The Marietta SemiMeeklj Advocate.
IS PUBLISHED SEMI-WEEKLY, ON MONDAY AND THURSDAY,
Wm. 11. HUNT.
TER.ITIS: 2.00 « l year in advance,
at a distance must always pay
in Advance ! ! “®K
One Insertion per line, J?
livery Insertion after, per line «
Half Square of 5 lines, per year f
One Square of 10 lines, one year 15 00
2 Squares “ “ “ „ 20 00
For privilege ofchanging twice a year 10 per cent.
*'changing. four times 20 per cent, added-
Changing atpleasure, 50 per cent, added to above
Advertisements respectfully solicited.
p AVID IRWIN. OREENIeK BUTLER
IRWIN & BUTLER.
MA RLETT A,.. <7 A ORGL I
business confided to their professional management in
the following counties will be faithfully transacted,
viz: Campbell, Paulding, i’olk, Cobb, Cherokee, I'or
tovth, Lumpkin, Fulton and Milton. Also, in the Dis
trict Court' at Marietta, and at the Supreme Court at
A INI DREW J. HANSELL,
Attorney, Counselor & Solicitor,
Marietta, Cobb County,
PRACTICES REGULARLY IN TIIB
Os the United States,
At Marietta, the Supreaßie Court of j
Georgia, end the Superior Courts of the following
I ~ Counties I t
Conn, AiisYTg, I'r.ovp,
Catoosa, Ciierokb I’auldino,
1 also attend promptly to §ecij’.-ng. a".d co’ket’t'g
Chvins iu. any of the adjoining CoWiticu.
Marietta, Jail. 1, 1858 Lt
c . D . rll ILLI ?s ,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law
J/.4 RI ETTA GEORGIA.
Feb 22, U
iIeO. IW. L.ESTER,
ATTO RN E Y A T LA W >
Af.4 RI ETTA, L' A’O R GIA.
WILL practice law in Line Ridge Circuit, and in the
Supreme Court of the State ; also in the District
('mill at Marietta. ! -
F. M. MYERS,
Attorney at Law,
WILL ATTEND TO ALL BUSINESS ENTRUSTED IO IIISi'AI’I.
, A’r/emirrs .-—-Den mead & Wright, Marietta. Ga., A.
J. Hansell, Marietta, Ga , Irwin & Lester, Marietta,
Ga., Hon. Sol. Cohen, Savannah, S. Yates Levy, Sa
CICERO <-. WINN,
COT A ,E< TI N< 1 FAW Y ER,
J/4 A’Z ETTA, G EOR GIA
<<7 ILL give his entire attention to the e lleetion
T T of all claims ent listed to his care.
A . A'. sIMI»M <> A ,
Mar 9, ’6O D
N. B. GREEN,
Attorney A Coiiu«r!lor a! raw.
Marietta, Cobb < ’o., < in.
Will practice..and give’prompt attention to all business
ixiutided to his professional care, iu the Districi Coukt
Os the U. S. at Marietta The Supreme Court of Ga..
nt Atlanta, the Superior and Inferior Com ts ot the
Blue Ridge Circuit, and the counties adjoining Cobb,
of other Circuits.
tePECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO THE COIXECTtON OF DEBTS,
AND Tltfc SKCI’RING OF ALL MANNER OF CLAIMS.
Prompt and efficient attention will Ik* given to all
nnerof business iu the Courts ot Ordinaiy in the
jaunty of Cobb and adjoining counties.
AT T O 11 N E Y S A T L A W ,
Will practice In Fulton. Paulding and all’the enun
Hes of the Blue Ridge Circuit ; in Supreme Court,
’nd District court of the U. S . at
Km. PHILLIPS J- 1 bLRK.IiAI.ItR.
£ r a w,
attorney at law.
n vim-. T-r ». t.i.om.i ».
U FILL dilligently attend to any business confided
to his care in the counties of Cobb, Cherokee,
Milton and Paulding.
CLAIMS collected as aoon as it can be done by law.
tnouey promptly P*>d over.
June 20lh. 1831>.
MATiIETTA- GEORGIA MONDAY AFTERNOON, APRIL L'l,
■ ” ' MISCELLANEOUS.
BE SI DEIII ST.
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.
He solicits calls from those who have rr-y l-d
as he is using a preparation for tilling the moA ddx
cate teeth, no matter how banly decayed, if no. oth
erwise diseased —and rendering them seii.cca > e o
years. It is about the same color as the teem ana
will never change or discolor the teeth.
Refers to Citizens of Marietta tor whom he
has operated during the past ten years.
TER.VIS.— Cash, unless by special contract.
Iffice, South side of public square, over the Post Oilicc.
Marietta, Jan., 186
V7. H. HUNT,
T'TO IZ T Z/e'SMF’,
~Dr. K N7GOBER,
OFFERS his sei vices to the citizens of Marietta and
Office North side of the square over Page & Haley
STAPLE AND FANCY
JB@" DR Y GOODS! -1
.J. J. NORTHCUTT A CO.
Hive their full supply of Staple and Fancy
Kv. 1 g, $ § *■> \
LADIES’ AND CHILDREN’S SUPERIOR ;
together with a general assort inent <>j articles,
which they arc offering on the most
UM ; 4 f js Ts;
Call and be convinced. Alttf 28
1861 NEW YEAR!! 1861
o iVMmwr’T & ernov .
(North Side Public Suuare,)
U'htflcstile and nftail
li ARSETTA, EtJRP 3 A.
ITAVF. a large and well selected Stock of Drugs,
IL Hardware, Peifumerv, Stationery, Toys. Teas.
Soaps, Sugars, Chewing Tobacco, &c., &c. Allo! which .
will be sold low down tor
We are thankful for past patronage and solicit a
ccntinuanceof thesame. HAMMLII & GkU>\ i.>.
C-iWVES & BUTNER.,
H\S opened in the Post Oitice Building a
V IKBL'ITY 1’ I’l a V S’FOStr.
in which will be found EVERY ARTICLE in tli<
GROCERY LIN E.
Liquors excepted besides a great variety of oth. i
articles. They will sell for
CASH AND SMALL PROFITS.
If vou want good
' COFFEE. TEA. SUGAR.
voLVSSES, FINE HAMS. LARD.
sYKUi’. TOBACCO. Y’ARN.
or anything in that line, rive us a call, and we wai
We will also keep J< oolse: Ip, ILet t <’V
I’apcr, I’eilS, Ink, mid othet articles O
Goi ii itvv I 3 vodi ice
Os all kinds, taken in barter on liberal terms.
July 14th. ISA <• ly
Fresh Garden Seeds!
VVE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
■ 10.000 CAPERS FRESH GARDEN
100 lbs. GARDEN SEEDS IN BULK,
25 bushels EARLY TEAS AND BEANS
r A FINE LOT OF ONION SETTS,
All of which will be scl.l Cheap by
HAMM Err & GROVES.
< 1 GAR S I \
> A f INE assortment of CIGARS fro n l.'» rplec
' down, at the I'Osi OFFICE.
A PAPTER. FOR TH® FBOPfcfL
C ORNAIEAL AJND
' - ROUND dt this Mill, is acknowledged to be supe
i 5 rior to that which is prepared by the old btj le
For sale by the Grocery and Provision
Sari.’tta. 1 *
’"gNANBARK will be purchased by the Marietta
A steam Tannery, in any quantity, for which
<h ' p£Li U| P “ f “&o.H“Swvra?’
i OO,OOO Feet oa hand.
'I'HE subscriber has on hand at his Steim Saw Mill,
P 2J- miles from Marietta,
100,000 Fec-t of Lumber,
Plank of any kind, or other descriptions of lumber
he is prepared to furnish
EOR THE CASH, ,
at $1 per hundred at the Mill, or $1 25 delivered at
I Marietta. A. COOK.
may be left at the JPost Office, or at T.
! J. Atkinson’s store.
j april 1-ts
.1 A RM O <€• CO'S
r piIIS French Burr Stone Mill, lately put Up in Ale
i Elfrcsh’s building, near the railroad, runs every
WED RESH A F AND SA TVRD AY,
and makes the finest quality of Meal and Grist.
fi«PCom ground for toll.
Mar2l J All MON & CO.
GEORGIA MILITARY INSTITUTE,
fMHE NEXT SESSION of this Institution will be
' I opened on the 20th February, 1861, ensuing.
! .1. For the character of the Institute as a Military
College we refer to ti e report of the Board of Visitors
and the Annual Message ot his Excellency the Gov
ernor. The Board of Visitors for 1860 commend
'*' tile good order and neatness‘of eierc thing con
' nected with the School,”—” the thoroughness of its
! instruction ” the high tone end gentlemanly
i bo n ing of the Cadets imlhidu illy ami as a Corps '
and “ congratulate the patrons of the Institute upon
' the growth, h'.i'ltb and muscle of their sous devcl
' oped by Military training. ’ ,
Hie Governor in his Annual Message accords high
praise to the discipline and government of the School
I and declares it to be “ important to the future protection
and greatness of our State.” We invite special attention
! to the fact that the Governor of the State is President
i 1* x-Officio,’ of the Board of Control.
COURSE OF STUDIES.
IN MATHEMA TICS :—Uh C'ia-s. -Aiiihmctic, Al
gebra. I’l me Geometry and Trigcnmuetry. — 3d Clans-
Descriptive Geometry, Linear lerspective and tire
theory of Shades and Shadow’s, Suri eying, - .nils tic.d
IN THE FRENCH LANGUAGE :—V allue s Ollen
' dolt’s full comse, Vie de Wa.sh«ngtOh.-J»rf C'Cs-Mtlh
get s Analogy, Chailes 12th, Racine. |
ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.-Bid- j
lion's English Grammar and Practical Exercises ; ;
, Quatkc.ibcs’ Rhetoric, ~l CZ./w -BL’.’r's Rhetoric,
1 Composition and Elocution
I A HISTORY AN D G EOGRAPHY :—Weber s Uni
i versa.!, Tytier’s Universal, frost’s United States,
I Mitchel’s 'Ancient and Modern Geography.
IN NATI ItAL PHILOSOPHY: -Mechanics vi.art
lett’s Text,) Optics, ’ stronomy, (Olmsted,) Chem’s
irv. Mineralogy am! Geology caught by lecture in a
■ course of two veirs.
IN’ENGINEERING :—A full course in the First
Class both ci'.il ami Military, comprising the princi
ples of Carpentry, Masonry and construction in lion—
Itoi Is. Railroad; ami Canals, Fiel Fortifications,
; Permanent Military Works.
IN TACTICS: —Infantry of the Lino (Scott’s text.) |
Light Infantry ( Hardee’s,) 'Artillery (Anderson’s U. S.)
i Cavalry (Poinsett’s.)
F) 1771 (St
J Lej Lrx J'7J □
Payable one-half in advance for the present year.
For one se.sMon of five months, in full of board, tui
tion. fuel, lightsllos
Surge' n’s tee no other medial charge,)....s
Dep. sit for Clothing, Uniform, &c 45
Ti e Leni-lature appropriated nine thousand dollars |
io; the benefit of the Institute, ami have enabled us
I ) solicit a larger patronag’ i v tim people.
5\ w. c irsms.
H AVING been heretofore unable to accommodate
a I my customers. 1 desire now to inform them j
aid the public generally that having laid in a good •
lot of the Kst French StiH'k, and also having em
ployed competent woikmen I am now prepared to ;
-up ly all who will favor me with their patronage.
.C Lthe bed Shoes and Boots that can be made. 1
iuteu.l to keep constantly on b ind a few choice ready
made Boots aud Sh es. md will ei I ■■«e it
to the interest of Southern men to buy Southern made
Boots and >hoes. All work warranted.
Water Dnvof and Quilted 1 atom Foots*lo 00
.. -- Footing 6.50
Ca’s Welt Boots stitcheds to 9.00
•• Pump Sole do s to 9.“0
Footing.. 55.50 to $6 00
Kip Boots * 5 -°° to
Shoess2.so to §6.00
Shop ou Powder Spring stre. t nt :n->t of Railroad
brMge . * R. W. GABLE.
p SRepairing also done with neatness and dis
i patch. Marietta, Ga., Jan. 22. 186!
TINT C/-y d-:i VED /—a large lot English Dairy and
I v other Cheese, by GKC'VEb & LUTNER.
MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1861.
The following deserved tribute to the patri
otsstatesman, President Davis,says the Augusta
Republic, we clip from the Bangor (Me,) Uim
ion, of the 3d inst. The Union is a high-toned
journal, scrupulous in its adherence to facts
calm in its judgment, and fearless and un
flinching in its advocacy of truth and right.—
It merits the countenance and support of eve
ry Southern man, for its bold and manly vin
dication of the South, in the course she has pur
sued : ,
President Davis. —The Whig of yesterday
endorses the suggestion that the Trustees of
Bovvdoin College should expunge ftom their
records the official vote by which the honorary
degree of LL. I), was confined upon lion Jef
ferson Davis. And the Whig thus adds
“ A traitor to his country should not remain
thus honored by a Northern College.” t
No language can express the loathig that
every brave and honorable man must feel for
those contemptible and sneaking cowards who
could for a moment entertain or recommend
such an idea as that contained in the Whig,—
This recommendation is of a perfect pieie
with Black Republican warfare. That man
whom they cannot meet in argument, they seek
to bring urdcr the ban of the religious and lit
erary community. What more dastardly act
than to creep within the sacred precincts of a
College to stab the character of a man whose
character is unblemished before the world.
Jefferson Davis a traitor ! Where is the
man in the Union who has dared to s?y this in
his presence ? No brave man could say ; no
coward dared to say it. What statesman in
the whole history of America has lived a pur
er or more upright lie than he ? Apply to the
survivors of Buena Vista, and ask them if Jef
ferson Davis is a traitor ? Nobly and glorious
jy did he and bis command peril their lives on
that bloody field, and by valor unequalled in
the history of hard-fought fights, save a wea-.
ried army from destruction. “No! No!”
would be their unanimous response, '‘Jefferson
Davis is no traitor
His long Senatorial career in Washington
was one ot unceasing attachment to the Union
and unswerving devotion to the Constitution.
When assaults were niadc upon them by an
unscrupulous political party, manfully did he
stand up in the r defence. Bravely did he
fight fwr both so lung as there was A ray of
hope left. And it is because he would notre
main to see them trampled upon in the dust,
dishonored and disgraced, that the V big, at
a safe distance, calls him traitor, and asks that
his name be branded with infamy.
If Geore Washington deserves from Ameri
cans the name of traitor, then does Jefferson
Davis. Bowdoin College never more justly
bestowed a degree than that conferred upon
him ; and it will be a long day before her Trus
tees will become so bigoted, as to strike from
their roll the brigthest name upon it.
Ten T housand People Oct of EnPlotkent.
Just think of it ’ TtMi thousand people in
Newark, New Jersey, are out of employment!
“Many of these,” says the Express, “have
been living, in good part, upon charity, all vyin
tci'i but ritill living on in hopes that when the
-Ith of March came, the Administration, would
discover ‘a policy,’ which would restore confi
dence and credit, thaw out the frozen channels
of business, and enable them once mure tv
earn bread for themselves and families, lloj e
deferred, however, is making the heart sick. —
The expectations of relief, from the Lincoln
Administration have not been realized, ine
prospect of the great manufacturing interests,
with which they are connected, are unpromis
ing, more than ever. Hence, they are now
beginning to enquire, how long is this state ol
things to last? and to manifest an unmistaka
ble disposition, if Republicanism is resolved
that the rupture of lhe Union, resulting from
its sectional organization, is to be permanent,
the Broad Seal State will cut loose from that
‘ism,’ as frdm a pestilence.” If such be the
melancholy position of these people now, what
will it be if Lincoln involves us in war, and
closes the door to all emplyyment.— N. Y.
Front the Richmond Enquirer.
‘‘They Will Soon Com?
So say the Abolitionists.cf the North and
the Submissionists of the South, in speaking of
the seceding States. Does any considerate
man, of either section, really think so? Can
any intelligent individual, with the light now
before him, believe in the possibility of the
early return or even the finial rßtu.ni, cf tho
“Confederate States of the South” to tho
Union controlled by the abolition power of the
North? gurely .not. Those.StPt.es withdrew
from the Union upon grounds which amply
justified them, in the opinion of a candid
world. Their Government is in succcessful
operation, and its permanent establishment is
conceded as a fixed fact by foes at? w,ell as
friends. It is daily gaining strength and influ'<
ence, and bids fair to become, at an early day,
the great power t of America. The notion,
therefore, that the Southern Confederacy will
soon come to an end, is ridiculous in the
treme. The man who expects to witness the
return of South Carolina Georgia, Alabama,
Louisiana, Florida, Mississippi and Texas, or
Knyopc oft|ien3j to tHe. governriient., of New
England, must be nearly related to the Egyptian
traveller who waited on the banks of the Nile
for all the water to pass by thathe might walk
over to the other side without wetting his feet.
The Idea that a stream so rapid as the Nile
must soon discharge all its wattrs is about as
sensible and as. philosophic Us any which can be
advanced in support of the probability of the
early death of the Southern Codlederacy.—
tike the famed river of Egypt, the Southern
'Confederacy has a pure never failing source,
and is destined in its course to irrigate for the
most useful purposes, political, social commer
cial and moral, a vast land. And it we cannot
hope that it has as long a time W run as the
charter of nature givet tc the river of Rgypt,
we may yet reasonably expect, that founded a£
it is, upon the eternal pr nciplcs of right and
justice and strengthened and sustained by an
unfaltering trust in Divine Providence, the
Southern Confederacy a$ tublished in, 1861,
will long live. M e may even hope that, in
duration, it will exceed the pryamids, which;
after the lapse of more than forty
still stand erect and unshaken above the floods
of the Nile.
The Episcopal Church and the National
Troubles.--The New York Church Journa]
states that there will be no schismatical divison
of the Episcopal Church in consequence of the
separation of the Confederacy. In the organ
ization of that Church each State composes a
Diocese; and each Diocese like each State, is
sovereign aud independent. Iheir national
organisation resembles the Federal organization,
and consequently, according to the Journal,
not only will the effects of State secession upon
the diocesan relations of the Church in the
seceded States be at once recognized, but whero
as in the case of the Bishopric of Alabama, the
concurrence of the National Episcopate may
be neccessary to fill a vacancy, the promptest
measures will be taken by the Northern Bish
ops to give the requisite sanction to the elec
tions in Alabama, and to every other act nec
cessary for the entire independence cf fill the
dioceses in the seceded States. This is perfect
harmony with the noble attitude of the Episco
pal Church in the North from the beginning,
which has always and every where set its face
as a flint against abolitionism and every other
ism, and which is composed of clergy and laity
which would have done honor to any age and
any nation of the Christian Church.
Deserters to the South. —It is stated that
twenty of the rank and file of the army left
Washington on Thursday last for Montgom
ery, for the purpose of enlisting in the South
ern army. These desertions make an aggre.
gate of two hundred and eighty army recruits
for the Southern Government from the Tcder
al capital since they have been stationed there
by General Scott. — -Sar. News.
New Orleans, April 10—We have receiv
ed Galveston dates to the 9th inst. It was
I reported that the Federal troops (hat were . left
in Texas design concentrating at some given
point. The Star of the West and Empire city
are still off Indianola. The Mexicans at Mat*
tarnoras have planted cannon pointing to
wards Brownsville. ... , ■
The Legislature passed a bill dividing the
State into six Congressional Districts f also a
bill to issue State bonds for half a million dol
lars to be secured by special tax