Til E PLANTERS 1 \f EEKLY. I
<. * w vn;v:ns.
ROLIKS. P£ll(IFOV, fcrtHols. |
C. 1,. PATRICK, Publisher.
Wednesday, April 3. IMil.
I - , F. ,t It. Tvivas,......V\ hitc Plains, Ga.
It’ Nj. <!, I.linni\ ....Madison, ••
(’ n on Rifles will meet at their Drill Room
v'\ Friday April llio 13th at the hour of
o'clock A. M.
Bv order of Philip I>. Robinson, (’apt.
Wm; T. Shannon, Orderly Sergeant.
(“7* Do job want to make $50,00?
If you do read the advertisement of a
runaway negro in another column, and
carry nut the conditions.
13P Do you want hoard or lodging at
the City Hotel /
It yon do read Messrs. Oshortte A - Pal
mers raid in another colmn ; no doubt of
youi being suited.
•*- - -
ill’ We would eall the attention of those
autVcring Inua (.JnKuiptin, l^onebitis,
• vVe., to mi advertisement in another col
nmn of this paper, of an important discov
ery for the cure of those diseases, now in
troduced for the first time to the American
publicity Messrs. Leeds, Gilmore & On,,
The Southern Tcnclicr.
I bis Southern Monthly is on our table.
This number is very mueh improved in its
general appearance; being clothed in anew
dress which is very neat and well execu
ted. I hose who wish to foster Southern
institutions, now have a chance to show
their faith by their works, subscribe imme
diately for tint Southern Teacher, which
cost oidv s;.', (mi u year in advance. W. S.
B.irtou Editor nnd Proprietor, published
at Montgomery Al.t.
The (ieoritiu Ciii/.eit.
I lie Georgia Citizen will be very much
improved in its arrangement and stylo a*"-
ter tlm -till of April. It will lie divided
into three different departments, not hitli
n! > receiving much attention, tlie Me
chanical, liie Health, and ‘ho Domestic
Keononiy. Those who wish a paper with
varied news and interest will find the Citi
zen all that they could desire in the way
•'I a news paper. Terms $2,00 in advance
three copies to a club $5,00, five SB,OO.
ten >IO,OO. Address L. !•'. W. Andiews,
Tlukc up Vo lie Mind.
Not to give away money hut invest it
in soniothliig that will pay.
Cant you subscribe something to build
anew Hotel in Grecucshoro ? The list
will he presented to you in a short time if
it has not already. If you have refused
to subscribe reconsider and see if you can
invest your money more safely. “Wo think
not. Town pjwfrertv will; tie Worth what
if cilft to build in Gioencshoro. Lot us
build anew Hotel and present our claims
for t'apitnt of the Southern Confederacy.
\\ e. would like to se.o a Hotel built in
our City by Mr. T. Tunison. \V e cant,
imagine bow muck it would add to the
beauty us the place, besides the great ne
cessity of such a building.
Tin* New Constitution.
Tito Constitution of the Confederate
S' l ate has. we believe, given very general
satisfaction, am; is jironuuncod to be stipe
tier to the Gons'itution of the United
•States in many respects. It is in sub
stance vvliat the people of the South in
most respects have always interpreted the
’ ‘institution o! the United . States to be.
one of its points of difference from the
old Constitution are a preamble which as
serts the sovereignty of the States, which
lias been a source of much debate ami dif
terenee ol opinion between the pco|!oof
the two sections, Congress has the power
to grant seats on its lloor to the oDicers cf
the Executive Department with the priv
ilege of discussing subjects ofinipoitaneo
relating to their respective otliees, the
President is elected for six years instead of
I'ooi, the President can approve any part
ol an appropriation hill without npproveing
the whole, the purposes of taxes and im
ports are specified, and Congress cannot
grant bounties and lay taxes to promote
any branch of industry, the postoilico do
paiui'cnt shall ho self sustaining after the
Ist ot March 1863, the prohibition of the
African slave trade, the right of property
in Slaves shall not bo impaired by transit
trout one State to another, protection to
slavery in the territories.
\\ AHUM,tu\, March ‘Ll.—All the sen
sation statements from here, alleging that
the President or other orders to Charleston
I v Snrgeou Eox, Mr. Lantnn, or anybody
else for the evacuation of Port Sumter, are
lubricated, and wholly unworthy of atteu- !
lion. Ever since Major Anderson made I
bis report in detail to Mi. Holt of I bis Ail j
ministration came into power, ami General j
J"*eott advised the withdrawal of his com-I
i aid, it has been evident that it was a
i■ 11 1i tnt y necessity, wlduh could not bo avoid
ed Hit. President has, however, as 1-
i,ely s’ateil iii my dispatches, determined
is satisfy himself by ether means of iufor
morion, beside the official reports ot aljjho
t lets, and no decision can bo made until it
i, rnceivcd. lie has nothing to do with !
issuing orders for tho withdrawal. Gene
ral Scott did not choose to take the exclu- !
t-ive lespojisibility and hence referred it to
the Cabinet more than two weeks ago, j
when ha was couviuced that no other al-1
‘onutivo was presented.
In tending personal agents there to
■make inquiries, and m for themselves, he !
has not intended to reflect upon Maj. An
derson or (lie officers around him, hut to j,
assure himself with testimony which will j I
go far to convince the country that he is i
compelled to allow the withdrawal, ,
13^'“!.cels. what did you ilo with your
iicw trousers V said an anxious papa, “1
swapped oil.” “For wlmt V “A
#lung-t,liot, Hnyle:>‘(fames, and the I’iratcs
The It order State* Invited by the
Black Republicmi* to Leave or
The position of the Border Slave States
is thus stated by one of the ablest and most
influential Black Republican Journals in
the North-west. The Cincinnati Commer
rial says :
The Southern poople have to make
their election in the issues that have been
thrust upon the country in the name of
their section. They have slavery, and
have now the unqualified responsibility of
their own destiny. It is conceded they
can go out of the Union if they want to
do so. The border slave States nre in a
position that they* cannot long maintain,
indeed that cannot long be tolerable.—
They must speedily join the secessionist
—pass under the yoke set up at Montgom
ery, and commit themselves to the keep
ing of the tyranous plantocracy of the Cot
ton States—or they must unequivocally
and unconditionally remain in and stand
by the Union. They can have all its guar
antees in good faith and liberal measure,
but in return they must abide by its obli
gations, maintain its dignity, defend its
honor, obey and enforce its laws, and iden
tify themselves with it unreservedly.
Othcrwie they are not for the Union.—
Thoir contingent disunion policy is an en
dorsement of anarchy, and is insulting, ns
well as injurious, to the real friends of Un
Attk.mktkii Robiikrv ok tiik Ni:\v
lintK Exuiiangr Bank.—The vicinity of
Greenwich and Dey streets was very much
excited yesterday morning by the reported
robbery of N. York Exchange Bank; for
so daring and ingenious was the attempt,
that the scene of operations attracted a
largu concomso of people, who were going
and coining during the day.
1 lie mode ol effecting the contemplated
rubbery was quito original. The burglars
were well provided with jack-screws, jim
mies, crow-bars, drills, and the largestNis
sortmeut of complete tools ever captured
by the police. They rented a cellar two
doors north of the bank, about a month ago
and' carried on (ostensibly) the rag carpet
business. While pretending to deal in
carpets, they were working away under
ground, and Dually succeeded in excava
| ting a tunnel— under two buildings—some
| seventy feet !r in the place of starting, tin
| til they readied a point directly beneath
, the money vault of the bank. The vault
was very .stnmgly built, and the bottom,
covered with a heavy slab of stone. This
however, thu rogues made light of, ns they
brought a jack-screw largo enough to raise
a house, breaking off the htv.vy flag stone
of the vault like a pipe stem,
1 hey now had free ingress to the money
chamber; but here they found more op
position iu a largo fire and burglars proof
safe, made by Herring. This the bur
glars were evidently well prepared for,
tuongli they did not expect to And it so
J impregnable as it turned out to bo. The
I sate, it seems, was made for the bank, ex
jL® strong. Besides being guarded with
heavy boiler iron on the outside, it had a
lining of chilled iron, and a net work of
cross bars, —making the metal part of the
sat* nearly two inchcsthick. Nearly fifty
holes wore drilled through the outer sur
face of the safe, but not ono went through.
Wli>u the drill reached the center plate
of chilled iron, the hardened plate would
j not allow it to go further. Bars were sawn
and forced off; but with all their, efforts,
morning overtook the rascals, and they
were obliged to decamp. It was evident
that they remained ns long as possible,
and then left in a hurry, as their entire
collection of tools (which showed them to
he experts iu their business) were all left
behind. The tools, over lilty in number,
were taken to office of Superintendent
The only loss was a package of SI,OOO,
which belonged to a customer, and was
placed in a tin box over the safe, there,
not being sufficient room for it inside.
The safe contained over $50,000 in
money and valuables, and tlio bank can
thank the skill of the manufacturers of tlio
Herring Safe, that they are no poorer than
on Saturday, when they closed their doors.
—A\ Y. Jour. Comment, 26th.
’ Souther liiclits in North Carolina.
, At the. convention at Goldsboro, of tho
f Souther Rights party of North Carolina,
l tho following among other resolutions,
, were adopted :
lif.su/rcii, That the interst as well as the
honor of North Carolina naturally and
, imperatively dtnand that her political con
nections, hereafter, should l>e with her
, sister States of the Sont, and not with tho
, States of the North, opposed to her, as they
are, in social institutions and in pecuniary
intents, and enemies, as they have shown
, themselves to be, in both relations.
lieso/vetl, That the forts of tho Federal
Government, on the soil of North Carolina
’ were intended to defend and protect, and
: not to menace or subjugate her citizens,
and that any additional forco placed in
such forts, mt simply without tire request,
| hut against the r wishes of the people and
of the Executive of tho State, must bo re
garded as a menace and as a preliminary
step to subjugation, which, as North Caro
linians, wo must not only denounce, hut,
i in the last resort, resist at all hazards,
. - - ■*.
hnyortunt Decision us to Taking Fugi.
j five Sturt*. —In Clarke County, lud.,
.lames Anondalo, Win. Jiaugli, and Robert
Rector wore on trial recently, charged with
kidnapping a fugitive slavo and taking
him hack to his master in Kentucky. On
a motion to squash the indictment, the
counsel for tho defense and State both ad
mitted the law to he as declared in the
j case of I‘riirgs vs. the Commonwealth of
| I’ennsylvania. 1. That the master has a
right to pursue his slavo into a free State,
and take him hack to tho State whence he
escaped without proving his claim to him
| under the fugitive slave law. 2. That the
agent ot the master had tho right to pur
sue and take hack tho slave without such
! trial. 3. That if a stanger should take a
fugitive from slavery hack to his master,
i and that master adopted the act of taking
him back as his own act, then the person
taking up the slave was not liable. This
seemed to bu the settled law on the sub
ject. The motion to qush having been 1
overruled, the defendants were tried and
acquitted, the jury not leaving the box.
The testimony did not show that any force
or threats were used to get the negro logo ;
to the Statcof Kentucky.— Baltimore Sun. 1
A Monstrous Villian. —Michael Ken
nedy, a drayman of St. Louis, was. arres
ted there on Thuisday, charged with at
tempting to procure the murder of lily wife.
The villian offered a physician, with was
in attendance upon the poor woma| SIOO
if he would mix poison with her medicine
and thus kill both the mother and hpr in
fant, threo weeks old. The doctor inten
ded an agreement to the proposition and
even fixed a time for the adminsterifig of
the fatal does, when to still further Jempt
him to the performance of his murderous
contract, Kennedy paid him half the sum
agreed upon—sso—in advance. . The
doctor then notified the police of the plot,
and when on the appointed day Kennedy
called for his accomplice, and with a vial
of supposed poison, accompanied lifin to
the chamber of his wife in order that he
might witness the accomplishment of his
fiendish purpose, ho was encountered there
by the officers, who conducted him fa jail.
The inciting cause of the crimo was Ken
nedy’s passion for a damsel whom he was
desirous of substituting in the stead of his
wife and mother of bis two children.
Fit m Tkxas — Austin, Tkxas, March
10.—After the Convention was called to
order (his ivmrtiiiig. iiie Ordinance ior the
protection ul the frontier was again taken
up and its discussion resumed until 13 M.
On notion, Mr. Chilton, the PrcsidMl of
the Convention, proceeded to administer
the oath of office as prescribed by the Con
The name of Governor Sam Houston
first called, but lie did not appeal. The
oath was then taken by
Hon. Ed. Clarke, Lieutenant Governor.
lion. Clement R. Jono, Comptroller.
Hon. Cyrus 11. Randolph, Treasurer.
Hon. Francis M. White, Commissioner
of Genera] Land office.
The name of Hon. E. W. Gave, Secre
tary of State, was then called. He also
did not appear.
A resolution was then offered by Mr.
Mason, of Galveston, declaring the offices
of Governor and Secretary of State vacant.
To this many substitutes anil amendments
were offered, all of which, together with
tlio original resolution, were referred to a
Special Committee of five. Messrs. Ma
son, ChiltuD, Devine, T. J. Chambers, ana
Nelson were nppointed said Committee.
The Convention then adjourned till 3
o'clock P. M .—Special Corresjmdenee, X,
Gai.vUston, March 22. —The Legisla
ture met on the 18th.
The House and Senate took the oath of
allegiance. A few members took it und ;r
Gov. Houston and the Secrctaiy* of
State have retired, having surrendered the
archives, seal, etc., belonging to the State
Gov. Houston has issued an appeal to
the people, denouncing the Convention.
The Convention passed a substitute for
the army bill, raising only one regiment of
.1 Lady Duelist. —A curious fact is re
lated as having taken place at Berlin. At
a first-class hotel in that city, a political
dissuasion aiose at tlio table d’hote, winch
sonal ratn<MM|^PP bet weerni-o
young men, hitherto strangers. They left
the table, and cards were exchanged; the
result was that the young man, a stranger
to Berlin, sent” a letter requesting a doe
provision ot pistols.
The letter, however, fell into the h inds
of tho sister of the young man, who con
ceived the extraordinary notion of person
ating her brother, to whom she is devoted
ly attached—the idea of danger to lritn be
ing more insupportable than dea'h to her.
As she is very like her brother, site trusted
tlio truth wotil 1 not be discovered; and
she actually appeared on the field at the,
appointed hour. The place ot meeting
was that where 11.-rr von ILnkeldy was
killed some two or three years ago. Tlic
opponent was, however, not deceived by
this false appropriation of the pantaloons,
though willing, out of gallantry, humor the
fair one, and frighten her for her frolic; so
he took his place, and, u he obtained tbe
right of tlio first tire, lovellod his pistol at
his antagonist sot a time. She did not,
however, Hindi, and he was forced at last
to fire in the air. Tho turn of the lady
came, and she was in no wise norvous a
bout using her rights, and shot the mn:t in
the shoulder. The wound was slight.
Tiie matter is in tho hands of the police,
and the newspapers have got scent ot it,
ns it appears from a paragraph in the Kol
The Northern Slave Trade. —Within
the last few months more than twenty ves
sels have been seized by the United States
authorities at this port, and held on the
suspicion that they were übout to engage
in tlio slave trade. All these vessels have
been released for want of evidence as to
their real destination, and several have
since been captured off t lie coasts of Africa
nnd Cuba with cargos of Africans on board.
One of these-vessels is an old sinnerY-Wav
ing been three times arrested. Probably
the slave trade, from Northern ports in the
United States, lias never been more active
than at the present moment —not even in
tho good old times when the merchants of
Newport and Salem and Boston supplied
the negro pens of Richmond and Charles
ton. — X. Y. llerahl.
.1 Weighty Decision. —The Supreme
Court of California (Judges Field. Cope
and Haiti win.) has affirmed the judgment
of the Court below, whereby it. was estab
lished tlint tho owner of land iu California
under a patent from the United States
owns all that grows upon or is buried with
in that land—owns from the centre of
graviety to the top of the highest treo—
the same as in our older States, in 18.53
that same Court decided that the miner
als imbedded in such lauds belonged to the
State, by virtue of Spanish-Mexican law
and tho principle of Eminent Domain.—
That decision is now completely reversed
by a unanimous decision rendered on tho
15th ultimo, and the right of the owner of
the soilto tho minerals contained therein
declared absolute. The parties litigant
were Moore against Shaw, and Fremont
against Flower.'* and the point may now be
A dispatch fie
Methodist Coiifcro:i'!! of that, city,’have
adopted a plan of separation from tlie
Washington, March 26—10, p. m.—
Hon John C. Breekenridge, of Kentucky,
offered a resolution in the Senate to-day,
calling upon President Lincoln to with
draw the Federal troops that are now sta
tioned at the respective forts m the Con
Charles Sumner, of Massachusetts ob
jected to giving the resolution any con
sideration, not even for an instant.
Northern Patriotism.- Commodore Stock
ton is reported to have said in the Peace
Congress, that for every regiment raised in
the North for coercion, two would he rnis
ed to defend it at home. He even goes
furthor, and says, unless the Abolitionists
offer conciliation and compromise before
conflict, ho will he,ad one of tho heme regi
ments in New Jersey nud stand pledged
that no foreign regiments shall pass over
her consecrated soil—Princeton ar.d Tren
ton battle-fields—to fight the countrymen
of Washington, who stood upon them, and
there bled for Jersoj'men.
The Oxygenated Bitters.
For years medical science had been
taxed and tho skill of the physician ex
hausted in the hope of discovering some
remedy available to cure that most distres
sing of nil diseases—Dyspepsia, as well ns
its long train of evils under their names.
No medicine existed which would speedi
ly, permanently, effectually, nnd radically
cure and expel t.hoso diseases from the
system until Dr. Green made knwn his
Tlic Oxygenated Bitters.
Such is its remarkable power and pe
culiarity, that cases which for years have
baffled the most potent medicine and the
highest profe-sional skill, yield to this
remedy as readily as if the dis
ease were but of a day’s standing For all
diseases of the Stomach and Digestive Or
gans, and for General Debility it is equal
ly salutary nnd certain.
From W. A. Harp. Esq., /Alitor of
the ‘ Covington (Ga.) Times.”
Covington, April 7, 1860.
Messrs. S. W. Gywt.K Sc Go., —
Gentlemen :—Having derived benefit
from the use of the Oxygenated Bitters,
I am glad to do the public a favor by ro
conuneding them. For Disprpsia and its
attendant evils, I consider it a remedy of
W. A. HARP.
lion. William W. Lamb,
Formerly Mayor of Norfolk, Va., lias just
rendered tho following testimony ol the
results produced by the use of the Oxy
genated Bitters :—
Messrs Shtii W. Fowls & Cos., —
Gentlemen : —Ono of my servants suf
fered for several years with prolapus uteri
and was so much prostrated by the disease
’ as to lio confined to her bed, “expecting to
die. She then took the Oxygenated Bit
ters and recovered her health.
WM. W. LAMB
Prepared by SETH W. FOWLE &.
CO., Boston, and tor sale b Henry
Wood, Greencsborc G.j.
Disease!) of tlic Chest itiul I.tings.
These diseases are too well known to
llow many thou
sands ars eveny year carried to tlm silent
grave by that dreadful scourge Consump
tion, which always commences with a slight
cough. Keep tho blood pure and healthy
by taking a few doses of JUDSON’S
MOUNTAIN HERB PILLS each week
and disease of any kind is impossible. Con
sumption and Land ifiiculties always arise
from particles of corrupt matter deposited
in the air-cells by I>ad blood. Purify that
stream of life and it u ill very soon carry off
and destroy the poisonous matter : and like
a crystal river flowing through a desert,
will bring with it and leave throughout the
body the elements ot health and strength. —
As the riverleaviiig the elements of fertility
in its course, causes tlic before barren waste
to bloom with flowers and fruit, so pure
blood cans s the frame so rejoice in strength
and health and bloom with unfading beau
Judson’s Mountain Herb Pills are” sold by
all Dealers in Medicine.
Cliiiis Mini Fever! Chills and Fever!
One of the greatest remedies that has
ever been laid before the public, for Fever
and Ague, and which have received the
highest encouiuins from the press and the
people, is Dr. J. llostetter’s Celebrated
Bitters. Who would endure the tortures
arising from this terrible disease, when it
can lie so easily cured? Who would en
dure sleepless nights, burning fevers and
icy chills alternately, when a remedy can
bo obtained for a mere trifle l And yet
how oinny families linger out a painful ex
istence under this deadly blight, and do
nothing hut gulp down quinine, until it be
comes as common ns their daily meals,
and yet they are not releived. None but
the foolish and weak would hesitate to pro
cure these valuable Bitters, and save them
selves intensp agony. Sold by druggists
and denies generally-everywhere.
i-r Soe advertisement in another “col
fST Tlic readers of tlic Weekly
arc requested to notice the advertisement) it) another
column, of Dr. >l. Dover Dods’ Imperial Wine Bitten,
for aide in Grecncaboro by Crabbe and Weaver.—
They hnve recently been tested anil approved by one
of the first Physicians in the South, and although
they have been but few weeks before the people ol
Georgia, yet you can hear their praise from all sec
tions of the State. Rend the general advertisement
Set; Wliul Ayer’s Sarsapm illu does
for Derangements of (lie Liver.
Stott’s Crossing, Talladega Cos., Ala., 9th Aug. ’69.
Dr. J. C. Aver, Lowell, Mass.— “
Sir: I take iny pen to tell you what your Sarsapa
rilla and Cathartic Pills have done tor me. I had
beenaftlicled with Liver Complaint for six years, du
ring which I was never well, and much 61 the time
very sick. My liver was sore to the touch, and the
Doctors said was congestion. I suffered from severe
costiveness and Diarrhoea ultimately. My skin was
clammy and unhealthy; iny eyes and akin often yel
low. Occasionally I had a voracious appetite, but
generally none at all. A dreadful aensation of op
pression on my stomach, with languor and a gloomy
sensation of sickness all over, kept me in anguish.—
You cannot know how much 1 suffered from an inde
scribable feeling of distress. The long continuanccso
this condition, without relief, had worn me out of
that I never expected to be better; but reading in the
Christian Advocate, of your Sarsaparilla, i com
menced taking it with occasional small dosesof your
Pills, to vegulate the bowels as you direct. From
the first it had more effect upon my disorder than
1 supposed anything could have. I regained my
heulih rapidly, and now after eleven weeks, enjoy as
good health and strength as any other man. May
the “Dispenser ol nil good” ahotver blessings on you.
Joun W. Stott. ‘
Pepared by DK. ,T. C. AYER and CO, Lowell Masp.
Greenesboro, Apr. 3d.—Prices range
between 9 to 12 cents, with a fair demand.
Augusta, G., Mar. 30th.—Our exclinn
gef, to-wit : the Chronicle 4* Sentinel and
Evening Dispatch, quote the prices of cot
ton as ranging from 10 to 12$ cents.
Charleston, Apr. Ist.—The Mercury
quote the prices of Cotton as ranging from
10 to 13 cents.
Savannah, Mar. 30th, —The Morning
News quote tlio prices of cotton as rang
ing from 9 to 13.
THE Advertiser, Imvine been restored to health
in a few weeks by a very simple remedy, after hav
ingsuffered several years with a severe lung- affec
tum, and that dread disease, Consumption—is anx
ious to make known to his fellow sufferers the means
To all who desire it, he will send a copy ofthe pre
scription used free of charge, with ttie directions for
preparing nnd using the same, which they will find
a Seas Curb forCoxscuPTion, Asthma, Bronchitis,
and. Tho only object of the advertiser in sending
the Prescription is to benefit the afflicted, and spread
information which he conceives to be invaluable,
and he hopes every sufferer will try his remedy, as
it will coat them nothing, amt may prove a blessing.
Parties'wiahing the prescription will please addres
Rev. EDWARD A. WILSON,
Kings Counlv, New York.
, October 17th 1560.-ly.
1 flf) Sacks Parks Choice Family Vlonr for
J.W sale at $4,50 per sack.
Davis Si Brother.
April, 3d 1801.—lm.
#50,00 REYYA RI).
Ban away from the subscriber on the 1 lth
jfip of September 1860, a negro boy named
Ot- Moses, with the nickname of Gete and
answers to that name, said hoy is about 22
ears old spare made, quick spoken and weighs
about 140 lbs. about live feet six incites high.
He is probably lurking about Guinn Ellison’s
or Augusta, ns his father lives in Augusta.
The above reward will be given to any one
who will deliver said lx>y to tue in Greene
County Ga. or have him confined in any safe
Jail where I can get him.
Address the silliserihers a( Penfield Ga
MRS SABRINA BROWN, Adim-’x.
SIMEON T I’EEK, Adm’r. of
Valentine Ih-own, dec’d.
_ Augusta Chronicle & Sentinel, will please
copy till forbid, and send account to this office,
April 3rd 1 SGl.—tf.
C ity Hotel.
Gll GENES BOR O’ GA.
AYe take pleasure in announcing *o
traveling public, and to nil who -vanl
board t* lodging, that the City Hotel for
merly occupied by Mrs. Statliam, on
broad Street, is now open.
OSBORNE & PALMER.
April 3d 1861,—tc.
GEORGIA, Greene County :
Two months after date, to-wit, on (lie first
monthly in June to xt, 1 shall apply to the
Court of Ordinary of said County hu- leave to
sell the negroes belonging- to the estate of
Archibald ‘1 timer, late of said counlv dec’d.
JARED L. TURNER, At’ui’r. of
Archibald 1 urner, deed.
April 3rd 1801.
Attention I7lti Kogiiuont
John S. Hall will be supported for
Lieutenant Colonel iu the 17 th Regi
ment G. M. at the election to be held on
the sth of April next.
1 Kx.Ht( 11A, Gkkksk County,—Wm-icas,
M l-’redoric C. Fuller, Administrator upon
the estate of John Scott deo’d. petitions the
Court of Ordinary of said county for I,elters
These are therefore to cite and require all
persons concerned to show cause (if any they
have) why said Administrator should not be
discharged at tho Court of Ordinary to he he and
in and for said county on the iifst tnomlav in
Given under my hand at office in Greenes
boro March sth 1861.
EUGENIUS I, KING, Ord’v.
GEORUIA, GKEENE CoUNTV. --'.V lici-i-ii -.
James VV. Jackson, Administratin’ upon
the estate of Mrs. Louisa Champion dec’ll pe
titions tho Court of Ordinary of said roimh fur
Those are therefore to cite and require all
persons concerned te show cause (if any tlicv
have) why said-Administrator should not he
discharged at the Court of Ordinary to be held
in und lor said county on the first uiondiiy in
Given under my blind at office in Grooncs
boro March sth 1801.
EUGENICS L. KING, Ord’y,
GEORGIA, Greene County.-Whereas,
William W. D. Weaver, Executor of the
last Will and Testament of Archibald
Carlton dec’d., petitions the Court of Or
dinary of said county for Letters Dismis
These are therefore to cite and require
all persons •ciicenied. to show cause (if
any they have) why said Executor should
not he discharged at the Court of Or Unary
to he held in and for said county, on the
first monriay in September next.
Given under my hand at office in Groones
boro this 7th day of February 1861.
EUGKNIUS L. KING, Ord’y.
GEORGIA, Greene County. --Whereas,
James Smith, Administrator upon the
estate of Peter Clark dec’d. petitions the Court
of Ordinary for said county for Letters Dis
These aro therefore to cite and requffe all
persons concerned, to show cause (if any they
have) why said Administrator should not he
discharged at the Court of Ordinary to he held
in and for said county, on the first mondiiy in
Given under my hand ut office in Greenes
boro’January 14th 1861.
EUGENICS L. KING, Ord’y.
GEORGIA, Greene County:—Where
as, Thomas M. Farnhrongh, Adm’r. upon
the estate of Martha Wilson dec’d. peti
tions the Court of Ordinary of said county,
for Letters Di imissory.
These are therefore to cite and admonish
all persons concerned to show cause (ifauy
they have) why said Administrator should
not he discharged at the Court of Ordina
ry, to beheld in and for said county on
the first monday in May next, 1861. -
Given under my hand at office in CTreenes
boro November At)’ 1860. 9
EUGENI ITS L. KING, Ord’ry.
JVc%v Atlvc tisements.
BY virtue of an order passed by tlic Court
of Ordinary of Greene County, will bo
sold before the Court House door of said coun
ty on the first Tuesday in May next, the Plan
tation belonging to the Estate of Samuel B.
Daniel, late of said county dec’d. it being the
Plantation upon which said dec’d. lived at the
time ot his death and situated iu said county
about four miles from Penfield.
JOHN W. lIEID, Adin’r.
March Bth 1861.
GEORGIA, Greene County,—Ail
persons indebted to Archibald Turner,
dec’d are requested to make immediate pay
ment, ami ail persons having claims against
said dec’ll, will present them duly proven to
J. L. TURNER, Adnt'r.
. March 4th, 1801,
r Fo The Public.
We will he prepared between now and the
25th Inst, to offer to our customers our usual
assortment of staple and Fancy
Bonnets, Mantillas, Lace Points, Embroidery,
Ilosery, Gloves, Boots and Shoes, Eats, Ready-
Made Clothing, Hardware. Croeliry. Wood
as low as heretofore. Thankful for the verv
liberal patronage bestowed on ns especially for
the last 6 months, we would assure our cus
tomers that what we offer for sale shall be soid
as low as can be obtained at retail iu any
market. ‘ 3
DAVIS & BROTHER
Grecncsboro, March 19, l SGl.—tf.
Attention 17th Regiment.
An election will be held *3 she (Tiffvxent
precincts iu the T7th Ecgimer.f Cf. sf. on
Friday the sth of April next, for Limit.
Colonel, nlso two Major’s to command the
Battalions in said regiment. By order of
COL. \V. G. JOHNSON
B. R. GIIABBE, Adjutant.
AN IMPORTANT DISCOVERY 11 “
For the cure of
THE MAKORA ARABICA,
KISCOVKRBD BY A
WHILE TRAVELLING IN All 1-
All ho are suffering fro n Consumption
should use the M a kora Arabica, discovered
by a missionary in Ara’ ia.
All who are threatened with Consumption
should use the -> akora Arabica, disc, vend
by a missionary in Arabia. , -~~
All who are sufierivtT>-nchitin
should nsV the -I/akur,., di. cvti-cd
by a missionary’ in Arabia.
All who are suffering from Sore Thro* ,
Coughs and Colds, should use the Makoi’i
Arabica, and scovered by a missionary in
# All who are suffering from Asthma, Scrofula
and Impurities ofthe Blood should use t> e
Mukora Arabica, dicovc-ied in a Missionary iu
It cun s Consumption.
If cures AVonchitis,
It tui vs Bore Throat, Coughs aid Colds.
It cures Asthma, Sciolu a, aim impurities
of the Blood.
This urn quailed run dy is now for the first,
time Introduc'd to tin- public.
It was providentially discovertd “by a mis
sionary while traveling in yliain... Me was
cured of Consumption by it use afu r his ca o
was pronounced hopeless by ka-ned physi
cians in Europe.
He has fm waide ! to us in writing, a full
account of his own * xtraoidinary cure, and of
a number of other cures vvh cli have corue un
der Ins ohsi-ivati.il), and also a f 11 account us
At his request, and impelled by a desire to
extend a kii-whdge of l is remedy t o iht- pun
lic, we have had his communication printed
in pamphlet form for bee uistiiliution. Its
interest is enhanced by an account which he
gives of some of the scents of the Syrian mas
sacres, which ho obtained from those who suf
fered in that awiul traged .
This pampfilei may he obtained st onroft
ticc, o it will be Sent tree by mail to all who
apply for ii.
W e import the J/akora draoica diuct from
Smyina through the house of Cleon & Gyl
ippos, and we have always on hand a full
supp y put up in bottles ready for use with
Price one dollar per bottle. G.nt by mail,
on receipt of price, and 24 cents for postage.
I'm sale wholesale ami retail by
LEEDS. GILMORE & (0
Importers of Drugs and Medicines,
01 Liberty Si., N.
Also, by Drusgists Generally
Afuck 27th 1861—ly.
DeWitt & Barrett’s.
PATENTED 2ND MARCH 1558
The Firxt premium Harrow of the em
pire and Green Mountain States.
The Harrow that has taken the premi-.
tun, at every Stntinrnrt Olilll.fyi filii” ff'ftlTHr
it lias been exhibited and Tested.
I wish to inform the citizens of Greene
and the adjoining Counties, that 1 have
bought the “STATES RIGHT” to the
above Harrow; and that 1 am manufactur
ing them at
PEN FIELD GEORGIA,
1 have fifty neatly finished. I will sell
the Harrow at $15,00, or the “Farmers
Right” for five Dollars Any ono who
can make a plough stock, can make ono
of these Harrows, as they are very simple
in construction,'except the centrepiece of
iron which is cast, it however costs but
two Dollars and twenty five cents. A gen
tleman who has used this Harrow says, I
would state for the benefit of the farming
community, that it is the most simple and
complete pulverizer that ever was invent
ed, 1 have or.c in use on my farm (two
miles from Auburn,) and I testify thafit
will do more work in one hour than a com
mon Harrow will in two, I tested the Har
row in hard soil, and in corn subtile ; and
I find it comes up to your statement to the
very letter &c.,
Any person wishing to purchase a Har
row, can take it on his plantation and if it
does not suit he may Ml urn it, and I will
charge him tmthmcv It is the very thing
for leveling thoCik mid, and hieaking
clods, consequently-” it invaluable in put
ting in wheat.
JAMES M. LANKFORD,
October 24 th ISGO.— ly.