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1 “ 1 month 5 00
1 “ 2 months 800
j “ 3 “ ....•••• 10 00
1 <• 6 “ 15 00
1 « 12 “ 20 00
yf” Larger Advertisements m proportion
j3g” Advertisements published till forbid
will be charged Fifty Cents per square for
the first insertion, and Twenty-Five Cents for
SPECIAL NOTICES will be charged 5 cents
~er line for the first and 3 cents for each sub
. tequent insertion >
l Carriages, and funeral
[ NOTICES, inserted free of charge.
OBITUARIES will be charged five cents
D«r line. '
In accordance with the expressed wishes,
o's numerous friends, and believing it to be
Judicious «--J proper, under the new order of
publio affairs, tv* have changed the name of
the True Democrat to that of The Southern
In making this change we deem it proper
to set forth, briefly and in general terms, the
principles which it will maintain. Anticipa
ting and advocating the formation of a Con
federacy of Southern States, we shall strictly
adhere to what has, heretofore, been known
as the States Rights School. Believing that
the constitution of the United States, by a
f airconstruction, recognized the sovereignty
of the Spites, and guarded, uotonly therights
of tae States, but also the liberties of the peo
ple, we are in favor of the construction of a
Southern Federal Union upon the basis of
that revered instrument of our patriotic an
cestor*? All powers conferred upon the Fed
eral Government should be so clearly defined
&s to leave no room for doubtful construction,
or, the exercise of what maybe called implied
-fcpwers. This idea includes, especially, all
poweV in reference to currency, revenue, and
internal improvements. Having every confi
dence in the wholesome influences a
i'o.uogeneousness of interests would exeu
'over the members of a SouthernJlonTcdera
tioii,"yet, conscious'of the laUibiiity oi juiuou
nature and judgement, we would guard, with
scrupulous exactness, against the possibility
of a perversion of its federal powers for the
benefit of one section to the injury of another.
Relying with the same confidence upon the
wisdom, justice and fraternity of all its mem
hers, and beleiving that the government,
which may he established upon sound prin
ciples, if adhered to, might be perpetual, be
leiving also that it would be to their interest
to maintain it and that they would maintain
it if administered in its purity, yet, to guard
against injustice and oppression, wc would
have the right of Stale secession fully and ex
plicitly provided for in the fundamental law.
Self government, good and wise government
is best promoted byolear and explicit declar
ations of principles and powers. We have lost
—ttOire-frf cur confidence in the capacity of man
for Belf government, nor do we yield one jot or
tittle of our devotion to government founded
upon democratic principles. Nothing can
better insure the permanency of true repub
lican government, than a clear and explicit
declaration of powers State and Federal, and
an equally explicit acknowledgement of the
sovereignty of the States and their right to
resume all delegated power at their will and
pleasure. If the government is wise, politic
and just, they will find their highest happi
ness and safety in maintaining it. Such a
government will secure the affections of (he
people, the respect of other nations, and will
be more likely than any other to be perpetual.
Injustice, the perversion of the true delegated
powers, and infidelity, to the written com
pact, have destroyed the Union of the North
American States heretofore known as the
United States of America. The principle of
justice should penetrate all the nationalities
of the earth. It is essential, in the main
tenance of democratic institutions. When it
is so radically violated as to cause oppression
beyond endurance and remedy, no govern
ment, founded upon the consent and will of
the governed, can or ought to endure.
These declarations indicate with ample
dearness the political predilections of the
Proprietors and Editors of the Republic. Thfey
are advocates of the largest liberty compati
ble with government, and the maintenance of
that liberty, by government, will secure to it
the Enthusiastic devotion and support of the
people. In changing the name of the paper
w e close the door upon all the partisan strifes
of the past, and cordially extend the right
hind of fellowship to every truedfearted citi
zen, whether native or adopted, who yields
allegiance to tlie Republic of Georgia.' We
extend the same cordial sympathy to'citizens,
of other Southern States, who yield allegiance
to their respective Republics and to all vrho
are in favour of a Southern confederacy
founded upon the great democratic principles
of Liberty Equality and fraternity.
Wm. J. VASON & CO.
THE undersigned, having made an arrange j
ment with the “Ivy Mills,” Roswell, CobV
county, Ga., will keop constantly on hand a s' [:•
ply of these most excellent
which for service, are not equalled by any simi
lar goods of Noi them make. An assortment of
the various qualities just received, to which we
invite the attention of buyers at Wholesale.
Jackson, Miller & Verdery.
OFFERS his Professional sorviees to the
Citizens of Augusta. Office and rooms over
■« HAVILAND CHICHESTER & C 0.,, Broad
| StreetJ jaaO-tf
Broom & day’s,
CAN BE FOUND
MEN AND BOYS.
MADE TO ORDER
fUL SKATKST AN DIBEST BTYL.EVR3
(Georgia 3ns Ittills
A GOOD:'STOCK ONJHAND
Singleton k West,
137 Broad 137
OPPOSITE MONUMENT STREET
RESPECTFUXUY inform their friends
and the public generally, that they have on
hand, and are constantly receiving a good supply
of Furniture, viz :
BUREAUS, SOFAS, BEDSTEADS, CHAIRS,
all of which we offer at the lowest market prices
We have, and keep on hand, a full supply ol
WRIGHT’S SPIRAL SPRING BED BOT
TOMS, and all that have them, pronounce them
the best and cheapest Bed in the market.
All kinds of FURNITURE manufactured to
Personal attention given to REPAIRING, UP
HOLSTERING and PACKING FURNITURE.
CHAIRS RESEATED at short notice.
lexj,n;g.t,o;n, ha. :
THE Exercises of this Academy, will be re
resumed again on the FIRST MONDAY in
January. The Trustees take pleasure in announ
tiug to the people of Oglethorpe county, and to
the public generally, that they have secured for
another year, the services of Mr. Tiios. B. Moss,
in the Male, and of Mr. Edward Young in the
Female Department, assisted by his two daugh
Board cau be obtained in the village on reason
For further information apply to the Trustees,
or either of tho principals.
B. F. HARDEMAN, 1
-J. S. SIMS,
F. L. UPSON, Tnmeeq
P. H. HANSON, I llusleLt
S. H. COX, I
G. F. PLATT. I
Texas Valley Land
HE Subscriber offers for sale his FARM in
Tex s Val ey, Floyd county, seven miles
rom the city of Rome. The place contains 32C
acres, 80 of which have been cleared three years,
and wit. produce eight barrels of Corn, or from
1,000 to 1,200 lbs. of Cotton per acre. About 10Q
acres in bottom, and it is said to be the best Farm
n tho Valley. There are on the premises good
new cabbins and a good barn, and a never failing
stream runs through it.
Apply to W. B Terhune, Esq.. Rome, Ga., or
to A. 11. DAVIS, Jr.,
oct23-d*wfiw Rome, Ga
THE subscriber, having added several im
provements to his BAKERY, is now pre
pafed to furnish the community with any and
everything in the Bakery line, at the lowest pri
OS 11ASD, MCA DP EVERY BAY,
Extra Butter, Boston,
Fine CAKES and PIES, Fresh every day, of
all kinds. JAMES BOWEN,
No. 341 Broad Street,
PROF. A. SPEILLERS,
HAS commenced his second course of instruc
tion in sabre short sword, and stick defence,
and Zouave drill.
The classes meet at the BUZZAR’S BRILL
ROO J.. i_. m nine o’eloek A. M„ to one P. M.,
and thpee to five P. M. '*^**"~
idee 20 ts
AUGUSTA. GA., TUESDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 5. 1861.
On and after SUNDAY, Jan. 15, 1860, Passen
Leave Augusta 2.30 p. m. and 12.30 a. m.
Arrive at Augusta 6.00 a. m. and 6.20 p. m.
Connect with South Carolina Railroad.
Arrive Augusta 11.15 p. m. and 1.15 a. m.
Loave Augusta 7.50 a. m. and 7.20 p. m.
With Western & Atlantic Railroad.
Arrive at Atlanta 1.40 p. m.
Leave Atlanta 10.20 a. m.
With Atlanta & LaGrange Railroad.
Arrive Atlanta 7.59 a. m. and 7.51 p. m.
Leave Atlanta 0.30 a. m. and 10.10 a. m.
With Athens Branch—Sundays Excepted.
Leave Augusta 12.30 night, and Atlanta 8.40
night; arrive at Athens 8.30 a. m.
Leave Athens 11.00 day; arrive at Augusta 6.20
p. m., and Atlanta 11.45 p. m.
With Washington Branch—Sundays Excepted.
Leave Washington 1.30 p. m.; arrive Augusta
6.20 p. m.; and Atlanta 11.45 p. m.; Leave
Augusta 2.30 p. m. and Atlanta 10.00 a. m.;
arrive Washington 7.20 p. m.
With IF arrenton Branch—Sundays Excepted.
Leave Warrenton 3.00 p. in.; arrive Augusta 6.20
p. m. and Atlanta 11.45 p. m.; leave Augusta
2.30 p. m., and Atlanta 9.05 a. m.; arrive at
Warrenton 6.30 p. m.
On and afi 'r Sunday, February 26th, 1860, the
Trains will be run as follows:
Leave Savannah, 10.05 a. m., 1.30 p. m. and 11.10
Arrive at Macon, 8.55 a. in., and 11.05 p. m.
Arrive at Augusta, 6.35 a. m. and 6.50 p. m.
Arrive at Milledgevillo, 12.30 p. m.
Leave Macon, 10.00 a. m. and 10.00 p. m.
Arrive at Savannah, 7.20 a. m., 7.45 p. m. and
10.40 p. m.
Arrive at Augusta, 6.30 a. m. and 6.35 p. m.
Leave Augusta, 12.30 a. m. and 2.00 p. m.
Arrive at Savannah 7.29 a. m. and 10.40 p. m.
Arrive at Macon 8.55 a. m. and 11.05 p. m.
Train that leaves Savannah at 10.05 a. m. only
runs to Millen, arriving there at 3.10 p. m., con
necting with 10 a. m. Macon Train to Augusta.
Passengers taking the 2.15 p. m. at Augusta,
will loave Millen 5.50 p. m. and arrive at Savan
nah at 10.40 p. m.
Passengers by 11.10 p. m. from Savannah, will
go through direct to Augusta.
Passengers by either 1.30 or 11.10 p. m. Trains
from Savannah, for Macon or points beyond, will
meet with no detention at Millen.
Passengers for Atlanta and points beyond or
Western and Atlantic Railroad will loave Savan
nah on the 1.30 p. m. train ; for Milledgeville and
Eatonton on 11.10 p. m. train; for Southwestern
Railroad below Fort Valley, bn 11.10 p. m. train;
those for Columbus, Montgomery, Ac., by eithor
train. Passengers from Augustafor South-West
ern Georgia should take 12.30 a. m. train, to
avoid detention at Macon; those for Columbus,
Montgomery, Ac., may take either train.
Trains connect at Macon with Maeon and West
ern Trains to Griffin, Atlanta, and the West.
Also, with South-Western Trains to Albany, Cuth
bert, Eufaula, Fort Gaines, Americus, Columbus,
Montgomery, Ac., and at Millen with Augusta
and Savannah Rairoadto Augusta and the North.
At Savannah with the tri-weekly steamships to
New York; also, with steamships to Philadelphia
By this change in schedule the connection both
ways at Augusta with the South Carolina Rail
road is secured, and Passengers will have no de
tention at Augusta or Millen as heretofore.
GEO. W. ADAMS, Gen’l Sup’t.
Two daily trains between Macon and Colum
Leave Macon at 9.45 a. m. and 11.50 p. m.
Arrive at Columbus, 3.30 p. m. and 5.35 a. m.
Leave Columbus at 3.15 a. m. and 3.30 p. m.
Arrive at Macon at 8.56 a. m. and 9.05 p. m.
Only daily Mail Train between Macon and Al-
Olouvui ->nd JJorn*. - .
Leave Macon at 10.25 a. m.
Arrive in Albany at 4.55 p. m.
Leave Albany at 2.00 p. m.
Arrive at Macon 8.26 p. m.
The Mail and Passenger Trains from Coleman
Station 10 miles west of Cuthbert, on the Fort
Gaines Line, and from Morris Station, 11 miles
west of Cuthbert, on the Eufaula line, connect
daily with the Albany Mail Train at Smithville,
No. 10 S. W. It. R. The Road will be open to
Hatcher’s, on the Eufaula line, 15 miles west of
Cuthbert, on the 15th March next.
Leave Coleman at 11.45 a. in.
Arrive at Smithville at 3.04 p. m.
Leave Smithville at 3.35 p. m.
Arrive at Cuthbert at 5.54 p. m.
Arrive at Coleman at 6.48 p. m.
Arrive at Morris at 6.57 p. m.
Making the connection with the up and down
Albany Mail Train.
Trains to Columbus form a thorough connec
tion to Montgomery, Alabama, and Augusta, King
ston, 'Wilmington, Savannah, Milledgeville and
Post Coaches run from Albany to Tallahassee,
Baicbridge, Tbomasville, Ac.
Post Coaches and Hacks make a daily connec
tion with the Trains at Coleman for Fort Gaines,
at Morris for Eufaula.
Hacks run six times a week from Fort Valley
to Perry, Haynesville and Hawkinsville, and tri
weekly to Knoxville, Ga.
Passengers for points below Fort Valley should
take the Night trains from Augusta and Savannah
to avoid detention at Macon: for other points,
take either train.
Engineer and Superintendent.
SAVANNAH, ALBANY A GULF RAILROAD.
On and after Monday, the 18th June, 1860, the
cars will run daily (Sundays excepted) as fol
Leave Savannah 9 a. m.
Arrive at Station No. 14 5.45 p. m.
Leave Station No. 14 7 a. m.
Arrive at Savannah 3.40 p. m.
Connecting at Mclntosh, Station No. 3, on
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays with a line
of coaches to Darien. Returning on alternate
days in time to connect with the cars to Savan
Connecting at Station No. 14 Daily, (Sundays
excepted,) with a line of coaches to Thomasvilie,
passing through Troupville and Quitman; arriv
ing at Thomasvilie at 2 p. m., in time to connect
with the coaches to Monticello and Albany. Re
turning on alternate days, connecting with the
cars for Savannah.
Connecting at No. 14 with a daily line of first
class coaches to Madison C. 11., Fla.; thence by
railroad to Tallahassee, St. Marks, Ac., and by
stage with Lake City thence by rail to Jackson
ville, Fernandina, Ac.
N. B.—Freight trains leave Savannah on Mon
days, YVednesdays and Fridays, at 6.30 a. m.; re
turn on Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 11.30
a. m. Freight to be forwarded by freight train
must be delivered at the Savannah Depot the day
previous to shipment, excepting live stock, which
after having given one day’s notice, will be re
ceived on the day of departure, if delivered at
the Depot thirty minutes before the leaving time.
Freight by Passenger Train should be delivered
at the Depot at least thirty minutes before the
regular time of departure. Double regular rates
to be charged on all such freight, excepting oys
ters, fruit, Iresh fish, fresh meat, and other perish
able articles" Freight received and forwarded to
No 14 J. FULTON,
THE undersigned have this day formed a Cos
Partnership under the namo and style o
Jonos A. Chew, and will continue the YVholesal
and Retail DRUG Business, at the stand, unde
the Augusta Hotel, Augusta, Ga.
M. J. JONES,
" JNO. C CHEYV.
September 10, 1860 sepl3-dlm
CHRISTMAS il if YEARS’
A EARGE assortment of BOOKS, YVORK
BOXES. FANCY ARTICLES, TOY’S PA
PER MACHE and YY’RITING DESKS, and a
great variety of articles suitable for
CHRISTMAS AMD NEW YEARS’
Presents can bo found at
Geo. A. Oates & Bro.
240 Bread Street.
dee 23 ts
FOFFERMAN, Resident DENTIST, would
. respectfully inform tho public that he is
doing his work at New York prices. All work
warranted. Give him |aj call. Office, No. 284
Broad Street. MBBttaiiv22-lvW
CHEAPEST PAPER II TIE SOUTH
DAILY AND WEEKLY
ii m mn
FO R THE
THE SOUTHERN REPUBLIC
OF THE DAY, TOGETHER WITH THE
MOST RELIABLE AND ACCURATE;
REPORTS OF THE MARKETS,
BOTH BY TELEGRAPH
Weekly Southern Republic
will contain the latest, most reliable
and useful intelligence that can be
obtained, by telegraph- and other fa
lt will give correct and accurate
information in Commercial matters
thereby rendering it a valuable news
medium to those at a distance-, ’• who
are unable to procure the Daily issue.
FOR THE YEAR.
ALWAYS IN ADVANCE.
Address the Publishers, at Augusta, Ga.
-J o B::Wf03El 33L,
Promptly executed, with neatness
TO SUIT ALL THE
COURTS OF GEORGIA,
For Sale at Hiis Oiiice.'
Kautfer, Baum & Uo« 9
DRY GOODS DEALERS,
Under the Augusta Hotel, Augusta, Ga,
Would inform their numerous customers that their stock of Fall and Winter DRY
GOODS is in store now. Novelties are added weekly by every steamer.
Our Store is the Largest in Georgia!
NOBODY CAN UNDERSELL US!!
Having another Dry Goods establishment in New York, and a resident partner in
the Northern market, buying exclusively for GASH, are reasons enough that
our facilities cannot be surpassed by any other Southern house.
We would say, that we sell our BLANKETS, KERSEYS, LINSEYS, OSNA*
BURGS, MARLBOROS, HOMESPUNS, etc., at Factory Prices
As an extra bargain we quote :
Colored Silks. 50 to 75c.
All Wool DeLaines, new styles 45, 50, 60c.
Poplins, elegant patterns Si 00 to 1 25
Woolen Plaids 12$, 18}, 25c.
Woolen Plains, double width 25c.
Paramattas, all quality 12£c-
New DeLaines, worth 25 cents 12£c.
Opera Flannels, in all colors 50, 62 Jc.
Red Wool Flannels 20c.
Kentucky Jeans 18}c.
Fast Colored Calicoes Bc.
Shirts and Drawers, from 50c. up
All Linen Towels 12^c.
Embroidered Bands 25,30, 40,50 c.
do. Collars 12£, 25, 30 and up
Boys Collars 10, 15c.
Embroidered Sets (Collars and Sleeves) 75c*
All Linen Handkerchiefs 75c. per doz.
All Linen Handkerchiefs, hem-stitched $2.50 to S3 per doz.
Ladies’ Merino Vests 75c, $1
French Corsets 75c., $1 and up
Porte Monnais 25, 37, and 50c
etc., etc-, etc.
Our Manufactory in Cloaks,
(THE ONLY ONE IN THE SOUTHERN STATES,)
Produces everything that is new, comfortable and becoming. Ladies’ and Chil
drens’ Cloaks made to Order.
03” Cloaks cut and fitted by an experienced lady.
KA UFFFR, BA UM & CO.,
UNDER THE AUGUSTA HOTEL,
sepl6-tt Augusta, Ga.
RAMSEY & LABAW,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS (IN AND MANUFACTURERS OF
HATS, GAPS, TRUNKS, CARPET BAGS, YALISES, &C.
3C>e~~- BROAD STREET, 308.
"T-brown Stone BuildingJ-epgosite the Union Bank, and opposite the Planters’ Hotel,)
Our Clothing is WELL MADE, and is of f4s.iio.nble kind. Having superior
facilities for manufacturing, they will bo sold CHEAi f- oct2l-dtw2m
7Y BOOK FOR THE TIMES.
THE FATE OF ’THE UNION.
THE above named work was written by James M. Smythe, the present Editor of The Truk
Democrat. Already it has had an extended circulation, and it has boon pronounced the BOOK
FOR THE TIMES. In comparison with the “Helper Book” wo can only say—“ Look on this pic
ture, and then on that."
“ETHEL SOMERS,” though dressed in a garb of pleasing romance, is yet one of the strongest
arguments on the slavery question that has ever yet been published.
Send immediately for a copy of this work. Price sl, and sent free of postage. Address
11. 1). NORRELL, Publisher.
octlo t s AUCUSTA, GEORGIA.
FALL MY GOODS.
272. Broad Street, 272.
IB NOW IN RECEIPT OP HIS
FALL AND WINTER
Comprising a very fine assortment of
FRENCH AND ENGLISH MERINOS,
PLAIN- AND PRINTED
Alpaccas, Poplins, Coburgs, &c.;
.A.T ALL PRICES.
A LARGE STOCK OF
COLLARS & EMBROIDERIES
At Great Bargains.
HOSIERY', GLOVES, RIBBONS, &c.fSHIRT
INGS, SHEETINGS, DIAPERS, TICK
INGS, BLANKETS, KERSEYS,
OSNABURGS, &c., &c.
All of which, having been carefully selected
late in the season, and at unusually low prices,
will be sold as cheap as in any other house in the
272 Broad Street,
oct2l-tf Opposite Augusta Insurance Bank
Paper for Sale Cheap,
T NTENDING to remove my office on the Ist oi
I October, I will soil out the remaining stock ol
NOTE, BILLET, LETTER AND CAP PA
PERS AND ENVELOPES,
at and below cost. WRAPPING PAPERS also
at low prices. GEO. YV. WINTER.
Bath Paper Mills,
sep6-lt 282 Broad-street.
*|NIIE Co-partnership of DOBEY & MOSHER,
1 in the Hotel business at the United States
Hotel, was dissolved on the 29th of last June, by
mutual consent* .
Augusta. August LStid &L
’ OF THESE
Ivy Mills, Cobb Cos.,
And for sale by
Jackson, Miller & Verderey,
nov!6-d3t 248 BROAD STREET
|\/| RS. S. B. FOLEY', Proprietress. This n w
LVJL and elegant Hotel, fronting Monument
Square, is now in complete order, and ready to
iccommodate, in tine style, the travelling public.
The Rooms are large and airy, and the Table
fully equal to any Hotel, North or South.
Feeley’s splendid four-horse Omnibus is always
at the Depot and Steamboat Landings, to carry
passengers to and from the House, at half the
N. B.—Pay no attention to Baggage Runuers
on the road, who are interested in some inferior
U. S, Type Foundry!
Nun. 31 mid II
TO PRINTERS AND 1'
manufacture of I’RI NTI N vV *','V **
plying e\ cry urth !e ' -
ing EstaMi-hmcni, !
Power l’ios, and fr dSKSSmfStf&SsSSxtSi
pound, "f IN pc.
NEW S celebrated
proportionally 1 >v
order.'. .• ■■ Kjs££SS3g
sent 1 orward
etuis il, '■ :■:
WILLIAM J. VASON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, has changed his re*
dence from New Orleans to Augusta, Q*
He has opened an .office at the corner ot Washing
ton and Ellis streets, where ho can be consulted,
and his services retained to attend to any legal
business in the Circuit Court of the United States
for the District of Georgia, in the Supreme Court
of this State, and the several Courts of the coun
ies composing the Middle'District of Georgia.
R. Toombs, I D. M. Dußose,H
Washington, Ga. | Augusta, Ga.
TOOMBS & DUBOSE,
Attorneys at eaw, win practice in
the Counties of Richmond, Columbia, and
Burke of the Middle, and Tallifero, Elbert, W ilkes,
Warren, Hancock and Oglethorpe of the North
ern Circuit. sep22-ly
ASHTON & CORKER,
Attorneys and councillors at
LAW, Waynesboro, Ga., will practice their
Profession in the Courts of the Middle District,
and in the Supreme Court at Savannah.
JOHN D. ASHTON.
jylß-lv TEPHEN A. CORKER.
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Augusta, Ga.|
will practice in all the Courts of the Middle
Circuit, and the United States Courts for the
Northern and Sourthern Districts of Georgia
Office on Jackson street, opposite Warren Block.
FRANK H. MILLER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Augusta, Ga., wil
practice in all the counties of the Middle
Circuit, and in the Circuit Court of the United
New York, North Carolina, Illinois,
Massachusetts, South Carolina, Kentucky
Pennsylvania, Florida, Ohio,
Virginia, Mississippi, Californii
Office in the rear room over Sherman Jessup
Co.’s Store, opposite the United States Hotel.
GEO. T. BARNES,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OVER WARREN, LEWIS $ CO, STORE.
THOMAS W. MILLER
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Augusta, Ga., wili
. practice in the counties of Richmond, Burke
and Columbia, and may be found for the present,
at the office of M. 11. Talbot, Esq., nearly oppo
site the United States Hotel. Same entrance as to
the office of the late firm of Millers A Jackson.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
A. J. RODGERS,
ATTORNEY AT EA\\\
dec 25dw ly
JOHN MILLEDGE, Jr. ;
Attorney at law, win practice in
. the Counties of the Middle Circuit.
Office No. 3 Warren Block. oct!2-ly
LEONARD SCOTT & CO.’S
RE-PRINT Jk THE
UMLi iail V I jQ W A
L SCOTT A CO., New York, continue to pub
. lish the following leading British Periodi
1. The London Quarterly, (Conservative.)-
2. The Edinburgh Review, (Whig.)
, 3. The’North British Review, (Free Church.)
4. The Westminster Review, (Liberal.)
5. Blackwood’s Edinburgh Magazize, (Tory.)
These Periodicals ably represent the three great
political parties of Great Britain—Whig, Tory
and Radical—but politics forms only one feature
of their character. As organs of the most pro
found writers on Science, Literature, Morality and
Religion, they stand as they ever have stood, un
rivalled in the world of letters, being considered
indispensable to the scholar and the professional
man, while to the intelligent reader of every class
they furnish a more correct and satisfactory record
of the current literature of the day, throughout
the world, than can possibly be obtained from any
The receipt of advance sheets from the British
publishers gives additional value to these
prints, inasmuch as they can now be placed! i in,
hands of subscribers about as soon as the original
TERMS: Per ann
Fer any of the four Reviews, - - - - $3.00
For any two of the four Reviews, - - - 5.00
For any three of the four Reviews, - - - 7.00
For all four of the Reviews, ----- 8.00
For Blackwood’s Magazine, - - - -
For Blackwood and one Review, ... 5.00
For Blackwood and two Reviews, - - - 7.00
For Blackwood and three Reviews, - - you
For Blackwood and the four Reviews, - 10.00
Money current in the State where issued will be re-
ceived at pur
A discount of twenty-five per cent, from the
above price will be allowei^P^^j^^mjderincr
y* ", yrj
JSSkti -.‘.'v s-*EJpN
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