£l)i’" In (L’mistitittioitiitet uni)
" ' ■ • _r " ■* :
BV f.VSteS GARDNER.
Biography of Sir John Franklin.
The discovery of the remains of this
illustrious navigator—whatever doubts may be
thrown upon the credibility of the r arrative—
furnishes e suitable occasion lor collecting the
scanty details of his biography, which have thus
far been communicated to the public. Sir John
Franklin was born in 1786, and would aceoi
dingly have been 68 years of age had he surviv
ed to the present time. His native place was
Spilsby, a small town in Lincolnshire, in the
vicinity of the North Sea. From his earliest
years he betrayed a certain boldness of disposi
tion and love of adventure. His father endeavor
ed to cure him of ius sea-faring propensities, by
permitting him to try the experiment of a voy
age to Lisbon in a trading vessel. But this only
produced the opposite effect. He was confirmed
in his taste for the ocean, and would not be satis
fied until he bad procured the consent of his
fa'ber to his entering the navy. He obtained a
midshipman’s warrant in bis fourteenth year.
His first servioe was in the frigate Polypbeme,
where he was distinguished for Lis youthful cou
rage and energy. He was in the battle of Co
penhagen in 1801, and two years after accom
panied his relative, Capt. Flinders, on a voyage
of discovery to the South Sea, during which be
was shipwrecked on the coast of New Holland.
At a subsequent period, be was in the Bellero
phon at the battle of Trafalgar. In 1814, he was
a lieutenant in the Bedford, which brought the.
allied monarchs to England. He was concerned
in the attack on New Orleans, where he gained
credit by his brave y and skill. In 1818, he com
manded the brig Trent in the Polar expedition
under Captain Bu:han. After the failure of the
search for the north-west passage by Captain
Ross, he received the commission in 1819, to un
dertake an expedition by laud from Hudson’s
Bay to the mouth of the Copper Mine River, in
conjunction with Richardson and Bach, to co
operate with Captain Parry, who wa* to visit
the region by water. On this expedition he
followed the coast as far as Cape Turnagain, 68
deg. 30 min. north latitude, and after incredible
hardships, having been once rescued frcra death
by the Indians, he returned to England in 1822.
He was promoted to the rank ot Post Captain,
and three years after undertook a second expedi
tion to the Polai Sea, visiting the coast between
Mackenzie river and the Capper Mine river.
By the middle of August, 1827, he had reached
i the seventeenth degree ol latitude, and the one
hundred and fi:tieth degree of longitude, but was
compelled to return bv the early setting in of ex
treme cold w eather. In recognition of his merits
on this expedition, he received the order of
Knighthood Irom George the Fourth.
In 1830 be commanded a ship of the line in
the Mediterianean. and afterward was appointed
Governor of Van Diemen’s Land, from which
post he was recalled in March, 1843. Return
ing to England in the spring of 1845 he was en
trusted with the command ot the tatal expedition
in which his life has fallen a sacrifice. The two
vessels, Erebus and Teiror, in which the younger
Ross had accomplished his expedition to the
South Pole, were selected for the voyage; and
two distinguised officers, Captains Crozier ami
Fitzjames, were appointed as his companions.
The expedition sailed on the 19th of May, 1845,
arrived at the Whale Fish Islands oa the 4th of
July, and was 6een for the last time in Melville
Bay, on the 26th of that month. It was not
until after the return ot Capt. Ross in 1849, who
had been sent in search of the missing naviga
tors, that general anxiety was felt for their safety,
in 1850 an Expedition was fitted out by Lady
Franklin, and another by the British Govern
ment to seek trie lo t v essels. About the same
time, our townsman, Mr. Henry Grinnell, dis
patched the tw'o ships Advance and Rescue tor
the the same purjiose. The unsuccessful result
of these expeditions is well known. During the
past year a large deet was sent out by the British
Government, to make renewed search tor Sir
John Franklin. Mr. Grinnell also dispatched
tne Advance, under the command of Dr. Kane,
on a similar errand. But all in vain. Betore
the announcement of the recent intelligence no
itiither hope was cherished that the lives of the
brave explorers had been preserved. Their
names were some time since stricken from the
Admiralty list, and orders issued for the recall ot
the expeditions.— N. Y. Tribune.
Shocking and Startling Confkssions.—
The Philadelphia Inquirer ol the Bth lust., fur
nishes the loilowing additional particulars re
lating to the awful crimes ot Pamela Myers.
We gave in yesterday’s Inquirer an account
of the arrest ot Pamela Myers, at Mr. Thomas
Rice's house, on the Nicetown Lane, in the
twenty-third ward, charged with Laving very
mysteriously made way with a number of her 1
children. We have been informed that she has
voluntarily conies ed to the officers that she had,
at different times, within the past six years,
given birth to six children , which had either died
about the time of their birth, or had been mur- 1
dered by their mother! These children, which 1
were all illegitimate, were the result of inter
course with different men, and to make the at
lair still more shocking, the uncle ot the misera
ble woman, a man named Snyder, is charged
•with the paternity ol two of them. Snyder is
now iu prison. He is a married man. He is
also accused of having been accessory in the
murder ol some of the children. Pamela, alter
her arrest, made a full confession of h?r crimes.
The first child to which she gave birth, was
borm m the entry of her uncle's house. The
mother had the small pox at the time, and the
child took it and died soon after. She was de
tected, however, a day or two before its death,
in an attempt to suffocate it. The second child
was choked by its mother after its birth, and j
was thrown by her into the ce®s;»ool, from •
whence it was afterwards taken by the uncle, j
placed in a box, and buried in the yard attached j
to the house. The third child was born in an |
open field, and was, the miserable mother says, ;
still born. The fourth was born alive, and was j
choked by the parent, and disposed of in the :
same manner as the second. Ot the fifth child j
we have no iutoi motion ; and the sixth, w hich |
was born five or six days since, the mother says j
was still born. Other parties allege that it was!
thrown into a pig pen, and devoured by the
hogs ! On Sunday afternoon the wretched J
woman had an interview with the Mayor, and !
was committed by him to prison to await a fur
ther examination. The following is the sub
stance of her admissions, made to the Mayor-
On# of the children was buried in the church,
yard, and one in the yard, in a box ; my uncle i
and the people buried it in the box; they got it ;
outot the privy ot the yellow* house opposite lo
where 1 lived ; 1 had dropped it into the privy ; I
all I stated to Mr. Seed was correct. Two of i
the children were born alive, and 1 choked them to'
death. The last one was not born alive ; it was :
born in the field, and I left it there.
Mork Crime in Philadelphia.— The North
American ot the Bth inst., has the following
which can scarcely be believed:
From the terrible evidences of human deprav- j
ity which develope themselves from day to day, j
we begin to think that our cities are rapidly de
sceuuiiig to the level of Sodom and Gomorrah.
Scarcely has one shock been given to the sen- j
labilities of the community, before another fol
lows to vie with it in atrocity. Sometimes
these horrors are concentrated so they crowrd
each other, and we are led to imagine that hun
man actions are affected by the elements, or by
14 Stars shot madly from their spheres.’’
From the case of a mother repeatedly mur
dering her offspring, we are compelled to turn to
that other horror ol a father violating the per !
sous of his two daughters—committing a crime
which, in its eternal effects, may be worse than 1
murder. Proceeding upon information received.
Lieutenant T. Wool McKinley, of Third Ward,
yesterday morning arrested a man named Har
rison Strang lor committing an assault and bat- !
tery upon the peisons of his two daughters,
Mary aud Hannah Strang, aged lespectively 14
and 16 years. Strang was takeu before Mayor
Conrad yesterday afternoon aud had a piivate
hearing. The evidence was not divulged par
ticularly; but, from good circumstances attend
ing the case were ot the most atrocious charac
ter. Excited by the most debasing passions, it
j is alleged that this unnatural father compelled
! the d ughter, by the use of much force and vio
| fence, to submit to his wishes. One who had it
in his power to give us the evidence in detail,
but would not, for the most humane reasons, as
sured us nevertheless, that the particulars show
ed a case of humane beastially almost without
parallel. Strang was committed to the county
prison for a further hearing. We saw the pris
oner last evening, as he went from the lock-up
I under the Mayor’s office to the prison-van. He
j is about five feet eight inches iu height and ra
ther stout. He appears to have been a laboring
man. In his countenance was displayed a degree
of sensuality and reckless brutality we have sel
dom seen equalled.
Hogs are selling throughout east Tennessee as
far as we can learn at 4 cents gross, we have
heard of sales made lately at this price, though
some we believe are asking higher rates, but
we have not heard of ary sales made above four
cents.— Dandridge Herald.
A Lofty Mountain. —Mount Hood, in Or
egon, has now been ascertained, by actual mea
surement, to be full eighteen thousand three hun
dred and sixty-one feet high. This is the high
est peak on the American continent, and one of
the highest in the world. From this peak,
mountain tops five hundred miles distant are
distinctly seen. Tne mountain is volcanic smoke
being seen to issue from the summit.
NEW CASH STORE.
THE subscriber would respectfully inform the
inhabitants of Georgia aud South Carolina,
that he is now in receipt of his supply of Fall and
Winter DRY GOODS, all of which have been pur
chased for Cash, in the various Northern Markets;
and as regards the prices at which they will, he
sold, it is unnecessary to 6ay a word, as the reputa
tion of GREEN'S Store, for being the cheapest in
Augusta, is now firmly established.
ALWAYS ON HAND
Bleached and Brown SHEETINGS and SIIIRT
INGS, of various manufactories;
French, English and American CALICOES, from
6$ to 25 cents.
GINGHAMS; MOUSLIN DkLAINES;
CASHMERES; MERINOES; ALPACAS;
BOMBAZINES; CANTON CLOTHS;
Plain and Plaid White Cambric Jaconet, Nain
sook and Mull MUSLIN:
Plain, Plaid and Dotted Swiss MUSLINS;
LACES; EMBROIDERIES; EDGINGS;
Cambric and Muslin TRIMMINGS ;
HOSIERY, of all kinds, Ac. Ac.
Particular attention paid to all kinds of Negro
GOODS and BLANKETS, such as white and
brown KERSEYS and PLAINS; heavy brown
SHIRTINGS, at file.; London Duffil and Macinau
BLANKETS ; colored do,; SATTINETS ; KEN
TUCKY JEANS, Ac., all of which will be sold for
cash, as low as in any Southern market.
Brood Street, Augusta, Ga.
Next door below Bones & Browns’ Hardware
RICH DRY GOODS.
“ Cheaper than the very Cheapest
GRAY BROTHER’S —Beg to inform the public,
that their Fall purchases this season have been
unusually largk, having been in the Northern
markets over three months this Summer, where so
many large auction sales took place, offering de
cided advantage to close purchases. We can con
fidently say that our stock is much cheaper than
the like quality of Goods could be obtained a few
weeks later, when the great body of Merchants
went to market, our desire, owing to the very short
season that we will now necessarily have, is to dis
pose of this large stock independent of profits, and
we may venture to say that we can offer as strong
inducements as any of our neighbors, if not stronger.
In our Dress Goods Room, will be found the
richest varieties of the Season, such as —
Elegant Moriantigue Silks;
Rich Satin, Striped do.
Very Elegant Black Plaid do
Small Stripe Plaids and figured.
Rich Brocade Plain Striped and Plaid, 50 cents
per yard, worth 75 cents;
Plain Black Silks ail widths, very cheap;
Black Plaid Watered and Brocade, new styles;
White Silks and Satins;
Figured, all Wool, French muslin Delaine, 12$ cts.
French Merinos, very cheap;
Lupins best Bombazine exceedingly low;
Black Janmse, a new and very desirable, all
Wool Goods, for mourning;
Black Alapacas all qualities, some very fine and
Mantillas, Cloaks and Talmas of the very latest
French styles, exceedingly cheap;
Crape, Cashmere and Woollen Shawls;
Embroideries of all kinds of the most elegant
Ribbons for the Million, fino bonnet and neck, 6$
cents a yard, worth 20 cents.
Calicoes and Ginghams, best styles cheap,
Domestic Goods • f ell kinds;
Blankets and Kersey's unusually low, and a great
variety of other articles to which we would res
pectfully invite the attention of the public.
nov 2 _____ GRAY BROTHER S.
NEW FALL AND WINTER GOODS.
WARD & BIRCHARD aro now receiving
their Fall and Winter supplies of new and
fashionable goods, among which will be found
many novelties in dress goods, as well as a general
assortment of household articles.
They ask attention to the following:
Paris Sacque and Opera Flannels, new shade.
American Sacque Flannels, Plain and Figucd.
Lupins superior Merinos, all colors.
Lupins Mus.de Lains, Plain Figured, and Plaids.
Lupins Black and Col’d Chaliies, and Alpaccas.
Lupins Black de Lai s and Bombazines.
Rich Color'd Silks in Brocade, Plaids and Stripes.
Superior Black Taffeta and Italian Silks.
6 4 S lk Poplins high Colors, Scotch Plaids.
American de Lains and Cashmeros, all the new
design, in Plaids, Stripes and Agues.
Beautiful French and English Prints.
Highland and Rogal Plaid Ginghams,
French Cashmere de’Ecosge.
Scotch Wool and Silk Checks for Miss. *
Saxony Welsh Silk Warp and American Flannels
Embroideries, White Crape, Wool Plaid.
Black Silk, Merino and Cashmere Shall?.
Besides a large stock of House Wife and servants
goods. They respectfully ask those making their
winter purchases to examine their goods. Orders
promptly and faithfully executed. oct!s
COLUMBIA INSURANCE CO , 80 CA
This company continues to insure
ontho most favorable terms, Houses, Furniture
Ac., and Marino risks, on application to
J. H. ANDERSON, Ag't. Mclntosb-st.
FAIRBANKS PLATFORM SCALES."
LONG KNOWN —severely test- wpy.
ed—always right— g A
THE ACKNO WLEDG ED /|J *
STANDARD! / H
General Southern Agents, ! i-
Spear, Weston & Co.,
141 Pratt Street, Rtiltirnurc
oet7 Agent, Augusta, JOHN NELSON.
A. HAMILTON. ~
COTTON AND TOBACCO FACTOR,
FORWARDING AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
And Agent for the St. Louis, Memphis and New
Orleans Packets, Nashville, Tenn.
D. Weaver, Esq., Cashier Planters' Bank,Tenn;
W esley Wheless, Esq, Cashier Bank of Nashville;
George W. Lew's, Esq, Augusta, Ga.
sept 5 6 m
UGAR, COFFEE AC—
-120 bbls ABAC Sugars.
300 Bags Rio Coffee.
40 do Java do
50 bales Gunny Bagging, old importion,
200 coils Rope.
100 bbls Pikes Magnolia Whisky, to arrive.
75 boxes Adm Candles.
20 de Sperm. For sale by
BELCHER A HOLLINGSWORTH.
/'GRANITE MILLS FLOUR —Fresh Ground
Vi and just received trem the Mills this day.
For Sale by GEORGE W LEWIS.
nov6 No- 1 Warren Block.
The lVdik.v guide to beaut y, con -
taining practical advice on improving the
Complexion, the Hair, the Hands, the Form, the
Teeth, Eyes, etc., by Sir James Claik.
For sale by THOS. RICHARDS A SON.
AUGUSTA, GA., THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 16, 1854
NEW BOOKS. —The Money-Maker and other
Tales, By Jane C. Campbell,
Look, then, into thy heart and write.
Yes, unto Life's deep stream — Longfellow.
The Floral Offering : A Token of Affection and
Esteem, containing the Language of Flowers, with
colored illustrations, from Original Drawings. By
The Lives of Mrs- Ann Judson and Mrs. Sarah
B. Judson, with a Biographical Sketch of Mrs.
Emily C. Judson, missionaries to Burmah- In
three parts. By Arabella W. Stuart. (Mrs. Ara
be la M. Wilson.)
Lewie ; or the Bended Twig. By Cousin Cicely,
author of the “Silver Lake Stories," Ac.
The Poetical Works of Alexander Pope. Edited
by the Rev. fl. F. Cary, M.A. A new Edition,
carefully revised. To which is prefixed a Biographi
cal Notice. With illustrations by John Gilbert.
Political Works of Dryden, with illustrations by
The Farie Queen; Disposed into Twelve Books;
fashioaing XII Moral Virtues, by Edmund Spen
ser, to which is added his Kpithalamion, a new
edition, with a glossary, illustratod by Edward Cor
Advance Course of Composition and Rhetoric,
A Series of Practical Lessons on the Origin, His
toiy and peculiarities of the English Language,
Punctuation, Taste, the Pleasures of the imagina
tion, Figures, Style and its essential proprieties,
criticism and the various departments of Prose and
Poetical composition; illustratod with copious ex
ercises, adapted to self-instruction, and the use of
schools and colleges; By G. P. Quackenbos, A. M.,
Associate Principal of “The Collegiate School”
New York- For sale at
GEO. A. OATES A BRO’S.
novl2 Booksellers; Broad at-
E\V BOOKS. —Swell Life at Sea. or Fun, Fri-
IM gates and Yachting, a collection of Nautical
Yarns, from the Log Book ot a Youngster of the
Na-Motre, or Reef Rovings in the South Sea, a
narrative of adventures in the Hawaiian, Georgia
and Society Islands, by Edw’d. F. Perkins;
The Cabin Boy 's Story, a semi-nautical Romance,
founded on fact, by the author of Pirate Doctor
Lawyer’s Story, etc.;
Russia and England, their Strength and Weak
ness, by John Paynell Morell ;
Herman and Dorothea, from German of Goethe,
by Conrad Porter;
The California and Oregon Trail, by Francis
Fashion and Famine, by Mrs. Ann S. Stephens;
Emanuel and Phiiibert, by Alex. Dumas;
Sunshine on Daily Paths, or the Revelation of
Beauty and Wonder in common things, from
Household Words, by Chas. Dickens ;
The Scout, or Black Ridors of the Congarcc, by
W m. Gilmore Sims, Redfield’s edition ;
Woodcraft, or Hawks about the Dovecote, by
W. Gilmore Sims, Redfield’s edition ;
Ministering Children, a Tale dedicated to Child
hood, by the author of Sunday Afternoon in the
Nursery. The Light of Life—
“ Even a child is known by his doings, whether
his work be pure, and whether it be right”—
Prov. xx; 11;
Faggot of French Sticks, or Paris in 1851, by
Sir Francis Head;
Our Folks at Home, or Life in the C>ld Manor
House, by Edw. Toliver;
Party Leaders, or Sketches es Thos. Jefferson,
Alex. Hamilton, Andrew Jackson, Henry Clay,
John Randolph, of Roanoke, etc., by Joseph ft.
Baldwin, author of Flush Times iu Alabama and
Life’s Lessons, a Tale ;
History of Cuba, or Notes of a Traveller in the
Tropics, by M. M. Ballou ;
Lives of Queens of England, before the Norman
Conquest, by Mrs. Mathew Hall;
Sister Agnes, or the Captive Men, a picture of
Convent Life, by a Clergyman’s Widow, author of
the Orphan’s Friend, etc;
Nanette and Her Lovers, a Tale of Normandy,
by Talbot Gynne;
Persons and Pictures, from Histories of France
and England, from Norman Conquest to the Fall
of the Stuarts, by Henry Win. Herbert;
Magdalen Hepburn, a story ot the Soottlsh Re
formation, by tho author of Passages in the life of
Mrs. Margaret Maitland, etc.;
Behind the Scenes, by Lady Bulwer;
Purple Tints of Paris, by Baylie St. John.
Just received and for sale by
novll McKINNE A HALL.
NEW BOOKi*. —Koeppon’s History oftheMiddel
Ages. The Virginia Comedians, or Old Days in
the Old Dominion. Memoirs of Napoleon, his
Court, and Family, by the Dutchess d’Abrantes.
The Meaning of Words; by A. B. Johnson. Hand-
Booii of Anglo-Saxon Derivation. Hand Book of
engrafted words ot the English Language. Hand-
Book of Anglo-Saxon Root Words Thiers’French
Revolution,4 vols., new edition, illustrated. (Juack
enbuss’ Course of Composition and Rhetoric. Oil-
Bias' splendid illastoated edition. English Cyclo
paedia ot Natural History. Also of Geography.
Wensley, a Story without a Moral. Walden, or
Life in the Woods, by H. D. Thorean. Vinet’s
Pastoral Theology. Vinet’s Homiletics. Ten Nights
in a Bar-Room. Masonary and Anti-Masonry, by
Alfred Creigh. MinistetiDg Children. Magdalen
Hepburn—a story of the Scottish Reformation.
Atherton, by Mary Russel Mitford. The English
Envoy and the Court ofNiholas I ; by Julia Cor
ner. Leters of Lucy Russell. Periscopics; by W.
Elder. Bertha and Lilv; by Elizabeth O. Smith.
The American Cottage Builder ; by John Bullock.
Koltiker’s Microscopical Anotomy. For Sale by
Novo T MOS. RICH ARDS A SON.
CANARY BIRD SEED,
MIXED and PLAIN, just received and for
sale by WM. HAINES,
oct4 Druggist, Augusta.
4 SUPPLY OF THIS ARTICLE, fresh every
A day-for sale by WM. HAINES.
oct4 Druggist, Augusta.
SLOAN & CALWELL,
Importers and Wholesale Dealers in
BRANDIES, WINES, GIN, SEGARS, &c.
Nos. 17 and 19 Cheap side, Baltimore.
Chas. A. Dennis. ly jyl2
AT HOME AGAIN.
riIHE highest cash prices will be paid for NE
JL GROES by the subscriber. Apply at the
Globe Hotel, or at J. P. Fleming’s Stable, on Klli
treet. feb 9 JOHN A. CHRISTIAN.
MORE HATS, GENTLEMEN.
JUST RECEIVED, Beebe A Co.’s Fall style
fashionable Moleskin HATS. Also, several
cases of our own manufacture They are handsome,
and no mistake. Call and see them at
G. W. FERRY'S
Fashionable Hat Store, Masonic Ilall Building,
Augusta, Ga. augl2
Silks and embroideries
this day, by Express—
-12 pieces Black Silk;
12 do. Col d Brocade Silk;
5 dozen Jaconet Collars, very rich ;
10 do. do. Bands, low price;
5 do. do. and Swiss Sleeves, vory fine;
5 do. Chimazetts, extra rich ; together with
other new goods, which will be sold cheap,
sept 3 GRAY BROTHERS.
BACON, BACON. —Just received, and for sale
by GEORGE W. LEWIS,
oots No. 1, Warren Bloak.
COFFINS AND UNDERTAKING.
THE UNDERSIGNED having connected the
Coffin and Undertaking business with his es
tablishment, calls the attention of the public to his
arrangements for supplying all orders in that line.
The strictest attention will be paid, and all orders
executed with promptness.
On Sundays, or nights, by leaving orders at Mr
J. B. Platt’s residence, in the rear of the Store
they will be punctually attended to.
apr3o ts C. A. PLATT.
JUST received, at P. and M. GALLAHER’S,
Irish Linens, all qualities and prices; Pillow
case Linens; Farmer's Drills; Check Coatings,
Blay Linens, and Brown Hollands; Russia Dia
pers ; Brown and Bleached Damask ; English, Ger
man and American Cloths. mar 23
W r E invite the attention of Merchants and ’
Dealers to our Fall and Winter stock of
Clothing, which we will sell as cheap as in North
ern Markets (except the freight.) Our stock em
braces all the newest and most fashionable styles.
eeptm _ WM. O. PRICE A CO
1 /\/ \ DOZ. French Calf Skins, now arriving,
L V/U of favorite brands and assorted weights,
warranted tresh. For sale at the Saddlery Ware
house of SIIERM AN, JESSUP A CO..
Late Wright, Nichols A Co.,
INo. 239 Broad-st., second door above tbe Bank
of A*iga*ta. aept7
NEW DRY GOODS HOUSE.
OPENING MONDAY, 6TH NOV.
The SUBSCRIBER, waulp respectfully invite the attention of the Ladies of Augusta and vicinity
to the SC ICiv Ot G XMVq now offered for their inspection, of which the following are some of the
BLACK AND COLORED SILKS.
In Brocade, Gros d’Rhine, Grosd" Afrique.
Satin Duohine. Plain Chameleon.
Very Rich Satin Plaids and Brocade in great varie
Maicelines Florence and Taffeta Silks, Black,
White and Colored Satins.
Lupins, Cashiners, Merinos and Plain DeLaines,
beautiful assortment of colors, American and
French Figured and Plaid DeLaines, Plaid
Alpaccas, Plaid Poplins,Plaid Raw Silks, Wool
EMBROIDERIES AND LACES.
Chemizetts, Habits Puff ami Mandarin Sleeves.
Cambric and Muslin Collar* of new and elegant
Cambric, Muslin, and Mull Bands and Flouncing
in great variety.
Embroidered, Plain aud Tape bordered Linen C-
Cambric and Muslin Trimmings.
Real Thread, Maltese, Gimpeure, Mecklin, and
Valenciene Laces, some beautiful patterns for
Linen and Lisle Edgings, Imitation.
Mecklin and Valonciene and other styles, compris
ing the largest Assortment ever offered in Au
» , MANTILLAS AND TALMAS of the latest style, Ladies Cloths for Cloaks, beautiful
Shades; Long and Sqr. Plaid Shawls, Plain and Embroiderded Canton Crape Shawls; Cloak and Dress
Trimmings, Bonnet Ribbons, Satin and Taffeta do, and a full assortment of Haberdashery.
Ihe attention of Planters and others is called to the large Stock of Plantation Goods and Blankets,
always on hand, such as Georgia Plains and Kerseys, Kentucky Jeans, Satinets, Osnaburgs, Linseys,
London Duffil Macinaw and Colored Blankets, all prices, which will be sold very low. Terms cash.
J. K. BANCROFT.
bov s Three doors above Molntosh-st, next to Bank of Augusta.
y* DEALERS IN
mi&m oral ©wm© *
HAT 3, CAPS, TRUNKS, CARPET BAGS, &c , &c. *
BOYS’ AND CHILDREN’S CLOTHING,
SHIRTS, COLLARS, DRAWERS, CRAVATS, GLOVES, STOCKS, &c., &c., &c.
Which will be sold on reasonable terms.
NO. 197 BROAD STREET, UNDER THE AUGUSTA HOTEL, AUGUSTA, GA.
J. J. CLAYTON. [mayl9] A. P. BIGNON.
Next door to Georgia Railroad Bank, and one door below the U. States Hotel, Augusta, Ga.
HAS ALWAYS ON HAND A CHOICE SELECTION OF
Cloths; Cassimeres ;
Yestings ; Linens;
Drap d’Etes, Ac.,
Which will be mad#
to order in the very
best style, and
as good as can be
obtained in any establishment
fry All Goods sold at the above Establishment are of the best qualities, and will be sold cheap.
aprlS J- A. VAN WINKLE.
FANCY PERFUMERY ARTICLES.
FOR THE TOILET. —Toilet Water; Double i
and Single Cologne; French, German and j
American Amber Lavender* 801 l Lavender, Ac.
For the Skin. —Magnolia Toilet; Cold Cream
Lip Balm ; Amandane and Toilet Powder.
For the Hair. —Amber Lustral; Bay Leaf
Water; Philooomo Beef Marrow; Bears’ Oil;
Rose Hair Oil; a large assortment of the most ap
proved Hair Dyes; Hair Depilitory, Hair Restor
For the Hands. —Forty different varieties of
select Toilet and Family Washing Soaps.
Foil the Teeth —Pearl Tooth Powder; Den
tal Soaps; Rose, Chinese and Charcoal Tooth
Paste; Strawberry Tooth Wash; English and
French Tooth Brushes, Ac.
Extracts for the Handkerchief. —The Up
per Ten; West End; Poppinack; and thirty other
celebrated varieties, French and American.
All of which are offered for sale at the lowest
cash prices, by WM. HAINES,
Druggist and Apothecary, City Drug Store.
JACKSON STREET HOSPITAL,
AND SURGICAL INFIRMARY FOR NEGROES
rTWIE UNOEKSIGNBI) have deemed it advis-
J. able to add the term “Hospital” to their Sur
gical Infirmary, for though the institution is intend
ed principally for cases requiring Surgical Opera
tions and Surgical Treatment, its accommodation
is not entirely restricted to these; —we receive cases
of any nature occurring in the Negro, provided
they are not of an infections character.
II F. CAMPBELL, M. D.
ROBERT CAMPBELL M. D.
jy26 ts Attending Physician.
DUTCH BOLTING CLOTHS.
WILLIAM SHEAR has received, from New
York, No. 0,1, 2,3, 4,5, 6,7. 8, 9 and 10,
Dutch Bolting Cloths of the best quality, to
which he respectfully invites the attention of the
OATS FOR SALE.
A FEW' hundred bushels. A parcel from the
same was sown to prove the quality, and they
areupfinely. Also, CORN,HOMINY and MEAL
PEA MEAL and Crushed CORN, for Milch Cows,
tobe found at the Store below the Eagle A Phoenix
Hotel. dec 13-ts JAMES L. COLEMAN
WM. K KITCHEN isassociated with us as a
partner in all our concerns from this date.
HAVILAND, HARRAL & RISLEY,
JIAVILAND HARRAL & CO.,
Charleston, S. C.
HAVILAND RISLEY A CO.,
January 1, 1854. Augusta, Ga.
HAVILAND, RISLEY A CO., are my duly au
thorized A gouts to transact any business in which
I am interested during my absenre trom the State.
Mv notes and aocounts will b' <ound at their store.
W _ M, KITCHEN.
Augusta, Feb. 12,1854. ts
NORTH CAROLINA MUTUAL LIFE IN
Incorporated January , 1849.
Central Oefice, Raleigh, N. C.
HAVING established an Agency in thisoity, are
prepared to take LIFE RISKS on the most
The table of Rates are those made by Joshua
Millar, and known as “The Carlisle Table,” uni
versally conceded to be the most correct in use.
The advantages offered by this Company, are
such as merit the attention of the public, and will
be pointed out and explained at any time by the
Insurances are taken on single lives, for ons
year, seven years, or for life.
On joint lives, for life.
On slaves at 2-3 value, one or five
The undersigned can, at all times, be found at
the Law office of G. J. & W. Schley, Esqs.
Letters, post-paid, directed to the Agent here,
will be promptly attended to
apr 11 S. H. OLIVER. Ag’t., Angaata, Ga.
N~ OTlCE—fam ready to contract for Brick or
Wood buildings and repairs of all sorts. U
derninning, Chimneys, Cellar doors, Gates, Fences
Ac Ac augl3 JAS L. COLEMAN.
riIHE subscriber has just opened, at his
J. new Store, third door below the Uni
ted States Hotel, a fine lot of Ladies’ G a i te s
Gent’s Congress Boots; and a fine lot of Kid Slip
Also, 100 pair of Morocco Slips and Tics, ,'5 ;
100 pair of Silk Lasting Gaiters, $1 25;
Children's, Misses’. Boy’s and Youth’s Shoes, o
all kinds, to be sold cheap for cash.
apr2B HENRY DALY.
BRICK WORK WANTED.
THE subscriber is prepared to do all kind of
Brick Work at short notice
oot 26 L. G. BASSFORD.
Plain and Twil’d, Red, all prices.
Ditto in White, Red and Waite Domestic Welsh,
English and American, all Wool and unshrink
Silk and Wool do., Colored Opera and Salisbury
Flannels, assorted Colors.
Black Bombasins, Merinos, Muslin DeLaines and
Challeys, all of Lupin s make and warrant
Real English Bombasine, warranted.
Black Alpaccas, Paramittas, Canton Cloths, Gin
ghams, Prints, Ac.
LINENS AND LINEN GOODS.
Irish Linens of different makes.
Scotch and Irish Table Damask.
Huckerbuck and Diaper Towels.
; Damask Table Cloths and Napkins, Crash Dowlas,
HOSIERY AND GLOVES.
Ladies English and German Hosiery.
Misses ditto White, Slate, Brown and mixed, all
Gents and Boys half Hose, Merino Hose and half
Children’s Worst’d and Cotton Fancy Hose, j and
and I do., Elastic Tops.
Ladies Cashmere, Philoselle. Beaver and Kid Glo
ves, Gents Kid Gloves, Children’s Gloves.
J. A. VAN WINKLE,
comprising, in part,
Black Dress and Frock Coats;
Blue, Brown, Olive, Green and
Dahlia Frocks and Sacks; Black
and Fancy Cass. Pants; Black and I
Fig’d. Drap d’Ete do.; Plain andj
fancy linen do.; a large assortment j
of Linen, Frock and Sack Coats; i
and a large stock of Vests. j
White and Colored Shirts;
Silk, Merino and Cotton
Under Garments; Cravats;
all kinds of Gloves;
Half Hose; Stocks;
and everything useful for
NEW GUNS, PISTOLS, &C;
Broad steet, just above the August Hotel £
THE subscriber has just received a large addi
tion to his former stock of GUNS and GUN
NING APPARATUS, which makes his assort*
ment decidedly the best in the city—consisting of:
Doubleand Single Barreled GUNS, all sizes and
Colt’s, Allen’s, and other REVOLVERS; also,
the Single Barreled Self-cocking and RIFLE PIS
TOL, steel barrels.
A great variety of Powder Flasks and Shot
Bags, and Game Bags, of the finest patterns.
Also, Percussion Caps, all varieties, from the
commonG.D. to the finest Westley Richard’s wa
Cleaning Rods, Drinking Flasks, Dog Collars,
Hunting Horns, Nipple Wrenches, Ac. Ac.
Pocket and Pen Knives', Razors, Bowie Knives,
Powder, by keg or in canisters, all varieties.
Shot, by the bag or retail.
RIFLES and Double GUNS, of my own make,
one barrel Rifle and the other Shot, a splendid
N. B.—RIFLES made to order, and all kinds of
RESTOCKING and REPAIRING done in the
best manner, and warranted.
Also, Keys fitted and Door Locks repaired,
short notice. E. H. ROGERS,
FALL AND WINTER READY-MADE
CLOTHING AND HATS.
CLAYTON & BIG NON, under the Augusta
Hotel, have now in Store, (and are receiving
weekly supplies) a large and splendid stock of
Ready-made CLOTING and HATS, fine and com
mon. Also, Boy’s and Children’s Clothing. Also,
a good lot of Furnishing Goods, to which they
respectfully call the attention of citizens and stran
N. B. Country Merchants visiting our city, will
find, at our establishment, a largo and varied stock
to select from, at low prices. scptl3
NEW BOOKS —Hermits Dell, from the diary
of a Pencillcr; and Poems and Ballads by
Gerald Massey, containing tho ballad of Babe
Christabels, printed from the third London editor,
with several new poems never before published, re
vised and corrected by the author, for sale by
oct!3 THOS. RICHARDS A SON.
DRUGS AND MEDICINES —A full and am
pie supply of Drugs, Medicines, Perfumery,
Paints, Oils, Glass, Ac., Ac. Orders from the coun
try solicited. For sale low for cash by
oct 31 lmc . 217 Broad Street.
SASH, BLINDS AND DOORS.
THE subscriber has just received a large supply
of Sash, (glazed,’'Blinds and Doors, of the first
quality, made of Northern pine. All orders for
odd sizes filled at short notice.
i mayl4 ‘ 6m J DANFORTH.
AUGUSTA STEAM CABINET MANUFAC
CHARLES A. PLATT respectfully calls the
attention of citizens and others v: siting the
city, to his large and handsome assortment of
Comprising every article usually found in a Cabi
net Warehouse. Being connected with one of the
largest manufactories at the North together with
my own Steam Manufactory at this place, I can
supply orders equally low as any establishment in
the country, as all articles are received trom first
hands, and warranted of the best quality. Con
nected with the above, I have also on hand a splen
did assortment of
Viz : English Velvet Tapestry—Cotton;
English Brussels “ Hemp,
Extra Three Ply Venetian.
RUGS and DOOR MATS, a beautiful assortment;
CURTAINS; CORNICES; CURTAIN LOOPS ;
Table and Floor OIL CLOTH, of all patterns and
The above are all purchased at the lowest price,
and the legitimate business of this establishment
has been so well known for the last fifteen years,
makes further comments unnecessary.
General commission merchant, Sa
vannah, Ga., will give strict attention to the
forwarding of Goods for the interior of Georgia,
Alabama and Tennessee. ly maylfi
TENNESSEE BACON\—2s,ooolbs Tennessee
Bacon, chiefly Clear Sides, receiving this day,
nd for sale by A. STEVENS.
< octl3 lm
1 VOL. :»---NEW Sl’ KI F.S—VOL, 9.-.' < \-n j|
BY AUTHORITY. *
LAWS OF THE UNITED STATES.
(Public No. 72.)
AN ACT to establish certain post roads.
From Albany by Thomasville, Okapilco andMorven to
From Albany by Chickasawhatchee. Dover, Cuthbert, i
Petaula to Georgetown.
From Albany by Gilliou's, Concord, Patchitta and
Fall Creek to Fort Gaines. 1
From Albany by Gum Pond, Thomasville, Duneans
ville and Centieville to Tallnhassee, Flo. i
From Albany by Gintown and Pennsboro to Irwins
From Alapaha by Drivers Hill and Troublesome to
Jasper, Florida I
From Athens by Brookliue. Amandaville, Montevideo,
Evergreen, S C and Rock Mills to Anderson C H, 8 C. i
From Athens by Bascobel, Harmony Grove, Mays
ville, Gillsville, Poplar Springs, Ilnghesburg and Daw
son to Clarkesville.
From Athens by Danielsville. Madison Springs, Frank- ’
lin Springs, Bowersviile to Ilenely’s Store.
From Athens by Jefferson, Pond Fork, Sugar Hill,
and Cunningham's Store to Gainesville.
From Athens by Planter's Stand, Taylorsville and Cro
mers-Mills to Carnesville.
From Atlanta by Boltonville, Marietta, Ackwortli.
Alatoona, Cartersville, Cassville, Kingston, Adairsviile,
Calhoun, Resaca. Tilton, Dalton, Tunnel Hill, Ringold.
Opalika and Chickamoga to Chattauooga, Ten.
From Atlanta by Utoy, Sandtown, Campletown,
Dark-Corner, Villa Rica and Hickory Level, to Car
From Atlanta by Ark, Red Oak, Fair Burn,
Newnan, Willow Grov;, Corinth, Asbnrj. La Grange,
and Long Cane to West Point. i
From Americus by Providence to Chenuba.
From Americus by Daneville and Drayton to Vienna. 1
From Americus by Plains of Dura. Lannahassie. -
Searsville, and Pineville.
From Angusta to Richmond Factory.
From Augusta by Brezelia, Saw Dust, Lombardy,
Thompson, Double Wells, Crawfordsville, Union Point,
Greensborough, Buckhead, Madison, Social Circle, Co
vington, Oxford, Conyers, Lythonia, Stone Mountain
and Decatur to Atlanta.
From Augusta by Kikokee, Eubanks, Double Branch
es, Lincolton. Goshen, Petersburg, Anthony’s Shoals,
Cooks Law Office, Elberton, Amandaville, Eagle Grove,
Bowersviile, and Fairview to Carnesville.
From Battle Ground to Mount Vernon.
From Ball Ground in Cherokee County by Jasper to
E Hi jay.
From Barnesville by The Rock, Thomaston, Double
Bridges, Pleasant Hill, Talbottom, Box epring, and
Pine Hill to Upatore.
From Bellview to Talbotton.
From Blairsville by Chostoe, Loudsville, and Plea
sant Retrrat to Dahlonega.
From Blairsville by Young Cane. Tacoah, Blue Ridge,
Whit» Path, EUijay, Cero Gordo, Talking Rock, Pine
Log and Fairmonnt to Cassville.
From Brunswick, by Waynesville, Wariesboro, and
Magnolia to Troupville.
From Brunswick by Bethel, Weynesville and Langs
burg to Jefferson ton.
From Butler by Wilchers Mills and Tazewell to Buena
From Canton by Ball Ground, Marble Works, Juno
From Camack to Warrenton.
From Carrollton by Laurel Hill and Union Mill to j
From Campbeltown to Fairburn.
From Carrollton by New Babylon to Van Wert.
From Carnesville by Balce Springs, Isaac Davis, Eras
tus and Nat Gunnel's to Jefferson.
From Cartersville by Stylesborougli, and Van Wert to i
From Cedar Bluff to Cave Spring.
From Cassville by Little Prairie Sonora, Free Bridge
and Holy Creek to Spring place.
From Cave Spring, by Harrol's Cross Roads, and Oc
cola, Ala to Cedar Bluff'.
From Centre Village by Traders Hill and Paulerson’s
Ferry to Suwanne.
From Cedartown to Pumpkiupill.
From Chattanooga Tenn. by Wauhatchie Ga. to
From Chattanooga Tenn. by Roseville Ga. to Frick's
From Chattanooga to Head of McLemores Cave,
From Clayton to Blairsville. ;
From Clayton to Whetstone.
From Columbus by Piedmont, Mulberry orove, ;
Mountain-Hill, and WhitesviUe to West Point. <
From Columbus by Cottage Hill* Jamestown, Ilanna
hatchee, Lmpkinand Cuhbert to Fort Gaines.
From Copeland by Adams to House Creek.
From Covington by Newion Factory, Wortliville,
Jackson, Indian Springs, Cork and New Market to '
From Covington by Middle Ridge, Oak Hill, "McDo
nough, and Double Cabins to Griffin. i
From Dahlonega by Anricolola, Prince Edwards, Car
ticay-Ellejay, Tails ‘Creek, Coosawattee, Spring Place
and Cedar Ridge to Dalton. ]
FromDhalonega by William Robertsons to Round
From Dahlonega by Coopers Gap, Gaddistown, Stock- 'j
Hill.Skeinah, Will Scott Tocoah, Hot House, Huwassee, I
Mine, Rece Spring and Greasy Creek to Benton Tenn.
From Darien to Brunswick.
From Darien to Frederica. I
From Darien by Fort Barington Ferry, Pendarvis
Store Alabaham Creek, aud Strickland’s to Wares- j
From Davisborougk to Term’s Bridge. 1
From Decatur by Pauthersville, Tucker's cabin aud
Stockbridge to McDonough. ]
From Double Wells by Sharron to Washington.
From Dublin to Jacksonville. ;
From Eatonton, by Staffordsville and Clinton to
From Eatonton to Monticello.
From Eden to James Bullock County.
From Eden by J. Denmarks, W\ D. Loacks, and Brue
tons Mills, ta Raidville.
From Edenton by James Shuman’s to Edward 8 1
From Elberton by Harmony and Cold Water to Mon
From Eufaula, Ala. by Georgetown, Ga. Petaula, Cot
ton Hill, Franklin, Ala Patchilta, and Spring Creek.
Blakely, Ga. to Bainbridge.
From Fort Gaines by Gatesville, Pine Bridge, Blakely,
Oliver Grove, and Argyle to Okattahochee, Fla.
From Fort Valley by Reynolds to Butler.
From Fort Valley by Sandy Point, Knoxville, Fran-
cisville andDaviston to Tolbotton.
From Fort Valley by Parry and llaynesville to Ilaw
From Fort Valley by Marshallville. Winchester and
Montezuma, to Oglethorp.
From Gainesville by War Hill, Gillsville, Hudson,
Nails, Creek and Walnut Hill to Carnesville.
From Gainesville by New Bridge and Auraria to Dah
From Gainesville by Browns Mills, Crossville, Smith
ville, Barretsville, High Tower, Broadtree, Orange and
Canton to Etowan.
From Gainesville by Duane Street to Clarksville.
From Gainesville by Glade Mines and Polksville to
From Gainesville by Walnut Hill, Bushville, Hudson,
Sillville to Carnesville.
From Gay ton to Springfield.
From Gintown by Hinton* Ochlochney and Tallokas
Ftom Greensborough to AVhite Plains. 1
From Greensborough to Glades Cross Roads.
From Greensborough by Penfield to Scull Schoals.
From Greenville by Woodbury and Magdalena to
From Greenville by Farmers, White Sulphur Springs,
King's Gap. Goodmans Cross Roads, Cataula, and Coch
rans Cross Roads to Columbus.
From Greenville to Warm Springs.
From Griffin by Liberty Hill toUnionville.
From Griffin to Zebulon.
From Griffin by York, White Water. Glen Grove,Kid
ron and Saluda to Newman. ,
From Griffin by Double Cabins, Towalligga, Jackson
Indian Spring, Cork, Sevsn Islands to Monticello.
From Griffin by Erin, Jones Mills, Greenville, Mount- |
ville, Lagrange, Long Cane and West Point to Cusseta 1
From Gum Swamp to Irvinville.
From Haleyondale by Mill Ray aud Statesboro to
From Halcyondale by black Greek. Buck Creek. Syl
vauia C H, Jacksonborough, Mill Haven. Joys Mills and
Alexander to Wuynesborougli.
From Ilawkinsville by Copeland, Temperance, Mc-
Rae's Store, Jacksonville, Clay ville, Lumber City, Kox
ville, Perry's Mills, Beards Creek and Jones Creek to
From Ilawkinsville by Millwood, Vienna. Gum Creek
Slade, Warrick and Holidaysville to Albany.
Frm Ilawkinsville to Gum Swamp.
From Uawkinsville by Lawson and Vineyard to Ir*
From Holmesville by Staffords Ferry aud Surreneys
From Holmesville to Hall.
From Huntsville to Dallas.
From Jacksonville byFerouia to Oetnulgeeville
From Jasper to Cassville.
From Jefferson‘by John Randolph’s and Cains to j
From Jenk's Bridge in Bullock County by Davis Mill?
and Brier Patch to Statesborough.
From Jonesborough to Fayetteville.
From Jones Mills by Rocky Mount to Holly.
From Kingston to Rome.
From Knoxville by Hopewell to Russell ville.
From Knoxville by Hickory Grove, Hootensvilte
Carsonville and Centre to Talbotton.
From Knoxville by Hammocks Grove, Culloden aud
Wevnensville’to Toomasthn. 3 I
From Lagrange by O’Neals Mills and Cochran’s Cros
Roads. Hamilton and Cautaula to Columbus.
From Lagrange by Vernon, Antioch, Wehadkoe. Ala.
Rock Mills, Roanoke, and High Pine to Wadowee.
From Lagrange by Houston to Franklin.
From Lanier to Oglethorpe.
From Lannahassie by Bottsford, Pleasant Level, Flatt
Point to Starkville.
From Lawrenceville by Suwauunee, Shentonville and
Cunning to High Tower.
From Lawrenceville by Chinquapin Grove, Auburn,
Mulberry and Marcus to Jefferson.
From Lexington to Lexington Depot.
From Lexington by Point Peter. Broad River, Elber
ton, Harmony. Coldwater, Montevideo, Evergreen. S.C :
Rqck Mills, Mountain Creek to Anderson, C H
From Lombardy by Republican, Reedy Greek,
oak aud Bylvs»n Grove to Fenns Bridge.
From Louisville to Clarkesvßle,
F om Lowellville by Rocky Mount Holly, Gold Hill
aud ilogainvjlle to Corinth.
From l.vihonia by Flat Rock to White House*,
from Lythonia to Rockbridge.
From Macon by Reynoldsville. Fort Valley. PowdwißHH
v: I’e Ke_\ uolds to Columbus.
From Macon by Fort Valley, Marshallsvilie, Winche
le: and Montezuma to Oglethorpe.
From Macon by Collaparche. Forsvthe. Barnesville
and Miiner to Griffin, Bear Creek, Jonesborough and
Rough and Heady and East Point to Atlanta.
From Macon by Jeffersonville, Marion and Twigsville
From Macon by Utdaparchee, Forsythe, Barnesville
and Milner to G>rif&K
From Madison by Double Shoals, Salem aud Farm ing
ton to Watkinsville.
From Madison by Hearnsville and Shady Dale to Mon
ticello. jgpll |
From Madison of Glare’s Cross Roads, Eatonton, §ta!'-
fordville, Blountsville and Clinton to Macon.
From Magnolia to Blounts Ferry Florida.
From Magnolia by Coffee C 11. to Swan's Strife.
From Magnolia by Carter's Bridge an t l Alapaha to
From Marrietta by Roswell, Lebanon Farm House,
Big Creek, Cumnjnng, Coat Mountain. Crossville a«d
Auriara to Dahlonega,
From Marrietta by Lost Mountain to Dallas in PaulJ
From Marrietta by Noondav. and Woodstock to Cau
From Marrietta by Powder Springs te Salt Springs,
From Marion by Cool Springs to Laurens Hill.
From Marshall ville to Lanier, C. H.
From Mayfield to Powelton.
From Mayfield by Rock Mills. Shoals of Ogeeehen.
Coney s Mills and Fenn's Bridge to Davisboro
From Mays ville by Grove Lever, llushville, Naels
•'reek, Middle River, and Holfragsworth to Allendale.
From Milledgeville by Blounts ville, Tranqullla, Hills
borough. Monticello, Palo Alta. Leaksviile and Stars
ville to Covington.
Front Milledgeville by Talmadge to Gordon.
From Milledgeville by Clopton s Mills to Eatonton. , , i?
From Milledgeville by Dennis to Eatonton. .1
From Milledgeville by Black Springs, Attamira, Sparta
and Powelton to Double Wells,
From Midvilleby Conochee to Swainsborough,
From Mtllan to Waynesborough.
From Morganton to Murphey. N. C.
From McDonough by Spring to Saudy Ridge .
From Mosely's Store to Walton's Ford; on Tugaio
From Mount Yonak by Mossy Creek, and Polkville to
Poplar Spring, Hall County.
From Mourn Vernon by Little York to Sugar Creek.
From Mount Vernon by Sterling to KeidsvTlUL
From Morven by Shank Kerrv llaliard, Aval Aland all's
to Orel. ’
From Monticello, by Giadesvllle, Cardvilleiud Pover
ty Hill to Macon.
From Newman by Saluda and Kidron to Fayetteville
From Newman by Lodi, ltotherw ood, ami Bowersviile
From Newman by Paris, Location aud Harrison to
From Newman by Rio aud Enon Grove to Frank.iu
From Newman by County Line. Cedar Branch, River* iffi
Town, Campleton, Sault Springs and Powder Springs to
From Oglethorpe by Americus, Starkville, Palmy v,,
Vlbany, Newton, Braiubridge, Quincy and Salubrity to
From Oglethorpe by Grangerville, Poindexter, Fra
golletta. lazewell. Buena Vista, Gieualta and Halloo.*
From Oglethorphe by Hamburg,
Vista. Searsville, Richland, Lumpkin, Bladen Greek and
Georgetown to Eutaula. Ala.
From Oglethorpe by Lanier, Howard. U patio and
Steam Factory to Columbus.
Ftom Oglethorp- by Jalleppa and Byronsville to
From Okapiko to Piscolla.
by County Line, Ceder Brandt River •
ton and Campl ellton to i'almetto.
From Pendant’s Store by Linder’s Bluff. Burddi-hviTPG
Rushvilleand Esouville to Holmesville.
From Perry to Henderson.
From Philadelphia to Savannah. 3
From Pleasant Hill by Bellville, er
ly Hall and EUerslie to Columbia* \
From RaySrtUe byeLe&thersville to Liucolnton,
From Pond Town by Quebec to Holly Grove.
From Pond Town to Buena V’-ta, Gienalta Halloc* „
and Quinfteld to Columbus,
From llasaca by Sugar Vail- y, Villanow, Gordon
Springs aud Cliesnut Flats an Layfavette to Frick*
Gay. ” fc
From Ringgold by Wood’s Station to Lafayette. » W ,
From Rictboro by Walthourville to HinesviUe,^
From Home to Vann's Valley to Cedartown, I
From Rome by Annuchee, Dirttcwn, Summerville,
Trion Factory, Lafayette. Hock Spring. Snow Hill and
Roseville to Ringgold.
From Rome by Thomas Mills to Ala, via the South
Side of Coosa River,
Front Rome by Vann's Valley to Cave Spring.
From Sandersville by, .Warthen's Store to Longj*
From Savannah by Gayton, Egypt, Halcyondale, Qge
chee, Scarborough. Millin, Midvale, Holcomb, Spears -. 3
Turn Out. Davisborough, Tennile, Oconee, Emmett, M*-
Donald, Gordon and Griswoldviiie to Macon,
From Savannah to New York.
From Savannah by Riceboro and South Newport^
From Savannah by Darien, Brunswick, St. MafV's, (HI
Mayport Mills, Fla., Yellow Bluff", Jacksonville, Mand
arin, Hibernia, Middleburg and Pico lata to»l’ilatka,
From Social Circle by Brick Store, aud Newbo-n to
Ebenezer. .. jHL.
From Social Circle by Monroe, Good Hope, llfgh jf
Shoals and Watkinsville to Athens.
From Spears Turnout to Louisville.
From Spears Turnout to Battle Ground. jH
From St. Mary's by Woodstock Milis, Fla., to Centre
From done Mountain by Pinckney ville to Warsaw.
From Stone Mountain by Sweet Water, Yellow River,
Lawrenceville, Cains and Uog Mountain, to Games- J^HT*
From Sparta to Tennille,
From Sparta to Mount Zion.
From Sugar Ilill by Cobbsville to
From Swaynes Store to Waresboro.
From swainsboro, by Ohopee to Reedsville.
From Talboton by Reaboue to Hoteuville.
From Tennille to Hicks Mills.
Freon Tennil e by Irwin's Cross Roads and Buckey.; to
From Tennille to Sandersville.
From Thomasville by Dekeb’s Store and Glasgow to
From Thomasville to Bainbridge.
From Thomasville by East Wood to Miehosaukee,
From Thomasville by Boston, Urooverville and Stau
tou to Monticello. Florida.
From Thomasville by Okapllco.and Morven to Troup
From Thompson by Rightsboro. .Raysville, Winfield,
ApLin aud White Oak to Thompson.
From Toomsborough by Milbura. StephensviUe and
Cool Springs to Laurens Hill.
From Troupville by Piscola and Cherry Lake. Florida,
to Madison, C. 11.
From Troupeville by Griffin's Mills, Flat Creek and
Edenfield to ErwinsviUe.
From Troupville by Oiayattesville to Belleville, Flo
From Union Point by Public Square to Philomath.
From Union Point by Woodville, Bairdstowu and
Maxey to Athens.
From Vernon by Antioch. Wehadkee. Ala. Rock Mills,
Roanoke and High Pine to Wedonee.
From Villa Itioa by Pleasant Vale. Etna and Cedar- jss
town to Cave Spring.
From Villa Rica to Vanwert,
From Villa Rica by Burnt Stand, Tallapoosse,*, *
Level, (Alabama.) and Babbitt Town to Jacksoi A” ,
Ala. ' jf ' ' ■
From Villa Rica to Flint Hill.
From Villa Rica by Pumpkinvioe and Dallas to f * ** .
der Springs. * I
From Waresboro by Ocean Wave to Predonia. \
From Waresboro by Kettle Creek to Centre Vill<».
i From Waresboro by St. Ilia, Holmesville, Piney Head,
Stafford's Ferry, and Watermellon to Reidsville.
From Washington by Danburg, Petersburg, Caihoun’s
Mills, S. C . and Lebannon to Abeville, 8. C.
From Wa. 'rington by Mallorvsville. Fish Dam, Indian
Hill to Elberiou.
From Washington to Rehoboth,
From Washington to Centrevllle,
From White Sulpher Springs by Warm Spring, a u d
Quito to Bellevue.
From Winchester by Minerva to Horse Head.
From Young Cane by Stock Hill, Tekenetely and Ox -
i ticay to Talkiug Rock,
j [TO BK CON TINUBD.]
MARINE, FIRE AND I>IFE INSURANCE
CIIA RTER Oak Life Insurance Company, Hart
ford, Conn. Capital $1500,000. Endorsed by
the State. Will insure lives of white persons; also
! Negroes, Fire an i Marine.
I Granite Insurance Company, New York. Caoi
tal, $300,000. V
Columbia Insurance Company, Columbia. 3. C.
Farmers'lnsurance Company, Utica. N. York.
_ undersigned, Agent for the above Compa
nies, is prepared to take Marine and River Risks,
and insure Dwellings, other buildings, household
Furniture. Merchandise, and ether personal pro
perty, against loss or damage by fire, on the mo3t
favorable terms. J. H. ANDERSON, Ag’t.,
j feb26 Mclntosh-st., Augusta, Ga.
SALT OF LEMONS.
flllUS SALT is infinitely preferable to any other
JL preparation for immediately takinglronMoulda
ink spots, rod white, and stains oi any kind, out of
lace, muslin, lawn, cambric, and linnen. without
trouble, and winhout doing the least injury to
It also whitens them to admiration, if theyaro
grown yellow, so as lo render them as beautiltil aa
! when quite new. Price 25 ets, per trial, and for
! sale by \\ M, HAINES, Druggist,