V 01. xviii.
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IRULIY.MIR. fc, USGI.
President Lincoln's Inaugural Ad
Fellow Citizens of the United Staes :— ln
compliance with a custom as old as the Gov
ernment itself, I appear before you to address
you briefly, and to take in your presence the
oath, prescribed by the Constitution of the Uni
ted States to be taken by the President, befoie
he enters on the execution ot his office.
I do not consider it necessary at present, for
inc to discuss those matters ot A iministratiou,
about which there is no special anxiety or ex
citement. Apprehension seems to exist among
the people of the Southern States, that by the
accession of a Republican Administration, their
property, and their peace, and personal securi
ty are to be endangered. There has never
been any reasonable cause tor such apprehen
sion. Indeed, the most ample evidence to the
contrary, has all the while existed, and been I
open to their inspection. It is found in near
ly ail the published speeches of him, who now
addresses you. Ido but quote from one of
these speeches, when I declare that I have no i
purpose, directly or indirectly to inteiteie with
the institution of slavery in the States wheie it
ext is. I believe I have no lawful right to da
so, and I have no inclination to do so. Th so .
wii j nominatod am! elected me, did so with
knowledge that I had made this and many sim
ila.' declarations, and ha 1 never recanted them. ;
And more than this. th >y placed in the plat
form for my acceptance, and as a law to them |
sehcmuid to me, the clear and ernphat c reso- :
lut.on, which I now read :
d.b s >lved, That the maintainance inviolate of ■
the rights of the States, and especially the right ■
of each State to order and control ii.s own do
me: tic institutions according to its own judg •
meat exclusively, is essential to that balance
of power, on which the perfection and endurance
of our political fabric depend, and we denounce
the L: a'css invasion by armed force of the soil
of any State or Territory—no matter under
what pretext —as among the gravest of ctitnes.
I now reiterate these sentiments, and in doing
so, I only press upon the public attention, the
most conclusive evidence of which the case i.j
asceptiblo, “ that the property, peace, and se
curity of no section, are to be in anywhse en
dangered by the now incoming Administra
tion.” I add, too, that all the prot ction whi n,
consistently with, the Constitution and the law -,
can be given, will be cheerfully given to all
the States, when lawfully demanded, for what
ever cause, as cheerfully to one section as to
There is much controversy about the deliv
ery up of fugitives from service or labor. The
clause I now read in the Constitution, is plain
as other of its provisions : “No person held to.
service or labor in one State, under the laws ■
thereof, escaping into another, shall, in conse- ‘
quence of any law or regulation thcrin, be dis- '
charged from such service or labor, but shall ;
be delivered up on claim cf the party to whom
such service or labor may be due.'’
It is scarcely questioned that this provision
v/as intended by those who made it, lor the re
claiming of what we call fugitive slaves, and ■
the intention of the law-giver is the law. All :
members of Congress swear their support to i
the whole Constitution, they swear their sup- .
port to this provision as much as to any other. |
To the proposition, then, the slaves whose cases 1
come within the terms of this clause, shall be
delivered up, their oaths are unanimous. Now,
if they would make the effort in good temper,
could they not, with nearly equal unanimity,
frame and pass a law, by means of which to
keep good that nnanimons oath ? There is
some difference of opinion whether this clause
should be enforced by national or by State au
thority ; but surely that difference is not a
very material one. If the slave is to be surren
dered, it can be of but little consequence to him
or to others by which authority it is done, and
should any one in any case be content that hrs
oath shall go unkept on a mere unsubstantial
controversy as to how rt shall be kept ? Again,
in any law upon this subject, ought not all the
safeguards of liberty known in civilized and hu
mane jurisprudence to be introduced so that a
freeman be not in any case surrendered as a
slave. And might it not bo well, at the same
time, to provide by law for the enforcement of
that clause in the Constitution, which guaran
tees that the citizens of each State shall be en
titled to all privileges and immunities of citi
zens in the several States?
I take the official oath to-day, with no men
tal reservations, and with no purpose to construe
the Constitution or laws by any hypercritical
rules. And while Ido not choose now to spe
cify particular acts of Congress as proper to be
enforced, I do suggest that it will be much
safer for all, both in official and private stations,
to conform to, and abide by all those acts which
stand unrepealed, than to violate any of them,
trusting to find impunity in having them held
to le unconstitutional.
It is seventy-two years since the first inatign
ration of a President tinder our National Con
stitution. During that period fifteen different
and greatly distinguished citizens, have in suc
cession, administered the executive branch of
the government ; they have conducted it thro’
many perils, and generally with great success.
Yet with all this scope for precedent, 1 now en
ter upon the same task for the brief constitu
tional term of four years, under great and pe
culiar difficulty. A disruption of the Federal
Union—heretofore only menaced, is now form
ally attempted. I hold that in contemplation
of'uni versa! law and of the constitution, the
She jlafietta IbnoQite.
Union of those States is perpetual. Pcipetuity
is implied, if not, expressed in the iimdamcnlal
law of National governments. It is sale to
asseit that no government pioper, ever had a
provision in its organic law, tor its own teim
ination. Continue to execute all the express
provisions of our national Constitution, and
. the Union will endure forever —it being impos
i slide to destroy it, except by some action not
, 1 provided for in the instrument itself.
Again, it the United States be not a govern
ment pro).er, but an association ol States, in
the nature of a contract merely, can it, as a
contract, be practically unmade by less than
all the parties who made it ? One party to a
contract may violate it —break it, so to speak
j—’ at dues it not require all to lawfully rescind
|it <’ , . . ,
| Descending from these general principles,
; we find the position, that, in legal contempla
tion, the Union perpetual, confirmed by the
i history of ti e Union itself. The Union is much
■ older than the ('onstitution. It was formed, in
I fact, b” tkarticles of association in 1774. It I
■ was matured and continued by the Declaration
iot Independence ini 776. It was further ma
j tured, and the faith of: all the then thirteen
States was expressly plighted, and engaged
i that it should be perpetual. By the ai tides of
• the confederatou in 1778, and finally in 1787,
one of the declared objects for ordaining and
establishing the Constitution, was to form a
more perfect Union. But if the destruction of
the Union by one, or by a part only of the
United States, be lawfully possible, the Union
is less perfect than before the constitution
—having lost the vital element of perpetuity.
It follows, from these views, that no State,
upon its own mere motion, can lawfully go
ont of the Union—that resolves and ordinances
to that effect are legally void, and that acts of
violence within any State, or States, against
the authority of the United States, are insur
rectionary, or revolutionary, according to cir
-1 cumstanccs. I. therefore, consider that in
view of the Constitution ami the laws, the Un
ion is unbroken ; and to the extent ol my abil
ity, 1 shall take care, as the Constitution itself
expressly enjoins on me to do, that the laws of
the Union shall be faithfully executed in all the
States. Doing this 1 deem to be only a simple
duty on my part, and L shall perform it so far
’as practicable, unless my rightful master, the
. American people, sh ill withhold the requisite
means, or, in in some authoritative manner, di
rect the contrary. I trust that this will not be
i regarde 1 as a menace, but only as the declared
pm n- >s.e of the Union, that it will constitntion
; ally defend and maintain itself. In doing this, i
there i)2'd be no bloodshed or violence, and '
, there shall be none, mi ess forced upon the na
The p >w*er confided to me will be used to
lit Id, occupy and poss iss the property and
I places belonging t-> the Government, ami to
i collect the duties ami imposts; but beyond,
j wlr.it may be necessary for these cljecls, there
I will be no invasion, no using of force against
!or among the people anywhere. V\ here hostii
itv to the United States in any interior loco!
lev sl;ak lie s.) great and s;> nniveisa! as to pre
' vent competent resident citizens from holding
th ' Federal offices, there will be no at tump '
i io force obnoxious strangers among the people
'i for that 01-ieet. While the strict legal right
may exist in the Government to enforce the
; e'.crcmc of these offices, the attempt. t-» do so
j would be so irritating ami so nearly impractic
able with a’!, that I deem it better to forego f r
. d time the use of such < ilices.
! Tiie mails, unless repelled, will continue to
ibe fmmishcil in ail parts of the Union. So far
as possible the people everywhere, shall have
I that sense of perfect sccur'ty, which is most
. favo’ able to cahn thought and reflection. The
’ couism here indicated will be followed, unless
' current events and experience shall show a '
, modific-.lion, or change to be proper, and in j
every case and exigency, my best discretion j
will be exercised according to circumstances i
actually existing, and with a view ami a hope |
of a peaceful solution of the national troubles, |
! ami th ? restoration of fraternal sympathies and |
i affections. That there are persons iu one sec
j tion or another, who seek to destroy the Union
! at all events, and are glad of atty pretext to do
if, I will neither affirm or deny, but if there be
I such, I need address no word to them. T«
those, however, who really love the Union, may
1 not speak.
Before entering upon so grave a matter as
the destruction of a national fabric, with all its
| memories and its hopes, would it not be wise
Ito ascertain precisely why we do it? Will
you hazard so desperate a step, while there is '
j any possibility that any portion of the ills you '
1 fly from, have no real existence. Will you I
' while the certain ills-you fly to, are greater ■
. than all the real ones you fly from ? Will you !
■ risk the commission cf so fearful a mistake - ■
All profess to be content in the Union, if all
' constitutional rights can be maintained. Is it
' true then, that any right plainly written in the
1 Constitution has been denied ? I think not.—
; Happily the human mind is so constituted that
■ no party can reach to the audacity of doing
1 this. Think if you can, of a single instance in
■ which a plainly wiitten provision of the Con
stitution has ever been denied.
If by mere force of numbers, a majority
should deprive a minority of any clearly written
constitutional right, it might in a moral point
, of view, justify revolution. It certainly would
i if such right were a vital one. But such is not the
• case. All the vital rights of minorities, and of
i individuals, arc so plainly assured to them by
i affirmations and negations, guarantees, and
“ prohibitions in the Constitution, that contro
f| veisies never arise concerning them. But no
- organic law can ever be framed, wifli a provi-
• sion specifically applicable to every question,
whicii may occur in practical administration.
No foresight can anticipate, nor any document
• of reasonable length contain express provisions
J for all possible questions.
I Shall fugitives from labor be surrendered by
national, or by State authority ? The Gonsti-
> tutiou does’not expressly say? Must Con.
i gross protect slavery in the Territories ? The
, Constitution docs not expressly say. From
1 questions ot this class, spring all our constitu-
> tional controvcisies, ;m<| we divide upon them
i | info majorities and minorities. If the minority
I will not acquiesce the majority must, or the
government must cease ; there is no other al-
■ i lernative lor continuing the government., but
■ | acquiescence on one side or the other.
J If a minority in such case will secede rather
, than acquiesce, they make a precedent which in
I tmn will divide ami ruin them, for a minority
• 1 of their own will secede from them, whenever
a majority refuses to be controlled by such
minority. For instance, why may not any pori
■ lion ol anew Confederacy ayearor two hence,
arbitralily secede again, precisely as poi turns
‘ j of the present Union claim to secede from it?
1 All who cherish di.-miion sentiments are now
j being educated to the exact temper of doing
Marietta, Greorgia, Marell 8, 1861.
| this. Is there such perfect identity of interests
I among the States to compose a new union and
prevent renewed secession? Plainly the cen
tral idea of secession is the essence ol anarchy.
A majority held in restraint by constitutional
cheeks and limitations, and always changing
easily with deliberate changes of popular opin
ions and sentiments, is the only true sovere’gn
of a tree people. Whoever rejects it, does of
necessity fly to anarchy or to despotis n—una
nimity is imposible. 'j he rule ol a minority' as
I a permanent arrangement is wholly inadmissible,
I so that rejecting the majority piinciple, anay
: eliy or despotism in some form is all that is left.
I Ido not forget the position assumed by
| some, that constitutional questions are to be
! decided by the Supreme Court, no do I deny
that such decisions must be binding in any
case upon the parties to a s uit. While they
are also entitled to very high respect and con
sideration in all parallel cases by all other d .-
partments of the Government, and while it is
obviously possible that such decision may be
erroneous in any given ease, still, tiie evil ef
fect following its being limited to that particular
case, with the chance that it may be overruled
ami never become a precedent for oilier cases,
can better be borne than could the evils of a
different practice. At the same time, the can
did citizen must confess that if the policy of
the Government upon vital questions affecting
the whole people is to be irrevocably fixed by
decisions of the Supreme Court, the instant
they are made in ordinary legislation between
parties in personal actions, the people will
have ceased to be their own rulers —having,
to that extent, practically resigned their gov
ernment into the hands of that eminent tribu
nal. Nor is there, in this view, any assault up
on the Court or the Judges. It is a duty from
which they may not shrink, to decide cases
properly brought before them, and it is no fault
of theirs, if others seek to turn their decisions
to political purposes.
One section of our country believes that
! slavery is right, and ought to be extended;
1 while the other believes that is wrong, and
ought not to be extended. This is the only
substantial dispute. The fugitive slave clause
of the Constitution and the law lor the sup
pression of the foreign slave trade are, each as
well enforced, perhaps, as any law can ever’be
m a community where the moral sense of the
people imperfectly supports the law itself.—
The great body of the people abide by the dry
legal obligation in both cases, and a lew break
over in each. I think that this cannot b? per
fectly cine.l, ami it would be worse in both
i cases after the separation of the sections than
i before The foreign skive trade now imperi
fectly suppressed, would be ultimately renewed
without restriction in one section, while fugi
tive slaves now only partially surrendered,
would not be surrendered at all by the other.
Physically speaking, we cannot separate. We
cannot remove our rt speetive sections from
each other nor build an impassible wall . be
tween them. A husband ami wile may be
divorced and go ont of the presence am! be
yond the reach of each other, but the different
parts of our country cannot do ties ; they can
not but remain lace to face, and intercom sc,
I either amicable <>r hostile, must continue be
tween them. Is it possible, then, to make that
intercourse more advantageous or more satis
factory after separation than before ? Can
aliens make treaties easier than friends can
make laws ? Can tieaties be more faithfully
enforced between aliens than laws can among
Suppose you go to war, you cannot fight
always, and when after much loss on both
sides, ami no gain on cither, you cease fighting,
the identical old questions as to terms of inter
course are again upon you. This country
with its institutions belongs to the people who
inhabit it. Whenever they shall grow weary
j of the existing government, they can exercise
their constitutional right of amending it or
their revolutionary right to dismember or over-
I throw it.
| I cannot bo ignorant of 1 lie fact, that many
| worthy and patriotic citizens are desirous of
having the national constitution amended.
While I make no recommendation of amend
ment, I fully recognize the rightful authority
of the people over the whole subject, to be
exercised in either of the modes prescribed in
the instrument itself, and I should under exist-
! ing circumstances favor rather than oppose a
fair opportunity being afforded the people to
act upon it.
I wil venture to add, that to me the Con
vention mode seems preferable, in that it allows
1 amendments to originate with the people them-
I selves, instead of only permitting them to take
I or reject propositions originated by others not
: especially chosen for the purpose, and which
! might not be precisely such as they would
■ wish to cither accept oi refuse. I understand
a proposed amendment to the Constitution,
which amendment, however, I have not seen,
lias passed Congress, to the effect that the
Federal Government shall never interfere with
the domestic institutions of the States, includ
ing that of persons held in service. To avoid
misconstruction of what I have said, I depart
from my purpose not to speak of particular
amendments so for as to say, that holding such
a provision to be now implied in the Constitu
tion, I have no objection to its being made ex
press and irrevocable.
The Chief Magistrate derives all his author
ity from the people, and they have conferred
none upon him to fix terms for the separation
of the States. The people themselves can do
this also if they choose, but the Executive, as
such, has nothing to do with it. His duty is
to administer the present government as it
came to his hands, and to transmit it unim
paired by him to his successor. Why should
there not be a patient confidence in the ulti
mate justice of the people? Is there any bet
ter or equal hope in this world ? In our present
differences, is either party without faith of be
ing in the right, if the Almighty Ruler of na
tions, with his eternal truth and justice, be on
your side of the North, or on yours of the
South, that truth and that justice will sure pre
vail by the judgment of this great tribunal ?
By the forms of government under whichjwe
live, this same people have wisely given their
public servants but little power for mischief,
; and have with equal wisdom, provided for the
return of that little to their own hands al very
short intervals. While the people retain their
virtue and vigilance, no Administration by
extreme of wickedness or folly, can very seri
ously injure the government in the short space
of four years.
My countrymen, one and all, think calmly
and well upon this whole subject. Nothing
valuable can be lost in taking time, if there be
an object to hurry any of you in hot haste, to
a step which you would never take deliberate
ly, that object will be frustrated by taking
time, but no good object can be frustrated by
» Such of you as arc now dissatisfied, still have
I the old Constitution unimpaired, and on the
. sensitive point the laws of your own framing,
under which the new Administration will have
I no immediate power if it should change either.
; If it were admitted that you are dissatisfied,
. hold the right side of the dispute, there still is
i no good reason for precipitate action. Intell*
I' gence, patrioti-in, Christianity, and a firm reli
ance on Him who has never yet forsaken this
5 favored land, are still competent to adjust in
the best way all our present difficulties.
> In your hands, my dissatisfied friends and
. c unti vmeii, and not in mine, is the momentous
’ issue of civil war—the government will not
> assail you. You c; n have no conflict without
• being yourselves the aggressors. Yon have
no oath icgistered in heaven to destroy the
■ government, while I shall have the most
■ solemn one to preserve, protect ami defend it.
• lam loth to close. We arc not enemies, but
i friends; we must not be enemies though pas
: sion may have strained, it must not break our
- bonds of affection. The mystic chord of
■ inemorv, stretching from every battle field and
patriot’s giave to every living heart and hcarth-
, stone, all over this broad land, will yet swell
the chorus of the Union, when again touched,
as suiely they will be, by the better angels of
(connelly’s IRON front store,)
JChlte Hall, near Alabama street,
A large assortment of Bonnets, Head Dresses, Ber
' tha Capes, Embroideries. Dress Trimmings and Fan
-1 ey Goods constantly on hand.
DJ 1 Bonnets made to order at short notice.
Livery Stable Notice.
A EL persons hiring Horses, Buggies or Carriages
. from the Livery Stable of the subscriber are no
tified tiiat the Cash must be paid at the time of hiring.
As I have to yay Cash for feed for n.y stock, I cannot
’ creilit out from my stables. I. N. UEGGIE.
CENTRAL RAIL ROAD, )
Savannah, Feb. 23, 1861. j
The Congress of the Confederate States of Ameiica
having, on the 18th day of February instant, enacted
the law hereunto annexed, it becomes necessary that
this Company should change the system hitherto pur
sued by them in receiving snd forwarding goods con
signed to their cire, as they are not prepared to trans
act the business at the Custom House, and advance
the duties, or give bonds for the same, as will be rc
'lhcrefoie, Merchants, Consignees of goods, hereto
fore consigning them to die care of Central Rail Road
Agent, are iiereby notified that from and after the
10th day of Marell next, their goods must lie consign
ed to t lie caie of some Commission Merchant in the
city, whose outlay (commissions and duties always
excepted) will be advanced by tins Company, and
’ charged to the goods as formerly.
Bill of Lading, Invoice and accompanying instruc
tions should be made.l to the Commission Merchant
employed to forward the goods; and it would be well
for Men bants to instruct their shippers so to do.
inai4-lJt 11. R. CUYLER, President.
A N AC T .
J3e it enacted by the Confederate States of
Ameiiea, in Congress assembled, That the fol
lowing articles shall be exempt from duty, and
admitted free into said ports, to wit : Bacon,
pork, hams, lard, beef, fish of all kinds, wheat
and flour of wheat, and flour of all other grains,
Indian corn ami meal, barley and barley flour,
rice and rice flour, oats and cat meal, gunpow
der arid all the materials of which it is made,
lead in all its forms and of every description,
muniti ons of war and military accoutrements,
percussion caps, living animals of all lends, al
so all agricultural products in their natural
Sec. 2. All goods, wares and merchandize
. imported from any one of the late United
States of America, not being a member of this
1 Confederacy before the 4th day of March next,
which may have been bona fide purchased
heretofore or within ten days after the passage
! of this act, shall be exempt from duty.
Sec. 3. The State of Texas be and it is here
by exempted from the operation of the tariff
• laws heretofore passed or adopted by this Con
Signed Howell Cobb, President of Congress.
Passed on the 18th of February, 1861.
J. J. Jloofeh. Sec’y of Congress.
VICTO 11 Y ! !
The Kuabc I’iaao again Triumphant!
' CABX F. BABTH
HAS constantly on hand at his PIANO DEPOT, on
Whitehall Street, Atlanta, Georgia, an assortment
of the celebrated I’iano Fortes of
AVm. Knabe & Co.,
Which are unsurpassed in volume and tidiness of
Tone, durability and workmanship.
f n addition to the above, a variety of Instru-
I ments from the best Northern Factories, can always
be found at bis Establishment, at prices from
( $250.00 for Rosewood 7 Octave Pianos, and
> The KNABE PIANO, during the late Fair at Mont
s gomery. Alabama, took the premium over all Instru
; m< nt3 on exhibition, amongst which was, also, a
Driggs Patent Piano. And they have neer failed to
■ IFOIJ3W P[3HR3O(WRfI
■ whenever and wherever they have been, brought
'• into competition with the Fianos of all the
best makers of New York, Boston,
Fhdadelphia and Baltimore.—
i They have the full Iron Frame,
; and are guarantied for tivo
years from the day of
sale, with the priv
ilege of exchanging any time' within six months from
) the day of sale, should such instrument not give cn
• tire satisfaction.
Second hand Pianos in good repair for sale or hire.
' The highest market price will be paid for old Pit nos,
when given in exchange for new Instruments.
Tuning and Repairing.
Connected with my establishment are competent tun
• ers, and skillful workmen, who are Piano makers by
, profession ; all kind of work in my line will be done
in factory style, and orders for Tuning or Repairing
any where in the State from the East, West, South or
■ North will receive prompt attention. Tuning by the
, year done at reduced prices, and all work warranted.
’ My old motto based on the “no cure, no pay’’ princi
ple, “ satisfaction given or no charge,” will now as
* heretofore, be strictly adhered to, at homo and abroad.
Those who wish to call on me, will please re
r collect, that there are two Music Storeselose together
, on Whitehall Street, und that the first one to the
right in coming from the Railroad is mine.
J«U- My CARLE. BARTH.
GEORGIA MILITARY INSTITUTE.
mHE NEXT SESSION of this Institution will be
I opened on the 20th February, 1861, ensuing.
I For the character of the Institute as a Military
College wc refer to ti e report of the Board of Visitors
and the Annual Message of his Excellency the Gov
ernor. The Board of Visitors for 1860 commend
the good order and neatness of every thing con
nected with the School.”—“ the thoroughness of its
instruction “ the high tone and gentlemanly
bearing of the Cadets individually and as a Corps”—
and “ congratulate the patrons of the Institute upon
the growth, health and muscle of their sons devel
oped by Military training.”
'Hie Governor in his Annual Message accofds high
praise to the discipline and government of the School
and declares it to be “ important to the future protection
and greatness of our Stale.” We invite special attention
to the fict that the Governor of the State is President
“ Ex-Ofiicio,” of the Board of control.
COURSE OF STUDIES.
IN MATHEMATICS 4/Z? Class. — Arithmetic, Al
gebra, Plane Geometry and Trigonometry.-‘-3d Class-
Descriptivc Geometry, Linear Perspective and the
theory «f Shades and Siiadows, Surveying, Analytical
Geometry --2 d Class —Calculus.
IN THE FRENCH LANGUAGE Vallue's Ollen
dorf's full couise, Vie de Washington.-Sd Class—Man
get’s Analogy, Chai les 12th, Racine.
ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.- Bul
lion’s English Grammar and Practical Exercises;
Quackehbos’ Rhetoric ; —2d Class— Blair’s Rhetoric.
Composition and Elocution .
IN II IS TORY AND GEOGRAPHY Weber s Uni
versal, Tytler’s Universal, Frost’s United States,
Mitchel’s Ancient and Modern Geography.
IN NATURAL PHILOSOPHY : -Mechanics (Bart
lett's Text.) Optics, Astronomy, (Olmsted,) Chemis
try. Mineralogy and Geology taught by lecture iu a
course of two years.
IN ENGINEERING: —A full course in the First
Class both Civil and Military, comprising the princi
ples of Carpentry, Masonry and construction in Iron-
Roads, Railroads and Canals, Kiel Fortifications,
Permanent Military Works.
IN TACTlCS:—lnfantry of the Line (Scott'stext.)
Light infantry (Hardee's,) Artillery (Ande.son’s U. S.)
Payable one-half in advance for the present year.
For one session of five months, in full of board, tui
tion, fuel, lights, $lO5
Surgeon’s fee (no other medical charge,) 5
Deposit for Clothing, Uniform, &c., 45
The legislature appropriated nine thousand dollars
for the benefit of the Institute, and have enabled us
to solicit a larger patronage bv the people.
F. W. CAPEIIS,
IN FALI BL E LINIMENT.
THE GREAT EXTERNAL REMEDY,
For Rheumatism, Gout, Neuialgia, Lumbago, Stilt
Neck and Joints, Strains, Bruises, Cutsaud
Wounds, Piles, Headache, and all
Rheumatic and Nervous
Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut,
The great natural Bone Setter.
Dr. Stephen. Sweet, of Connecticut,
Is known all over the United States.
Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut,
Is the author of. “ Dr. Sweet’s Infallible Liniment.”
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Rheumatism and never fails.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Is a certain remedy fol - Neuralgia.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Burns and Scalds immediately.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Is the best known remedy for Sprains and Bruises.
7>r. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Headache immediately and was never known
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Affords immediate relief for P.les, and seldom fails to
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Toothache in one minute,
j9r. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Cuts and Wounds immediately and leaves no
7>r. Sweets's Infallible Liniment
Is truly a “ friend in need,” and every family should
have it at hand.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Is the. best remedy for Sores in the known world.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Has been used by more than a million people, and all
Every Horse Owner
should have this remedy at hand, for its timely use
at the first appearance of Lameness will effectually
prevent those formidable diseases, to which all horses
are liable, and, which render so many otherwise valu
able horses nearly worthless.
Over four hundred voluntary testimonials to the
wonderful curative properties of this Liniment have
been received within the last two years, and many ol
them from persons in the highest ranks of life.
To avoid imposition, observe the Signature and
Likeness of Dr. Stephen Sweet on every label and
also ‘‘Stephen Sweet’s Infallible Liniment” blown in
the glass of each bottle, without which none arc gen
RICHARDSON & CO.
Sole Proprietors, Nortvich Ct.
Fot sale by Hammett & Groves, Marietta Ga,
-Sr BO <? TS -V
THE undersigned would respectfully inform the cit
izens of Marietta and vicinity that he has located
permanently in this place at the room
Hext door to Wadsworth's Store !
on the West side of the Public Square.
Gentlemen's Boots and Shoes made equal in mate
rial. fit or finish to any made North or South.
All work warranted.
fcl>B-ly T. THOMPSON.
At the Passenger Depot,
FfTHIS House, well arranged and conveniently lo-
JL cated, is open for the accommodation of pema
aent ami transient boarders.
We are deteimined to spare no pains or attention
to make,gucsts comfortable. Porters always in atten
dance at the trains. DOBBS & HUDSON.
Feb 22, 1861-iy
Choice Pink Eye 1
Choice Peach Blow, > Potatoes.
For sale by ) W BOOT & SON.
MESSRS. PAGE & HALEY,
Respectfully call the attention of the public to
their stock of
, FALL AND WINTER GOODS I
I Just received from Charleston. Almost every article
Usually kept in a Dry Goods Store may be fotmd.
STAPLE and FANCY
SHOES, BOOTS, HATS, CAPS,
Crockery, Glass Ware and Cutlery.
Cali and see our Stock before buying elsc-vhere.
■ Prices will be made to correspond with the h..idncs4
■ oi the times.
Store next door to D. M. Young.
I Oct 12 1860tf PAGE & HALEY.
AVm. _A_. LFrazer
HAS at last removed to his new store (two door
below the old stand,) where be has a complete
, stock of
i CLOCKS, Silver
; and PLATEE AY are*
iso, an endless variety of
I Christmas Presents I!
WHICH BE DEFERS
Cheaper than Ever Z!
; CALL A T THE
* IS IE W S T O RII,
5 dnd see for Yourselvet.
Remember T'VO doors below the old Eland,
WM. ROOT & SON
£)FFER FOR SALE,
t A LARGS ANI) WELL SSLECTED ASSORTMENT
00 F _A_ M I JL Y
—AMONG WHICH ARE
CHOICE GREEN and BLACK TEA,
CHOCOLATE, BROMA and COCOA,
PICKLES AND PRESERVES,
CHEESE AND BUTTER'
SUGAR CURED HAMS,
CLEAR BACON SIDES,
’ SMOKED BEEF,
’ SYRUPS AND MOLASSES,
0 SPICES, all kinds and best quality,
, 'MACKEREL, SHAD, White Fish,
SOAPS, a large assortment,
RAISINS, FIGS, PRUNES, &c.
[1 For sale by WM. ROOT & SON.
£ MARKLEY & JOYNER
Have received a large stock of Pocket Diaries from
20 cts. to 85 cts. each—call and see them. Also have
® in store
•f $1,200 worth of Letter, Cap and Note
} 1 WHOLE CASE SCHOOL SLATES,
1 SO THOUSAND ENVELOPES,
150 BOTTLES GOOD INK,
. 50 GROSS STEEL PENS, also,
Gold Pens, Ivory Tablets, Lead Pencils,
Ac., Ac., and
3,000 Volumes Miscellaneous Books.
WE have on hand a large quantity of prime Figs
in good Drums which we will sell by the pound
or drum much below the usual prices.
I WIL LI A M ROOT & SO N.
Goshen Butter, &c.
- 081 ME GOSHEN BUTTER, Prime Cheese,
BUTTER and Farina Crackers, SODA Dis<?uits,
Chocolate, Broma and Cocoa,
PICKLES, of various kinds in bottles.,
Cucumber Pickles, by the gallon,
Raisins, Currants, and Citrons
FIGS ATV » 1’ S£ IJ NT ES,
Nutmegs, Mace, Cinamon. and other spices.
' For sale by WILLI AM ROOT & SON.
A LARGE lot of Almonds, Filberts, Pecan, English
Walnuts, Cocoa Nuts and Raisins.
Just received bv GROVES & BUTNER.
ALL persons having claims against the Canto. - *
Mining Comvanv will present them forthwith to
Skid Harris, Superintendent, for settlement.
i decl4-6m S. HARRIS, Supt.