BP* A gentleman lining in tlw> lower part
of our county— use never could recollect
name * —met with a very ‘Berioua accident
a few days ago. On leaving a neighbor’s
house after dinner, lie missed the way to
the gate, when bringing up at the well and
mistaking it for his his buggy he gaihercc
up the reins (wellrope) and got in. The
above is from a perfectly unreliable source.
John Hodgrs Dkakr, Senr., died in
Auburn, Ala, on Sunday the lltli day
December, A. D. 1859, in the 93d year of
his age. *
The deceased retained his health an ;
physical powers in an uncommon degree
until the first day of December 1858, when
he had the misfortune to receive a fall, by
which two of his ribs were fractured, and
his system, generally, so shocked as to ren
der him entirely helpless for the remainder
of his life. His sufferings were very great
for a considerable time after this sad acci
dent, but doting the most of bis long con
finement be was free much actual pain
*—sometimes seeming to be doing so well
ns to inspire bis friends with the hope that
he would live to complete bis century of
years and honois. About three weektfbe
fore his death, bis system seemed more ev
idently to yield, and without sufficient re
cuperative energies, be gradually sunk—
his spirit departing at 25 miuutes alter 12
o’clock, on Sunday evening, the 11th De
It will be gratifying to tlio many absent
friends of the venerable deceased, to be as
sured, that during his long confinement.he
received every possible attention from phy
sicians, friends, relatives and faithful ser
vants. There was not a moment of time,
day or night, for a year and eleven days,
that he was not tejiderly watched and
muised by those who made his comfort their
■chief study and concern. His wants were
•ever kindly anticipated, an 1 those softer
and more delicate attentions, always so
grateful to the afflicted, were bestowed by
devoted, gentle daughter, who was ever
present to encourage, to comfort, to soothe,
nd to “minister unto.” He truly appre
ciated the attention and kindness of all, and
never forgot r.or neglected to be kind and
polite in return. He was entirely con
scious of bis approaching'dissolution-—was
prepared for tim oft dreaded ordeal, and
fully realizing the promise, “Lo I am wifi.’
you always,” he deliberately bis I
hands—closed bis eyes, and Ins time-worn ,
body sunk to rest, whilst his spirit, releas
ed from this earthly tenement, returned to ;
God who gave it. Thus has passed fi m
(earth one venerable in years—a patriarch -
in wisdom, respected and by all,
and blessed of Heaven.
The life and character of Major Drake,
faithfully written, would furnish much that
would not only be interesting, hut profita
ble for imitation and study The writer
feels bis incompotency to enter into a bio
graphical detail, and hesitates to “attempt
-even a general outline.
Hodges Drake was born in ICdge
■combe (now Nash) comity, North Carolina, i
January 29th, A. D. 1767. Although he!
was to take part in thestiuggle for inde
pendence, bo was roared in “the days that;
tried men’s souls” and with the t xnn-ple of’
his father and eldei brothers, who periled \
their lives in the cause, lie early imbibed
those principles of patriotism and love of
right and justice, that characterized his liie. !
The writer hes often m heard him recount
many stirring incidents of rev. lutionary
times, and loved to see his noble counte
nance lit up with the. fire of patriotism as
ilie would relate them. “ One incident espe
cially, of which he was an eve witness,
seemed to warm his whole soul with fire
It was the attack on his father’s house, in i
1781, by a Captain Beard and his band of
tories, briefly alluded to in Wheeler’s his
tory of North Carolina. In this attack, bis
father, a brother and two neighbors, con
tended hand to hand with Captain Beard
and his company of over fifty tories, until
they were overcome and cut down, their
bodies covered with wounds
Major Drake lived in his native county,
Nash, (formed from Edgecombe in 1777,)
for more than seventy-five yeais. There the
vigor and prime of his life and energies
were spent, and his integrity, sound judg
ment and great general information were
ever recognized by the people Indeed, for
over fifty years lie was honored with some
public trust which the people freely be
dewed in compliment to his fnithbihips*
and competencyHe served in the North
Carolina Legislature, in the House of Com
mons, from 1892 to 1796, and in the Senate
in 1800 and 1805. He was for more than
thirty years, Clerk of the Superior Court
of Nash county, and for a great length of
time served as Justice of the Peace, which
office, in North Carolina is without einolu
ment, but of honor and responsibility.
In politics he was not a partisan, but
always governed by principle. He un
derstood well the history of the Govern
ment—tho rights granted and reserved.
States sovereignty, and States rights and
equality, were caidinai tenets in his politi
cal creed. Fully appreciating the elective
franchise, ho never failed to vota at a
Presidential election when constitutional
ly qualified, and voted conscientiously and
consistently on all occasions w icn he ex
ercised the privilege.
As a citizen, his long life of active pub
lic service is evidence that be was useful
and esteemed. Ho loved order, and was
from impulse ever a conservator of peace.
Pis mind was strong and active, and quick
to analyze and discriminate. His opinions
when formed were generally correct and
Conclusive. Hence be was often appealed !
to in iratteis of controversy betweeu his
neighbors and friends. His habits of in-!
dustry and temperance may perhaps in
some measure account for the astonis'.i g
preservation of bis physical and n ent and
energies. His mind was cl.iar and the
senses scarcely impaired up to tho last
hour ofh ; s life.
In social iutercouree, his extensive gen- !
era! information, together with a rich fund
of anecdote ever at coinmsn-1, made his .
company much sought, for instruction and
pleasure. No one enjoyed in a rational
•en*e. the pleasures of society more than
he did. He had the happv faculty of
adapting himself to any circle, and of’
making every one feel at ease and pleased
in hi presence. lie loved *o witness the
snorts of ymitb. and to hear the prattle of
childhood, always happy to contribute to j
their cuj-iyment— perhaps presenting some
liyw recn-atiow, kt oferbig • him ingenteas
test for the exercise of their minds, care- i
ful ever to mingle the “useful with the i
agreeable.” The writer has often seen
him seated, surrounded by a circle of chil
dren, and entertaining them with some
plpasing reminiscence of other days, to
which they listened with delight—each
eager to catch every word that fell from
tliel ps of “Grand Pa Drake.”
Major Drake was a Master Mason. Hp
was initiated into the Order, in the town
of Hallifax, N. C., near seventy years ago.
He loved the tenets of the Order, and on
every convenient occasion.it washispleas
ure to mingle with the’ craft. The writer
can never forge* the profound impression
made on his feelings on seeing this vener
able man, then near ninety years old, as
the oldest Mason present, carrying “the
Sacred Writings,” in public Masonic pro
cession. Though always unobtrusive, he
seemed to fill this office witli peculiar
In all the relations of life lie was fully
equal to his assigned, positions. lie was
generous and brave, with a heart, alive to
every noble sympathy. Asa master, he
was humane and indulgent. His servants
loved and reverenced him truly. His
friendships were disinterested an l true,
and nothing seemed to give himmorepain
than to find them misplaced. Asa hus
band and father, lie was tender, gentle,
kind and indulgent. He cherished in sa
cred remembrance the wife of his youth—
the friend and companion of hisriper years,
Together, they journeyed hand in hand
for many years, down life’s pathway—a
large family had been reared up to bless
them—that he gave her to God and to
heaven. Twenty years ago he deposited
her remains in the family burying ground
at the old homestead. But twenty years
bad not obliterated her memory, and de
siring that bis dust shou'd mingle with
hers, lie requested that bis remains should
be borne to bis obi home and deposited by
tho side of hers. From these two, now
silently sleeping, there are. living over one
hundred descendants. May they cherish
their memories and love the virtues which
their lives exemplified.
Major Drake was a believer in the reli
gion of the Bible. Sixty years ago he
made a profession of religion and was bap
tized in Swift creek, near Marne’s Chapel.
Nash county, North Carolina. Ho uas a
great Bible readei, and bis views on the
mysteries of the Trinity seemed to bo un
usually clear. He was a Baptist, but not a
see. triae, nor fond of religious controversy
yet vvi.’t-'d defend With a “thus saitb the
Lord,” vvi.‘*ii his icligious belief and views
v.ia.ilacksd He loved tho service of
■ God and was a 1 ways a punctual attendant
at church. Even in bis later years, San
bath after Sabbath h.'s bent and venerable
form might be seen tottering on towards
the, bouse of prayer. Tlk r3 none gave
more attentive bearing, or t,!'ugbt mote
eagerly every word that fell .from the
sanctuary. Ilis faith remained
up to bis death. Indeed, in his last lu..’>>’
it showed most clear. Feeling that God hud ,
been gracious and kind to him, he bore his |
bodily afflictions without a murmur, and |
when the dim vista was presented and his
own strength failed he realized in its full
ness the great promise and found the rod
and the staff a support an 1 comfort through
the dark valley and shadow of death. —
Panoplied with tho all sufficient strength,
he met undismayed the grim Monster, and
died a triumphant Christian.
After Ins death on Sunday, his body
reposed in the house of his son iu-law,
J. F. White, where he died, until the
Tuesday following. On Tuesday morning
an appropriate funeral discourse was pro
nounced by the Rev. M. B. Hardin. Pas
tor of the Baptist Church at Auburn.—
His remains were then taken in charge by
the Masonic fraternity and home to the
depot, whete the last sad honors, peculiar
to the Order, were performed. Itwasthen
placed on the cars* and attended by a
number of his children and friends, it was
safely conveyed to the house of his son,
Dr. John G. F. Drake, Nash county, N.
C., arriving there on Thursday evening.
There it was visited by many who knew
and loved him long ytfars ago. Ihe old
anil young, kindred and friends, testified
their respect and veneration. On Friday
evening, the 16th December, 1859, in ac
cordance with his request, his body was
buried in the old family burying ground,
by the side of bis deceased wife. Now
they sleep—but ill the great day they will
arise and join the happy throng, singing
praises forever to Him who redeemed them.
So Mute it be.
Auburn, Ala., Jan. 28th, 1860.
GREESESBOKO PRICES CURRENT.
COBSECTED FOR THE PLANERS’ WEF.KLV
Bagging (Gunny) yd 15 ©
Rope per lb, 10 ©
Paeon Hams 14 ©
“ Shoulders 12 ®
“ Clear sides 14 ©
Lard 12 ©
Butter Country 15 ©
Eggs 12 ®
Chickens,. s 15..® 20
Tallow 10 © 12
Candles Tallow . 15 ®
“ Adamantine 28 ® 30
“ Sperm, 50 ©
Coffee Rio IA r ai 15
“ Laguira 15 16
“ Java 18 ® 20
Tea....... 75 ©125
Mackerel No. 1 .
“ No. 2, per bbl 24.00 ©
ti No. 3 “ **
S mked 11 erring, per Box
Flour Extra Family per sack 4,75 ©
Corn with sacks 2,60 ©
Meal per Bush ■ 1,25 ©
Wheat White.., 1,60 ©
Wheat Red 1,40 ©
Peas 1,00 ®
Powder (Slmt-Gun) 40 © 50
Shot 10 ©
Lend 10 ©
Irou Sweeds 54 © 6
1 “ English 5 ©54
Nails wrought 10 ©
•• ent, 5 ® 5j
Steal Cast 25 ©
i “ German............. 14 ©
•• Blister English 12}©
“ American, * 5.
GEORGIA. GaF.*xi! Cocntt.— Whereas, Simuel
A Howell, Administmtor <le b.me non, with ihe
Will ennexed, upon (Be e>tae of MrKinnev Howell
deceased, pet'tion. the Court of Ordirior y ol Sail)
county for Letters diwniiwpy :
Tbeoe are therefor* lo cite and admonish all and
•insruiartho kindred and creditors of said o
show cause (if any thev htrtrtf)*hv said Administrator
should not b* discharged at the Court of Ordinary to
bp held in and for said county on ihe first Monday in
Gi v en under my band at in Greenesboro,
April 2nd, 1S I0 EUGENICS L KINO, Ord’y.
_J a . -
EORG’A, Greene County/ Whercus, Preder- \
Jf i- C. Fuller, Administrator upon the estate of
Sarah D W’llia, deceased, petition* the Court of Or
dinary of aid county for L-. t r :rs D:a:tii*anry :
Theaf art* therefor* to eit • arui admonish, all and
>inuu’ar the kindred and t redilnrg of said deceased,
t.oahpw cause (if any th* y have) why said Adminis
trator should not be discharged, at the Court of Ordi*
mry to be held in and for j*nid county on the first
Monday in October next.
Given unde*- my hand at office in Grennesboro,
Ma r f,th. 1860. EUGENIU* L KING. Ord’y.
C'i EORGIA. Gauss* County.—Whereas,lsaac Mor-
W Executor and Mary Atkinson, Executrix
of the hat Will and Testament of Nathan Atkinson,
dec , petitions the Court of Ordinary of said county
for Letters Dismissory:
These are therefore 10 cite and art monish all persons
concern* and, to show cause, (ifsny they have) why said
Executor and Executrix j, ouM not be discharged at
the* Court of Or Unary to be h* Id in and for said coun
ty <i> the first Monitor in Autrust next.
Given under mv hand < (Ti ■•* n G-e* nesborn, Jan
uary 10th, I >6O * . EUGENI US L. KING, Ord-y.
GEORGIA, Gkebse Couuty.—Whereas, Nicholas
M. Jones, Administrator upon the estate of Jess*
S Jones dec., petitions the Court of Ordinary of said
county for Letters Dismi*sory :
These are therefore to cite and admonish all persons
concerned, to show cause—if any the£ have—whv
said Administrator should not he discharged at th-
Court of Ordinary to be held in and for said county
on the firs* Monday in August next.
G'ven under my hand n? i.ffice in Greeneslwro, Jan
uary 10th, 1860. EUGENICS L. KING. Ord y.
.%€lmiist9 T ator's Sale. •
WILL be sold on Saturday the 9th day of
June next, at the lat residence
Mart a Stanley, ad the perishable proper’y be
longing to estate o r She'wood Stanley, Dec’d.,
consisting of one CVw and Calf, Barouch and
illness Je'fiev Wagon and Harness, House
hold and Kitchen Furnihnc. Terms on day
, f OSES F FOSTER,
Ad ’> * the Will annexed.
April 24rh, ISGO.
WILL be sold before the Court House door
at Lexington in Oghd-borpe enu ty, on
th first Tuesday in Juno nexf, a small parcel
of land lying in 3 id county on the wat r>. of
Little Riv**r, it being one half of the portion of
the Plantation purchased by John Scott o a
lifetime of the Estate of Absalom Janes, lying
in said county and containing about flfty-nii e
••ores, more or
Terms.—Un-dit until December 25h, 1860.
FREDERIC H F LLER Adm’r.
GreenesboTo, April 24th, 1860.
GEORGIA. Grkene County.—All .parsons
indebted to James A. Moody, late of said
county deceased, are requested to make imme
diate payment. and all having claims against
said deceased will present them'duly proven to
the undersigned within the time prescribed by
law. ‘ ELIAS B. MOODY, .
Ex’v. of James A. Moody.
Greenesboro, May Till 1360. 40d.
q/\ ,n /a t-’OUNDS flood Sides and Shoul
duv St s'o per hundred, cash.—
sCsltebV ~'*o ANSON & PORTER.
Gr eni-sbero, Api.'i 18, 1860 lui.
Corn! CViT! i'■
4 FINE lot cf nice White CORii Lr’ f & * e
at the lowest mmket price.
Ai p'v to W. G. .Johnson, or the sub ci- .
hers.’ BRO'f N & VV ‘ LKER.
<lt 1 norhnro, April 1 Kb, JSbO—lf.
ARE YOU INSURED?
Cash Capital and Surplus over Two Millions.
ITbIRTY years of successful experience has
. placed this reliable Qotppany at the head
oi Ainwican Underwriters.
Policies are issued upon MerchalWßao, Store-
Buildings, Dwellings, Public Buildjngs, Ac., at
P.’jtieutar attention “given to insuring de
tached d* c'.hng-b cs ; for terms ot three or
.five years, at ver\ ie i-onahle figures.
Refer to Johnson & Porter and Davis &Bro.
of Greenesboro, whose stores were burned in
the destructive fire of March 27th, and whose
losses were promptly adj sted in one wees
Apply to .WALTER GRIFFIN, Ag’t.
April 11-Sm. Greenesboro’, Ga
UfuULD ii.loim ih ir triends and thepnb
■* no that th y h ye been driven by ‘the
lire” to Mr. N oti n’- sfore.where tney i ffrr for
s; bat th- ho est n arKet prices, their usual
assortment Os goods consistit g in part, of
15 (■ nets, Tt untied aed Untrimn ed; Neo
potitm, Vartail.es, Chip and Straw Flats;
French Lace Mantillas and Points, with
•and without capes;
Color, .! i Bi - Bar, ge Shawls ;
Jai kon, , O . nd.e aiid v Barege Robes, from
fotlr to t i F mice, from $2 to #l2 ;
Prmted L wns aid Muklin from i2l-2tosoc;‘
Nansook, Jack, met, Mud and Swiss Muslins,
Plain and Striped, from 18 to 60 cents;
VV:t. Collars, Muslin Trimmings, H’rt. Bands,
fwisted Si k Mitts, Linen, Cambric, Plai ,
Hemst'taTed and Embroidered Handkerchiefs,
from 10 cts to #J 00;
Hosiery, Hoo Skirts, from 50 cts to #2 60 ;
Hats of all kinds; Boots, Shoes, Ciothing ;
Hardware, Hollow Ware Iron, Steel, Nails,
Sugar, O ff t.-l.folHsscg, Salt; in short what
ever the v. ants pf the people demand. All of
which >• wid stli as low as can cau be obt&in
in any matket
11 n-. ini Dr the libera? patronage heretofore
bestowed *n ns eu hopewiur friends wilt take
the troubl to vise us at our new location,
where we will supply their wants on as favor
able terms as any bouse in ifie city.
DAVIS & BROTHER.
Greenesboro, April 18, 880. (jao 26-1 yj
” #SO REWARD.
UAVAW4I’ frm mv plantation on the
J2J ot J .hr last, my Ne.-roman
Ila taab >uf (.So* 36 rrr old. of dirb*uiiiylfxioii,
.b,.gl six lr* bign. od w< mt) *bonl lit) pound, or
niofr. Ilr .it lutfhi iohr r.nflagb- fwei Grreao
boro and Liwr.nce*’ Mill on ‘b*‘ Ocotico river. I
I will give >h >bw. r*wr o ...y on. bo will
11 da him in dw Green. CnMf JJI nr dellrer him
1t,,.*., #M ROWLAITD**.
I M.reii i i>h tea.,. <f
New Spring Goods,
Has received a very large supply of
pmi & jmm m a*,
Suitable for Spring: and Summer Wear
coHsisma os? tub choicest notkltiks of ths
LADIES’ DRESS GOODS
’ AMONG TANARUS niCU ABE
Fancy Spring SILKS, Silk ROBES, with 7, 9 and 11 Yolantes;
Rich Organdy, Barege and Grenadiae ROBES, with 7, 9 and 11
French Printed Organdies and Jaconets, of new and elegant styles;
Ladies’ Silk, Lace and Barege Mantillas and Lace Points;
French Embroidered Collars and Undersleeves of beautiful styles;
Ladies’ MANTILLAS and ROBES, in suits;
Ladies’ DUSTERS, and Materials for Ladies Traveling Dresses in
great variety of- styles ;
Ladies’ and Misses’ Hoop Skirts and Corsets, of new and most ap
A complete assortment of Ladies’ Mourniug Goods;
A large assortment of Staple Articles, suitable for Family and Plant
Also, a large supply of Embroidered Lace Curtains, of extra size
and at very low prices.
W. S. feels assured, that in Ladies’ Dress Goods, his stock, in re
gard to extent, variety, style, quality and cheapness, is not surpassed
by any in the City, or in the State of Georgia, The public are res
pectfully invited to examine the assortment. [April 18, 18G0.
•>r,s? DRY GOODS. 358.
KEAN & CLARK
No 258 Broad Street Augusta Georgia.
Entirely New, 8 took!
Call and Examine Before Purchasing Elsewshere.
Our Stock comprises all the Beauties and Novelties of
DRESS GOODS, LACES,
EMBROIDERIES, MANTILLAS, &C.
- - Also, A generalj’Assortment of
STABLE M® FAN GY ARTICLES.
All of which we are offeringupon the most Accommodating terms,
jgtr- an examination will satisfy.
’ Rp.Bpectfullyy &c.,
April 4, D6o2m. KEAN & CLARK.
09 SR® ASD KliKftMT SPURS
If [if WYm l!Li¥
Beg to call the attention of the Public to their New and Elegant
Spring Stock of 2>7 Goods
, , , *■ , , e ,Up to warrant them in assur
**• htch thet are now receiving, purchased on such fa> •"*'” te,u
ing their friends and customers that they can s ve them a. h ast from
Fifteen to Twenty-Five Pef Cent.
_ , .. hoar \r it fJOßsible for them
On all fine and imported Goode. f>>e question may naturally anst, ™ l _ . t^e
to do so? Id answer to this, they wish it to he distincty rtriu* mberto, tha. ineu
ONLtt EQUSE IN GBOKOU ‘ .
That keeps an experienced Purchaser, all days in the year in the Northern Markets, t.
Cash in hand to pick up BARGAINS, wherever they are offered. And in addi n.n to tms
• lacl, that werre now import ng directly from Europe—buying goods in many ’.nSbSn
ces much cheaper than the Northern ‘ Jobbers” can have ‘hem trom in porters.
When these tacts are remembered, it will be rasily perceived that they buy
Goods Bom fifteen to twenty-five and in many cases
* FIFTY PER CENT. LESS
Than the same class of goods oan be bought for when ttie Northern Mark ts are crowded with
Southern and Western Merchants, laying in ih*-ir six month's supjl e.
Theirs is Strictly a Cash House
They buy and sell for CASH ; and to save the feelings of all on this subject who might feel
hurt on a refusal to open accounts with them.
They Distinctly state that they open accounts with no one, not even
IF THEY WERE WORTH A MILLION.
This is another fact that will be a preciat“d by partita paying cut money, and desirous of
obtaining the best value for the same, as they will perceive that we will not have to make the
losses of bad debts on good cash paying customers. m w T r,r
GRAY & TURLEY,
115 Congress-street, opposite the Pulaski House Savannah, •
April 4, 1860-ly. and under the United States Hotel Augusta, Ga.
NEW CARPET STORED
JAMBS Or. BAIXjIS tfc 33R0 PHER
Direct Importers of all kinds of
Mattings in all Widths and Colors Manuf t
CarpetLining,lmported Door Mats
iiugs, Jb’ioor Uil Cloths, Window Shads,
Curtains, Curtain Materials, Cornices, Bands, Loops, &c.
WALL PAPERING IN GREAT VARIETY,
All of which we will sell at the lovi cst market prices. Terms cash. Patronage solicited
305 BROAD STREET, AliilSTA, GA,
And JAMES G BAILIE, 231 King Street, Charleston.
nr Carpets made up with dispatch, [mar. 30,1860-iy.
G GEORGIA. G.tvfi Corstv -All p*r*on in
delitMl to Th'itnu M-rrllt, !! if Mid emuitv
Hw., .r. nquMlrJ in m.lr. iminrui.i. pnjmrnt, tnri
■II tfiOM h.vimr elniin. .rmn.t him, to prraeßt ih* in
duly proven UKh. undrrniirnril.
JAL.ES MERRITT. Ex’r.
of Thnn>M Mefrlg*
Ur.rnn.bcm, February Bth Dim.
ALL tho*/- jml-ht.'l to th unrt.r-ifnwl wbndonnt
to see litm (old out by the Hheriff, will
| pleaee sail nd telils it llie eailUit opportunity
<*• H. THOMPSON
OriMKit-iro. F b . 2*jh, I<NiO,
HOTfW a GOOD FORTUNE
I'OB MAY, 1860.
GEORGIA STATE LOTTERY.
TJckIVM Y & CO . managers.
Authorized by special Act of the Legislature
More than to every tico Tickets.
Tickets only 810
Halves, Quarters, and Eights in Piioroimos.
To be Drawn Each Saturdayin 1860.
In the City of Savannah, Georgia.
Class 70, to be Diavrn Way P, 1860.
Class 71, to be Drawn May 12, 1860.
Class 72, tube Drawn May 19, 1860.
Class 73 to be Drawn May 20, 1860.
1 P’z. of 6",000 is sea, ooo | 5 ol I.OuO are $5,000
1 “ 80,000 is 30,000 } 10 “ 500 are 6,000
1 “ 10,000 is 10,000 1 2 “ 400 are 800
1 5,000 is 6.000 I 2 “ 30 i are 600
1 “ 4 000 is 4,000 I 2 200 ara 400
1 “ 3 000 is 3,000 I 50 “ 150 are 7,500
1 2.0(H) is 2,000 I lOt) “ 100 are lO.OuO
1 •• I'soo is 1,500 I 100 • 95 are 9,500
1 1,100 is 1,100 100 *• 85 are 8.500
45 418 Prizes amounting to $414,110
‘>5.828 Prizes Amt’ing; to $306,040
WILL BE DRAWN THIS MONTH.
Certikicares or Packages will be sold at the fol
lowing- r.ites w hich is the risk:
Certificate of Packages of 10 Whole Tickets S6O
•• “ 10 Hall • BO
“ *• 10 Quarters “ 15
“ “ 10 Eighth “ 750
LOOK AT THIS!
A SPLENDID DRAWING ON
The Three Number Plan !
Which takes place on every Wednesday and Satur-*
duy in 1860.
1 Capital Prize of $23,000
1 Prize of 4,600
1 “ of 4.000
1 “ of 3,000
1 “ of 2,171.20
10 “ of S7OO are 7,01i0
40 “ of 17,'. are 7.000
60 “ of 125 are 6,250
259 •• of 80 are 20,720
64 of 50 nre 3,200
64 •• of 30 are 1.920
6 f “ of 20 are 1.230
5,632 “of 10 nro 56,32(1
28,224 “ of 5 are 141,120
34,412 Piizcs Amounting to $291,481.20
Whole Tiekets $5,
Shares in Proportion.
IN ORDERING TICKETS OR CFRTIFI
CATES Enclose the money to our address for the
tickets ordered, on receipt of which they will be for
warded by first mail. Purchasers can havo tickets
ending- in any figure they may designate.
The list of drawn numherfl and prizt‘9 will be cent
to purchasers immediately after the drawing.
All communications strictly confidential.
Orders for Tickets or Certificates, bv Mail or Ejc
press, to be directed to McKINNEY and CO.
November 2, 1819 ly Savannah, Ga.
For theatre of Indigfetiem,, Xitv<sa,
Flatulency, Ljih# of Appetite, or tiny BUioun
Compl-jint* it rift*'ty /rota a nurrOUl t n<iLti*rn
of the Stom-u'h or Hot vela, producing Cr<t r nps
byColic, Cholera Mort/ue, Cv.
In vi-w us iho fact that every member of
the human family is moreor lossnubji eted to
some of the oliove complaints, besides in
nmnerable other conditions in life, which,
by (lie assistance of a little knowledge *>r
exercise of common sense, they may be able
so to regulate their habits of diet, and with
the assistance of a good tonic, secure per
manent health. In order to accomplish this
desired object, the true course to pursue is,
certain y, that which will produce a natfirsl
Rtate of things at the least hazard of vital
strength and life ; for this end Dr. HoaUttor
has introduced to t.h : s country a prepara
tion called HOST EXT El!'8 STOMACH
BI T TERS, which at this day is not anew
medicine, hut one that has been tried for
years, giving satisfaction to.all who have
used it. The Bitters-operate powerfully upon
the stomach, bcwels and liver, restoring
them to a healthy and vigorous notion, and
thus by the simple process of strengthening
nature, enable the system to triumph ov.r
disease. Dianhtna, dysentery or flux, so
generally contracted ny new settlers, and
caused principally by the change of water
and diet, will be speedily regulnted by a
brief use of this preparation. Dyspepsia,
a disease which is probably more prevalent
when taken in all its vurious forms, than
any other ; the cause of which may always
be attributed to derangements of the diges
tive organs, can be cured without fail hy
using HOSTETTER’S STOMAUII BIT
TERS as per directions on the bottle. For
this disease every physician will recom
me,7d Bitters of some kind, then why not
use an article known to be infalliblet
Every countr7 have their Bitters as a pre
ventive of diseastf, and strengthening of
the system in general, .*ua among them all
there is not to be found A more healihj
people than’ the Germans, from whom this
preparation emanated, based upon scientific
experiments which has attended to advance
the destiny of this great preparation in the
medical scale of science.
SEVER AND AGUE. .
This trying and provoking disease, which fixes Its
relentless grasp on the body of man, reducing him to
a mere shadow in a short space of time, and rendering
him physically and mentally useless, can be defeated
and driven from the body by the use of *fIOSTETTBR 3
RENOWNED BITTERS. Further, any of the above
stated diseases can not be contracted when exposed to
any ordinary conditions producing them. If the Bitters
are used as per directions. And as it neither creates
nausea nor offends the palate, and rendering unnecse
sary any change of diet or interruption to usual pur
suits, but promotes sound sleep and healthy digest!on,
the complaint is thus removed as speedily as is con*
sistent with the production of a thorough and perm*
For Persons in advanced years
Who are Buffering from an enfeebled constitution and
Infirm body, these Bitten are Invaluable as a restora
tive of strength and vigor, and need, only to be triow
to be appreciated. And to a mother while nunin*,
these Bitten are Indispensable, especially when the
mother's nourishment fa inadequate to the demands
es the child, consequently her strength must yield,
and here it is where a good tonic, such as llortetter*t
Stomach Bitten Is needed to Impart temporary strength
and vigor to the system. Ladies should by all means
try this remedy for all cases of debility, and before ee
doing, ask your physician, who, if ho la acquainted
with the virtues of the Bitten, will recommend Uwir
see in all cases of weakness.
CIITIO.V. — We ciution the public against
using any of the many imitations or coun
terfeits, but ssk for Hostettee’s Celebrated
Stomach Bittkhs, and see that each bottle
has the words “ Dr. J. Hostetler’s Stomach
Bitters” blown on the side of the bottle, and
slamt-. and on the metallic cap covering thn
cor'd,'and observe that our autograph signa
ture it on die label.
IT Prepared and laid bjr HOSTETTE* k
SMITH, PltUbargh, Pa., aad told bj ad
Dragglst*, greeert, and dealer* generally
thranghaat Ibe tailed Stalls, Canada, Saaib
k merles and German}'.
SCO VIL & MEAD,
NEW U -I.K.AIS, bt..
’ ■ Wiialcsale Agents.
Per rale in'•rtenesV'ro hv J. 11, Wood, Wliilw
fain*, by T. !> Klg* tower.f Aug,TW-Irl