Newspaper Page Text
C0o04 at- Boston.-It is estimated that
for the present year, 150,000 bales of Cot
ton will be received at Boston, most of
wiici 'tnlbe consumed in manufactures.
The amnount received last year was136,307
bales; 1839, 94,850; 1838,96,636; 1837,
12,664,; 1836, 82,80; 1835,80,709.
In'ouradvertisingcolumus will be found
the prospectus for a new'Daily and Tri
Weekly Paper, to be published in Augusta,
undenrthe title of the " Georgia Tlhrip,"
by-Mr~S. M.-Thompson, late Junior Edi
tor of the~onstitutionalist.
'We have received the first number of
th' Fekly National otelligencer," pub
lished by Messrs. Gales & Seaton of Wash
SngonD. C., at $2 per year; or $1 for
the first regular session of each Congress;
and Fifty cents for the final session of each
Congressi and the same for each Extra
assion-paiyable in all case in advance.
Saleq&4erksiirs.-T he Cultiestor for
Jun ,ema~s that Mr. Losing, of Alba
- -ntIsold his fine Berkshire sow
'l'ma, to'Mr. Curds, of Kentucky, for
$300:-and his imported boar Newberry, to
thsame gentlemen for $200.
Mr.,F. P. Gerow, of Tallahassee, has
challenged Count Zaldavar to run against
ifer for. $000 aside. The race to be run
the Marion Course, at Tallebassee,
in January, 1842, and to be 3 or 4 mile
heats, at the option of the Count.
C Oicted-Robere<F. Curry, whose
arrest in Virginia, led to -Gov. Gilmer's
resignation, has been 'convicted of forgery
at..Ithaca, and sentenced to 5. years im
prisonment at Auburn.
Fata Duel in N. Orleans.-A duel was
fougb *t Mandeville, near New Orleans,
pmrning 2nd inst., between
4Samuel Wright and S. W. Oaky,
b erchantsof New Orleans. The hostile
meeting grew outof certain articles in the
Vicksburg Sentihelgrossly abusive of Mr.
Oaky and of frhicMr.rWright was the
reputed a-th-of The coibatants fought
with rifles. Thi'firsishit proved ineffec
tnal. At the second Mr. Wright fell,
haing received his adversary's ball in the
aide.' He lived scarcely a minute.
Fawdl case of Poisonng.-We learn by
thabaton-Rouge Gazette of the 22d ult.,
thar about thirty negroes were poisoned a
day.or two previous, 'by drinking water
from a well in-which a coper pipe, com
municating with an engine, had been in
sorted. It is further d'th ia tire of
etitions -and a thiralik
dvocates, Ex-President Adams & Co.,
better business, than usiagiheir eloquence,
and the people's money, in' the abuse of
our Southern Institutions. From-this, it
appears, that in Mr. Adams' own State,
the white youths are treated :more like
Turkish slaves than Christians.
" Tiaizt Monster.-Last week we allud
edeto the awful brutality of Locke, who
was a Superintendent at the Boston Far.
School for indigent boys. It is declared on
unquestibned authority, that some of the
little fellows have been punished during
the winter, by being compelled to labor
barefooted upon tbe sniow and ice; others
have been whipped and mutilated with the
cowhide, and kept at work in heavy irons.
Several have their feet badly frozen and
on. half eaten off by sores. There is one
boy there named Wetherell, whom they
have nicknamed "Skin-Dryed." He has
wrinkles on his face like an old man 70
years of age, caused by pouring cold water
- upon his head as a punishment, It is said
that the Superintendent poured thirty-se
ven buckets of water upon the head of a
child only nine years of age,-atone time,
in mid-winter. It is well indeed that the
monster, who perpetrated these enormities,
has absconded before he met his deserts by
being locked up to hard labor for the rest
of his life. No criminal ever deserved it
For the Advertiuer.
'The Court oflEquity, held at this place,
has adjourned; Chancellor David John.
son priesiding. Among the cases on dock
et, wais that important Bridge Case, viz.
Henry Shultz, John W. Yarborough,
trustee, and the State Bank of So. Ca. vs.
The 'Bank of the-State of Georgia, G. B.
Lamar, and tbe City Council of Augusta.
The large amount involved, say $568,182
91, has maturally excited a great public in
terest, and it was hoped, that this twenty
years controversy, would be' brought to a
close at this time.' Every effort was made
by dieecomplainants for this object; for we
havebeen informed, that the cormplainants
dia'aiot rely on examining their witnesses
by comasusion, but went to the trouble and
expeee toprocure their attendence in per
son, at shediistance of some 150 to 200
miles; when, at the instance of the defen
dante, the final decision of this case was
postpos~ed for twelve months.
Itisems to ns, that the grave charges
maade inbe Bill, should have been prompt.
ly met, and, if not well founded, should
Shave beetn corrected speedily by a priper
"Becuse Whyg ?"--The Collector ofthe
%Port of New. York removed thirty depu
ties- on Wednesday last-tirty 'in one0
daym-for bejing Demnerats. Nopfroscrip
tiona under thisa dmin~itation. ~
R$VIVAL-O' THE STATE BANK
The following was Mr. Calhoun's i
mendment, which after being-adopted was
voted down: and the Bill to repeal the In
dependent Treasury and revive the Depo
site Act of 1836 as it wands, passed the
Strike out all after the enactitficlause,
and insert: "'that so much of the 5th sec
tion of the at-:of23d June, 1836, as pro.
vides that no'bink shall be selected or con
tinued as a placi of deposite of the public
moneys, which shall, after the 4th day of
July, 1836, issue or pay out any note or
bill of a less denomination than five dollars,
and that no notes or bills of any bank be
received in payment of any debt due to
the United States, which shall, after the
said 4th day of July, 1836 issue any note
or bill of a less denomination than five
dollars, be, and the same are hereby re
The Globe says:
The special order, the bill to repeal the
Independent Treasury, was taken up.
Mr. Calhoun's amendment, striking out
that of Mr. Clay, was adopted. This re
moved the disabilities of a portion of the
State Banks to receive the deposites, on
the repeal of the Constitutional Treasury.
After the adoption of this amendment,
which -negatived Mr.' Clay's proposition
to abolish the fiscal agency which existed
before the adoption of that proposed to be
repealed, Mr. Clay and his friends united
to vote down Mr. Calhoun's amendment.
The effect of this is to renew, on the repeal
of the Independent Trpssury,- the State
bank system, with all'its imperfections on
its head. This is in keeping with Mr.
Clay's policy, which, seeking to deprive
the Government of any safe and practical
fiscal agency, aims to coerce the adoption
of that which he and his friends (the ma
jority) mean to tender to the President in
the shape of a Bank of the United States.
Mr. Buchanan explained the circum
stances under which he was called on to
vote on the amendments. He was instrue
ted to vote for the repeal of the indepen
dent Treasury, and he would therefore
vote in good faith according to the views
of those by whom he was instructed. He
recognized the right of instruction, and
felt bound either to obey or resign. He
said he would cheerfully abandon his seat
and retire from political life forever, if by
that course he could maintain the Inde
pendent Treasury, and prevent the estab
lishment of the Bank of the United States.
But his vote against the Independent
Treasury, in conformity to instructions,
would have no influence on the fate of
thatquestion, and it secured to him the
position from which he could combat the
Bank of the United States-a measure on
,which he was not instructed. -
Among the amendments submitted -by
Mr. Benton, were several of great impor-.
tance. One contemplated the retentionor
the clause of the Independent .Treasury
which provides fI& the, gridual .retuin of
the Government.to the use ofho constitu'.
tional currency in its -iscal -operations.
This waavoted down by. theFederal par
.Anothe pr Aoe heseintinuanee -of
jlacisois -ftyjfdxoisite, asVelt
Atfiankiiufider:th'e iestored law-of
158362 Notwithetitidiig :t washown,
that from the foundation of the Govern
inent to the presenttime, not a dollar of
the immense deposites made with these
strictly national and constitutional insti
tutions had ever been lost, they were for
bidden to the Government as depositories
by the rejections of the amendment.. Mr.
Benton then proposed an amendment, ex
cluding the Bank of the United States
from the renewed opportunity of becom
ing again a Government depository, by
the revival of the law of 1836, and he gave
several new and very cogent reasons for
the discrimination between it and other
banks, growing out of the recent developo
meats at Philadelphia. Mr. Clay oppo
sed the amendment, and was supported
by Mr. Bayard of Delaware, and Mr.
Dixon. The amendment was defeated by
the Federal majority. Mr. Archerof Vir
ginia supported the proposition ofMr. Ben
ton. The b ill then passed a third reading.
AYES AND NOES.
Repeal of the independent Treasury.
Senate.-The Chair then announced
the special order, the bill to repeal the In
dependent Treasury law-the question
being on the amendment proposed. by
Mr. Calhoun to the amendment offered
by Mr. Clay of Kentucky.
Mr. Berrien, who was entitled to the
floor, addressed the Senate at length in op
position to the repeal of the deposite act of
The amendment of Mr. Calhoun was
still fnrther debated by Messrs Calhoun
and Benton in the affirmative, and Messrs.
Walker and Clay in the negative.
The question was then taken on the
adoption of Mr. Calhoun's amendment,
and it was agreed to-ayes 25, noes 22, as
Yeas-Messrs. Allen, Archer, Barrow,
Benton, Berrien Buchanan, Calhoun, Clay
of Alabama, Fulton, Ker, King, McRob
erts, Merrick, Nicholson, Pierce, Preston,
Rives, Sovier, Smith of Connecticut.
Sturgeon, Ta pp an, Williams, Woodbury,
Wright, and Yoang-25.
Nays-Messrs. Bates, Bayard, Chionte,
Clay of Kentucky, Clayton, Dixon, Evans,
Graham, Henderson, Huntington, Man
gum, Miller, Morehead, Phelps, Porteor,
Prentiss, Simmons, Smith of Indiana,
Southard, Talhnadtge, Walker, and White,
The question was theD taken on Mr.
Clay's amendment as amended,aad it was
decided in the negative-ayes 19, says 29,
Yeas-Messrs Allen, Bewton,~ Bucha
nan, Calhoun, Clay, of Alabama, Fulton,
King, McRoberts, Nicholson, Fierce, So
vier, Smith of Connecticut, Sturgeon,
Tappan, White, Williams, Woodbury,
Wright, and Young-19.
Nays-Messrs. Archer, Barrow, Bates,
Bayard, Berrien, Choate, Clay of Ken
tucky, Clayton, Dixon, Evans, Graham,
Henderson, Huntington, Ker, Mangum,
Merrick, Miller, Morehead, Phelps, P or
Iter. Prentiss, Preston, Rives, Siminons,
Smith of;Indians, Southard, Talimadge,
arious other amendments were then
derson, Woodbury and tllmagi, anJ
passed upon, .giving rise to considerable
debate, aiid the bill was fially ordered to
be engrossed-'ayes 30,nays 15, as follows:
Yeas-Messrs. Archer, Barrow, Bates,
Bayard, Berrien, Buchanan, Choate, Clay
orgy., Clayton, Dixon, Evans, Graham,
Henderson, Huntington, Ker, Mangum,
Merrick, Miller, Soutiard, Morehead,
Phelps, Porter, Prentiss, Preston,. Rives,
Simmons, Smith of Ind., Tallmadge,
White, and Woodbridge-80.
Nays-Messrs. Allen, Calhoun, Clay of
Ala., Fulton, King, Nicholson, Pierce,.
Sevier, Smith of Conn., Tappan, Walkef,
Williams, Woodbury,[Wright, and Young'
Highly Important from Washingto.
The Unitid States Gazette of yesterday
has the followibg astiounding statement:
Extract of a. etterdated
Much surprise has been expiessed by
the'public, that our Minister in London
should have taken upon himself the
ponsibility of recommending the immediatie
return of our squadron from the. 3editer
This surprise will in some measure cease,
when I inform you that Mr. Stevenson had'
information that.the British Government
had transmitted instructions to the Admi
rals on the American station, ordering
them, immediately upon receiving authen
tic information that M'Leod, an officer of
the British army, had been executed, to
proceed on the coast of the United States,
and to set fire to, and burn down, ourci
ties and towns along the whole coast ,.
There is every reason to believe.that
this statement is true. We may as well
prepare forwar as not.-N. Y. Herald..
COLUXmIA, June 10.
Mammoth Rye.-We saw at the Seed
Store of our enterprising townsman Mr.
Russell, a specimen of Rye that well de
serves the attention of Planters. It is.cal
led the Mammoth Rye. We counted so
venty-eight fine heads in one bunch, which
Mr. R. assured us all grew from one-seed.
The stalks were fully five feet.;high, the
grain very large, and a great many on each.
head. The seed were obtained from a gen-.
tdeman in Camden.-Advocate.
Pine Apples.-The curious in these
matters have now an opportunity of see
ing the Pine Apple in a bearingstate, at'
Mr. I. D. Legare's Horticultural Reposi
tory, where there is a tub containing seve
ral plants, with ripe fruit on each, looking
most invitingly to the eye and temptingly
to thae'taste.-Chara. Cour.
Georgia Cotton.-Passing the'warehouse
of a merchant of this place the other day,
we seen him selecting the samples of some
50 or 60 bales of cotton, and was informed
by him, that it was broughtfrom, Merri
wether county, Ga., and stored wiihhim.
Now, this looks very well tor Hamburg,
and is proof that our market is better, than
those nearer to wherethis cotton was rais
ed. We understood that it come.down the
R iad,:A friend atoua b
;- - ;, -wg 1,1 - as. , a
Googi 1 as
-have iis'o much already, peop lil'be
gin to doubt our veracity. Yet, this is a
LrNcesua., VA.Juno 3,
Thme Crops.-We are glad to learn that
the growig crops of wheat, rye, oats and
corn are quite promising.and the proba
bility is, should the weather Icontinue -fa
vorable, that we shall have an abundant
harvest. The late seasonable weather has
brought out the small grain very much.
The corn was very late in getting a start,
the lateness of the spring and cold weather
causing it to come up badly. The late re
freshing rains furnished a very delightful
season for tobacco planting, and we l earu
that a great de'al was planted. The plants
are small, but we believe their is no scarci
ty of them. The crops in Pennsylvania,
it is said, look finely.-Republican.
GEORoETowN. June 9.
A man answering the description of Jas.
Rufus Tlzu-ston,, advertised by the Gom
vernor as having broken the jail of Orange
burg, was committed to the jail of this
town on Saturday Inst.
Thomas R. Beittison, who was taken up
on suspicion, about a month since, as be
ing thme same Thurston, craves his release
from prison: or being sent 'to Orangeburg
to prove his innocence.-Wmnyaw.Obser
From the Savannah Repblcan'.
LATE Faom FWonIDA.-The U. States
steamer Newbern, Capt. McNully, arri
ved from Pilatka yesterday. By this ar
rival we are in possession of the following
intelligence from the sent of war:
Wild Cat and Hospitaka were in at
Fort Pierce waiting for Sam Jones to
come in. Orders have been issued by the
commanding General to have them seized
Haleck Tnstenuggee says that a Creek
Chief, whose name eye have forgotton, is
encamped near Fort King. He has about
sixty wariors with him and says he will
be governed by Haleck,-and go to Tampa
if he does.
Col. Worth has assumed the command
and appointed Capt. Wright of the 8th
infantry, "Assistant Adjutant Genera.
His Head Quarters are at Tampa. Bay.
Gen. Armistead has,)eft Florida for the
North by the way of Tallahassee.
Late accounts from the Upper Missis
sippi, receited at St.-Lomuisr represent that
the Sious and Chippewas are at war, and
several skirmishes have occnrred. Sever
al have been killed on both sides.--Chgron
idle 8t Serrtinel.
"All the Mitrality."--We see- bionei of
Philadelphia papers that a newly appoint
ed whig inspector in the .Cnetom House,
has Iately been displaced from ofice on ac
count of his thieving propenities-Hur:
rah for Harrison and Rlefom.-Old Bo.
Another Ezplosio.-T he Bank of
Michigan is a gonescase-blown up high
and dry. "Banks sre excellens inetatutioni
when properly conduites.say hy
pocritical pretendfr'to detnoc racy.-Ole
se k, a,iock
She- ie 19 B
to da;e day .f sailing,
rTri j dlli intnghine
th'e cd tishits alight iai
in thed e change in pi.?
Money wand iIdsveryfrr6.
Vario ~ iakiveO thie'safe#y of
the- stea db~ n d~clation,
butaliho. Arsi fe are g up.
The 11tpic -interestis the.
greaot.e the igs and
tories r -er. Loid Job
iisr ~ 'a lei'sure to reduce
th, wich Ws "alor
db ghts n amendmen
offrpl6 S~ don; iot by a n~~
itya tes f36.
Loi-d 3auRba1 the next day refis
ed tos u n iaid that he should re
serve the u tesr questiou o e corna
lw for iof June.
Sir;Rokdift-VW immediateigve no
tie t a he27of May s he huld
move t MAH ihad no coidicerse in
The 4 z6Wn Treaty.-This deed
wiha received the initials:orj he
Five Boweib iw been fully sittled by
all five, alimioetheerfudly bf France.
So endsathdt noisy affair.
'--T0 'i esse states
thabte of'the Tesian Loan had
bemrecet -dith such general disappio
bationn4s - ust, that the hni of ZJ.a
and -ad- sa dted thicountry with its
P. " wasbligedto abandon it.
-g a Afrom Faris ebinid.
the.i * i LaPresse "iswspaper,
that.dh f Lafitte & Co. haveith
drae the Texian Loan and on the
adatary :-ffirm that they are proceeding
with it indeed, bound by special
BIousec~ on, Monday May 2.
WaM' C : fdence in. Ministera.-a-At
five o'cl irRobert Peel rose amidit.
tremendo 5elleering, which ifaving subW
ded,. teist. pfound silence reigned
thron house. The igbfhon. bar
onet ia- ri euiir, to give notice, that,
on Thi .next, I shall snlst)qtthe fol
lowjtig. 6i6o-otothe Houise.4 That
herma ministers do'.not sufficiently
posbes denceofthe Bonse of Com
mon i, them to carry through the
Ho which they deem of es.
semii ~ ie -to. the public welfarW
a re6niiuance inofficeinnder.
~~'5U ~ ~ ~ 6 cesa~ai.'S,~
ham .neb .einiegIfihHoieu
of'.i Thursday evening],ave
no doub 0he intention , Ifministers-to
dissolve pli anent immediatily after the
divisio ...w*ich they hope to have- the op
portuaiq tking upon the question of
the corn 'l* It is for the conservative
leaders to determine whether they shall
be permnitjadito carry this intention into ef
feettwitfretisiinpedhient. -And it is for
the conserehite people to lose ido time -in
girding uptheir 1oins. for the approaching
contest, adt tke such prompt and vig
orous-measires as will enable them to fo!
low up the-seie of triumphs which have
hitherto re"'e their efforts in and - out
of parliamnliith-a signal, decisive and
universal vietory throughout the country.
When thefnted wolf turns to bay, the
chiase is nie'ly atma end.-LondonJ'imes,
Fromaths Charleston Mercury, June 15.
The proceedings at Washington are in
creased in. interest. The Sub-Treasury
law is repealed in the Senate and will be
also in the house. This will bring the law
of June, 1836, or the pet bank bank system
into operatinnz>This system nearly ruined
the banks-that received the deposits under
it. And ing thispresent suspended state of
most of the: banks, but few are eligible as
fiscal agejits .south of New York. This
law is meaiit4Oabe in operation only until
the Nationale Bank plan can be carried
into operaJ6e. The prospect for this
If the Snklyreasury law had been con
firmed, theuofeertainty of affairs would
have been 4hioved, and thf New York
specie payimt policy would most'undoubt
edly have iaheir the lead, aj business
would have hiptowed on as,
graduallygt9fliejling the resumption ofihd
several banlsi id forcing the insolveia
ones iuto liguidation. There is a posslbil
ity now thetigational biank winl be char
tered. ~Its opera'on will not be to assist
the meoemei. doimmenced under the Sub
Treasury ia*,bit it will iome in conflict
with ii, anduereits adesperate struggle be
tween the dift.tsystems, which must
tend to checidh~ififpmW6 business.
- !!ue t E, June 13.
CO OO N 15 WARRI
ORS CA 1RB~ & SHIPPED.
Thbe steanmer ,f~Oi Captain Griffin,
arrived heretb J.fig, froar lort -Pierce
bringing tli&'cres of the capture 6l
the notorioUS i~adrCoacoochee, whht
15 warriors, i n a lioy,. at tha'
post, by .tgubnder orders,
from LtC.1 .e
They we~e deysipdt N.
Orleans onb d~!sehr Wakter .M,
Capt.'Thompsop are now-far on thoui
way toyalleitht ai inlis.West.
Alliherc i~Eit of'Si. .Tohns-.rivet
it is now cc tWJis ise from furthel
depredation ate' of warbeig~trans
MAuch praise isdne Col. Gates and-Maj.
.Childs, for-theirpromptitude-in:the afair,
ridding the-countrf ofa bandit.
Nothingnew in the-intierior.
ST. AUGUSTINE, June 13i 1841.r
Col. Gates arrived yesterday from Fort
Pierce, Indian River, in the Win. Gaston.
nd informs us that 15..m'inutes before he
arrived at Fort Pierce, that Major Childe
took the notorious Indian, Wild Cat or
Coacoocheebwith'15 Warriors and.3 Ne
groes, in all 19, and after two day^~eon
fiement, theyrwere shippgd to NeWr
lans in the schooner Walter M,. Capt.
,Thompson. He is as bold and indepen
dent as ever, and boasts of his havii'com
mitted the Wrifinurders near the city
some time s'nee.' This news was receiv
ed by the. citizeus with threescbeers.
Wreck of American Ship in. the Ice.
Forty Lives Lost.-The American ship
William Brown, from England, bound to
Philadelphia, with passengers and crew 63
in number, struck an iceberg near New
foundland about 1st ofMay-9 were'saved
in thejolly-boat; 141eft Lhe.ship in the long
boat and were not heard --trom, and it is
.supposed they must have perished, the
other 40 went down with the.ship. The
above vessel is reporteil to have seen the
steam ship PrAident, but is incorrect.
President Tyler'srule exemplified.-The
New Haven Register says:-The name
of John B. Elbridge (who has been ap
pointed Marshal by the President) is now
figuring at the bottom of a call for a politi
cal Convention! before his commission is
a fortnight old! Come Mr. 'Tyler too'
show us a little of your consistency.
Wage--" The United Stater govern.
ment," says the Boston Post, "have abol
ishediken hour system, adopted by Mr.
Vaj"Wren, and cut down the wages of
the. liborers in our harbor twenty-fge
4&its per day! This is the high wages ad
HAMBURG, June 9.
The last accounts from Liverpool has caused
a gliem over t"' Cotton market' No sales have
been effected since they wiiireceived. Buy
es have. discontinued their purchases, aid-no
,ottori ifferiing; the delihe in Liverpool will
iffect this market JtoJ ct. from last prices, say
71 to 9 cts., extremes.
Avvvsn, Jane 10,
Coua.-'dire have been no tranJactions
worthy of notice in this article since our last
weekly report. The news by the Acadia, re
ceived in the mean time, make matters worse.
Buyers require a further redution, before they
will operate, while our factors refrain -Irom of.
fering at all at prese'nt, preferring to wait for
some time longer, in the hoperthat business will
revive There is no Cotton preuing on the
market, and it would be diffieOt to- buy any
quantity at the rates which we now and then
hear of when small lots change hands.
SDied,-this 'residence, near Edge OC. H.,
on the In iiist, Capt. WLLIAx Ro RTa8irT in
theUdearofhis age. The deceased was an
Sal "upritina in all the rela
io hh to dsy'; he was a kii
audsAfidtioseJ Ahliawi ahumane a:Wdindu
C ewithfideliyi A fliceofDeaconinthi
Bwpitt Church. He Is not known. during the
long period of his mnembership in the Chrrh
to hae,. in anyinstance, been the subject ofiti
discipline; his uniform pious walk, illustrated
te genuineness of his laith, and secured the
love and affection of his brethren. .During the
few last months of his life, he lay,in a conditior
of body, so prostrate, as to be almost wholly un.
'conscious or the most ordinary occurrencet
about him, but in all this time. there were to bi
seen, in his calm and heavenly countenance
the beamings of that Hope, which is the ancho
of the soul of the disciple of Christ. Ashe hai
not been ashamed of Christ in life, so we are as
sured, of him, will not Christ .he ashamed be
fore His Father and the Holy Angels1 in th<
daj of final account. A numerous circle --a
friends and relatives will long remember, &nm
endeavor, we trust, to imitste the many virtue
of this sazed servant of God.
Died, at the Sand Hills, near Columbia, oi
Monday the 7th inst., Mrs. Soraz LABoaDE
wife of Dr, Maximiliati Laborde.
Mrs. Laborde had been for some years past
member of the Episcopal Chiurch, and mainifes1
d in her life, as she did in the hour of he
death, that meekness and humility, which anti
tIed her to the inheritance of the promises c
our Saviour in his memorable Sermon ont i
Mount. Blessed are the poor in spirhl; fo
theirs is the kingdom df heateu-Ilessed arn
the pure in heart, for they shall see God.
To the desponding hut~sand, the afilicted mo
thr, the- bereaved smster. a,,nd brotber, and thi
dear ehildren of her bosom, whom, by an in
scrutbledecree of the Alnmighty, the deceaset
has been summoncd to leave, at a period c
their lives when the cares of a mother are moi
teeded, I would not presume to offer othe
consolation than that which flows from the Goi
pel of Christ. 1 heard a voice from Heaver
saying nnto me, Write, from henceforth, hier
sd are the dead who die in the Lord; evensa
saith the Spirit; for they rest frn their le
bouts. A iasw.
OI7 Mtajor .Tos. Dixon anm
Capt. JOHN SENTELL are announced, b
their respective friends, as candidates for Co
ofte2nd Regiment of Cavalry So. Ca. Militis
June 8, 1841 ~b 19
THE Semi-annual meeting of the Board'<
Trustees of this Institution, will be ha1
at its sent near Witnsborough, on the Satn:
day before the.first Sunday in July. J. B. C
Dargan, to preach the i nodlrctory noermor
C. M. Brtitker his alte-rnates. Bnisines
great trrportance will come boeo the Boari
after the Board shall rise, a Confereuce ofi
members, and of all the members of the denon
ination present, will be requested, to tauke tat
consideration some general mutters of interet
to the denomination. A full attendance is r'
0T Exchange papses hruS..(., are r~equeate
to give the aboveorte or two insertions.
- J'uu7 .. c 20
State of South Cardlina.
ThmasLE Ceoeman & Wife, Applicants,)
B.M. Blund-& Wife,.and others, Deft's.
-I uppearing to my satisfaction, that Jes
.Umiuh Barnett and wife Julian, Defendar
in the above ease, reside withoirt the limits
this State, it is ordered, that they do ajipc
and object to the division or sale of the'realt
tate of Mauian Adiams, deceased, en oi* befe
the sixth day ofe Sepember next,or their c
sent to thesamiswill be entered of record.
Gitan tnder mry hand, at najolflne,this 1U
d of Juee, 1841.
OLIVERI TOWLES, o. x. n.
-Y :Viotue f osndry sif ii-bf et
U facia s hil giroesdM*1*i -at
Edjiild. Court'House, ish itMn
day and Tuesday in Julynext, hei
lowing property viz: -
Obed..H.Morris vs. A wrew.Haofnt
tract of lani: containing eighteenacres
raoreor les, adjoining landsofWm 'T'' 'a
.merman, and other.
:arling J. Walker vs. Sterling if
Win H. McClain vs. the same, onrekt t-c
of land containiag 200acres more orT-ii,
adjoining D. J,. Wallker and other . 7
Thomas W. Aiorvs.. B. F. Spikei
John.inyley, bearer, vs.- the safefe*ne
tract of land containing 338 acrei mwaft r
liss, adjoiing Jacob Miller and otheti-c
Wim. Kilcrepse, bearer- v. Margaret
Ogilvis. John Cothran vs..th isCa*Wn he' thir:,
tract of land where defendant .j 4ls -
one other tract known as the Mfo ,..ract
Gray & Gary vs. A. T. Hodges..:W s
ley C. Norwood vs. the same one-Ne
main William, one road wago*soad fiA
horses. - e A
Lewis Jones & Co. vs. Sampson CatSIa,
Lewis Jones, bearer, vs. the sadie enO
ty-five acres of land, niore or less,
ing Josiah Padget and others.
Charles A. Dowd' vs. Sydney Moris
John Knox vs. the same, one ba a.
Wm. H. Yekelt sJohn.R ion
James Yeldell, afrd Edmnanmd Acbinson
150 acres of land,, more or less, adoiin
Henderson and others, also one b Mar4
the property of John Robertson.
Wm. Drennon for Marcus Upson, Vsq
Beverly Burton, 600 acres of land, nore od;
less, adjoining S. H. Mundy.and-other:
Wm SpUles vs. N. J. Blae, 50. acres of
Jand where defendant now lives, ad'o"ds
Wm. Hightower and others.
Johnson Sale vs. the same, the abotii
described prpperty. -
Robert Carlisle vs. the same the a
John Bauskett vs. Lewis ElIzey,
house and lot in the town of Hamburg, -
copied by John N. Oliver,'as- a Cloising
Store, sold on account of the former per
John Lofien vs. Sanders Rearden, one
negro woman, Cate. -
S. CHRISTIE, a. z. u,
June' 17, 1841 c 1
FRON dhe subsc'riber.otribe 12th Irdis
F DARK SORREL MiRE. Any per
son taking her up will be iaiirallfc'peiit
ed; any znformnationra heiir rthaaniuti
ly received, by -
June 17 " -
-HRE GERGIk TR0;9 E
- P R'Q P EC TU'Sl. -Y
~JE a. aweO iency..(1ear
plasteis. iart uMfyadJcode
ably below pa
bsi od 'ii ay
is .~ eA.i
~A'h~aD -a ud
respect to -h6 ~ f nd a
tainus hisbwa entndwththatan
depenc'icw il cidatefsth8jiag
ToComneU#Azigtne, alad ea, -
will be more devoted. au r.ese
of the undersignied, hefiom experience intw
busines, and a famnillisrscgnaintanee wti mer
cantile transaciitins,flatters hisiselt'fnat beiiff
make the Th'rip '-paper of general intee to
the reading public. - -nt~tf
Brevity will be a principsl ojec ie
editor, andthepaper willbe-made up of con.' -
densed articles and short jnews paragraphs, and -
not lambered with long communications and~
The Georgia 'lTrip will be published Osity
and Tri-weekly, and confain fromn twentato- - ,
twenty-four cohtmnsof matter. The editor has
tried the credit business lonrg enough to satisTy:7
him that it only placus.*iang of hndf ei..ader -~~
obligations, and he is determined wr-emove
this by conducting the Thrip on the. CAS H
SYSTEM; therefore, the Dany Thrip wllIhE -*
pubrished at $6 per annum, and the Trisweekly
at $4, paabe in all eases in advance, and-no
pape wil b continued after thne year" has er -
pired unesthe subscription is renewed' by
another payment. Its advertising columns will
be opened on the same principle, viz.-por.
square of twelve lines. 50 'cents for the first f:
sertion, and 25 cents afterwards. Yearlyad
vertisements will be inserted at the rate or $1
per line; for six months, 75 cents; for .three'
months, 50 cents. Nos contract .tdvertisements
rtaken for a shorter period than three months.
Those residing out of the city, who wish to ad- '
rveruise in the Thrip, can forward the inoneys.
with the advertisement by this scale,-ifa solit
advertisement 50 cents per 100 words fora th
first insertion, anid 25 cents for each insertion
'they may desire aifteruvartist if they wish the stl -
vertisement in lines, 12 lines 50 cents and -
cents afterwards. . ' .- -
IIT] Postmasters and others to whom thise
Iprospectus may be sent, will please act amurt
agents in obtaining subscribrers, antd returthe '
listhby the middle of Anant next. '#
Lae SAMUEL M. THOMPSON,
La Edai itoar Georgia Costituts
ILLER'S 1NOTI0E.. .
i I!HE Subscriber' respectfally infbrms
- customers and the public itr neral, -
.is in excellent order. Grn~indbn
times at the shortest notice, end in Anyayt'
fsuit his custonmers. The Mill is sitnated v.~ ~
and a half males form Edge~eld Court.Houseoabi: .
athe waters of Horns Creek. The Te'iat only - "'.
will be taken as- Toll when ten bnasbels ortaome
ais sent at one time; all under tea bushels -the.
. he Subscriber returns his slncere 't0:w
for the very liberal patroonage which he.hastre
dceived, and hopes, by strict attention to bus.
ness, to merit a continuance of the same.' .*7
8. B. RYAN, M
Jane 7t1841 f9~
jNgtic~e to B'id e fluilda e
SEALED PROPOS will be received
byteCommissioners of tho ador
de tower Battallion, 9.h 1 ain- , So.. Ca.
Militia, for thehukltifa e~ BBDDE
a kins Milfs,-(where the Bridge now stand..
of Froposals.will be received to build' a Ne*
r Brize aorees Turke6yCeek,theCeirI
s- -road (near N. Lowe's, whero the oi~dg
e. now starids.) :.The plan of the B jgs~
- sedn by aplicationteeitlierofteCuii
aioners. . g-wD'eCrisee -1
h P.".,udetilteu1dSofJnb- "
'By order of h omssioners.
. .HOLMES, -e'p