.Much yet remains mining.
From the Constitution.
WHIG ADDUCES TO I HE NATIVES” OF
’Tis done, the mandate has g-me forth,
Deceive the South,and cheat the North—,
Deceive, ileiract, embrace. betray,
Do all, do every thing (or Clay ;
And “conscience,” when is grows uncivil,
Throw it, ay, “shrotv it to the devil.”
Is principle to ward a b'ovv
WOen inten t bids us give it? No!
No squeamish thought our feet shall stay,
AY hen policy n :.rhs out our way—
And shall we Icwe the tempting prize
For a prosjteclive parn.li.-e?
Av, hotter far lor such vile leaven
To “ reign in Hoi! than serve in Heaven.”
What though with sacrilegious tread
Wo break lie silence of the dead,
And scatter, w ith a ruthless hand,
Ti ipir skeletons around the lam!—
And from the spire that points to G >!
Hurl down the cross ’mid fire ami LltuiJ—
Dal not the Goths of obi the same,
IS hen from the nor ii those robbers came?
’Tis true when first our fathers met,
Tne ruthless Briton a bayonet,
A foreign host beside them stood.
And with them mingled blood with blood;
But we litre paid tho countie-s debt,
Bv feasting good old Lafayette,
And raising o’er Pulaski’s grave,
A simple tribute to the brave.
And would the foreign spawn have tnore,
Than a bare shelter on our shore?
True, they may match their fathers still,
< rim fought our foes on Bunker's lull;
And they may love the land they tread,
As loved their mvn illnstrimtsdead ;
Still, they were born beyond the sea,
And must be slaves when slaves arc tree.
And are they slaves beyond the sen ?
The stern old Pilgrim, whence came be?
A\ ho, ’mi ! the bowling winter’s storm.
Trod the North shore with nobler form!
Or ’mill the dy in* and the dead,
Wi l; scarce a shelter for his head.
Laid Freedom’s firm foundations there,
AVith stronger faith or holier prayer?
And who were they in after time,
A\ ho left a iaiu! ii plrte with crime,
A'racd with the old Rebellion’s gum*,
To guard their wives and little ones;
\\ ho made the wilderness to Itoir,
And the wild pasture own the plough ;
Bade th • s'.vict hells ol Sabbath ring,
And crowned the King of Glory, Kir g!
Oh. ’tis enough to give them room
A\ iiliin the Revolution’s tomb;
And Sid tlit* schoolboys lisp their praise
O i Freedom's happiest, holiest dayi.
AVe have no liberty to share
A l > .th old DeKalb nrS cuhen’s heir ;
Nor refuge for the exiled ones,
In whom the blood of Emmet run*.
Approach the sepulchre of year*.
Hung thick with laurels, net with tear*,
And read full many n gallant name
A\ hoes echoes fil ed tin trump of fame ;
How sweet they sleep in crimson there,
h r.3 ol the Shannon and the Avr;
\ host, ti at o’er no ocean’s flood
Sought the dread baptism of blood.
THE PAVS THAI’ AIIE GONE.
A” INDIA* TRADITION —BY O. T. MORRIS.
In the days that ate gone—by litis sweet flowing
Two lovers reclined in the shade if a tree ;
The mai I was the mountain king’s rosy lipped
The y oung warrior, chief of the valley was lie.
Then all things a round them, below and above,
AA er* basking, us now, in the sunlight of love—
In the days that are gone—
By this sweet flowing sirnm.
In the day* that are gone—they were iaid ’nralh
The maid in her beauty—the youth in his pride—
Eoiii slain by (lie fieman who came o’er the billow,
And stole the broad lands where their children
Av hose lathers when dying, in fear look’d above,
Ami trembled to think of the chief and lr.s love:
lo the days that are gone—
By this sweet flowing stream.
Inferiors.—As there are none so weak
that we may venture to injure them with
impunity, so there arcnone so low that titcy
may not at some time be aide to repay an
obligation. Therefore what benevolence
would dictate, prudence should confirm.—
For he that is cautious of insulting the
weakest, and not above obliging the lowest,
will have attained such habits of forbear
ance and of complacency as will secure him
the good will of all that are beneath him,
and teach him to avoid the enmity of all that
nre above him. For he that would not
1 raise even a worm, will be still more can
tious how he treads upon a serpent.
A Fr.!NT.--The Richmond Star says :
Folks who don't like the way papers are ed
ited, ought to ask leave to put in a speci
al it of the right sort. Any editor will fce
glad to give such individuals a chance at
any time. We would—just for the fun of
seeing them cut tip and slashed by the crit
ics, afterwards. Livery man who thinks!
it easy to edit a paper exactly right, and to
universal acceptance, ought to try it. May
be he would succeed ; and if so, wottld be
better entitled to a reward, than was the
discoverer of perpetual motion.
The N. Y. Atlas tells a funny story of a
man with a tremendous large mouth, going
tc a dentist to have a tooth extracted. On
opening his ponderous jaws, the doctor re
marked, “stop, sir, that is sufficiently wide,'
as I am going to stand ontsid3 to perform;
Law. —A celebrated barrister retired from
the practice, was one day asked his sincere
opinion of the law. 1 Why, the fact is,’ re
joined he, ‘if any man were to claim the
coat upon my back, and threaten the refu
sal with a law-suit, he should certainly have
it, lest in defending my coat, I should lose
my waistcoat also.
The Richmond Enquirer says, in refer,
cnee to the cheering prospect of Democra
cy in the Old Dominion; “We shall car
ry the State triumphantly, and not less than
by live thousand. We hare made it our
duty to gather the public sentiment from
all quarters of the .State—not only at the
CharloUsviile Convention, but through cir
ca! rr oddrenM-d to every Republican
nwmlier of Congress, in every Elector, und
. • Uimr well mioritied cit'zeiis of tho State.
Alt the Udtugf wo have r«ei*ivod arc cheer
snd decuirc. They lonva not a loop*
how <.* wb-eh to hs'ig • doubt cf our sue*
AMERICAN ARTISTS LX ITALY.
We find a letter in the Madisonian from
Mr. Wickliffe, our Charge d’Affaires at
I Sardinia, which gives some interesting
[particulars in regard to American artists
[now at work in Florence. The following
are extracts from the letter:
Power’s Grecian Slave. —“The Gre
cian Slave” is a beautiful and poetical
conception, executed in the most chaste j
and faultless style. In a graceful and ea
sy attitude, she. rests upon her right leg,
while her left is slightly bent and inclin
ed forwards. This position is selected
by the artist to give that line of beauty
the discovery of which is ascribed to Ho
garth, hut which has ever existed in Na
ture. Through the whole of this charm
ing statue, this line of grace is carefully
preserved. Her fair and delicate wrists
are manacled with a double chain, most
beautifully wrought, and apparently pla
ced to indicate her unfortunate condition.
In inserting this emblem of her state, the
artist shows that he has studied the clas
sic models, as well as Nature, to advan
tage. Apollo is always represented with
his lyre, Neptune with his trident, and
Diana with his bow. The right hand ol
tite ‘slave’ rests upon a small column, and :
her left hangs gracefully on her side, as it |
physically submissive to the chains with)
which it is lettered. Her averted face;
the tinge of touching affection that shades
her classic features, tell hut too plainly [
the talc of her grief and the story of her
misfortunes. Torn from the dear circle;
of her admiring friends, from the protect
ing roof of her beloved parents; from the j
sweet scenes of her early childhood and
i he sunny hills of her own native soil, she
has been sold in the slave-market to the
Perhaps the memory of home and of
those forever left, but forever dear, at this
moment steals over her afflicted mind?—
Perhaps the sweet but k -lest images of
her father, her family, and her friends,
now fill the cup of her tender but touch
ing grief? Perhaps she dwells with a
pleased fancy but a broken heart, upon
| iier affianced lover, who even now, from
the sea-side looks, hut looks in vain upon
■ the wide ocean for the tracks of her ruth-
less robbers? Who can look upon that
faultless form, or gaze upon that lovely
face, still lovelier by its grief, or not be
hold those eyes whose lustre is softened
hut not dimmed hy holy tears, and not
be touched with sympathy and inspired
with love for the unfortunate girl? Who
can contemplate those round and snowy
arms and not bunt to break the chains
which manacle the lovely creature, and
vow that the Grecian maid shall no lonq,-
er l>e the Grecian slave? The anatomist
may study this divide creation, and learn
the matchless beauties and the perfect
concord of a faultless form. The enthu
siast may here behold a woman attired in
beauty, replete with grace, and moulded
in a sylph-like shape, found only in the
Western Eden that first inspired the ge
tiius of the sculptor. The sober and the
! serious may almost deem the artist Impi
ous, who thus draws the gift of life from
ion high, and attempts to rival, too suc
cessfully, the fairest work of God. In
terest, pity, sympathy, affection, are the
alternate sentiments with which this sta
tue fills every feeling mind.
The idea is neither drawn from history
nor poesy. It is the pure and elegant
emanation of the sculptor’s own chasten
ed fancy. Who can doubt that Mr. Pow
ers is a poet, f>r his chisel produces the
same effects as the sweet flow of harmo
nious verse? The marble is as pure and
spotless as the undriven snow. Neither
on the face nr hotly is a stain or spick to
be seen. Executed with the purity of the
mind that conceived it, no drapery is ne
cessary to suppress ihe grossness of tin
licensed thoughts. Its very nudity is hut
tin emblem of its purity; fills the mind
with the most refined emotions, and ena
bles us, as it were, to reach the godlike
; state of Adam, when he and the mother
[of mankind walked naked in the garden
without shame. The contemplation of
this statue refines the taste, purifies the
fancy, improves the heart, and elevates
the soul. Flesh and blood might give
color and motion, hut would these animal
elements add to the beauties of this char
ming creation ? Even Mr. Adams would
not object to property in such a slave, ei
ther in the District or any of the States.
Alas! she will perhaps find a master on
j Power’s Eve.—ln his “Eve,” Mr. Pow
ers has executed a work different in char
jacter, but equal in beauty to his “Grecian
| Slave,” Between those statues opinion
jis almost equally divided. In truth they
j are equally excellent, and persons prefer
■this or that, as the subject of the one or
(the other is most pleasing to their tastes.
The mother of mankind is represented by
j the artist as we readily imagine her in ap
pearance to have been. Her person,
I though symmetrical, is larger than that of
la Venus or a modern beauty. Her sea-
! tares, though regular and beautiful, in
!spire respect and admiration rather than
warm affection or ready love. Perhaps,
in our present corrupted slam, our spirits
are not sufficiently pure nor our souls suf
ficiently exalted to be inspired with the
sentiment of love, by a being so pure, so
faultless, so divine, as was Eve before the
fall. Formed and fashioned by the hand
of God, she was, however, as Adam de
scribes her to Raphael—'
————so lovely fair,
That what seemed fair in at! the world, seemed now
Moan, nr in tier Mimined up, in her contained.
And in her looks, which from that time infused
Sweetness into my heart, uiilell before,
And in 10 nit .lungs hum tier air inspire-,
The -pirit of love and amorous delight.
The appearance of F.ve is described in
one of the most beautiful passages of Par
adise Lost, when gutau first beholds her
and Adam in the garden of Eden. Uv
the poet und our sculptor she is ulike por
trayed us oi noble shape, tall, godlike,
erect, und clad with the native honor of
naked mejetty. In tttrtliviat looks ihtnet
the image of her gk»rii>s» Maker. Truth,
wisdom, sanctitude, are mingled in her
features with softness and attractive grace.
She, as a veil down to ihe slender waist,
Her unadorned golden nesses wore
Dishevill’d, but in wanton ringlets waved
As the vine curl* her tendrils; which implied
Subjection, hut tequired with gentle sway,
And by her yielded, by him but received,
Yielded with coy submission, inodes) pride,
And swe»t reluctant, timorous delay.
In the statue, too, her parted hair falls
in flowing profusion all over her graceful
neck, and terminates in rich ringlets on
her right shoulder. The full develop
ment of her person indicates that she well
might be the mother of a nobler race than
that of fallen man. The same fortunate
purity of marble; the same characteristic
chastitv of idea; the same graceful line
of beauty, are observable in this as in
the other statue. In her left hand, which
hangs carelessly by her side, Eve bolds
two apples, and in her right, partially
distended, contemplates another of the
forbidden fruit. She has not made up
her mind to commit the filial sin. Around
a column the serpent has twined his slimy
folds, and the Arch Enemy of mankind
secretly watches the workings of his in
fernal lies upon the mind of the woman.
She contemplates with pleasure, and
thinks that she perceives the virtues of
the fruit, which, though admirable in ap
pearance, was yet forbidden to man. She
exhibits a secret desire, which, though
scarcely willing to acknowledge to her
self, she is yet unable to conceal from
others, to taste of the tree of knowledge
—of good and evil. That peculiar self
complacency, that satisfied, yet doubting
smile, which a sophistry invented to cov
er a sin given to the human countenance,
are seen it) every Icature of her face.—
•She dwells on tfie miraculous elocution
which the taste of this fruit has given to
the serpent. She has not, indeed, forgot
ten the awful command of tier Maker, not
to taste the fruit of this tree, but she re
members, too, that the very command
which tot bade its use, concealed not its
From the Cincinnati Mae, October 19.
We copy (he following from Cist’s Wes
tern Advertiser. Should the truth of this
be established, it may certainly he pro
nounced the greatest scientific achieve
ment of the age.
GAS AN “OBSOLETE IDEA.”
In the Advertiser ofthe 4th of Septem
ber under the head of “Important Disco
very,” I announced the fact that a few
species of light, fir surpassing the Drurn
finond in intensity, was about to make its
appearance in our city, and would be sub
mitted to the public inspection so soon as
the necessary letters patent were ohmic. 1
for the discovery. It was stated that a
hall light, of ordinary size for table use,
had enabled print to be read at the dis
tance of three hundred feet, the glass in
this instance, being rendered setni-ohabue
iby grinding. This bad become necessa
jry to reduce the intensity or light for prac
tical purposes, the full brilliancy being c
jqual to that ofthe sun at noonday. It was
! stated also that a tower two hundred feet
’high, or even less, would suffice to light
'the whole city, and that the tower when
jbuiltjcould be lighted at an expense of
(three hundred dollars. Finally, it was al
leged that this discovery had been tested
j for the last five months. When 1 stated
i all this I was perfectly aware that the ac
count would stirupa vast amount of in
credulity. As my friend Wesley Smead
the banker, says, and the remark evinces
profound knowledge of temporal matters,
“in the affair of this world men are saved
not by faith,but by the want of it.” Hence;
I was prepared to expect, and even to
justify the skeptical air which many recei-;
veil the announcement, and the knowing
look with which others quizzed rue fir
being sucked in ns they phrased it, toush- j
er it forth to the community.
I have now the pleasure to sav that all
this is true, and that, as in the case of the
Queen of Sheba the half has not been told.
At that time I was not at liberty to say
more, but now state —
1. That this light is magneto electrical.
2. That it is produced by permanent
magnets, which may be increased to any
indefinite extent. The apparatus now fin
ishing by the inventors or discoverers in
thiscase will possess twenty magnets.
3. That it supplies a light whose bril
liancy is insupportable to the naked eye.
4. That a tower of adequate height, will
enable a light to be diffused all over Cin
cinnati, equal, for all practical purposes,
to that of day.
5. That this light when once set in op
eration, will continue 10 illuminate without
one cent of additional expense.
I suppose this light will prove the great
discovery of modern times. It is needless
to add how much it gratifies me that Cin
cinnati! is the place, and two of its native
sons, J. Milton Saunders and John Starr,
the authors of the discovert'. Mr. D. A.
Sanders lias gone on to Washing'on fori
litters of patent, and on his returns public!
exhibitions will be made of its astonishing!
The whale, that great sea lubber, has
been elbowed out of the community by
the hog, the great land lubber. Gas for
f üblic use has superceded both; alas lor
i them all, when doomed to be reckoned a
| mong the things that w'ere !
I have not time to specify the many uses
to which light, independent ofcombustion
[may be applied, and will merely suggest,
as one, its perfect adaptedness to mining
in which respect it is far superior in effi
ciency, as well as scrutiny, to Sir Hum
phry Davy’s lamp. Its aid to the duguer- 1
rcotvpeart alone is invaluable.
A certain damsel having two ardent lov
ers, and being perplexed which to choose,
solved the difficulty by marrying one, and
immediately eloping with the other.
“ If roil were to have your choice, John,
what death would you rather die 7”
“ Well, J don’t exactly know—l should
like to try the m sit fiefo* dwiding *
Full anti W‘htter\
a- o o if %.
Is now opening a large and extensive assortment of
FALL AND WINTER GOODS,
CONSISTING IN PART OF
I.IJIA CLOTHS, CASIIAIEUES, CASIDIERB DIXOSSII. CASUMEHE
DE LANES, MOISLO Dil LANES, FANCY AND BLACK SILKS,
with a variety of other new style of Goods for Ladies’ Dresses.
RICIf VELVETS, CLOTHS, A\E> CASSIMEUS, FOR GENTLEMEN.
HARDWARE , CROCKERY, AM) GLASS, A LARGE ASSORTMENT.
All of which he offers as low as any house in the South. IK will be happy to
see those wishing to purchase, call and examine his Slock.
Oct. 25th, 1844.
•VJ3 H* GOODS*
Wflß undersigned are receiving nul opening a
-**- large and well selected stock of
FANCY AND STAPLE DRY GOODS,
Hals, Shoes and Heady Made Clothing, su\,
at their store on Second street, a few d«ois south ol
the \\ ashington Halt. His stock will be found to
embtace the most fashionable and desirable si vies
olinost goods in their line, and will be sold at unusu
ally low prices for cash, by the piece or otherwise.
The following among oilier articles will be found
in their stock:
Super black, b own, blue, green and fancy
W est of England Cloths.
Super French and English Cassitnercs;
Plain and Fancy do. do.
Sa’in, \ civet and Marseilles Vestings ;
Black and limey Silks, Satins, Bombasines, Mous
line de Laines, Cashmere d’Ecosse, Crape tie
Laities, !ic. Sic ;
Pink, white, orange, blue am! black Bal/.arines,
lor evening dresses, anew and beautiful article;
Cashmere, Rob Hoy and Turleton Shawls;
American, English and French Prints;
A'paecas, Merinos, Clmsans, and Silk aid Cot -
ton Hosiery, Gloves, an I Handkerchiefs ;
I! own and bleached Sheetings, Shirtings, Tiek
-1 ings and Checks;
Kerseys, Jeans, Flannels, Rose, Point and Dalui
B >v’s and Men’s russet and kip Brogans, Shoes
Ladie’s, Misse’s and Children’s Shoes ;
Hals, Caps, Bonnets, &c. Sic. —all of which are
offered at the lowest prices.
SAMUEL J. RAY & CO.
Macon,-October 19, 1341. I—ts
R3 F.SPEG FFULLY invite the attention of
Jtw their frien.'s and the public generally, to their
stock of BOOTS nod SHOES, to which week v
additions will lie m ide during the season. O.iras
sortm mi embraces the jV'owmsf descriptions:
20*10 pairs Men’s be .1 o. irk Brogan.--;
10AO “ Men’s sec ind rate black Bmgins;
1500 “ Men’s h.-;st ru-set Brogans;
700 “ Men’s second rate rus’et Brogtns;
100.) “ Men’s best double so'e black Brogans;
1200 “ Bov’s hast black and ruseet Brogans;
300 “ Youths’ “ “ “ “
1000 “ Men’s best kip Bragins;
600 “ Men’s second rate kip Brogans;
300 “ Men’s best double sole call' and kip
Bn tg ms;
500 “ Boy’s b -st kip Brogans;
300 “ Youths’ best kip Brogans;
1500 “ Ladies’ leather and seal Brogans ;
300 “ 1,-lilies’ leather and seal Shoos;
300 “ Ladies’calf Brogans;
20 cases MenVdtick and kip B*ois;
3 “ H tv’s thick and kip Boots ;
5 “ Youths’thick and kip Boots;
100 pairs Gents’ fine French call' limits;
75 “ Gent’s middling fine French Boots;
100 “ Gent’s double sole C ilt’ Bools;
100 “ Gent’s stout sole Calf Boots;
.3 cases Gem's and Lilies’ India Rubber
Als i— A g*neral assortment of Ladies’, Misses’
and Children’s Leather, Kid and Morocco Walk
ing Sti'ies of ali kinds ail epi fities; La lies’, Mis
ses’ and Cnildren’s Goiters and hall Gaiters, thick
and thin soles of ail descriptions—all of which
will be sold at the lowest possible prices.
Also—Calf Skins, Ijoie Leather, Thread, P-gs
of all sizes.
Boots made and repaired in the best possible
! tu:t nuer.
Macon, October 19, 1941. I —ts
Foil s am;.
A VACANT Wood Lot, on ii>«*
jßgantßr Knoxville Road, containing Twen
tfntSs I V Acres of Lniut, —Two Acres Iron
ting ihe road, and running Ten acres
T.uere is on tfie L >!, a good .situation for Buil
ding, and on the Lot adjoining a m >st excellent
Well of water. It will be sold low on one and two
years for good papers. Apply at the utfice of the
M icon, <)ctober t !>. lS 11 2-if
~ t plantation, - *
CIONTAINING Three Hundred Aeres of pro
’ din-live Land, within Three miles of Macon,
with One Hundred Acres cleared, and the balance
well timbered with O ik, Pine and Hickory, and all
of it under fence, can tie purchased on reasona! le
terms by making au early application. Apply at
Macon, Oct. 10, 1841. I-if
TIIE CROTO.V [MUTUHL] LYSUIU.XCE
Os the City of New York.
fllHlS Company, according to the provisions of
its charter, is ready to insure ail kinds of ..1/n
--rine, Inland J\'tribal ion, Transportation and Fire
Risks, against loss or damage, at rates and terms
moderate arid liberal, anil solicit the patronage oi
its friends anti the public at the Agency ol the
Abraham Van Nesf,
Jamfs Harper, William B. Cox.zena,
John B. Lasa'n, Charles L. Vosc,
John J. Boyd, Joseph B, Nones,
Edward Richardson, John F. Butlerivnrtii,
James Phalen, Samuel Sherwood,
John J. Herrick, Zatlock Pratt,
GeorgeC. DcKsy, Herman D. Gould,
Theodore A. Meyer, Joseph S. Smith,
William P. Furniss, Elias T. Aldrich,
John T. Gilchrist, Lawrence Hill,
Luring Andrews, Thomas Monahan,
Cyrus Cheney, William H. Townsend,
George \\ hilalter, Amos Noyes,
James H. Suydam, John Breasted,
George Palen, Leonard Appleby,
William Bnrgoyne, Silos M. Crandall.
SAMUEL A. LAWRENCE. President.
JOSEPH B. NONES, Tier President.
Lewis Benton, Secretary.
Capi. Samvel Candler. Jlarine Inspector.
William Wells, Fire Surveyor.
The undersigned is the authorised agent of the
above company, to take either Marine or Fire
risks in any part of the State of Georgia, upon
such Idieral terms as may Is- agreed upon between
the insured and the agent, who is vested with
ample ami discretionary powers.
JF.ItRV COWLES, Agent.
Macon,October ID, 18-14. |-tf
r amiiovai:m: TAiMmnu.
npHF. iinderMgotd would infirm ilair friends
and the public, iliai they have lal.en thestsiul
on Cotton Avenue, one door Llnw Messrs. Orr,
and op|s>siie Sent! X Cnrlmrl, ivla re tiny arc pre
pared to execute nil Jolts in the shove line; and
they flatter themselves they will livable to give *a-
Ushiciioii, tsiiii iii regard io filling and wmkiian
slup, and solicit a share of public patronage. All
gaiment* warranted to fit.
PICKET St LYNN.
Maarm, Or*. IU, I«t4. j.jf
(OS COTTON AVENUE AND SECOND STItEET,) j
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
S tap l c 1) rif lm ood s,
CHOICE GROCERIES. HARDWARE, j
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS. CAPS, AND
SADDLERY. &c. &c
WOULD particularly invite Merchants at.
* * Planters to call and examine his extensive
and weil selected stock In-line purchasing else
where, as he is determined to make pi ices corres
pond fully with the times.
The following comprise a part of his stuck:
Aifgli an Sa'ins, anew article li>r (busses;
Cashmere, Crape and super Mnusiin ile Laities,
Alpaccas, Silk and Gimp Fringes ;
Ginghams, super Cliene and genuine Scotch;
Cambrics, plain, striped and checked ;
Muslins, Jaconet, hook, &x ;
Laces Quilling, Lisle, Edging, and Lace Neck
Hosiery, Shirts anil Drawers ;
Cravats, Black Silk, Printed, and Fancy Plaid;
Handkerchief- - , a great variety;
Shawls, 600 Plaid de Laine, Cliene, Prussian,
Printed, Nett and Woolen Shawls and Comforters;
Flannels, White, Red, and Yellow;
Brown Linen Table Covers; Irish Linen;
Gloves, Mitts, Susticndets, Garters and Night
Sewing Si k, Spool Cotton and Linen Thread ;
Corded Skirls, Corset Lures, Presses, Pins, Nee
dles, Tapes, Thimbles, Tuck Quill, and Dress
Kentucky Jeans, and super twill'd Kerseys’;
N.gro Kerseys and Lindseys;
Packages brown and bleached Shirtings and
Sheetings, Ticks, Cheeks and S rrjn-s;
BOOTS AND SHOES, Ladies’, M.-ti’s, B .vV
and Misses; a large suppiv.
■2OO j.r. London d-.itli; B ankets;
600 Negro Bankets, twr.M and heavy ;
4000 pr Negro Brogans, a superior article;
100 Lidles', M.-n’s, anil B »•’.< SmMiuh;
U-: l.es, M-irlinga-e--. Whips ntul Collars ;
1 >OO Irleaeh - I .Cits Salt, large - 1 /..- ;
too bde- 4d inrh Gunny Bugging, verv 1 cavy ;
300 ps 11 inch. Dundee and Russia do.
50 ps 4 1 inch. Gilroy’s superior 2 ii>. brand ;
30J eoiis iriree t ig it and one half inch Manilla
bale Rope ;
2000 lbs. superior Bagging Twine;
50 doz. P,nigh Luit-s and bed cords;
20 btnls. Cuba Moln.-s- s;
75 do. Si. Croix an! Porto Rico Sugars;
2u> bids. Crushed ami Powdered S.igtr;
20 boxes standard Loaf anti Havana Sugar ;
350 hag:) nIJ Java, Rio,; Ltguira, and Cuba
90 boxes Sperm Candles, sizes 4’s, s's, and i»’s;
20 “ Hull’s Patent Candles, ass-red ;
25 “ Hull's arid Colgate - Soap, No. I ;
30 “ Castile, Fancy and Variegated Snaps;
20 “ Colgate’s Super Pear Starch ;
- fc'OO “ Table Salt, a prune article ;
20 “ Tobacco, some very ctioice tor chew
40,000 lbs. Swedes 1.-on, ass'il, ff.t and square Istr;
German, (1 stored and Cast Steel ;
1 50 K.'gs Nails and Brads;
500 ihs. Waggon Boxes;
15000 “ Hollow Ware;
202) pr. A’rare Chains ;
12 tloz. Coffee Mills;
12 *• Iron Wire Sifters;
30 “ Pad Locks;
20 “ Curry Combs;
1200 Ihs. Bar Lead ;
50 tloz. Blacking;
15 Boxes Cotton Cards;
500 Ihs. Sail Irons;
50 tloz. Tubs, Pails ami Mats;
25 “ llalter Chains;
20 “ Shovels and Spades;
-20 “ Carolina Hoes;
10 “ Collin’* Axes;
20 “ Tea K*-ttles, No. I, 2 and 3;
150 Bags Patent Shot ;
20 doz. Shoe and II use Brushes;
Pen, Pocket, ami Fancy Knives, Knives and
Forks, Tea anil 'Fable Spoons. Scissors, Razors
a.til Straps, Shoe Knives and Rasps, Percussion
Caps,Cut Tacks, arid Sugar Cases;
150 Reams Wrapping, Cap and Letter Paper;
50 Ihs. Loudon Sealing Wax and Wafers, Bute
and Black Ink ;
200 Kegs White Lead;
75 Boxes Window Glass;
10 Ca-ks London Porter;
.30 tloz. Saratoga Water;
10 “ Bay Water ;
10 BHIs. Cider Vinegar;
Copal Varnish, Spirits Tnrpetine, Spa'h. Brown,
M uliier, Blue Slone, Copperas, Brimstone, Indigo,
Fig Bute, Scotch and Macahov Snuff, Epsom Salts,
Salt Pet re, Sal zEratus, Mustard, Camphor, Oppo
tieldoc, Castor Os, Sweet Od, Magnesia, Cologne,
Macaroni, Preston Salts, Lee’s Pills, Bateman’s
Drops, British Oil, Too 1 It Powder anil Bt ashes.
Spices of ail kinds, Imperial, Hyson and Pnuchin
TEAS, very choice;
Extra FAMILY FLOUR, BUCKWHEAT,
and SODA BISCUI TANARUS, of superior quality, will he
received Weekly throughout the season.
30,0000 SEGARS, Manilla Cheroots, Planta
tion N-trinas, Prmcipes, Regalias, Vueltahagera
and India Casadota Panetelas; ail selected with
care, and those find of a choice article, will please
call anti examine for themselves.
Macon, October 19, 1844. l-ts
I> K l « S.
A GENERAL STOCK OF DRUGS AND
MEDICINES receiving, ol the best selec
tion. Ail persons wistiing to purchase will he
supplied with superior articles on lair terms.
Rowand’s Tonic; Balsam of Liverwort;
Bernard’s Cholera Remedy; Extract of'Sarsa
parilla; Tomato Pills; Peters’ Pills; Hull’s Pills.
Also—American Gentlemen's Shaving Soap ;
Roussell’s superior Shaving Cream ;
Superior old French Soap; Do. American;
Pearlasli, Potash, S.iloßi'atus, Vinegar, Starch,
&.C. &.C. For sale hv
.1 H. & W. S. ELLIS,
Macon, Octnher 19,1844. i-t|
T » HIKE.
A I’OY old enough to do go.nl service about a
•**- House. Apply at llnsOllice.
Macon, October 19, 1841. l-ts
FBIHE ‘*nly unimproved Lot, on which can he
ilmiiiil, riiiimng W ater, good Spiiuga, and a
fine Hit tin l ion Ini Building, can lie hud on good ter , s j
bv an early appliratiou m the utfice of ifw Repob-j
1 tic above described Lot, contain* Six Acres, oil I
wli.cJt there is Wood enough to last a (111311 lain i
Uv tiom five to ten years.
MIVW, October 19, |«44. l-ts
»Vci» Store .’
rjNHE undersigned is receiving and
opening at his store on Cherry Strecq nearlv
oppos.te H/essrs. Watts &. .Moulton’s, and Martin
• A GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF
Stttfile and Fancy Dry 4* „ 0( ls
. HATS, SHOES, CROCKERY ’
GLASS WAKE, ETC. ’
Also constantly on hand a general assortment of
CHOGEHTES AND PROVISIONS
;'. 11 , ;!',^ l i i r h •«: *< M Ihe very u.w«.| prices
Inr CASH. His friends anti the public arc mv„ e d
to give hun a call.
1 .Macm, Oct. 25-2—ts. * ’
FLOYD IIOUSE7 m
-via. fiA I E CENTRAL HOTEL.) jiijfj
Spacious and convenient establishment
a has been by its new proprietors entirely rent) *
vated and repairetl. The rooms have been tlmr
•Highly cleansed, Plastered .mil Painted, and newly
furnished throughout. Particular care has Seei»
taken in procuring civil anil attentive servant*, am!
the eh->ice of the Northern am! Southern market*
. will constitute the daily hill of lore. N,> trouhleor
expense will be spared To make Ihe Floyd House.
ttne of the best conducted Hotels in the rot-ntrv
B. S. NEWCOMB t*. Cos!
Macon, Oct. 19, 1844. |_,|-
WAUE-II o u S E
C33DIISSIOT ME IS CHANTS,
connection with the VYare-
L House, we have established a Sinrr
ft :, where we shall be able to luriiisli ,„,r
patrons and others, with Belli-
GLYO, ROHE, GROCERIES, IRO.V, and
all other plantation supplies, at ret.Mutable rates
MOULTRIE &. CAMPBELL
October 19, 1844. j
WAu ETHous l: ■
COM MISSION BI SI Y ESS.
-j. Maj. W illiam Hamilton Inv
i 'S 'e- ing retiretf, the suhscrdiers have as—
Sl *ci:iled themselves in business, tin—
rwv.wOS'ti tier ihe name and style of W INN
&. HUMPH. They wiil occupy the Ware House
• m Cherry street, known as Hamilton Si W inn’s,
j ’They ate prepared to make advance*on Cotton
i put in their stores, and to execute all orders that
may be confided to them in the line of their busi
ness. J. D. WINN,
J. V. RUMPH.
Macon, October 19, 1944. j-ts
For Publishing in the City oj Washington, a Dem
ocratic .V ic-papcc to be tilth it the
Te- u- -e-signed, having purcl-a-cd the materi
als Tur Spec-ator, will issue, on orleo.e the
So:n mst. tbe test number of anew paper to be cal
led “Thk Constitution.” Ii w il, be devoted to
Hi* steady advocacy of that svaiem of n.ensures
which will prevent unimpaired-the sacre.l msirti
ine.ii from wlucii we ! o: row tl.e name; ami t-cim
st.titiiy oppose whatever is not sanctioned by it.
We -h ill unceasingly opjai-e a National Bank—a
Prclntive Tariff-—lntent,al Improvement hy the
Get.e al Government—a Disliihnlionol the Prts
c-'C-laofthe sates of the Public Lands—Assump
tion ot tie h*sate Dclits—an abrogation ofthe Ex
ecutive Veit), as tinct nstitutionai and inexpetiient.
W e hope to make the paper worthy of lr;e con
fide:ce and support of the Democratic party. It
shut! tne ihe fnthlul expositor of their principles,
ami the ever reatly meitium to convey theirseoti
nient» nod wishea to the public. The Democratic
canve. is the cause of truth and justice. It courts
the light. L shuns no iovesngiiion. And Heart-,
determined to see whether a paper,conducted with
ti fevoiion to tin.- principles , ratfiet than to ilxmnt
of our patty—to further the great cause of human
-.irogte,s, nither lima the me e advaucemeiit of Par
ticular m.livi.hrass, tvifl not conio.end itself to the
coiitileoee ami favor ofthe people.
I As stem is the till eugrofiiiig topics oft lie elect ion*
t are over, tveshall devote a liberal |sirrit>n ot'our col
umn» to siilijt cm of general literature and science;
endeavoring to present such matter as will amuse,
instruct, and edify.
Tin- proceedings of Congress will receive parti
cular attention, ami a full and comprehensive mini
in ary will lie given, including the yeas and nays up
on till important questions.
Tne piper, tor the present, will he issued semi
weeklv during the n ee -s. and daily during the ses
sions of Congre-s, at Five Dollars per annum, in
advance. W. A. HARRIS,
J NO. HEART.
9 VifjAtt.Vfn TO.Y JO I H.Y.11..
Having been m.lticcil, at the solicitation of sonic
ofthe memtiers oftlie Democratic party, to take
charge ofthe Republican Press in this place, we
wi l hereafter, on every Friday morning, issue »
Democratic pttper, under the atmvc title, at the "t
--fict* ofthe late “Wilmington Messenger," in the
town of Wilmington.
As we Itave given a brief Ant line of the princi
ples the “Journal” wilt advocate in our first rmtn
iu-r we thiisk it unnecessary again to teiierntf the
political doc!tines it wiil he our constant anti ear
nest endeavour to inculcate. On the present oc
casion, therelore, we will merely state, that the
Journal will lie the uncompromising opponent oi
each anil every ‘link’ in the whole ofthe ‘great
chain’ of Whig measures—a United States Bank
—a Protective Tariff-—the Bankrupt Act—liner
■iil Improvements hy the General Government, &,c-
While on the oilier hand it will, so liir as our hum
ble abilities will enable us, to be the fit in friend aml
supporter of the Constitution as it was left us hy
our Fathers; and of a strict construction of
Constitution, thereby ensuring the rights ol tliese
vernl States which compose the Confederacy. But
we set out with the idea of not going into demit*-
It would be a needless tax upon the readers lime.
Suffice it to say, that the Journal will he a Demo
cratic. paper, and will always advocate Democratic
men and Democratic measures.
Although the Journal will he a political paper,
yet, in order that it may also he agreeable to the
general reader, iis columns will always he open t"
such it/ ms of intelligence as i\ ill be interesting 10
the Farmer, the Merchant, the Mechanic, Sic. Ag
riculture, 'Trade, the slate of the Markets, &c. to
gether with a slight glance at polite literature oc
casionally, will receive our attention. YYe hope
; we will mil lie considered too ‘personal in nur n
i marks’ when we older a few suggestions to "-^ r
I friends touching tin- necessity there exists for see*
| ping on loot a Democratic Press in the J l,wn ‘
Wilmington. . , e
In the first place, Wilmington is a ji.ncc n
- Commercial importance ol any m me -
it is situated in a Democratic District, there -
great deal of intercourte carried on h.v 'he c 1 •
ol'tlie lower portion of the State with inis |»‘ i
and consequently a Press here would beca c ■
to do as iiiucl, .good, in . diffusing inlornia"oiv»»
perhaps at anv other point, in the State. - *
there are, we believe, three Federal m e ir . ,
Democratic pa|ier in the S'-!' I'’ 1 '’ 11 i.—d
c mfident, is the reason why NorthCarnlina I ,
a Whig in her Guliernalorial Chair at nur «
election; for we feel assured that t< ~nl. v /j | jcv
lair comparison tofu- instituted between j r ' s
of ihe Federal and D-mocralic parties to
fir the latter the must triumphant w|t _
j now, ii is impossible lor a 1 t eas to «-
less our friends will patronize dby . i,,
! them-elves and inducing others to go arf a -
I wise." For gentle reader, wc
ware. and il you are not, we w'll te»>"' •
Printers and Editors are so f»r hhe ‘‘L I** 1 ** I , a ,„|
that it requiresßonteihingmoreihntt hm*
kind wishes to clothe .la M « ft
rili.it --very inio wl.rse
(lectus Hlivy fall, w ill do all Iweaii ttoefMf9 .
oeaaoftht Journal and lb* FULTON"-
WiLMuato* N. C. Sap*. tt(*i