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Advertisements respectfully solicited.
- ...... —wnW ,
C. D. I’ll] L LIPS,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law*
AIA RIETTA GEO R GIA.
Feb 22, 1 Y
«B<>. N. IJESTKR,
ATTO RN E Y A T LA W ,
WILL practice law in I’lne Kidge Circuit, and in the
Supreme Court of the State ; also in the Lhstnet
Court at Marietta. marl.
I RAVIN & BUTLER.
ITT OR HE IS AT LAW.,
AIA R I ETTA GEORGIA
Business confided to (heir prof ssional management in
the following comities will be fall hfiiliy transacted,
viz: Cainpheil, I’anldin r I’olk. Cobb, ( herokee, I'or
srth, Lumpkin, Fulton and Milton. Also, in the D s
trict Court at M u’ietia, and at the Supreme Court at
F. M. MYERS,
Attornoy at Law,
1 :t, < r<?O Elgin.
WILL ATTEND TO ALL I'.VSINISS EXTU I S IT.I) TO t 3 CAU F.
Kefert'iwes: — Peiimead N \\ M.nietta, t,a., A.
J. Hansell, Marietta. Ca , Irwin & Lester, Marietta,
Ga Hon. Sol. Cohen, Savannah, S. Vales Levy, Sa
vannah. ik.v'2:; ts
AIA RIETTA, GEOR GIA
WILT, give his entire attention to the c llection
of all claims ent listed to hi care.
Get in ly
A . N . * 1 11 8’ SOX,
.1 TT O tt.VE 1’ T fv .1 ll*,
Marietta, ( leorgia.
Mat. 9,’60 l >
N. B. GREEN,
Att<»r«»<‘> A Counsellor nt Law,
Marietta, < Mbb < -0., < in.
Will practice,and attention to all business
confided to his professional care, in the 1 'isruicT C or kt
of run IT. S. at Marietta The Si rur.ME Corin’ot Ga.,
at Atlanta, the Svpkiuor and Ixrrr.ioit < ourts of the
Blue Ridge Circuit, and the comities adjoining t obb,
of other Circuits.
xsrr.ciAL attention nivr.x to the coi.tji'TlON or nr.irrs,
AND THE SKCVRIxa Ol M I " NNNHR OF CLAIMS
Prompt audeHieient attention wil. be given to all
nnerofbu>%ss in theCmuts of Ordmaiy in the
jountyof CobbWfi adjoining counties.
I*lll LU PS S. in RK 11 aLT ER,
ATT < > It N E Y S AT LA NV.
Will practice in I'ulton. Paulding and all tbe coun
ties of the Blue Ridge Circuit : in Supreme Court,
ind District court of the U S . at Marietta.
Wm PHILLIPS, LT. Bl RK HALTER,
il r i w,
attorney at law.
M lItIETT ». croiu.i i,
lITn.L dilligenth attend to .my business confided
VV to his care in the counties ol Cobb, < herokee,
Milton anti Paulding.
CLAIMS collected as soon as it can be done by Jaw,
vnd the money promptly paid over.
June 20th. 1"
ANDREW .L HANSELL,
Attorney, Counselor & Solicitor,
Marietta, Cobb County, Georgia,
PRACTICES RKGVLARLY IN THE
Os the United States,
At Marietta, the Supreme Court of
Georgia, and the Superior Courts ot the following
Cobb. Forsyth, From.
Cato»*a, Chf.rokb I'avmhno,
WntniKi.n, v icton
lalN> attend promptly to scetirinz and collecting
Jaitnsin any of the adjoining Counties
MmIhIU Jan 1,1 > 8. ts
MARIETTA, GEORGIA, THURSDAY AFTERNOON, MARCH 28, 1861.
’ E . M. ALLEN,
GRATEFUL to the citizens of Marietta and vi
cinity for a liberal patronage during the past
ten years, is still prepared to perform, all operations
either for preserving the natural, or inserting artifi
cial teeth in the most approved manner. ~ 7 .
He solicits calls from those who have very bad teeth,
as he is using a preparation for filling the most deli
cate teeth i’o matter how badly decayed, if not oth
erwise diseasod-and rendering them serviceable mr ,
years. It is about the same color as the teeth ami
will never change or discolor the teeth.
Refers to Citizens of Marietta for whom he
has operated during the past ten yeais. .
TERAIS.--Cash, unless by special contract-
Office, South side of public square, over the Post 01iie e .
Marietta, Jan., 186
W. H. HUNT,
M XRIETTA. GEORGIA.
Dr. N. N. GOBER,
OFFERS his sei vices to the citizens of Marietta ami
surrounding country. ,
Office North side of the square over Page & .la.-.-y ,
1861 n ew mB!! 1861
(North Side Public Square,)
.’VS A K ETTA 5 EO3 A.
HAVE a large and wellsemetcl Stock of Drugs,
Hardware' Perfumery, Stationery, Toys,, "’fas, |
Soaps, Sugars, Chewing Tobacc'. >, &c., &c. Allo! which
will be sold low down tor
We are thankful for ; p.m r m ige, and sohmt a.
ntinuant:eof tlmsame. '
W I HtidllEY, '?. ' , ' 1 '’
HUGHEY & RANDALL,
House, S’g-ti and Decoraiive Painters, |
(I IJ \ lTk Id I j ss.
Glaziers and Paper Hangers,
JUo?’7i?ers in Ercv.eo and Landscape Paintin'i
All work neatly executed with promptness, and at
very price-;. . ....
g'y/” Insti uelion ,iv -n m Lam. •; 1 mating ons
JOS. R. Tt’CKF.R, I HAMMETT A- 01101 RS,
A. S. EONSDMTON, I W. A. FKA'ZEIt. .
Shop in sc’ond story of N. B. Green’s n>*w build-,
ing, near the court lion.-,'.
Fresh G e3sT
we UWE Jt’ST Ki’.ei'ivF.n
10,0(10 PAULKS PKESII GARDEN
ST® ® 3 j
! 100 lbs. GARDEN SEEDS IN BULK.
25 bushels LARDY PEAS AND BEANS
A FINE LOT OF ONION SETTS,
All of which will Ic - ’d Cl. •.>
HA MME Pi & GROVES,
g DREGS! 1)
A N V 1 i s
j/V common ’<l t ll ' New 1 ■ .;r with a ,<ev, ; a.; am.
' Coiuplete s’vek of
Drug’s and Medicines.
Our pre-; nt as--»rtm •: t < ■ ;l -- i- I” . '
■ in ,i Pi'i. j St ’ • '
fail to suit. r. - i’. w cit a a '•:la • a iio-'P .
would <1 ' m ell t■ > pr: <■ t m .: •■ :r
f* rros ch c IS tr rst t nsi Oily
KEROSEN Id KAMI’S
from CO < t.-. to * .75 each.
Turpentine. I i'G], Gu. a... i ■. L t
; and Sperm Oil-c I. u>< ’>l Od.. Blrne
nails. Painters i >r>. rut-
ty, Window Glass,
Druggists' Vi ds,
©did ©Yd fp© .©Lb
I .■ td .
i j«nll if MARKLEY x JOYNER.
West a’ <■ nttr;; at. i— I <• : r my - '.viv,- as a
t'hvsician t> t ”.t p”. ’ ! r t e e:.> .is .u .
Othoe in I’*' '■ ■- i a da... u t ' -aias. where 1
' can be tound at... It: .a . G EO. W.c! i.LAN D. <
a. PAPBR FOB THE PEOPLE.
IFANGY ax» STAPH
SHOES, BOOTS, SI A T S, CAPS,
Ciiimi astel Glctss W are,
II AKO WARE,
Fa os i1 y r«coa’ies,
Saddlery Leather, Fabrics, &c., &c«
' rwi HE Subscriber has just received ami will keep
8 constantly good selections in the above brandies
of trade and will sell at o W Prices.
g£?° TER MS CASH ! •
janG’iji) D. M. YOUNG.
Wholesale and retail Dealer in
MILUNEiiY and FANCY GOODS,
RIER ONS, TEA THE RS,
Head Dresses, Embroideiies, Laces, Blondes, Ruches,
Perfumery, Ac , &c.,
Coh.idlp's Iron front Eadd,.n<j,
White WiM Street,
I . .
Mrs. 21. ISA.a.CS.
(cONNELI.y’s IRON K'aONT STORE,)
IIVMte ILdl, near Alabama street.
Atlanta, Geos gla,
A large assortment of Bonnets, Head Dresses, Ber
tha Capes, Embroideries, Dress Iriminings and lar.-
cy r Goods constantly on hand.
Bonnets made to order at snort notice.
LpHE SDBSCRIBER oil’i’is the} iblie, in the upper
’ j ' store. Sewell range, Cherokee Street, a full stot k
Js of GUO 1 ERIES, embracing every article usually
kept in that line, such as
SUGAJIS, till kinds;
COFFEE, all kinds;
&c., Ac., A.
Gotin tr y Prod nc e
taken in Barter, on liberal terms. ,
Having pun base I the store and : oils of Mr. B. S.
.Johnson, lie also oilers a large stock of GROCF.IIIES
at that stand, on Cherokee Street, and Mr. HAMES
will take pleasure in waiting <.n customers.
July 27,’59. tf] E. PAGE.
GLOVES & BUTNER,
F g '.S or- ned in Hie P< st Ornci: Bricni'c. a
fl I 1 lUIEYV r V II a LY srOKIE,
in which will be found EVERY ARTICLE in the
Liquors excepted besides a great variety of other
articles. Tie y will sell for
r. 1N // 1 A'/> NJ7.IL L r R oFITS.
if vou want good
COFFEE. TEA. SUGAR.
Mi MASSES, FINE HAMS. LARD.
SYRUP. TOBACCO. YARN.
! or anything in that line, give us a call, and we war
We wi:i also keep Kool?=c:iy, Kottor*
I I pi ■ i‘. 1 'cits, Ink, and ether articles of
Com H vy Pvodnce
1 Os all kin Is. talc n in barter on liberal t< nns.
July 14th. 1859’1y
Buckets, Tubs A<-.
CEDAR DUCKETS and TUBS.
WELL BUCKETSand WHEELS.
SIEVES and RIDI 'LES.
Broom?, Cotton Twine and Fact >ry Thread.
For sale Ly WM. R >OT & S<'N.
gU” TERMS CASH ■
1-2 i JIFA w 2 §y o
J. M. IIOLBROO K.
Whitehall Street. Atlanta. Georgia.
THE attention of Planters. Farmers and Country
M.i are invited to ex amine the large and
vantx! ft-s.-* iuii nt of Hats, t'.ips, Ac.. li: it is kept
on<tantl on Lan :at HoLBROOK S HA 1 MANL
i \ • V-. x l, i'kr.- tion Hats
ma le to order, .cad sent by Express to any p artion of
the country. ijun9-ly]
.1-' i s 11 ’.
Tc’sr TF- ::IVFI> ! ht< tW! it, F : < J ] rout
J r , T ..-, GE- VE BUTNER
Extract from Mr. Brecfcimidge’s
From the very able speech ot Mr. Breckin
ridge, delivered in the Senate of the United
States, on the 18th instant, nvc make the fol-
1 lowing extract :
1 Mr. President, so far from there being any
’ | purpose upon the part of the majority to come
to terms of settlement that the Southern States
can regard as at all thorough and fair there, is
at this moment an ingenious plan to secure to
that party, without the surrender ot a single '
dogma contained in its platform, all the fruits,
of success. The eminent Senator from New
York (Mr. Seward) —certainly one of the mos’
sagacious public men I have ever known, and
' wiio, no matter t) what extent he may’ be now
i credited with conservative opinions, has not. so
far as 1 know, relinquished a single prmciplc .
that he ever avowed on the question-of slavery
made an < \traor<linai v speech to a ddega
tion from Illinois about the time the i’resi
dentofthe United States was inaugurated.—
I In my opinion, it fori shadowed the policy which
; will be pursued by the Republican organiza
tion, unless the more radical members of it
thwart the plans of the more sagacious chief
tains. I have not a copy of the speech, but
its substance is impressci indelibly on my
memory. The Senator from New oik said :
“ Fo! merly I called your attention away from
the Union when it was not in danger, to the
principles of freedom Nvhen they were in dan
ger ’ so now, having secured firmly the dis
tinctive principles of freedom as we Republi
cans understand them, 1 call your attention
awav from those principles not in danger-, te
the Union which is in danger ; and we must
preserve the Union as the means of securing,
the triumph of those principles.”
There is the policy in a nutshell, sir—snbtde,.
dangerous, demoralizing to the State in which
it can operate. The policy of that Senator is
' to shift the question from the distinctive Re
pubublican principles to the more popular
question of the Union ; not to give up a sin
gle Repulican principle, but to confirm and for
tify them under the desecrated name of the
Union; to shift the 11 ig lor the time from the
Republican platform to the Union platform,
since by that means he assures them that they
will be able to confirm, to strengthen, and to ,
perpetuate the distinctive principles of freed'mi,
as understood by Ins paity. And 1 would ap
peal to tlie candor of Senators on that side, if
j I had a right to ask them, to answer me if it i
1 is not the policy of the Republican party, uu
j dcr the name of devotion to the Union, to j
form what shall bo called a Union party, cspe-i
i cially in all the border States —a paity to ;
be backed by the aid of Federal patronage j
i judiciously distributed, th.) purposes of which
is to see ire the substantial triumph of Free-
Soil piinciples uihLt the name of devotion to
the Federal Union 1
1 >o you not, Senators, hail with satisfaction
vour advent to power under the idea that it
wil! enable you. by the aid of the patronage
ami power of this Government to inaugurate a
system in ihc b’iider siavt-ls > ding States, which
will finally lead to the emancipation ot their
! slaves? A more ingenious scheme, in my
opinion, was never conceived than that eon
■ trived by the emim ni Senator from New York
I —to be a Union parly ; to organize such a
paitv in the border s'ave States, not wit.i any
]>urpose of giving’ up any of the principles of
the Republican party, but to confirm them by
detaching and debauching those States, d!\ i
ding the Smith, and thus putting them in the
wav of eventual emancipation.
iiiat is the n jlicy, sir ; and if Senators on
the other side wou d answer candidly, they
would avow it. It i~ an able policy. It is an
ingenious policy. But for the fidelity to their
inter-t< and honor of the border States, 1
believe it would be an effective policy.
Sir. from my place in the Senate, I warn
those States that this is the policy to bw> pur-
I sued ; and I do n t In < rate to .say that,, ii al
lowed to be carrii d out, in my opinion, it i- for
th. in no les- than a question cf emancipation, '
with all its complicated and disastrous co
quenccs ; fir, I ask you again, who can point
to anv s\mptoms anywhere of any purpose,
either'in the House of Representatives, or in
the Senate licrv, "i in the Kcp'.ibh ‘an pres-, or
in any of the recmi’ ch ctioi.-, or in the act- ol
thoir Legislatures recently or now in session—
who can joint mt to any evidence of a purpose ,
on the part ot that party to surrender any of
the distinctive r i nciph -of it- organization. <
. rto admit the S mthern States to equality in .
this Union, as tiiey uud< island equality and i
right? " j’
Mr. Pr. -blent, look at the border States. — <
They have tried to Le the rm ificators. I.i 1
common with their gallant loyal northern 1
friends, they have demanded, they have asked, ;
they have begged, they have implored, for hon- <
orable terms of settlement, and they have been j
sj urned. How noble and just and patient and <
forbearing they have been : and this is the re- : I
. ward oiler-.c to them for their honest, loyal, i
j and well-ini ant offer- te save the Union of the 1
States. I it. Mr. Ureaidcnt. lot Senators not 'i
mistake the border States. Let it not be sup
posed that they adhere to the hope of settle
ment because they fear co-ercioii, or because
they are appalled by Senatorial threats of blood-
I letting. No, sir : no, sir. Docs any man
1 who knows anything of tlm history of the State
' I have the honor to represent, suppose that she
, is controlled for an instant by such considera
j tious ? No, sir. Iler people are numerous,
brave, self-reliant, and true to her interests and
I to her honor. She has written her heroic his
toric, in characters that cannot perish, upon
I the annals of this Ut'infe lerncy. Sir, I would
I not pur-ue tin’s line of remark for an instant,
but that we have been taunted here again and
again with the doctrine of force and threats
Let me tell the Senator who uttered this
last tlire d, t: at Kentucky, in defending tin?
lives and right- of his people, lias shod more
blood on tlie .■•■< ’! of hi- State (han his constitu
ents wil! ever shod on hers. Nay, more, sir :
there is n 4 in nil your history, for the time
1 she (‘‘itei' d tlie I’oii'ec ;r . one battle-field
tliat fio • 1,,,. i . -j \ fg. ’.. d villi flic bones of
her son; ’ or n ■ ■ that finds its wav from
■ river, that has
not been :o.i’n iby the b'.<•■■•d of her children.
Besidt ■ li) t■ .'-.ei. .‘ration, numerous and
throngm... miv - yet ni'iniig us many, manv
a vctcian, fill cf his original strength and cour
age, ready now to defend his State as, when
young, lie trod with elastic step the bloody
plains of Chaim ate or rushed wiih meteor
' valor to defend your Northwest from Biitish
and Indian f >es. No, sir; it is not because she
! fears, but. ■■ ’.hi.- ’ she is attached to the Con
stitution and the Union of the States, that
Kcntm-ey lingers yet, and pleads yet for a
Sir-, jieihaps it is not becomingin anv man to
say what hi- Slate will do in so momentous an
issue as tiiis; but I tell) on plainly what 1
think will <1 >. She understands this issue.
She iin.-h • '■ I h.'s er! du. Soon, very soon,
from peak Io peak of her mountain tops, and
along all her sinil'ling jd :ins, will ring out a
; cicar cry tor 'mbity and justice. She will
exhaust all In ,<:: 'le means to reunite these
States; b tis th: fails, she will not lay her
bright a'. ’ In ; :,:i ig f re ead in the dust, but,
turning i . her < iiitliern sistois, with whom she
is identified by geographical position and by
the ti< sos friendship, of intercourse, of com
merce, and of common wrongs, she will unite
with them to found a no!de Republic, and
invite b neat’; it tail:] 1 mner such other
States a.- know how to Imo;) the faith of com
pacts, and to ro-pccl constitutional obligation
, and th : comity of a conf‘deraev.
'MC -< < Aj? I N O <*
T he Ttv« 'i'as’ifik.
?dr. ( ’lim.-m.'in, l .S. Senator from North
Cmokmi, t:;. m 'nov s th-' working of the high
lai iff <>f tlie i n::.'.! Slates mid the low tariff of
! the ( - deraf St ites:
“But, Mr. Di ..;deT t, there is another difil
-1 cultv in t’n ■ way. an 1 we might as well talk
franklv. 1 know it i to the minds of
Sen,■in. >on th odn r de, and they must see
(he dilliciiP v. Ihe lioaoiablc Senator from
l;ho le l.mtiid, [’Jr. Simino.,.-, I irirliciiiarly, who'
i engineered the hill ihr.ingii, of course secs the
difticuitv. ', why should we not talk
to.Hl rfi ■! Uy ■ - •■ n-i'om about it.' The
revm. m f- u " in u. t.’ii'il’f bill cannot be collect
' cd anywhere. I 1i,..d;, ;i th< deci.nations which
’go nil'.':n< i) ma i- ■ to be act cd out. 11 they
are tn 1- Id the the c'Hif'derate States are
in the I'uion, :iii'i that you me Io have no cus
tom hou "son tie 1 , lictw< n them and the
other State-, whut will be the result ? Goods
will come into .V'w Orleans and (Jhailrston,
Mobile, and othe;' place-,; lhev will cme in
pa) ing a low tai in', and im /chants from Ten
' nos< Kentnc'.v, limims,’:; id Ohio, if they
cho )se to go down there an 1 buy goods, will
take tliciu liomo aml nav no duties. No man
from tiie N rthwest will go to New I ork, and
jiav a dutv of J.Ji;,' -er cen . on goods that he
Can got at fi:'; ■ or : ■: iy j< r cent, duty at
.Xi-W < >;: a:.-. '1 hat v. .11 be the course of trade,
of coni S’. S mib ;, ; 4 sei'that you cannot
lime two tariff-, one hi h and one low, in op.
cratioii in in*- come v a' once, with any cllcct
produced 1 • th 1 igh tariff. If you go to a
man and s ” i m irn.y pay mo a. high price
or a low ; ri' • for an article,” you will never
get tin- hi. ' Ji'.’". M'hcn, th i. fire, you at
tmi.pf ts) < j - < ;i ‘th w Imiff, which contains
rates, I li ! <1 l i "] r cent., and some of
one blind: el 'V < . t.. ami seine oven above
~ :e bun*;. -1 J- <’■ > ! you cannot collect.those
tat .-ii’ 80-so , an 1 '• Y •!• and Philladel-
’ r , i. •• !m w <i,t to con.-iime the
a duty of oaiy
< ig. third ; ■ n.n ■!■ That m impossible. I
take it, : r< or.-, licit ail f . i/'cimn must Fee
that in i e 1 ; ’ c< million ol things, matters
canii'-t .-:m. 1. Ifthc- i'.-lcp-ndencc of those
State- ’ m I, and y u < t iblish a line
of custom ho:; e< : mg th'-m, you may make
us iu North ( arc iimi. for example, pay as high
d tic; a> yoi rm a . Ido n-t like to pay
them, and I mn. think my people will; but I
tell Senato:- that, if mattci> stand as they now
are, the merchants fr« m my region will go
down t-' Charleston, as they often do, and buy
goods under a low tariff'. They would rather
do that than go north and buy them under a
hightaiiti. Tit ’ll t:. ( .met. You will
get no revenue, thei.clore, under your high
tariff, in a iitt’'. Kim . '.'t'ni- ui cicj ancy is bo