. Look
out we shall see some lovely daddies and ’
hear some delightful screeching.
'Did ever daddy see such a bahv.’
One of the most remarkable rocks of
which vve have any knowledge, has been
lately discovered in the middle of that
great inland sea Lake Superior. By a
gentleman who has recently returned to
this city from Copper Harbor, we learn !
that a shaft ofTrappe rock lias very late
ly been discovered, rising in the lake from j
150 to 200 miles from land, and ascending j
above the surface of the water, a distance j
of not above 4 feet. What renders itj
more extraordinary is, that it stands alone, !
and all around it, so far as examinations |
have been made, no bottom has been rea- j
died by any of the lead Hues used on the
lake, and the point of the rock itself does
not exceed an area of more than six or se
ven feet square, and so lsr as observation
of it have extended it does not appear to
enlarge in size as it descends. It basal
ready, he states, become a source oi'alarm
to the mariners who navigate the lake,
who take special care in passing, to give
it as wide a berth as possible. It is too
small—too remote and dangerous to ad
mit of alight and therefore its removal lias
become a matter of serious importance,
and will doubtless pertain to the duty ol
government. A single blast from a bore
of sufficient depth would probably do it,
hut the surface of the rock being so near
that of the water, and lire space so narrow
as to forbid any regular lodgment for
workmen, they would have to be attended
constantly by a vessel ofsufficient size to
resist any sudden storm of the lake, and
would also have to lie kept constantly un
der way, as no harbor or even bottom for
an anchor is within a day’s sail.
The discoverers relate that the rock ap
pears to be a place of geinjral resort for
the Salmon Trout of those lakes, as they
found them there in almost incalculable
numbers, having during their short stay,
caught several barrels with no other in
strument than a rod of irorf? on one end of
which they turned a hook. They tried
with all their lines on board, for sounding
; immediately around the rock, but without
success. Such a vast column, could it he
'exposed to view, would laugh into ridicule
Cleopatra’s needle, Pompey’s pillar, the
Colossus of Rhodes or any production of
ancient or modern art. —I’ittsburg Amer.
From the Cincinnati Prices Current, sth Ocl.
Hogs. —The season for pork packing is
again rnpily approaching, anil in five or
six weeks operations will doubtless com
mence. This being a branch of business
of immense importance to the whole West,
and of no slight consequence to the East,
North and South, induces us thus early
to note from reliable sources, the prospect
for the coming season. In Kentucky, the
crops of corn are abundant, and large
numbers of hogs are feeding, full as many
as last year, and possibly more. In In
diana it seems to be now established, that
die high water in the Wabash, and other
streams in its vicinity, some months since,
has totally destroyed the corn crops in
that region; and that in consequence, large
numbers of hogs, which were originally
designed to find a market at Terre Haute,
Lafayette, Logansport, and other minor
point's on the Wabash river, and the Ca
nal, have been driven (from the scarcity
of corn) into the interior of that Stale, and
into Ohio, to he fed. When these lrngs
are ready for market, they will, from their
location/ naturally find their way to Cin
cinnati ami other river towns, thus in
creasing the usual supply from Indiana.
From Ohio we iniy anticipate the usual
quantity. An extra demand for corn for
distilling, has recently advancer! the price
of old corn, so that many are disputed to
think that the Ohio hogs will not he so
well fed as in former years; but the pros
jHSt for new com is line, and there is hut
little doubt that Ohio feeders will main
tain their usual high name for choice hogs.
It is generally conceded among the farm
ers tliut the packers have done a losing
business the past season, and the packers
themselves well knowing that fact, will
no doubt act with becoming discretion the
approaching season, and so arrange it
that two losses will not follow each other.
As the season progresses we shall be able
to give additional information, and in due
time name some definite price, (after that
“vexed question” shall be mutually set
tled between the “high contracting par
ties.”) In the meantime, however, east
ern buyers may be assured of the fact,
that there will be hogs enough, an I form
ers and drovers may rest satisfied, that at
f;iir prices the motley will be found to
purchase all their hogs driven to this
The frigate Constitution, having on
board Hon. Henry A. Wise, United Stales
Minister to Brazil, ariived at Rio de Ja
neiro on the fid of August. She was to
sail thence in a few days to join the East
India squadron. Mr. Wise disembarked
on the 4th, receiving customary salutes”
from the ship of war in port.
Mr. Proflit, whom Mr. Wise succeeds
as Minister at Rio Janeiro, arrived in this
city some days ago, and is now here.
Elections are held 10-dav in Pennsyl
vania and Ohio.
Wealth. —The gill-edged card of free!
admission to all circles.
Love. —An affection of the heart, usu
ally’ terminating with typhus fever.
Odd Fellows. —One that does as he
would he done by.
Safety Valve. —The mouth of an infuri
ated ignoramus,by which the steam goes,
off without doing harm.
Womans Sphere. —To mind her own
Ism. —Second edition of the word hum
Dundy. —An ape of folly.
O J OOjtfSl-jIttKISNT.
OTARD ULTRA & CO S BRANDY,
A. Seignette’u do.
One barrel best pure 0!il Holland Gin,
These liquors are »fthe first quality.
It. Si J. CO/FLES.
Nov. Ist, 19 It.
C. Campbell Cos,
A T l heir old stand opposite the Washington j
- ®- it HI, offer for sale at the lowest current prices j
75 bales heavy Gunny Bagging,
250 pieces do Kentucky do
100 do do Russia do
50 do do Dundee do
1500 pounds good bagging twine
300 c >ils .Manilla rope,
100 do Kentucky do,
1500 sacks salt,
20 tons swede’s iron,
25 lihds St. Croix and Muscovado sugar,
250 hags Rio, L.iguira, and Java coffee.
With a general assortment oi blankets, shoes,
staple drv go ids, Ac.
Nov. Ist, 191!.
VA.LT7ABr.IJ AND DrSinABLB
**Tp HE subscriber offers for sale the]
-•US. Large bouse atul Lot situated in Vinc
ville, late tbe residence of Col. William Nixon, de
ceased. On the premises are all the necessary
out buildings. The situation is one of llie most
pleasant in the village. Possession will be given
whenever the purchaser may requite it. The
terms which are reasonable can be made known by
application to John D. Winn, .Macon,or the sub
scriber on the premises.
M FLOYD HOUSE, M
(LATE CENTRAL HOTEL.)
r SjlillS Spacious and convenient establishment,
™ has been by its new proprietors entirely reno
vated anil repaired. The rums iiave
ouglily cleansed, Plastered and Painted, and newly
furnished throughout. Particular care has beet!
taken in procuring civil and attentive servants, and
the eh nee of the Northern and Southern markets
will constitute the daily bill of fare. No trouble or
ex [tense will be spared to make the Fluid House
one of the best conducted Hotels in the country.
B. S. NEWCOMB at CO.
Macon, Oct. 19, 1844. 1-ts
W A K E -HOUSE
cijintssiotr u;ut jiasts,
i y — —j IN’ connection with the Ware
/ w House, we have established a Store,
! where we shall be able to furnish our
: natrons and others, with B.lG
j G/.VG, ROPE, GROCERIES, IRO.V, and
all other plantation supplies, at reasonable rates.^
MOULTRIE a CAMPBELL.
October 19, 1844. 1-if
\V A R E - II O U S E
Maj. William Hamilton hav
-7 <s■ ffi ing retired, the subscribers have as
'• sociated themselves in business, tin—
I J"?sfe.i,w?SSK der the name and style of \N IXN
Sc. HUMPH. They tviii occupy the Ware House
1 on Cherry street, known as Hamilton & Winn's.
Thcv are prepared to make advances on Cotton
| put in their stores, mid to execute all orders that
i unv be confided to them in the line of their busi
nek -L D. WINN,
J. V. RUM PH.
1 Macon, October 19, 1544. 1-ts
,f t very r edited Price* f»r C i •;A,,
HAS just received, and now offers for sale a
• Urge and well assorted stock of DK ¥ GOODS
consisting in part of the following articles:
Br >wn and Bleached Sheeting# and SSiirlin?*,
Calicoct of every detcription ,
Flannels, sattinetts, Kentucky Jeans,
Negro Blankets, Kerseys, Linseyt,
nOIILLI OE EAl.es fKLTETI,
ClstMiC »ui»p|W|GJfes 110-U-ry,stutwi».
Silk twees, liauilkeri bii l*, Ac.
ALSO, HEADY A/ADE CLOTHING,
Bolting Hollis, Hals, blears, and Boots, Bonnets,
II irdware sud Cutlery, JRnrksmitli Tools, Cr.sk
rry Slid 4,. ass ware, Paints, Oil, window g ass. Put
If, Ur. Ur. Ad of which ttrui ue sold very low lor
I D wing the week the market lias been'quiet in
[consequence of the present favorable season for
'picking. Tbe receipts have not been large. We
quote sales, 4 i-2 a a 1-2. Principal sates, 5c a
5 1 -4. Freights to Savannah per Railroad, t»0 cents
per cwt Owing to the present low stage of the river
tin freights offering in that way.
MACON PRICES CURRENT, Nov. I, 13-14.
Bagging— Prices. Duty.
Hemp, 44 in. vd 19 a23 4c pr sq vd
Tow, 17 1-2 a 20 do
Kentucky, 15 a 20 do
Gtinnv, 20 a 24 do
Domestic, IS a 20 do
B de, 6 1-2 a S 4 l-2c pr lb
Manilla, 10 al2 1-2 5c do
Spermacelti, 33 a37 1-2 8c do
Tallow, It alB se. do
Cheese, 8 1-2 al2 9c do
Cuba, 8 a 10 fiec.
Rio, 9 a 19 do
Ltguira, 9 1-2 a II da
Java, 11 a 15 do
Shirtings, brown, 6a 8 23 pr ct
bleached, 9 a 20 to 1 50
Caiic >es, blue, ami fancy, 8 a 20
Stripes, 10 a 15
Tickings, 12 a 20
Osnaburgs, to a 12
Herrings, none £:1 pr cwt.
Mackerel, No. 1, 11 a 12 tjtl 50prhbl.
No. 2, 9 1-2 a 10
No. 3, 7 a 73-4
Canal, ti a 7
Ain. window, 100 ft. 4 1-4 a 5
Gun Powder— Keg, 4 1-2 a 7 3c pr lb.
S.vedes, assorted, 5a 6 1-2 sl3 pr ton.
Russia bar, 5 a 5 1-1 do
Cuba, 23 a SO
Louisiana, 30 a 37
Cut, 4dto‘2oJ (100 lb) 5a 6 4cprlb
Sperm, wint. stra. 125a t5O 25c prgaf.
Linseed, 1 00 a 1 37 do
Cognise, 4ih proof) 150 a 4 ft prgaf.
Domestic, 85 a1 00 60c pr gal.
Holland, 100a 150 70c pr grd.
A neriean, 35 a 45 do
Jamaica, 100 a 1 75 do
New Eng'atid, 35 a'4o do
Pliila. and Baltimore, 80 a 37 do
Mouongaliela, 50 a 75 do
Malaga, 60 a 75 121-2prgal.
Port, 1 50 a 2 00
Teneriffe, 150a 200 20c prgal. j
Madeira, Isoa 300 60c prgal. 1
St. Croix, 9 a 10
Clarified, 14 a2O 2 !-2c pr lb.
New Orleans, « 8a 9
.Vusoov.lda, 8 a 10
Loat, 16 a 20 6c pr lb.
Rock, 62 a75 8c pr 56 lb. 1
Sack, 2 00 a 2 25 do
Soap —American, 8 a 10 4c pr lb.
Twins— 21 a 23 scpr!b.
Bacon—Hams, 8 a 10 per lb.
Sides, 5 a 6 do
Shoulders, 5 a 6 do
Brel’, 4 a 5 do
Butter, 20 a 25 do
forn, 40 aSO per hush.
Chicken*, 1 2 1 Bpr head.
Ducks, 19 a 25 do
Eggs, 15 alB per doz.
Fodder, 50 a 6-2 1-2 per cut.
Grist, 50 a 62 1-2 per bush.
Lard, 8 a 10 jrerlb.
.'/niton, 7 a 8 do
.Veal, 40 aSO ]>er bush.
Pork, * 6 a 7 pei lb.
Turkies, 50 a75 per bead.
Veal, 7 a 8 per lb.
8.1.YK MOTES AMU EXCIiAMGE.
S uitli Carolina Note*, par
Angus'a ami Savannah Banks, par
.'iercliants’ Bank, Macon, par
Bank.of Brunswick, par
Bank of St. Marys, par
Exchange on Savannah, par
on Charleston, par
on New York, 1-2 pretn.
City Council, Macon, £5 a 62 1-2
Columbus, 60 a 65
Miliedgeville, - 70 a 75
Ocmnlgee Batik, 10
Phoniix Bank. no sale.
Monroe Kail Road, no sale.
Bank of Darien, 40
Alabama, 1-2 a 15 pr cent, discount.
•V.i tiojyjUj cincur
JY. Orleans a lmpithcatre.
THE citizens of .Hacon are respectfully notified
that the above splendid establishment will ex
hibit here on next .Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes
day, the 4th, sth, and 6th of November.
The managers take great pleasure in assuring tbe
public that this company is now organized in a
manner, and conducted in a style, wliicn far surpas
ses its former wide-spread reputation. In the list
(of attract ions,
.VASTER JUAN HERNANDEZ,
who, notwithstanding his extreme youth, stands
unequalled as an EIiUESTRIAN and PO.STU
RER, by man or boy in any country; and ihe cel
Or Hone of ten thousand,
whose name is identified with excellence ; in his
business are features not iu the power ofany otlier
.company to present. Neither pains nor expense
has been spared by tht proprietors in securing the
most talented artist iu the United .States, and lliev
challenge tin* country to produce a sttnl of ARA
-81.1. Y HORSES equally trained and beautiful,
j Equestrian manager. d/R. J. HOBIN.SON.
A DA Y PKItFOUHASCK
will be_gi veil on .Vonday, Nov* ruber 4ih, at I «*-
ci**ck P. .V Families may rest assured that good
order will he sustained.
So iuiproper (lerxnis will lie admitted.
uri 'or pstieulats ate bd * on tlie day *<f perfor
Nov. Ist, 1844.
i " 1 " "■
11.01 l» 1101 Ml.
BY J). h. NL A COMB U at.
' Hsr . Ort.lt,ll4d. Its
Os the condition of the Merchant's Bank of
* Macon, on Tuesday , 29th Oct. 1844.
; Capital stock, $160,800
i Circulation, 65,129 50
Discount account, 8,17*2 17
Unclaimed dividends, 440 18
Due to other banks, 161 75
Suspended amount—in litigation, 10.004)
Bills payable, 13,188 83
Certificates ol de[n>site (special) 13,a02 05
Individual Jeposites, 16,837 03
Note. —Of the “ Exchange and
notes Discounted,” we consider
$45,000 00 certainly good. We
cannot speak with precision about
tbe bounce, as tbe old business at
Hnvkinsville is included, and the .
situation of most of the parties is
unknown to the officers who sign
this report. The amount of “notes
and bills in suit” will require some
; change to confirm to compromises
and selllemenls made and making. J - ——
Exchange discounted, ©49,937 27
! Mules discounted, 44,369 33
1 Notes and bills in suit, 33,235 32
B;>ecial accounts with individuals, 1,028 41
Banking houses and lots, 4,978 92
Other rea! estate, 34,084 44
Due by batiks and agents, 11,904 51
Dtiehills lor Aon roe rail road bills, 5,273 68
Duebills for Central rail road tionds, 4,932
•Stock account, 10,000
Protest account, 217 35
Profit and loss, 33,086 21
Incidental charges, 17,418 15
Salary account, 3,385 39
Sundries, (an account on old books) 2,586 19
Suspense account, 761 80
Error account with former officer*, 419 97
Change bills, 24 50
Cash, viz: specie and specie funds, SI,BSB 10
! List of Stockholder* as taken fi om the Stock Ledger
of the Bank.
names. No shares, ain’t p’d in.
Est. John Rawls, 200 20,000
H. H. Tarver, 200 20,000
Est: J. G. .Voore, 170 17,000
Erastus Graves, 100 10,000
lEillia in Gunn, 400 10,000
Thus. Butler, 50 5,000
C. Hart ridge, 50 5,000
lus. Bank Columbus, 250 25,000
Jos. JKashhurn, 54 5,400
Titos. Hardeman, 10 1,000
J. A. Everett, 50 5,000
R. A. Lewis, 22 2,200
Thus. A. Brown, 10 1,000
Lucy tEhitlock, 15 1,500
Susan Godfrey, 15 1,600
Jas. Carruthers, 25 2,500
Geo. ."J. Logan, 10 1,000
Stone, fPashburn Si Cos., 44 4,400
Robert Collins, 23 2,300
J. F. /Talker, 10 1,000
Jas Dean, 10 1,000
Bank «.f Hatvkinsville, 90 9,000
.Moultrie & Campbell (from trans
fer book) 100 10,000
GEORGIA, 8188 COUMTY.
Before me .Vortin N. Burch, a Justice of the
Peace, ii.r said county, personally appeared James
Dean, President, and John l’litheribrd, Cashier,
who hei:*3 duly sworn, depose and say that the
foregoing return, as ret forth, exhibits a correct
condition of the .Merchant’s bank of Macea on the
29ili day of October 10 it, according lo the books
of the bank.
JAMES DEAN, President.
John Uvr-nror. j. Secretary.
Sworn and subscribed to before me, this 30lh
October, l K. BUERCH, J. P.
ft CO W MIS,
ITAVF. removed to the Brick Store, on Colton
Avenue, one door kelov/ the Telegraph Of
fice, where they are now opet.iuga general assort
; ment of
Bffffrif;, U.iCc'3, ZlartUcare, 4V.
together with a stock of STAPLE AMD FAMC F
UR Y GOODS, ail of which will be sold low lor
Our usual supply oi CHEESE kept constantly
.Macon, Oct. 25, 1844.
A Card •
rjfHOSE gent lenten that wish lo form a PRI
E FATE CLASS /.V DAMCIMG AMD
IVALTEHMG, will assemble at The Dancing Sa
loon, on Saturday at half past 6 o’clock, P. M., at
the Floyd House.
Macon, Oct. 25, 1544.
t fir Bo Men a
HAS just returned liom Charleston, with a
choice assortment of articles of
She has removed to the next door from the Com
mercial B ink, and opposite \\ rigley Si Heart’s
[ Carriage Ware-House, where she will be happy lo
, receive calls from her old friends and the public
She has carefully selected a choice assortment of
Feathers, Parisian Flowers, RibLons, Lace,
Gimps, Glores, cue.
Also, Bonnet materials, which will be sold as
cheap as can be had iti this market.
BONNETS, TAKES and CAPS made to or
Also, all kind of Embroidery, Masonic and Odd
Straws bleached and altered to Ihe most fash
i ionable shapes.
Oct. 25 * 2-ts
AillLV K it OS S,
At the brick store corner of Cotton Avenue
and Cherry Street,
IS now opening a large Stock of Goods, compo
sing ati die staple articles ir. the
•iud Wry (m(toils JLine.
Such as Bagging, Rope, Iron, Sait, Sugar, Cot
foe, Molasses, HariTand Hollow Vva'-e, Shoes
Osnaburgs, and Domestics of a.I kind-; coarse
Cloths lor Negro Clothing, and almost every arti
cle a Planter would wish to purchase.
He would request his old friends and the public
generally, to give him a call, and he will endeavour
to sttpplv them on as good terms as can be obtain
ed at any other Store in the City.
Macon. Oct. 25 . - _lt
Zj EG.tI.VO TICES.
I7UIUR months after date application will he
- made lo the Inferior Court of Macon comity,
when sitting for ordinary purposes, for leave to sell
all ihe real estate belonging to C. L. Hunley, late
of said county, deceased/ consisting ol one lot a:
land in the - district, adjoining lands ot \V m.
Eel ton and F. Baldwin. , ,
JOHN F. McLEOD, AJm’r.
Oct. 25—2—4 m. _____
■BY permi-.ion from the Honoral <- Ir.N ror
■3c,,urt of Bibb county, when sitting for :>na
ry purtswes, will he sold on tfie first I is* V ®
January next, before tl»e court Imuse d'xo m
con, within U»e u»ual Innirs of vale, parl “ 1 * ••
S5, iu I).*- .Vac.ni reserve, contaimng7o acres, more
or k-**—this lot '« situated withm three t >es id
.Macon, heavily timbered with pineand oas, ami
ll»e kml weU I® it*g CuHuteof c C4 ' , ~
UHL TU umk* to »
HonUUiHu iJ u> *}+/**<*• *** ***
tnUj't *tit li«i™ <4 tV&k MI
Term, on day of sale. p f% <n
j. it. win ■<, ri't
I TeWqfVpit anp^.