t the end of sixty days from the time of
t j n g, the cotton had arrived at maturity—
r'f-'jjr in lees than one has of the time it takes
r, 1 species now raised by our planters to do so.
,|.|, e lady was totally unacquainted with the
cultivation of the great Southern staple. The
*, f ils were introduced by Mr. Hyams, from
Yucatan and are styled the Alien.
Baxbacue and Discussion Yesterday.
A large number of citizens attended the Bar
liiiciie, given to Col. Robert McMillen at the
Lafayette Race Course, on yesterday. The
number was variously estimated at from eight
to twelve hundred. Mr. Pleasant Stovall was
appointed President, and George Schley, Lolm
i- Snead, and T. W. Fleming, Ksurs. VicMrre
ridenls, of the meeting.
It was arranged by the commiwee that Mr.
.Tames M. Smythe should open the discussion.
Ite then addressed the assemblage for about three
quarters of an hour upon the important topics
which are now agitating the public mind.
At the close of his speech, Col. McMillan was
introduced to the meeting, which he addressed
in the happiest and most effective style for about
one hour and a half. We have seldom listened
to a more able and eloquent speech. It was full
°* co g en t argument, withering sarcasm, rich an
ecdote, and llights of bold, eloquent and impas
sioned appeals, which elicited frequent and hear
ly bursts ol applause. We never saw an audi
ence more attentive or better pleased.
Col. McMillan, by this single effort, establish
ed a high reputation among our citizens as a
ready, pleasing and able public speaker. We
have not time or room to give even a synopsis
ol the positions taken by him. They were well
calculated to stagger the faith of his political op
ponents, who were present, and afforded the
highest gratification to his political friends. He
exposed the miscalled Compromise in its true and
deceptive colors, and sustained the doctiines
ol State sovereignty and the right of seces
sion, with impressive and impregnable reasoning.
Before closing his speech he took occasion to
Ldamp as a falsehood, the charge
WmaA& against hin»r>f beingjpn Orfmge tnWff*
At the close of' Col. McMilleivs speech, the
people assembled, partook of the Barbacue pre
pared lor the occasion, after which they returned
to the stand and calls were made upon A. H. 11.
Dawson, Esq., and John Phinizy, Jr., Esq.
Mr. Dawson excused himself for not speaking
at length, but made a few patriotic remarks
which were applauded by the meeting. Mr.
Phinizy then made a brief address which was
well received. Before adjournment it was an
nounced that Col. McMillan would address the
citizens of Richmond some time in the lourth
week of this month, at which time he and the
Southern Rights Party will be pleased to see Mr.
Toombs and his friends.
The Act to supqrcss the Slave Trade in the District
At the request of several correspondents we
publish the following Act, being one of the so
called Compromise measures:
AN ACT to suppress the Slave Trade in the
District of Columbia.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Re
presentatives of the United States of America in
Congress assembled. That from and after the
first day of January, eighteen hundred and fifty
one, it shall not be lawful to bring into the Dis
trict of Columbia any slave whatever, for the
purpose of being sold, or for the purpose of being
placed in depot, to be subsequently transferred to
any other Slate or place to he sold as merchan
dize. And if any slave shall he brought into the
said District by its owner, or by the authority or
consent of its owner, contrary to the provisions
of this act, such slave shall thereupon become
liberated and free.
Sec. 2 And be it further enacted, That it
shall and may he law ful for each of the corpora
tions of the city of Washington and Georgetown,
from time to time, and as often as may be neces
sary. to abate, break up, and abolish any depot
or place of confinement of slaves brought into
Ihe same District as merchandize, contrary to
the provisions of this act, by such appropriate
means as may appear to either of the said corpor
ations expedient and proper. And the same
power is hereby vested in the Levy Court of
Washington county,if any attempt shall be made,
within its jurisdictional limits, to establish a depot
or place of confinement for slaves brought into
the said District as merchandize for sale contrary
to this act. Are roved Sepceinber 20, 1850.
hi connection with this subject we take the
opportunity to publish our comments on this bill
at the time we published the bill itself in the
Constitutionalist, of May 23rd, 1850 :
Obnoxiofs Features in the Compromise
Scheme.— ln pointing out some featurec in the
compromise as so obnoxious as to deserve the
sternest resistance on the part of the South, we
do not wish to be considered as suggesting diffi
culties with a view to defeat a compromise. We
are anxious for a settlement, and hope that such
modifications of the plan may be adopted as wi£l
secure it. We have one to suggest m referent*
io 11,.. bill ab lisbing the slave tradte in tin* DiA
triet of Columbia. As the bill stands it
and should not receive southern support or coun
(Here followed the bill.]
Now the objectionable feature is, giving free
dom to the shire unlawfully brought in for sale
and speculation. This is too much like a con
cession lo 1 lie spirit of abolitionism.
The penalty under the law of Georgia, repeal
ed last session, was a line of SSOO, and imprison
ment of the owner so bringing in a slave for sale.
It is only by some such penalty on the owner, the
law should he enforced, if adopted at all. Even
this would be conceding more to northern pre
judices than is agreeable to southern men.
On first receiving intelligence of the general
features of the Compromise, being anxious then,
as we have ever been, for a settlement of the
strife, our feelings inclined strongly to its sup
port. The bills reported had not been perfected
or discussed. They had still to go through the
alembic of a thorough and jealous test of all their
features and provisions.
We cherished the expectation that the. spirit
of Compromise would prompt and concede such
amendments as would remove obnoxious features!
and make the bills such as would recognise anil
secure the rights of the South. In this spirit
we favored the Compromise before we had read
the bills reported. In this spirit we wrote and
published the editorial of the 22nd ol May, in
which we thus spoke of this District ot Columbia
As regards the proposed law in relation to the
slave trade in the district of Columbia, it is the
same that prevails in Maryland, and did prevail
in Georgia until it was repealed at the last ses
sion. It is in fact the law of Maryland, a slave
state, extended to the district of Columbia by au
thority of Congress, which is competent for that
We were then under the erroneous impres
sion, as we had not read the bill, that the pro
visions were similar to the law ol Georgia,
which imposed a pecuniary fine, and also that
the Maryland law imposed a pecuniary line in
stead of liberating the slave.
Like thousands of others in Georgia, we were
so desirous of a compromise, that we felt a strong
leaning in favor of the one reported, before we
had time to contemplate its features and scru
tinize its details, with a view to its ultimate
hearings upon Southern Rights. In this voiy
case, on the very day we published the article
. of the 22nd of May, our attention was specially
called, for the first time, to the fact that the bill,
instead ot imposing a pecuniary fine, iueera
tf.d tiie slave. This prompted us the next
day. the 23rd, to publish the bill in full with the
r comments accompanying it. We looked upon
then, as we do now, as an insidious blow at
of slavery* But i1: woukl V dve been
of much of its force had it been ac
companied with concessions to the South, indi
cating the spirit of Compromise, and a desire to
do justice to the South, and in the same spirit we
would have been reconciled to the bill.
But this spirit was not exhibited by the non
slaveholding States, as the debates and the votes
in Congress on various proposed amendments too
We claim no peculiar capacity to jump to cor
rect conclusions at the first glance, nor do w e
conceive it any merit to persist in adhering to,
and advocating first impressions in the face ol
more thorough examination, and oi all the light
* thrown upon the subject by discussions among
the first intellects of the country.
The Educational Convention.
Messrs. Editors . This Convention, like one for
similar purposes, held many years ago in Geor
gia, but within the recollection of .the writer, has
held its meeting, passed its quantum ot windy,
ad captandum resolutions; and, like its pie e
f.essor, has produced but little it any good, be
yond the mere fact of its assemblage; and even
this, a very questionable good. Indeed, it its
' mad scheme should be adopted, (ot which there
can, however, be but little dread.) then, much
r very much of positive, substantial evil, wmild
%. flow from its assemblage, as I shall hereattei at
tempt to show.
« % it has been a matter of wonder, why a con
vention, so numerous, and embodying, as it did’
- such an imposing weight of talents, should have
accomplished so little. In the solution of the
paradox, I give, of course, only my own opinions,
' perfectly contented, that they should be suffered
tp pass for what they may be worth. It is in
two circumstances, the number of its mem-
bers, and the high order of its character lor tal
ents, that we must look for the explanation. A
great invention of great men had met for the ac
complishment of a great object; and too many
seemed desirous to manufacture from its proceed
ngsj capital for posterior fame. A noble
bantJkig was to b’e begotten, and too many ap-
ambitious for its paternity. But the off
spring; following the stern laws of nature in cases
of divided and multifarious paternities, is likely,
by its physical disabilities, to vindicate its ori
gin, biasl the hopes of its parentage, and gratify
all the wishes of its enemies. The convention
was large—too large to make its action efficient.
Much of that kind of talent which is necessary
for efficient action, was also to be found in the
convention—l mean practical knowledge of the
wants and circumstances of our people, and a
thorough acquaintance with our present school
system, both by experiment and observation.—
But this order of talents was not brought into re
quisition. Talents of a higher rank, but with
less practical knowledge of the subjects to be act
ed upon, prevailed in the convention. Why these
things were so, it is not my purpose to inquire.
It is sufficient, that the facts show the reason,
why the convention accomplished little or noth
ing which is likely to be 'aluable to our State.—
Had this class of practical men been allowed
their clue weight in the convention, I entertain
no doubt, its action would have been very differ
I do not desire to pass a censure upon the con
vention, hut intending at my leisure, very brief
ly, to review its action, I have deemed it neces
sary to state my views of these facts, that what
I may say on the subject hereafter, may be the
better understood and appreciated.
It is stated that among the millions of farmers
in the United States, there is not one Jew. This
is a siugular fact if true. The ancient Jews
were a pastoral people.
[From the Savannah News Extra , Sept. I.]
Glorious News from Cuba—Gen. Lopez Victorious
r —Gen. Enna Killed—Lopez marching on Havana
I With 1500 to KOOO Mfn X \
By the arrival of the schooner Merchant
Capt. Westerndorffe, from Havana, which port
he left on the 22d nit., we have the gratifying
intelligence that Gen. Lopez has been successful
in every engagement which he has had with the
In the engagement on the 17th ult., General
Enna, Commander of the Spanish Army was
killed, with several other officers. The Spanish
also lost a large number of men.
Gen. Lopez’s forces were hourly increasing
by re-enforcements from the Cubans. The
Spaniards themselves represent his force at 1500
to 2000 on 17th. With this army Gen. Lopez
w'as advancing on Havana.
Capt. Westerndorffe saw the funeral of Gen.
Enna in Havana, on the 21st ult.
The affair was conducted with great promp
and solemnity. All the troops in the city para
ded on the occasion. The entire Spanish forces
then in Havana did not exceed some 700, the
great body of the troops having been dispatched
to meet Lopoz.
There was great excitement and much appre
hension in Havana.
We have not been able to obtain any letters.
Our files of Havana papers of course contain no
The hospitals of Havana are crowded with
wounded Spanish troops. They report that the
Spanish officers and the soldiers w’ere utterly
surprised and dismayed at the rapidity with
W'hich the Americans fired, and the fatal effect
every volley made on their ranks. The Ameri
cans, they say, tired three and four times, to their
l’rivate commercial letters report business in
Havana very dull—the excitement in the city
and neighborhood very great.
The outrages perpetrated on the fifty-one
Americans, after their murder, are fully confirm
ed. The Americans in Havana are very much
incensed at Mr. Owen, our Consul, in conse
quence of the indifference which he manifested
in reference to the fate of Col. Crittenden and his
The body of Gen. Enna was sent by General
Lopez with a flag of truce to the Spanish camp,
in order that it might be buried in accordance
with the usages in honor of the dead.
By this arrival we learn also that the Spanish
steamer Pizarro w-as still fast agraund. There
w r as no hope of getting her off.
Preparations are making to fire 100 guns this
afternoon, in honor of Lopez’s victories.
From the Savannah Republican of the 2d inst.
we take the following :
By the Merchant we have received our regular
files of the Faro Industrial, to the 20tli ult.
We learn from this paper that on the 17th,
the Captain Ceneral distributed lwevets, Ike. to
thirty live officers and soldiers who were woun
ded in the battle of Las Rozas.
It also contains an official communication ol
the Captain General, dated the tilth, which states
that General Enna was dangerously wounded in
a battle with Lopez, at a place called Caramboln
We also find an official proclamation, whiclj
we have translated: r
. •‘Military- Secretary's Office. N
“His Excellency the Governor,
General of the Central Department, sends thl
Captain General the following official communiS
cation, dated Puerto Principe, 12 Aug:
“Excellent Sir:—On this day have been
shot in the back the following named prisoners,
for high treason against the Government:
Don Joaquin Aguero v Vguero, Don Jose To
mas Betancount, Don Fernando de Zayas, Don
Miguel Benavides, which is published by order
of His Excellency, for general information.
Havana, August 1851.
We find in the Faro a full list of all the offi
cers of Gen. Lopez's force. We also find a state
ment of the number of his men, as follows :
6 companies of Infantry, (including officers) 219
3 “ “ Artillery, 114
1 “ “ Cuban Patriots, 49
1 " “ Hungarians, 9
1 “ “ Germans. 9
LATER FROM EUROPE.
OF THE STEAMER
[Telegraphedfor the Charleston Courier.]
Baltimore, Sept. 1, 12.45 P. M.
The U. S. Mail steam ship Atlantic arrived at
New York to-day with two hundred passengers
from Liverpool, which port she leit on the 20th
Cotton was active at full prices. Middling
qualities had advanced an eighth. The sales of
the three days comprised twenty-four thousand
bales, of which exporters and speculators took
Flour has declined sixpence to a shilling.
Corn was in fair demand at previous rates.
Wheat had declined a penny. Coffee was active
and firm. Sugars were inactive and unchanged.
Rice was dull with a downward tendency. The
Manchester trade was much better. Consols
had declined to 903- American stocks were un
The first account of the Cuban difficulties was
received at Madrid on the 13th ult., and was rep
resented as having been a trifling affair, which
had been promptly suppressed.
The rest of the ’ political intelligence is gene
Mobile, Sept. 1.
The stock of Cotton on hand has been counted,
and amounts to 27,790 bales. The receipts du
ring the commercial year just brought to a close,
sum up 161,748 bales.
New Orleans, Aug. 31, 11 A. M.
On Saturday five hundred bales of new Mid
| dling Cotton were sold at from 8 to 8 t cents.
RiJtp- is held at S? 3 2 'for old to fresh Carolina.
The two vessels that left here under protest
lately for Tehuantepec, have been seized by the
I Mexican authorities. ,
On the 23d ult. a riot occurred at Vera Cruz
I in which three persons were killed.
Columbia, Sept. 1, 7.15 p. m.
Owing to short supplies the Asia’s advices
I have had no effect on the market. The highest
price that can at present be obtained, is SI cents.
Ni:\v-Okleans, Sept. 1.
Three hundred bales Cotton were sold to-day.
Monday, Middling, new, is worth from 8 to 8 j
cents. Flour is dull, and Ohio is quoted at $3,75.
I Bacon is firm, and Shoulders command 9 cents.
Lard in barrels is at 10, and in kegs at 12 cts.
Whisky brings 18i cents.
Baltimore, Aug. 31, 9.30 p. m.
In the New-York market on Saturday, Cotton
was firm, and eight hundred bales were sold.—
Middling Uplands were quoted at 8£ cents. The
i s . a * es during the week comprise seven thousand
! five hundred bales.
Arrival of the Cincinnati at New-Orleans.
Confirmation of Lopez Success.
New-Orleans, Sept. 1,6.30 P. M.
The steamer Cincinnati has arrived from Ha
vana with dates to the 25th ult. Her advices
confirm the accounts brought by the shooner
Merchant, arrived to-day at Savannah, including
the statement ol the death of General Enna,
i the considerable loss of the Spanish troops, and
J the advance of Lopez on Havana.
J The Cincinnati passed the I’izarro at sea.
! T he Storm.— On Saturday and Sunday night
| last, we were visited with a very severe storm
j olwind and rain. Thousands of trees were blown
dlwn and in many places the woods were com
pletely blocked up. Late corn is very much in
jured. We have conversed with many planters,
and have seen some cotton plantations, since the
storm, and all concur in opinion that at least one
third of the cotton crop is destroyed. We have
had heavy rains since the storm, which must do
still further injury to cotton. If these evils have
been general, we have no doubt the diminished
yield will be compensated by the increased price
consequent on a short crop.— Albany Ga. Patriot ,
j- - AL - v J — ll
AUGUSTA WHOLE3ALE PRICES CURRENT, SEPTEMBER 3, 1851.
ARTICLES. rKII WHOLESALE.. * DUTY.
BAGGING—Gunny M® 16 190
Kentucky... .... 0° (01 00 i
HALE HOPE-—Jute....... 10. B ,@ 9 2o 4? cent.
Kentucky 81® ,
BACON—Hams I*IS 14 , ) _ _
Hides...! r... lk[2opct.
Shoulder^.. j£. ;
BUTTER—Goshen, prime .Ifi. J 3 (04 J 4 I* 4 * t cent.
BEESWAX ......A... IS @OO I
CANDLES—Spermacetti.7.... 4 ? * .J
Georgian made .... ™ 20 P eent|
Northern.**.’.... “ }2O p ct.
CHEESE—Northern... < ‘ ,
COFFEE—Cuba 10 ® 11 AO cent.
Rio W @ 11
Java J 4 @ j 4 (free.
Laguavra ....] 00 @ ** [
• SHIRT IN GS. bro., 3-4 yd. 1 “jO 1k
T 3 « ' 7-8 .... C @ OA
brown, yd. wide ... ■
tb SHEETINGS, br0..6-4 ....: 10 l® Id
•2- bleached. 5-4 .... H @
* CHECKS 1.... 9@ Mj
B BED TICK 9@ 12
•S OSNABURGS, 8 oz.. .' 0 ® 10 i
151 YARN, (assorted) lb- 14 @ l 8
FlSH—Mackerel. No. 1... bbl.l I'2J@ 13
Do. No. 2....... 11 ® Hii) „ „
Do. No. 3... 7 @ [2O Pet.
FLOUR—Canal. i «i@ 8.)
Augusta Canal..'... .] 81 ,
Georgia, good.. A... 6@ 7j[2ip i ct.
FEATHERS—Live Geese.|.lb. 00 <® 33 )
GRAIN—Corn, loose bus. 00 (w 95 120 FT ct
Do. sack 000@100 j f - u ct '
Wheat— Good White. .. @1 25
Do. Red.;. ... @1 00 ( *>q iry c t
GUNPOWDER..... keg 5 @5 25 I *
HIDES—Dry * @ 0 ]2O FT ct.
Dry, Baited ~... 0 @ 10 )
IRON—Pig 100 0 @ 00 30 p cent.
Swedes, assorted.. .ton 4§® 4J 30 $? cent.
Hoop 100 5 @ 6 12019 ct
Sheet..... lb- m® 11
Nail Rods 5@ 6
LEAD—Bar t. .100 0@ 7 I2OP ct
White Lead 7)® 9 I P C
LAUD i.. lb- 13 (ffi 14
MOLASSES— Cuba gall. 25 @ 26
New- Orleans!.... @ 40 I~ n t
NAILS—Cut, 4d. to 20d. I 350@4 00 J ” vct
Letter from Col. R. W. James.—Relative to the
Imputations Against Gen. Lopez.
We give below a letter sent to us by Colonel
R. W. James, brother of that gallant young man,
Thomas C. James, who was one of the fifty so
cruelly murdered in Havana. Col. James was
also the intimate friend of Mr. G. A. Cook,
(another of the murdered patriots.) having ac
companied him through a long and perilous ser
vice in the reconnoisance of the Isthmus of Tehu
antepec. He states facts which confirm the
opinion expressed by us, that the suspicious of
desertion, which embittered the last moments of
the unfortunate Young mea, though quite natural
to their positioiijp arose from a probable misap
prehension of Gen. Lopez’s real situation. This
letter also disposes of another charge, quite rife
among the enemies of Cuban independence—
that the young men were deceived by Gen. Lo
New Orleans, Aug. 25, 1851.
Editors Delta : Gentlemen —Though oppressed
with grief for the loss of a beloved brother, and
of my dear friend Gilman A. Cook, who were
brutally murdered in Havana, on the 16th instant,
by the Spanish authorities, I cannot refrain from
performing an act of duty, by stating what my
intimacy with Mr. Cook enables me to say,—
that, in going to Cuba, he was neither deceived
nor persuaded by any one, but acted from his own
noble impulses, which were always on the side of
the oppressed. His determination to accompany
my brother, with whom he had passed through
many dangers, and to whom he was warmly at
tached, was made hut a few hours before the ex
pedition sailed. He had no knowledge whatever
of the plan of operations. My hi other and my
self, from motives of friendship and regard, know
ing that he was the only surviving son of a large
family, endeavored to dissuade him from going:
but his mind was made up, and he said he would
shrink from no dangers which his old friend
Thomas C. James might encounter. lam satis
fied that he could have had no consultation with
Gen. Lopez before he left.
1 would also add my belief, as one who felt
deeply the effects of the calamity, that the com
mand of Col. Crittenden could not have been
deserted by General Lopez, but that the gallant
old man no doubt did all that mortal could do to
save the very flower of his little army, and that
their destruction was effected somewhat in the
manner described by Gen. Huston, in Sunday’s
Delta, —by the unexpected interposition of a
large Spanish force, between the party with Gen.
Lopez and the command of Col. Crittenden,
which had charge ol the baggage.
In justice to the Old Hero, I would oppose to
the charges of his assailants in this city, who ac
cuse him of treachery, my own, and what I be
lieve is the sentiment of nearly our whole peo
ple, that his conduct was brave and honest.
K espectfully, your obedient servant,
It. W. JAMES.
Crops. —The Sumter Democrat of the 23d,
says that the crop in that county “are a subject
of gloomy reflection.’’ The cotton crop, it is
feared, will be shortened at least a third. For
adequate supplies of corn, it says the people will
have to look to the west.
The Demopolis Argus of the 19th says, that
the prospect for a crop of cotton grows more
gloomy every day. The late rains, i: stead of
being beneficial, have produced the rust.—The
crop of its region, it says, will not be so large as
it was last year—which was a short crop. Scarce
ly any corn will be made, in comparison with
The same paper says that water is so scarce
in the county, that some planters, who live lour
and eight miles from rivers are hauling it thence
to their plantations.
A large meeting was held at Carrollton on the
10th instant to provide corn for the deficiency of
that staple in Pickeno county. It n.k)pted reso
lutions to the effect that the commissioners court
of the county raise funds by pledging the faith of
the county. This loan to be repaid by the sale
of the corn purchused by those who are able to
pay for it, and the balance to be raised by taxa
It was also resolved that the legislature be pe
titioned to legalise the action of the commission
ers; and that the vote of the people of the county
be taken on the second Monday in September—
polls to be opened at every precinct.
We think that no one can doubt that the corn
crop ol Pickens has fallen short.— Mobile Tribune,
T he Storm. —On Saturday night last we were
visited with quite a severe storm ol wind and
rain, which did considerable damage to the crops,
especially the new-ground corn and the cotton,
in this and the adjoining counties. No damage
was done in this place, but the rain so washe
the South-Western Railroad in several places, as
to prevent the cars Irom reaching here for two
or three days.—We are gratified, however, to be
able to state, that these breaches have been re
paint and the road is in excellent running order
again.— Oglethorj>c Democrat , 30 th ult.
The Crops. —We are informed that in nearly
all this county as well as Randolph and Tallapoo
sa, Cotton is very poor. Indeed as far as we can
learn, the crop of this section will be short, de
cidedly; the cry being, generally, that planters
will not make cotton enough—at : present prices
—to pay for the corn which, in consequence of
the drouth, they will be forced to buy. As to
corn, the middle and upper parts of Chambers
and all of Tallapoosa and Randolph that we
know any thing about, will fail to make bread.
In the lower part of Chambers and upper part of
Russell, the crops are better. Still there must be
considerable importations of corn from the West.
Unless our farmers are more provident this
fall than usual, and sow what, oats, rye, and the
like, extensively, we may expect tight times
next year. We trust, however, that they will
for once obey the dictates of common sense.—
La. Fayette (Ala.) Tribune, 29 th ult.
[From the N. O. True Delta, 28th ult.]
In the arrival of the steamship Mexico Cap
tain Place, we have Galveston papers to the 22d
In relation to the cotton crop the News of that
date has the following:
“All advices from the interior of this State,
tend to confirm us in the opinion we have already
expressed, viz, that the present growing cotton
crop bids fair to turn out far beyond an ordinary
yield, both in quantity and quality. The pick
ing, thus lar, has been uninterrupted; in truth,
there is every reason to believe —judging from
present indications —that this year's picking sea
son will be ail uncommonly propitious one. We
were shown, this morning, samples of seven
new bales, which they have received within
the last few days; and we can without hesita
tion pronounce those samples as fully fair cotton.
Nine bales are all that have yet been brought
into this market; though it is believed that in
the course of the next .thirty days, the receipts
will have become quite liberal.”
The Huntsville Item mentions a specimen of
coal from the banks of the Trinity, which it says
burns freely, and is believed to be of good quality.
Coal has long been known to exist upon the
Trinity in large quantities, but its quality has
been a matter of dispute.
The editor of the Houston Telegraph learns
from Capt. Wood, that anew post has recently
been established on the Clear Fork of the Brazos;
and that the mineral wealth in the contiguous
country is supposed to be very great. Immense
beds of iron ore have been discovered in the im
mediate vicinity of the post; and ail extensive
deposit of fossil coal has been found within a
few miles of it. It is also represented that val
uable mines of copper and lead exist in that
The San Antonio papers state that Jim, the
Delaware Indian, who has long been of service
to the whites as a guide and interpreter, was
drowned in the Leona.
The returns of the election (says the Civilian,)
come in slowly. Most of our exchanges for the
eastern and northern portions of the State failed
by the last mail, and we are nearly as much in
the dark in regard to the vote of those sections as
we were a week ago. Flying reports, however,
concur in stating that Scurry is elected to Con
gress while the old Judges ol the Supreme Court
are far ahead. The contest for Lieutenant Gov
ernor is evidently between Ward and Hender
son, though as yet Ward’s strong-holds have not
been heard from.
glThe Lagrange Monument has learn, from four
gentlemen who were in pursuit of A. W. O Con
nell, who murdered John Euren in the town ol
Huntsville, a short time since, that he was cap
tured by some of the citizens of Caldwell county
having in possession a horse, stolen from ther
midst, and was immediately executed.
The Tyler (Smith county) Telegraph says:
“Fine mercantile establishments, hotels, law of
fices and private residences are raising up as if
by magic; there is a number of industrious, en
terprising merchants here; and yet they are not
able to supply the demand.”
At Coldwell, Baldinson county, Texas, on the
! 2d of August. Mr. Gilbert Lonostreet, in the
| 68th year of his age.
|] ARTICLES. ;J PEER WHOLESALE- DUTY.
pdSSwOperm, W. Strahieiti^r,. il 60 lhljlo free.
|| ‘ Full Strained..... 1 30 (gj 1 4ti
£uuimei' do . .. .1 00 (a} 1 12
Linseed /.* bbl. 0 00 («) 1 00 20 cent.
jj Tanners. . •,**•••• i!L§9 ®
Lard (d) 1 12
POTATOES bbl.jO 00 ogo
PORTER l« fa U l^
i pepper. ia- *' io as ijj.
J| PIMENTO I 10 16 @ 0 00,
" RAlSlNS—Malaga,bunch. I box,o 00 (a) 270) , n
Muscat? ;.... 000 000 1 •
RlCE—Oordiuarv 100:3 75 M 4 00'
Fair 4 00 4 60
■ Hood and Prime 0 00 0 00
Brandies gall l-60,(jj 200 100 ct.
Leoer Freres ~.12 75 (® 3 00
aj Holland Gin k ... 125® 1 50 100 P 1 ct.
I- American Gin 'it* 3# (gj 040
5 - Jamaica Rum T 50 (® 2 00 100 4? ct.
£ N.E. Rum, lilids & bbls .... 034 («’ 0 37:
oa Whiskey,Phila. & Balt 1 .... 028 @ 032
Do. New-Orleans.. . 028(® 0 32
Peach Brandy . 1 00 (a) 1 25 100 4* ct.
SUGAR —Cuba Muscovado . Ilj. 0 C) (a) 8 00
P. R. k St. Croix .... 0 7(® 8]
Havana, white 000 @ 00
New-0r1ean5........ 0 7 (oj ■ '3O 4? ct.
Clarified Brow n 08J (a) 0 0
White., bus. 0 0 (a) 0
■'! Lump.: lb. ;o 10® 011 nory-t
SALT—Liverpool 0 00 @ 1 25 * cl
Loose j BOO® 040
SOAP—American, yellow, sackv) 5 (a. 0 630 4? cent.
SHOT—AII sizes 162©175 20 J? cent.
SEGARS—Spanish M. ! 20 00®30 00 40 p) cent.
TALLOW—American 0 9 (a) 0 1010 4? cent.
TOBACCO—Georgia ftj. 0 00 @ 0 00 1,..,,,
• 9 Cavendish. ...I 022 ® 0 50, ( cl
TWlNE—Bagging 0 18 ® 0 24 <3O Met
Seine .. .10 30 ® 0 soV° ct
TEAS—Pouchong 0 50 («; 0 75 I
Gunpowder & Imp jO 75 @ 1 00 I
Hyson |. |0 70 <gg 080 f lroor
Young Hyson .... 070®0 75 J
WlNES—Madeira 'gall. 2 00 @ 2 25 30 f#’ cent.
Claret, Marseilles cask 0 25 (uj 0 00 40 4? cent.
Do. Bordeaux doz (3 00 (a) 3 50 40 4? cent.
Champagne 9 00 (a l 5 00 40 4? cent.
•11 Malaga 1 'O 50 @06240 4? cent.
Resolution relative to the election of the Judges
of the Superior Courts.
Be it resolved by the Smite and House of Repre
sentatives of the State of Georgia in General As
sembly convened. That at the next general election
for Governor and Members of the Legislature,
the people of this State be requested to express
their wishes as to the manner in which the
Judges of the Superior Courts shall thereafter be
elected, by endorsing on their tickets, ‘"By the
Legislature," or "By the People."
Assented to. December 1 'lth. 18-49.
[Telegraphed for the Baltimore Sun.]
New-York, August 20th.
Anottyr Cuban Meeting in iVruj- Yorker-Great
Excitement, Another tremendous gathering of
the Cuban sympathizers was held in the Park
to-night. At least 10,000 persons were present.
Edward Blockman presided, and the meeting
was addressed by Enoch Camp, Thomas N. Carr.
Capt. Rynders and others. The language ol the
speakers were more violent and exciting than
on the previous evening, and as a consequence
the moil were raised to the highest state of en
thusiasm. Banners with bloodly mottoes were
distributed among the crowd, and every means
used to increase the feeling of resentment against
the Cuban authorities.
Cheers, screams and groans were heard on all
sides, and the latter especially predominated,
when the Courier, Express and Tribune papers
were alluded to. One of the speakers, in the
midst of a violent harrangee, begged the listeners
to do nothing rashly, and especially deprecated
the attempt to molest the Spanish Consul, as had
been threatened. “ His office," said he “ is at 119
Leonard street, but don't, my friends, do any
After his speech, the sympathisers formed a
procession, headed by a band of music, and pro
ceeded up Broadway in the direction of Leonard
street, hooting,yelling,and threatening vengeance
The Spanish Consul kept out of the way. under
standing that a coat of tar and feathers had been
prepared for him. In consequence of threats di
rected against La. Chronica, the Spanish paper,
an extra police force of 300 men had been sta
New York, Aug. 26, 1851—10 J, P. M.—At
present, all is quiet, and there are no indications
of violence. Ihe mob has dispersed.
[Telegraphed for the Baltimore Sun.]
Philadelphia, Aug. 25—10, P. M.
Cuban Sympathy Meeting in Philadelphia. —An
immense mass meeting is being held to-night in
Independence Square, to express indignation at
the barbarities committed by the Spanish author
ities in shooting the American prisoners. Twelve
or fifteen thousand persons are present. Colonel
John Swift was chosen President, with forty
Vice Presidents and twelve Secretaries.
Col. Swift spoke at some length, condemning
the course of the Spanish government, and urg
ing the interference of the United States.
John Cadwallader introduced resolutions justi
fying the course of the patriots, and recommend
ing the purchase of Cuba by the United States,
and war in the event of Spain's refusal to sell.
A repeal of laws prohibiting the armed inter
vention of American citizens lor the relief ol
those oppressed by tyranny, was also recom
mended. The rules of civilized warfare were
also urged in the treatment of prisoners, and
atonement demanded of Spain lor her recent
The President was requested to call an extra
session of Congress to consider these matters.
Mr. Cadwallader spoke earnestly in favor of
the resolutions, and was followed by others in
support of them.
Nashville, Aug. 25.
Cuban Sympathy Meeting.—An enthusias
tic meeting was held on Saturday night, to sym
pathise with the Cuban Liberators. Resolutions
W4tr« phmuml vr»»•*“•«»*»ur itulitrnation safe lini*
tal murder of the captured Americans, and
calling upon the government to enquire into the
attack on the Falcon. —The right of the Presi
dent to prevent persons from leaving the country
to assist the Cuban Patriots was strenuously de
nied. A committee was appointed to raise funds
to assist the Liberators, and a procession was
formed bearing banners, with the motto "God
and Liberty for,Cuba.”
(£o miner rial.
Augusta Market, September 3.
COTTON.—During the past week we have hiul a good
and steady demand at improving prices, and all parcels
offered met with ready sale. The quantity offering,
however, is very limited, and the sales of the week, in
consequence, have been light. Planters, who hold near
ly all the Cotton now on hand, are firm, and show but
little disposition to sell at present prices. Prices have
advanced in this market, since our last weekly notice,
all of J cent, but even at this advance, there are but few
sellers. We quote
flood Middling 8j
Middling Fair 8)
There has been no Fair on the market; a lot of this
quality would readily bring 8-J cents.
RECEIPTS OF COTTON,
From lsf September , 1850, to latest dates received.
Savannah. Aug 31 312.204 340.039
Charleston, Aug. 31 388.787 3X5.310
Mobile. Aug. 22 432.070 332.000
New-Orleans, Aug. 22 947.741 796,077
Florida, Aug. 13 178.529 180.479
Texas. Aug. 16 45.594 30.641
Virginia, July 1 19,140 9,277
Nortli-Carolina, Aug. 23 12,428 10,085
Total Receipts 2,336,583 2.084,523
Decrease in Stocks 252.060
STOCK OF COTTON
Remaining on hand at the latest dates received.
Savannah, Aug 31 4.500 9,599
Charleston, Aug 31 10.953 30.798
Mobile, Aug. 22 28,471 12.476
New-Orleans, Aug. 22 14.168 28,067
Florida, Aug. 13 3.500 1.685
Texas, Aug. 16 521 164
Augusta and Hamburg, Aug 31.. 29.511 19.470
Macon, Aug. 1 7.773 4,779
Virginia, July 1 1,800 400
North-Carolina, Aug. 23 200 150
New-York, Aug. 23 32,990 59.794
Total 134.387 167,382
Decrease in Stocks 32.995
(GROCERIES. —We have a dull market to report in
the Grocery line since our last publication. The stocks
of our Merchants are daily on the increase, and when
the Fall business sets in, the stock of Goods in Augusta
will be found large and better assorted than for a num
ber of years past. Merchants from the interior have
now a better opportunity of examining the Augusta
market than they have enjoyed since the Georgia Rail
Road lias been in operation. They can now take the
night train from any point from Atlanta aud arrive in
Augusta in time for the Charleston cars, and still have
sufficient time, in Augusta, to examine our market be
fore going further.
BACON.—There is a good demand for Bacon, with a
limited stock on hand, and prices have still further im
proved this week. Holders are now asking 11} all ]c..
cash, for ribbed Sides by the small quantity, and JIJ fqr
clear. Shoulders are selling at from 9} to 11 cents—the
latter price for a very handsome article. Good liams
are worth 13 a 14 cents —the latter price by retail.
LARD.—Good Lard is very scarce and is now worth
by the keg 13 a 14 cents. A common article by the
bbl. is worth 11J al2 cents.
BAGGING.—There is less doing in Bagging than we
have had to notice at this season of the year for some
years past. Holders, however, are stiff, and refuse to
sell, by wholesale under 15 cents for Gunny. By re
tail from store, it is selling at prices ranging- from 15} to
to 16 cents.
BALE ROPE.—The stock of Kentucky on hand is on
the increase, and sales are making at 8} to 9} cents, by
the small quantity.
FLOUR.—There is a good demand for City Mills Flour,
and the Granite and Cunningham Mills are kept busy
grinding. They find no difficulty in making sales at
prices ranging from ss} to 6} for fine and superfine, and
$7 a $8 per bbl. for choice family Flour.
WHEAT.—Prime White is in demnud at $1,25 per
bushel; good new Red sl.
CORN.—Prices tend downward, in consequence of the
increased supply on hand. Feed Corn can now be pur
chased at 95 cents, and good grinding White Corn at
$1 per bushels.
COFFEE. —Stock on hand good. We quote Rio at 10
a 11 cents.
MOLASSES.—Fair stock of Cuba on hand, which i
selling by the hlid. at 25 a26 cents. New-Orleans is
still scarce, aud is worth 40 cents per gallon.
SUGARS. —We have no material change to notice in
prices, although the stock is light. If any thing, price."
are looking up.
SALT. —Sack Salt is getting scarce. We have heard
of the sale, this week, of 500 sacks at $1.20 per sack
cash. From stores, most holders are asking $1.25 per
EXCHANGE.—We have no change to notice in thi
rates for Northern Exchange, which continue at } pe
cent. prem. for Sight Checks on New-York and other
Northern cities. On Charleston and Savauuali oui
Banks are drawing at par.
FREIGHTS. —Our river is again getting low, but b
still high enough to enable light draft steamers to reach
the wharves. We have no change to notioe in rates,
which continue at 50 cents per bale for Cotton to Savan
nab aud Charleston. Very little down freights offering
Bank Note Table.
Augusta Insurance & Banking Company par.
1 Bank of Augusta A
Branch State of Georgia? Augusta u
Bank of Brunswick w
Gwgia Rail-Road. '“
Mertmuics' Bank 4 u
Bank of St. Marys
Bank of Mi Hedge viile 44
Bank of the State of Georgia, at Savannah.........
Branches of ditto 44
Marine & Fire Insurance Bank, Savannah 44
Branch of ditto, at Macpn 44
Planters' Bank. Savanirtli 44
Central Bank of Georgfi 44
Central It. R. & Banking Company, Savannah 44
Charleston Banks 44
Bank of Georgetown. .7 *!!.!!!!!!! 44
Commercial, at Columtt. ' «
Bank of Hamburg..,, i 11
Alabama Notes 2 3 dis
Tennessee 1".2 (dj 5 dis!
Merchants’ Bank, at Macon..
On New-York , Jprem.
Philadelphia * -
. Charleston and Savannah par.
Lexington, Kentucky *•
Nashville. Tennesise “
Georgia, 6 per cents p ar .
♦Not taken by our Bniks, but redeemable at the Plant
ers' Bank. Savannah, a, par.
Savannah Chamber of Commerce.
ROBERT HABEBSSfeM, Prerfdent.
C. GREEN, Ist Vice-President.
EDW 1). PaDELFOUD, 2d Vice-President.
OCTAVUS COHEN. Secretary and Treasurer.
GRAND RALLY OF THE FRIENDS OF
CIF“ There will he a SOUTHERN RIGHTS
BARBECUE given it the following places iu Burke
August 30th, at Lumpkin's Store, on tho Rail
September 6th, at Dr. Byno’s Gough Springs.
September 13th, at Hodge's Store.
September 20th, at Waynesboro'.
At all the Barbecues except the last, Messrs. Q.
Skrine, A. Moiveniie, John J. Jones, and J. R
Sturgcs, are e*oc™d to address the pooplo.
At the Grand Rai4y at Waynesboro', Messrs. Col
quitt, Howard, and McMillan, are expected to ad
dress tho people. All persons friendly to Southern ,
Rights and tho public generally, are invited to at
tend. Come one! Come all!
Tho following gentlemen compose the Committee
of Arrangements for the county Barbecue, on tho
20t'u of September, viz:
W. W. Hughes, 11. J. Schley,
Col. A. 11. Anderson, J. 11. Cox,
Col. James Grubbs, M. D. Jones,
J. W. Carswell, Ez Williams,
J. M. Reynolds, A. W. Whitehead.
Wm. Sapp, Henry JJines,
Jos. Hines, J. T. Br.owN,
A. W. Wiggins, E. J. Carter,
Rout. Walls, Wm. By.ne,
W. S. C. Morris, Jos. Key, Jr.,
H. J. Blount, B. L. Perkins.
The above Committee are requested to procure
subscriptions in their settlements, and convene at
Waynesboro’, on the Ist TUESDAY in September,
to complete tho arrangements.
J. C. POYTIIRESS,
President, Southern Rights Ass'n.
E. L. Anton y, Soc'y. pro. tem.
Mg- 7 |
Ctj,’ J The Trustees of the Waynesboro* Academy
will elect a RECTOR for tho Academy, on tho 16th
September next, to serve for one year. Candidates
will please address the Secretary a written applica
tion before the day* of election.
C. W. WEST,
aug. 2 • Sec y. Waynesboro' Academy,
[tyChryslal Wave Temple of Honor, No 1
will celebrate its first Anniversary at Knoxville, on
the 10th of September next Address by Brother
Charles Fulwood. M. A. MARSHALL, W. P.
DJr- stale K iglits Meeting in Burke.—Wo are
requested to state that Col. Robert McMillan is
expected to address the citizens of Burko, at Byno's
Gough Springs, on tho first Saturday in September
next. A Free Barbecue will be provided.
EO’*’ Hr. U. BELT will be supported as an
Independent candidate for tho Legislature in Co
lumbia county at the ensuing election by
Ml- W Many Voters.
SOUTHERN RIGHTS CANDIDATE FOR
Gentlemen aud Fellow-Citizens of Seri veil,
I respectfully tender you my name as a candidate
for the representative branch of the Legislature, at
the approaching election on the Ist MONDAY in
October next; and believing as I do, I shall use al
honorable means for the Southern Rights cause.
Soliciting your patronage, I roinain your ob’t
serv't., WM. M. CARR.
Scriven co., Gif., Ogcccheo P. 0., Aug. Ist. 1851.
_ aug. 5
• Female .Aminury Tliejli-v. Jie. I'. Ilin
, to bis ft tends and mo pub
lic generally, that ho intends to open, in October
next, a Seminary for young ladies, in which will
be taught all the branches connected with a po
lite and finished education. Having spent the
past twelve years in Augusta, in his professional
duties as Teacher, he deems it unnecessary to say
more, to Parents and Guardians, than that nothing
shall bo wanting to make his school worthy of their
patronage and support. For the accommodation
of his patrons, he will connect with the seminary
an elementary department, for which lie has secur
ed tho services of an experienced and qualified
He has rented a largo and commodious building
on Greene street, nearly opposite to the Methodist
Church, where bo can accommodate, w ith board,
young ladies from the country-
His terms, not differing from those in the best
schools, will bo announced hereafter.
References. —Rev. E. Ford, D. D.; Rev. E. P.
Rogers; Rev. G. W. Conner; Col. 11. 11. Cum-
I mi.ng : Hon. J. P. King. f3&c4 aug. 3
LAW SCHOOL, AT AUGUSTA.
Lectures will lx- resumed oil MON
DAY, the 20th of October.
The object of this School is to give systematic in
struction to Southern Students, in the common
Law of England, as adaptod to their own institu
tions, on the plan so long followed at Litchfield,
The weekly exercises consist of five Lectures, an
examination, and a Moot Court.
TERMS, as heretofore—one hundred dollars for
the first year and sixty for the second, payable quar
terly, in advance.
The subscriber will be happy to furnish any furth
er information, whenever applied to, personally or
by letter. WM. TRACY GOULD.
Augusta, Ga., July 15, 1851. f6&«6 jy 23
LEATHER AND HIDES.
A LARGE lot of LEATHER and HIDES, of
every description for sale at the Augusta Tan
nery. JNO. C. SLEDGE, Agent.
wept. I dl«fc<-3
Will he sold, at the Lower Market House, in tho
City of Augusta, Richmond county, on tho first
Tuesday in NOVEMBER next, within tho usual
hours of sale, agreeable to an order of tho Jus
tices of the Inferior Court of Richmond county,
sitting as a Court of Ordinary and for ordinary
All that parcel of LAND, lying and being in tho
county of Richmond, on the waters of Mcßean
Creek, containing two hundred and fifty acres,
(250) adjoining lands of Elisha A. Allen, on the
south, J. A. Teinploton on tho west and east, and
lands of the widow Ann Fulcher, on tho north.—
Sold as the property of the estate of William Tom- j
pleton, deceased, for tho benefit of tho heirs of said
Terms made known on tho day of sale.
- JAMES A. TEMPLETON,
Ad'mr. on the estate of Wm. Templeton, dec'd.
A LL persons are hereby notified not to trade for,
in any way, my note in favor of W. T, Burns, j
dated July sth, 1851 for S9O, as I refuse to pay
the same. A. C. NEWSOM.
Davison, Geo., Aug. 29, 1851 sept 3 c 2
GRENVILLE S ALMANAC FOR 1852,
IS NOW IN' PRESS, and will be ready for de
livery early in SEPTEMBER.
This Almanac will contain its usual amount of
statistical information, corrected to the latest dates |
together with a revised list of all the Post Offices in
Georgia—Map of Georgia aud Alabama, Interest
Tables, Ac., Ac.
Orders from tho trade, or Merchants generally,
shall have prompt attention.
J. A. CARRIE k CO., Publishers.
Augusta, Aag. 20th, 1851. dBcB aug. 23
PLANTATION FOR BALE.
THE SUBSCRIBER offers for sale his T*
PLANTATION, lying iu Hooch Island, MilL
S. C., containing, (by survey in 1849,) 238 acres,
be the same more or less, nearly the whole of which
is in cultivation. The land is of good quality, be
ing Ring Glass land, and lies immediately on the j
Savannah River, about 5 miles from Augusta. It 1
may be treated for at private contract until tho Ist I
of November next, and if not disposed of by that
time, will ho offered fur sale at public out-cry on !
the premises on tho 2t)tU of Novembor. The pur
chaser oan bo supplied with Corn and Fo,liter,
Plantation Tools, and a small stock of all kinds on
Any person desirous of purchasing, is requested
to visit tho place, and look at tho growing crop or
by calling on tho subscriber, ho will show the boun
daries of tho same- ULRIC REDDICK,
aug- 20 dSc5
BURR MILL STONES.
WM. R. SCHIKMER, surviving partner of
SCHIRMER * WIGAND, bogs leave to in'
form tho old customer- of tho firm, and the public
generally, that tho manufacture of BURR MILL
STONES in all its various departments, will be con
tinued by him at tho old stand.
AH orders executed with promptness, ami in the
very best style.
Augubta, Ua„ July 17th, 1851. ; u i y 18
PEACH BRANDY 23 YKART(HJ)~
ONE bbl. of old Peach Brandy, distilled in 1828,
by Joel Hurt, of Oglethorpe Co., Ga. Just
received and fur sale by
aug 29 A. STEVENS.
WE OFFER, at private sale, that valua- -sf W-t
ble PLANTATION of the late Charles Mliit
Cunningham, deceased, lying on Rocky Comfort
crook, in Jefferson county, five miles from Louis
ville, containing 3,097 acros, which wo will sell al
together, or divide into three tracts.
The Solitude tract contains 1,307 acres.
ThoGranson do. 1,120 do.
The Woodstock do. 1,270 do.
All three of these tracts havo good Dwellings on
thorn, and a valuablo Mill on one of tho tracts, with
Gin, running by water.
Wo also offer 150 NEGROES, with MULES,
STOCK, PROVISIONS, Ac., Ac. If not disposed
of at private sale, we will positively sell the lands
at public outcry, in Louisville, Jefforson county, on
the first Tuesday in Decembor next, and tho Ne
groes, Stock, Provisions, Ac., Ac., on the first Tues
day in January- Terms liboral.
JOHN BONES, )
WM. J. EVE, /Executors.
OWEN P. FITZSIMONS,)
Augusta, Ga., Aug. 20, 1851. c
AT a meeting of the Board of Managers of tho
Augusta Canal, held at their office on tho
28th of August instant,the following resolution was
passed and ordered to bo published:
Resolved, That from and after tho first day of
October next, a Toll of four dollars be paid on each
boat entering the Canal, to bo colloetod by the
Lock-keeper at the time of entering.
aug. 30 o Sec’y. B. M. A. C.
TWOVAXU ABLE? LA N TATI ON S FOR
Will be sold, on tho first Tuesday in NOVEMBER
next, at LaFayette, in Walker county, the fol
lowing PLANTATIONS, belonging to the estate
of James K. Daniel, of Greene county.
One on Pea Vine Creek, containing six hundred
and forty acres, one hundred and sixty of which
aro now in cultivation. The other is on Middle
Chickamauga, containing eight hundred acros, of
which two hundred and fifty acres are now in culti
The above Plantations aro as well watered and
limbered as any in tho Cherokee country. They are
not exceeding eight miles from Ringgold, the near
est Depot on the State Rail Road. The road - lead
ing from tho Plantations to Ringgold aro good at
all seasons of the year.
aug. 31 c 0. P. DANIEL, Ex'r.
THE SUBSCRIBER offers for sale his va- sc rfe
luable PLANTATION containing 839
acres in Columbia county, 25 miles from Augusta,
lying immediately on the road leading from Jas.
Lukes, Esq., to Hardens Ferry. On tho premises
is a good Dwelling llouso and all necessary out
buildings, with the best kind of well arranged Ne
gro Houses, there is also an excellent Gin House
and Packing Screw. There is also on the premises
a good Spring and Well of wator. The lands aro
fine productive Cotton and Corn land, as good as
in the county, and well situated. Terms made easy.
Any ono wishing to purchase can get any infor
mation wished, by addressing me at Eubanks P. 0.,
Columbia county, Goo. Any porson visiting tho
place, I will take great pleasure in showing them i
the Plantation. A. C. JONES,
aug. 8 c ts
VALUABLE PROPERTY FOR SALE!
TIIE subscriber offers for sale his residence, <#4 1
also one wood and two brick stores, all in .'VI 1
this place. The residence is situated in the North
ern part of the town near the Female Seminary.
The lot contains 12 acres and is handsomely improv
ed. The dwelling is new and large, and finished
throughout in the very best manner. The out buil
dings are also now, convenient and numerous, two
wells of fine water, a large orchard of well selected
fruit trees, spacious and rich garden grounds, and
many other appurtenances, all of which render the
place the most desirable ono in the town. If a pur
chaser should wish, 25 acres can be added to tho
lot. in equal proportions on each side of it. Ono of
the brick Stores is situated on the East sido of tho
Public Square, the other on the West, both favora
bly located for business, and both lire proof. Tho
wood Store is situated on main street, on the South
side of tho Public Square, between two t rick tiro
proof Stores, which renders it very safe. This store
is very favorably located for business.
A branch Road from Washington to tho Georgia
Rail Road is now in progress of construction, which \
will, in a short time, render the place conveniently j
accessible to all sections of tho State.—This, com- 1
bined with its excellent society and health, religious
and educational privileges, is destined, to class it !
among the most desirable points in our State for an
For further particulars apply to the subscriber. I
THOMAS SEMMES, i
Washington, Wilkes County, Ga. i
aug 22 c 4
THE subscriber offers six hundred and fifty
acres of LAND for sale, lying on the wii-Sz
tors of Townlaga, eight miles north east of Forsyth,
Monroo County; three hundred cleared and in a good
state of cultivation, with a dwelling house, kitchen,
negro houses, gin house, and other out houses.
Terms to suit purchaser.
aug 24 4c GEO. W. HEAD.
THE SUBSCRIBER, wishing to remove
West, offers for sale, his PLANTATION, i&iL
situated on the Savannah River, in Barnwell Dis
trict, S. C., thirty-one miles below Augusta. There
aro 800 acres of cleared land, and about 2,550
acres in tho woods. Any person wishing to pur- i
chase, cannot find ono more desirable for the for- j
tility of its soil, the healthfulness of its location,
the purity of its water, tho conveniences of mar
ket, and tho advantages of Classical Schools. It
abounds with all kinds of the best timber, and the
advantages for a Steam Saw Mill unequalled on the I
I here are two good framed Dwelling Houses upon
the land, to each of which there is connected all
the necessary out-buildings and fencing, the most
of which is new and in good repair. If desirable,
the purchaser can obtain a sufficiency of Provi
sions, Stock, and Plantation Tools on tho promises,
aug. 28 c3mo JENNINGS J. WOOD.
Disappeared from the Plantation of
Capt. Robt. Cunningham, on Sftludn
River, Laurens District, S. C., and believed to Do
stolen and taken towards Georgia, a Sorrel MARE,
ovor foo,- old. small blazo in the tace, a Ion"
flaxen inane but trimmed, immo
abovo right hind foot, anil of a quick gate and free.
The above reward will bo paid for tho recovery
of the Mare and conviction for the theft, or thirty
! dollars for the recover,- alone.
THOMAS HARRIS, Overseer,
aug. 26 cl
4 PROTESTANT CLEI!GYMAM, (a native of
XV tho South.) of good standing and able to
produce the best testimonials, designing to relin
quish the Ministry for the present; and to move to
the Southern States (immaterially which) desires
to obtain a situation in the capacity of a tutor in a
Seminary or a private family, (countenancing the
principles of Christianity.)
Ho offers to impart instructions in the common,
ns well as in the higher branches of Education, in
cluding the art of Drawing, Music, Penmanship,
Goographicn' Charting, etc.', etc. The science of
languages, embracing English, German, French,
Spanish, Latin, etc.
Any family or institution, desiring to employ a
Tutor in the above mentioned branches, will please
direct their letters of proposals (soon as convenient)
to REV. F. W. DAM US,
Tuscarawas P. 0., Tuscarawas Co., Ohio,
aug. 23 o 3«
WESLEYAN FEMALE COLLEGE.
THE EXERCISES of this Institution will he
resumed on MONDAY, tho 6th October, 1851,
and will continue until tho 16th of July, 1852. The
Faculty is constituted as follows, viz :
Rev. EDWARD 11. MYERS, A. M., President
and Professor of English Litoraturo.
Rev. GEORGE W. W. STONE, A. M., Professor
| of Mathematics and Natural Science.
Rev. 0. L. SMITH, A. M., Prof, of Intellectual
Philosophy and Evidences of Christianity.
Rev. WALTER R. BRANHAM, A. Si., Prof, of I
History ar.d Moral Philosophy.
MR. P. G. GUTTENBERGER, Prof, of Music. !
MRS. AMANDA N. SMITH, Governess.
MISS OCTAVIA JONES, Instructress in the
MISS FRANCESCA R. GUTTENBERGER, j
Assistant in Music.
MR. R. B. CLAYTON and LADY, Steward's j
Persons wishing further information, will address
Rev. E. 11. Myers, Macon, Ga.
M aug. 27 c 3 G. W. W. STONE, Secretary.
WITHOUT AN EQUAL.
IT'ROM one of the most respectable farmers ofthe
county ; road tho following case, which was
witnessed by the whole neighborhood:
Jones County, Ga., Doc., 1848.
Dr. Little —Dear Sir: It is with heart-felt grati- |
tudo that I inform you, your Anodyne Cough ;
Drops saved a child of inino from the grave. He ;
was attacked with the pneumonia, as the doctor I
who attended him a week called it, without being \
able to arrest it. By this time he had boeoino pros
trate, and from the violence of tho cough and so- j
ver, was expectod to die constantly. In this situa
tion wo discontinued all other medicine and gave
your Cough Drops; the first does helped hiiq much,
and aftc. epeating it a few tinsej the euugh and
fover subsided, leaving IJiu calm and tranquil for
the first tiir,o -jnoo the attack. The medicine was j
commut'd, and after twenty-four hours use, wo can- j
sidered him out of danger. From this lime he i
improved rapidly, and sofin recovered. In two
other cases in my family it proved highly beneficial
in curing copghs und colds. I have used your Yer- ]
mifugo with a great advantage in a number of ;
In future, I intend keeping a supply of your Fami- ;
ly Medicine on hand, as well as advise my friends !
to the same course. j
Very respectfully yours, Ac.,
(Signed.) THOMAS W. CIIQ4TE.
The sac simile of the signature of Dr. W. G. Lit- !
tic will be found upon tho outaido wrapper of each
of his medicines.
Sold wholesale and retail by the proprietor, at tho
Manufacturing Depot, No. 264 Market street, Phil
adelphia, and Macon and Millodgevillo, Ga.; and •
also, E. W. Willis, Augusta, Ga., ai dby Agents ’
and Druggists generally, throughout tfio Southern
country. dAe2w aug. 27
DRY GOODS IN CHARLESTON, S. 0
C& E> L. KEKB ISON tc CO., Detect Importers
* °J European Dry Goot/s, are happy to inform I
their friends and customers, that they are now re- '
coiving by overy arrival from Europe, additions to I
ns complete a stock of STAPLE AND FANCY
DRY GOODS as has ovor been offered it) their
Good Goods are furnished at low prices, and
those who purchase in their city, aro invited to I‘N
amine their styles, which will bo found particularly
adapted to the Southern trade.
LADIES' DRESS GOODS and DOMESTIC
FABRICS, in every variety.
Qf NEGRO CLOTHS, BLANKETS, and Plan- I
tution Dry Goods a complete assortment.
HOUSE-KEEPING ARTICLES, in thoir Hue,
in every variety; together with a full stock of
CASIMERES, VESTINGS and CLOTHS.
Also, LINENS, which will bo found tVeu from
any mixture of Colton.
All articles sold are warranted to prove as repre
Terms cash, or citv acceptance
C. A'E- It- KERKISON k CO,
209 North-west corner King and Market street*,
Charleston, Aug. 27, 1851. odd
THE LVRGE and commodious STORE op .rts,
Broad street, and back STORE on Ellis-jfiiii.
street , at present occupied by French k Emler, Iq
the Wholosalo Grocery business.
For sale, at co*.t, the remainder of their Stock
trow on hand- FRENCH & BUTLER,
aug. 20, die
WYNNE’S SUPERIOR FIRE-PROOF COT
THE SUBSCRIBER respectfully informs the Cotton
Planters of Georgia and South Carolina, that he is
manufacturing a superior FIRE-PROOF COTTON QIN,
in Columbia county, Ga., I will inform tho Planter«
that I have invented a self-oiling box, which I us© to
ray Gins, and will gin from 75 to 100 bales with one time
oiling, free of heat. The above boxes are my own in
vention. I will warrant my 50 £aw Gins to gin from
1000 to 1500 pounds of Lint per day, witli good gear and
good attention, in tho month of September and October,
and make fair Cotton, according to the Cotton before
ginned, for $2,25 per saw, delivered at the purchaser’s
residence. I will warrant clean seed, and take out the
moats, and run as light as any other Gin now in use. I
will state that I can find a gentleman who has a Gin
from a Water Gin Factory ; he hauled his moats from
his Gin to one.of my Gins, and had his moats ginned
over on one of my Gins. After he run through, he sold
it last Fall for 11 cents por lb., some 300 lbs.; so it will
be to the Planter's interest to get Gins to moat well, and
leave but little lint on the moats, and pick the seed
clean. By such Gins, they will save in some 200 bales,
say 75 to SIOO.
1 will give any purchaser a trial on one of my Gins, to
gin ten bales, and if it dont give satisfaction, notify me
forthwith, and if I dont make it perform well, I will
take it back and put one in its place that will porform
well. All my 45 Saw Gins will run by two good mules,
if tho gear is good.
N. B.—ls any gentleman wishes to take my Gins,
please send in their orders and they shall be attended to
forthwith. My address is White Oak P. 0., Columbia
county, Ga. I will give a few references from those gen
tlemen tvho have long used my Gins as well as to the
quality of Cotton my Gins make,
I w ill make the follow ing banter to the Agents and
owners of Gins, where their Agents have interfered with
my engagements in this State or South Carolina. I will
run 11 of my Gius against 11 of theirs, for one hundred
dollars on each Gin, and one thousand dollars on the |
best 0 out of 11 Gins, to be decided l»y 12 gentlemen.
In the first place, to gin fast and pick the seeds clean,
and take out the most moats and leave the least lint on
them, and sample the best in Augusta, and turn out the
most lint per hundred pounds of seed Cotton, and run
the lightest; and I will bet one hundred dollars I can
gin on one of the same Gins from 1500 to 1800 pounds
in 12 hours : say all the Gins shall be 50 Saws, and the !
saw' shall be the same size, and run by the same gear j
and same mules, and drove the same speed.
N. B.—Always fill the self-oiling boxes with lard or j
tallow, if you want your Giu to do well, and run free '
of heat. T. W. !
Barnwell, So. Ca.. June 30th, 1851.
Mr. Tlios. Wynne —Dear Sir: In regard to my influ
ence, and relative to your fiins, it appears that the peo
ple are hard to be convinced, that your Gins arc the
best that is made. I have done and said all that I could
in praise of your Gins, and will continue to do so 1
have told the people that I had rather pay you what
your Gins cost than to have any other man’s make
given to me for nothing, and when I say so, 1 talk in
earnest and tell the truth at that. I sent you a certili
cate to have published, but have never seen it in the
papers. Directly after I sent it, I saw you had your pub
lication stopped. Dear sir, if you should see fit to ad
vertise your Gins again, you can fill out a certificate to
suit your own feelings, and put my name to it. The
reason why 1 give you the liberty to fill out a certificate
for me is because 1 do not think any tiling can be said .
in praise of your Gins unworthily. My Gin makes as >
good Cotton as any Gin can make. I gin every day 4
bales, each weighing 400 pounds, and do not* have to
push at that. 1 ginned last year upwards of 100 bales, I
with one filling of the self-oiling boxes, and there was !
enough oil in the boxes to gin five times the number of
bales, free of heat at that. If such Gins as that do not j
deserve praise, I should like to know what kind of a Gin j
would need praise.
Yours very respectfully. WM. ASHLEY.
Edgefield District, S. C., July 5, 1851.
I do hereby certify, that I bought a 50 Saw Fire-Proof ‘
Cotton Gin in 1849, of Mr. Tlios. Wynne, of Columbia j
county, Ga.: lam well pleased with its performance, j
and the quality it makes the Cotton, as I always get the j
highest market price, according to the quality before
ginned. I have ginned 4 bales per day, weighing 400
pounds each, with two horses with ease, and it runs free
of heat. I would remind all Cotton Planters who wish
to get a superior Cotton Gin, to call on the said Wynne, j
as I think his Gins are the best now in use.
Avgusta, July 6,1851.
The Undersigned, Commission Merchants and Cotton !
Dealers of the city of Augusta, take pleasure iu stating 1
that they have examined several lots of Cotton, ginned
by Thomas Wynne’s make of Gins, which were of the :
very best class brought to this market.
Adams, Hopkins & Co., Clarke A Ramev,
Coskery, Janes & Co., E. C. Tinslev,
Robertson A Crocker, Buford, lleall A' Co.,
Dye & Heard, Threewits A' Dawson,
Gibbs & McCord, Charles Hammond.
Williams A Brother, G. Walker.
Avgusta. April 17, 1851.
This is to certify, that the samples drawn from a lot :
of Cotton in our Warehouse, owned by Mr. ,1. S ibis- !
coe. of Columbia county, which he says was ginned on
one of Thomas Wynne’s Gins, in point of ginning is very ,
superior, and wo consider equal to any brought to this 1
market. ADAMS, HOPKINS A- CO.
Columbia County, Ga., July 3rd, 1851.
I do hereby certify, that the Cotton which is alluded
to in the above certificate of Adams. Hopkins & Co., id’
mine, was ginned on one of Mr. Thomas Wynne's make
of Gins. J. s. BRISCOE.
Columbia County, July 3rd, 1851.
1 do hereby certify, that I have been using one of Mr.
Thomas Wynne's make of Cotton Gins for three or four
years, and am well pleased with its performance, and be
lieve it to be one of the best Gins I ever saw. It makes
very fine Cotton, and gins fast, and picks the seed clean.
Taliaferro County, Ga.. July 24.
Ido hereby certify, to the best of my recollection,
that I purchased from Mr. Thomas Wynne, of Columbia
county, Ga.. a42 Saw Gin in the year 1832. 1 have used
it ever since that time, and it is a very good Gin yet. I
have ginned on said Gin between 1500 and 2000 bales,
and it lias cost me only two whettings during that time,
and the first time was by said Wynne. I have always
been able to get the highest market price in Augusta for
the Cotton ginned on said Gin, according to quality be
I would recommend all persons that want to purchase
a good Gin to try Mr. Wynne's, as they last a long time
with little repairing and work well. I think persons try
ing Mr. Wynne's Gins will be well pleased.
Let this certify, that I have used one of Mr. Thomas
Wynne's Cotton Gins for the last two years, and it per
forms to my entire satisfaction; and, as an evidence of
its good performance, I always got the highest market
price for my Cotton. As yet there is no perceptible
wear on the breast of the Gin. which i a proof of its du
rability. A few weeks ago 1 was in Mr. Tlios. Wynne’s
Machine Shop, and saw Gins in all stages of progression,
from the beginning to the finish, and from the goo 1 ma
terials that were put iu them, and the faithful worku,. u
ship, I can recommend them as first rate Gins.
Attached to these Gins are water boxes and oil feed
ers, which make them fire proof from friction. But
they have another proof, I think, (at least mine has it.)
which is not tlie least of all proofs and properties ot
Gins, viz: they are negro proof; for all the awkward
ness and carelessness of a negro, won't put it out of or
| Wynne. ™
Washington, April 2,1844.
I Mr Wynne— Dear Sir : 1 hereby certify, that tiro Gin
i I bought of you in 18:14, ten years ago. has ginned for
| me between 1000 and 1100 bales of Cotton. 1 have used
j no other Gin, have not had it whetted or repaired, and
, it is yet in good order. J would recommend Mr. Wynne's
Gin to farmers, as one of the best to be obtained.'
WM. SI il'ON.
Columbia County, Ga., Jan.. 1848.
I am using one of Mr. Thomas Wynne's Cotton Gins,
and cheerfully pronounce it the best I ever used, and I
have had several built bv men of experience in the bu-
Riness. ’ EDWARD BALLARD.
Wilkes County, Ga., July 14.1848.
I do hereby certify, that 1 purchased a Fire-Proof Cot
ton Gin from Mr. Thomas Wynne, of Columbia county,
Ga., which runs free from beat, as muck so as any Gin
that 1 ever saw, and will run as long without heating
The said Gin performs well; it picks the seeds clean,
leaves a fine staple, and moats well, leaving no Cotton
among the moats. 1 therefore feel it my duty to re
commend the said 01ns to the public.
BRADFORD S. ARNETT.
Oglethorpe Co,, Ga-, March 31,1851.
This is to certify, that wo purchased a Fire-Proof Cot
ton Gin of Mr. Thomas Wynne, of Columbia county. Ga.
some time last Fall, with which Gin wear* well pleased,
and take pleasure iu recommending them to Planters.~-
Our Gin picks the seeds clean, and makes a superior sta
ple. and we think no person will regret purchasing Mr.
Wynne’s make of Gins. RICHARD DOWDY.
TIIOS. J. TORRANCE.
~ Edgefield Dist., S. C., March 13, 1851.
I VVe, the subscribers, having used a Cotton Gin made
by Thomas Wynne, of Columbia county, Ga., takcplea
-1 stating that they operate well, ind make a beau
tiful lint, and the character of the staple is of a very su
; per.or quality We feel fully warranted in recommend
mg to those who may wish to purchase Gins, to give the
; said Wynne s make of Gins a trial, as we believe they
w ill he pleased and benefitted,
JOHN O. NICHOLSON.
. . . Edgefield Dist., S. C., June 19. 1848.
Thu is to certify, that I purchased from Mr. Thomas
Wynne of Columbia county, Ga., a45 Saw Gin of his
own,make, Arid have used it one season, and am well sat
‘ . ' v ' ,* t ,', n running, and the cleaning of the Cotton
I think the (.in superior to any I have yet used.
This is to certify, that we have used one of Mr. Thos
Wynne's anti-friction Cotton Gins, for the last crop and
can say they are very fine, and will gin from eight hun
dred to a thousand pounds of as good Cotton as we have
seen from any Gin. fj, WINGFIELD
T. SEMMES. ’
BEECH BRANCH, BEAUFORT DIST.. S. C., 1
December 4, 1849. J
Dear Sin: On my return from Court 3 or 4 weeks |
back, my family told me you were at my house, in my
absence, to see how the Gin performed which I purchased j
of you. lam sorry I was not preserß, I might have j
got some instructions that WQ'fild have been of some ad- I
vantage to me in using your Gin. as it dilfered some I
from any I ha.q seen before. It. however, performs up i
to ley expectations, and is superior to any 1 have ever
seen. If I, from the knowledge I my,v nave of your Gins !
was going to purchase mm, I would* not get ‘as largo a !
one as mine by 1,0 saws, it then would be as ny.,cn as one I
hand could do to feed it. lam of the opinion, that the I
Gin which I have, would, (if it was well supplied win, j
Cotton.) pick fifteen hundred weight of lint ip a day. I
and the horses, if they were not sluggish. drove out !
of their usual gate.
Yours respectfully. IIENRY SMART.
I will keen Gins at the following Warehouses fur sale: i
Messrs. Whitlock & Coskery, G. W alker, Adams A Hop- i
kins, and Robertson & Crocker. d&cl sept. 2 ,
DH. HUNTER'S oolebratod SPECIFIC, for
tho cure of Gonorrhoea, Strictures, Gleet and
Analagous Complaints of the Organs ofGonoration. :
Lily" ’Ol ail remedies yet discovered for the above !
complaint, this is tho most certain.
02?" It makes a speedy and permanent oure with
out restriction to diot, drink, exposure, or change
o.f application to business,
bo taken without injuring the patient,
[C7“ It is put up in bottles, with full directions
accompanying it, so that persons can euro them
selves without resorting to physicians or others fbr
One bottle is enough to porform a certain oure.—
IX7“ It is approved and rocommendod by the Roy- !
al Collego of Physicians and Surgeons of London, ;
and lias their certificate enclosed
It is sold by appointment in No ,v York by
Robert Ellet A Son, and in Augusta, Ga., at No. 1
195, Metcalfs Rango, Broad streot. 7m july ti
IN RICHMOND SUPERIOR COURT,
June Term, 1851,
The Hank of Charleston, So, Ca.,
Complainants, Bill for j
and Discovery, |
The Augusta Insurance A Bk'g Co., ( Relief and j
William Bearing, Pleasant Stovall, I Injunction }
Greenville Simmons, Cornelius Ives, I
and Roswell Ives, Defendants.
IT appearing by the return of tho Sheriff that two
of tho Defendants, Cornelius Ives, and Roswoll !
Ives, reside out of tho county of Richmond:
Ordered, that service be perfected on said Defen
dants, by publishing-'a copy of this ordor in ono of
the public Gazettes of this State, cuaoo a month for
four months previous to the next term of this Court.
A truo extract from the minutes.
July 16 A. H MoLAWS, Clerk.
ESUBSGRIBER is in want of five large and
likely MULE.?- Also a pair of HOHSES,
targe, uiut likely, ami of geocl quality, that ia safe
for family Horses. Mulo traders, if they have the
kind above described, will please call on mo. My
address ia Pour Mile Branch, Barnwell, S. 0.
Wl*- 2 WUOJAM ASJUUCY.
H. a. FARRfey.^
The most Extraordinary*.
great Arabian Remedy y% ,
TIIE miraculous cures pertotv
physicians in the days of old,
upon as the result of magic, but since v
intimate with their history, we can thus,
their surprising power oVer diseases. Their IM
in the knowledge of medicine, were the wonder of the
age, while at the same time the science of Chemistry,
which with them ban its origin, was to the rest es the
world “a sealed book.” And in Botany they woro the
most zealoms of students. In the beautiful grove which
skirt the deserts of Arabia, abound rare plants and
odorous woods, whence are obtained those aromatic
gums and fragrant balsams, of which this incomparable
liniment is composed, and by w hose stimulating, unctu
ous, penetrating and Anodyne properties it is. when ap
plied, instantaneously diffused through tho whole nerv
ous system, allaying tJje most intense pain in the in
credibly short time of 10 or 15 minutes. Its action is
prompt, powerful and effectual, without the least dan
ger. It penetrates the flesh to the bone, relaxes con
tracted cords, restores use to limbs which have been
palsied for years, causing tho shriveled flesh to grow
out, and rich blood to circulate through its veins. It
restores the Synovial Fluid or Joint Water, and this is
the reason why it lias been so universally successful in
curing all diseases of the Joints, in chronic affection.*
of the Spine, Liver, Lungs and Kidneys, this great Ara
bian remedy stands unparalleled ; for Ague Cake or En
largement of the gpleen, it is a Specific ;and fi r Rheu
matism it has performed some of the most extraordinm
ry cures on record; also for Cramps, Swellings, Pains,
Wounds, Chilblains, Burns, White Swellings, I'umors,
&c. &c. It is equally efficacious in diseases of Animals,
such as Fistula, Poll Evil, Sweeney, Stiff Complaint,
Distemper, Farcy, Sprains, Bruises, Wounds, Mange,
Spavins, Windgalls, Splint; and for nearly all diseases,
either in man or beast, which require an external ap
plication, tliia Liniment stands at the Imud of all
LIVER COMPLAINT, ERYSIPELAS AND RHEUM A
Raywick, Marion Co., Ky., May 27,1849
Mb. H. G. Farbkll —Dear Sir: Your Liniment is soli
ing very well, ami doing a \ axt deal of good among the
people. It has cured a bad case of ERYSIPELAS,
and another of a bad pain in the breast, A lady,
who was confined to her bed for several mouths with
Liver Complaint and Affection of tho Heart, was entire
ly cured by- the use of your Arabian Liniment. She
said the doctors could do her no good. It has been ap
plied to a fresh cut, and cured it in a short time. I
have been afflicted with Rheumatism for a longtime,
anil just before a wet spell it pained me so much that I
had no peace all day; and in the night I commenced
bathing anil rubbing with your Liniment, and before l
was done rubbing, the pain ceased.
i STIFF COMPLAINT, SWEENEY, DISTEMPER,
CORKS AND SORE EYES CURED,
i [M. Mitchell, Postmaster at Fiat. Fulton co. 111., says :|
Mr. 11. G. Farrell : Your Arabian Liniment is high
ly prized here. We cured one of my- neighbor’s horses
of the Still' Complaint by about four or five applica
tions, and I cured one of my own of the Sweeney, Onr
Sheriff, Joseph Dykes, cured his horse of a bad Cork
with it; lie also tried it on a colt that hud tho Distent
per very bad, and cured it immediately, lie says It is di
cidedly the greatest horse medicine he evei used. There
have been numbers cured of Sore Eves with it. I find
it a very valuable medicine both for man and beast
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS.
TO GUARD A GAINST IMPOSITION, READ THE FOLLOWING •
The rublic are particularly cautioned against a Bas-
Counterfeit which has lately made its appearance, and
is called by the Impostor who makes i‘, “ IV. U. Farrell's
Arabian Liniment” This is a dangerous fraud and
more liable to deceive from its bearing the name of
Farrell. Therefore bo particular ntvt, to rail for it 0 1
the name Farrell's Liniment,” for unmicclpled dealers
will impose this SPURIOUS Mixture upon you for the
genuine, but always ask for 11. Q. Farrell's Arabian
Liniment, and take no other, as the genuine always
has the letters If. G. before Farrell’s, las signature is
also on tho outside wrapper, aud these words blown iu
M K §T* VaJRI A" 11 ° FARKELLS ARABIAN LIN l-
AGENTS WANTED in every town, Village and Ham
let in the United States in which one is not established
Apply by letter to 11. G. Farrell, Peoria, 111., with gout
references as to Character, Hesposibility, Ac.
Call on the Agent, who will furnish, free of rharge.
a Hook containing tnurh valuable information for oven
class of citizens.
I*Ri ce—2s cents to 50 cents and one dollar por bottle.
The oni.it Genuine is manufactured by U (J Farrell,
solo inventor and proprietor, and wholesale Druggist,
No. 17 Main streot. Peoria, 111., and for sale, wholesale
and Retail at Proprietor’s prices, by
J»nes Bmo HAVILAND, RISLEY A- CO., Augusta
A SAFE and certain euro for Coughs, Colds, Group.
Asthma, Consumption of tho Lungs. Spitting of
Blood, Bronchitis, Hooping Cough, and Pulmonary Af
A Lovely Young Lady cured of Consumption.
The following is from tlio pen of Wm. 11. Levison
Esq., the distinguished editor of the U 8. Military- non.
Naval Argus, under ditto New York. January 26, IS3o
Wliat could bo more conclusive ?
‘‘lt is seldom we permit ourselves to occupy a space
] in these columns to speak in praise of any article iu the
i patent medicine way ; but when wo see the life of a lei
1 low-creature saved by the use of any medicine what
ever, we consider it as our right, if not ourdutv, to give
a simple statement of facts, that others mu m like
I manner, bo benefitted. The case which lias induced us
1 to pen this article, wus that of a young ladv of our as.
1 quaintance, who, by frequent exposure to tile night air
contracted a Cold which settled on tho Lungs before its.
1 ravages could be staved. (This occurred two voaiv, ago
this winter.) Various remedies were used, t.ut with
; very little effect or benefit. The Cough grew worse
; with copious expectoration, and tho sunken eve, and
pale, hollow cheek, told plainly that pulmouan disease
was doing its worst on her delicate frame. The famil >
physician was consulted, and although ho would not ad
( mit to the young lady that idle really had the Cniisump
; tion. yet he would give no encouragement a- t.i a cure,
j At this crisis her mother was persuaded to make use of
; a bottle of Dr. llogers’ Compound Syrup of Liverwort
i and Tar, and w e are happy to state that she was perfect
j ly cured iu less than three months bv this medicinij
| alone, after even hope was destroyed, ‘it is useless to
j comment on such a case as this, for the simple '.ruth
j will reach where polished fiction never can. ff a uv
doubt the authenticity of this statement, let viiam call
j at this office.— 0. S. Military and Naval Apsem Xu pi
J Chatham street , X. Y.
Testimonies of the New fork Pr• s\
From the New York Courier August 13 ISSO
Dr. Rogers’ Syrup of Liverwort and ’tar.—Wo
| have heard of several important euros recently effected
j In this excellent medicinal preparation, and in out-in
i stance, that cumo under our observation, we l, m\
i confidently. One of our employees, who buffeted
| severely fromin long standing cold, during the past week,
commenced the use of this medicine, aufj j,;, ('old
I entirely disappeared.
From the New York Mirror, Bent. - ISr.n
I Liverwort and Tab — Of tin: virtues of Dr. Roger
Cmtgh Medicines, prepared from the above articles, it is
noeifless now to speak; its efficacy j„ speedili curing-
I Coughs, Colds, and other Lung Complaints, which to..
n( # ectwl1 ' ™* u lt Consumption, is too
8 L'zw. eMta J is^L ' m I )U W*o confidence to need eulogy
nmiiy in favor oi the curatiie properties of Dr Rooer-
Compound byrup of Liverwort and Tar. and would hero
repeat the advice already given for all persons who :u„
afflicted with Consumption, or any of tin- premonitory
symptoms, to make a trial of Dr Rogers' preparation. 1
o*l he geninne is signed Andrew Rogers outlie
stool plate engraved wrapper around each bottle, and i
j sold wholesale and retail by
i SCOVIL & MEAD
„ 113 Chartres street, New Orl 3,
Sole general agents for the States, to whom - ,)
I and applications lor agencies must be addre , SP ,i
Sold wholesale and retail, by Ilaviland. uLm. a r .
, Augusta, Ca.; Barrett. Carter \ Co , i0 ‘ \villi-n-, k'
1 £l| C A e r’ d °„' : , 1, „ ll „ P r!T' 1 \ LV :' ; Ilaviland, II
rail St Co., and I’. M. Cohen & charleston, S C
| auff- 2b olliqs. . ’
| PROF. A. C. BARRY'S rRICOPHUROUS
/~VH MEDIC A'l i. 1) COMPOUND, for restoring, pro on
I V a >id beautifying the Hair, eradicating scui f amt
I dandruff, and curing diseases of the skin, glands and
| muscles, stings, cuts, bruises, sprains. Ac , Ac. It ha i
been ascertained bv experiment -ha Barry’s Tricophe
| Tens has produced tho same offect in curing diseases of
| *J ie a* l **) *o-> °f the horse and all the animal kingdom
Ihe It* Mow ing testimonials, select eel from hundreds of
: similar import, will serve to show the value of the pro
! paration, and the estimation in which it is held bv those
j who have given it a trial:
! _ T New York, Sept. 22,1850.
Prof Barry,—Dear Sir:—-I have been afflicted with
j a cutaneous eruption of the scalp, of a most aggravated.
character, for the last sixteen years, and dur’ng that po
j rioil have had the advice of some of tho most eminent
physicians, and have tried all tho preparations for tho
j hair and skin now known, without the least benefit I
j was advised by a friend to try your Tricopherotia. 1
did so, as a last resort, and. to ray surprise an ! gratifica
j tion, found myself cured in about t-.vo months Such
| was the violence of the disorder that at times I was pai
tially blind Respectfully yours,
G. V. M. RAPEI.YE, 140 Columbia Street, Brooklyn
New York, Oct. S 3. 1850
I Prof. Barry,— My Dear Sir:—About two years ago
I my hair came out a great deal, aud my head was much
j affected with dandruff. I was told by a friend to try
your Tricopherous, aud I did so, and to mv astonish
ment ray hair was firmly rooted, and all the dandruff
disappeared, as the head now shows itself With respect
I I am yourub't serv’t,
( J. S. TREADWELL,OS3 Broadway.
Ts any lady or gentleman doubts the aut’nenticitv of
tlio above, they will please call at Professor A. C Barn ;
I Offlco, No. 137 Broadway, New York, where lie will pro
| duee tho original letters. 1
[From the Military aud Naval Argus. Nov 9, 18,30 ]
There is no remedy for the permanent cure of bald
; ness anil diseases of the oranium generally, that li i
iw! ed th ® Popuhtrity enjoyed by the article known a-.
L,IT if ß ‘ iry , a Tricopherous, or Medicated Com
; * t " extensively used by t; lle upper cWi ot
nlTT f ’ 1,1 al . most every nursery in the land it.
imnsvts ‘.preference to othiyrarticles of the kind. It
motes its .fi'n'ndi" * ro ‘l lS of the hair, and thus pro
the iiiLiidrior°Jl t | 110 remarkable degree. It destroy ,
si- it ...ill and ; ’ Hnr f- H,1( l yields the liair fine and glos
head flow n. C jro ftll ‘.''"eases of the scalp, such as scald
skin .’ 1,. f IVonfi, and other obnoxious disorders of the
1.,,' ii iel'eapness as well as efficacy, it stands unrival
li-ns e M RoK ‘ 1,1 I»rgo bottles, price 23 cents, at No. 13,
re aduay and at, the Druggists generally throughout.
the United States ami Canada. June 19-d&c
T WASHINGTON HALL, ATLANTA, GA.
lIL Undersigned, anxious to render tho jfpvv
abovo Kstalilishinent every way acceptable Mlix
to tho travelling public,has recently added to it a new
DINING ROOM, aud mado several other materia!
alterations iu the House, with a view to tho promo
tion of tho comfort of thoso wbo may favor him
with their patronage, and has secured, as a genets..
Superintendent, tho services of Mr. Gf.o. It. Fra
zer, formerly of tho United States, and lato of tho
Eaglo & Phoenix Hotel, Augusta, (in. It, jg his in
tention to sparo neither expenso nor lixortion to
make tho Washington Hall deservedly popular.
Ho has recently added to his KstabUshment five
tood family Rooms, Lathed and Plastered, with
replaces in cauh. Also, a fiuc BATHING Eil-
XABLISHMENT, whero can. bo procured Warm
or Cold Baths.
Titoro is a BARBER SHOP under tho samo
roof, and a LIVERY STABLE at a convenient
distance. Servants always in attendance upon the
cars to conduct passengers and oonvey baggage to
and from tho Depot.
JAS. LOYD, Proprietor.
Geo. R. Frazf.r, Superintendent.
N. B.—Tho abovo house will always furnish Din
ner to tho passengers from tho West, at 3 o’clock
P. M. d&oly may 7
ATLANTA IRON FOUNDRY.
I AM NOW PHKPAKKD to muko to order,
MILL GEARING of every description, and
all other CASTINGS made in similar establish-,
molds, ineluding GIN GEAR,PLATES A BALLS,
With tho latest improveiuoents, all of which will bo
warranted to boos the best material and work
I will also furnish all kinds of MILL ROCK, at
the lowest rates for cash.
PATENT CAST IRON WATER WHEELS,
Which will be warranted to cut two thoufJWid foot
of Plank per day, under any head of water abovo
four feet. Manufactured’by
may 11 dfAoly A. LEYDEN.
RAN A WAY or onticod from my place in*S
Sorivon County, on tho night of the 25th
inst., my Negro Boy WILLIAM, who is about *•*>.
27 years of ago, about six feet bight, dark, com
ploxion, with a vory largo thick under lip; speaks
quiok when spoken so. 110 has a scar on his left
log, and knots on the chalf of tho ijime.
I will give tho abovo reward., if outieed away, for
proof to convict any persQi, or persons, or $25 for
his delivery to Messrs Cooper A Uillilan, Savan
nah, Ga., or in Jail in the State so I cn» got
him again. SIMEON BURKE
‘ aug 30 o 3