DAILY TlUlli MMMM*.
Kennickell, Taylor, Divine & Cc.
JAMES M. SMYTIIE, Editor.
SATURDAY MORNING, NOV. 17. 1800.
We thought of addressing a few words to
•r Campaign subscribers. I!ut what, shall
*o say ? The campaign for which you were
kind enough to enlist with us terminated in
your defeat by the worst enemies you have
•a earth. Another campaign is nbout to be
gin. Wc should like to go through that
In company with you. Think of it and Ictus
hear from you at once. Our part of it at
present is more expensive than yours. Wc
have to expend now between five and six
hundred dollars a month. We look to the
patriots in Georgia and othcrSouthcrn States
to help us to bear it. The 20th of November
is close at hand when Campaign subscriptions
expire. We invite our friends, ono and all,
to send on their names for the ensuing year.
Kennlrkvtl, Taylor, Divine A t 0..
Angusla-Ga., November 13th. 186JU
Advantages of tlic Union.
f From time to time wc have published arti
cles to show that the North, instead of-the
South, has been the recipient of the advan
tages derivable from the Union.
I!y a monopoly of the coasting trade, tbo
disbursements of the revenues, and indirect
taxation of the Soul h through the operation
•f tari . s, the North has been benefited dur
ing the last forty years to at least the enor
mous sum of fifteen thousand millions of dol
lars. Wc have not the statistical facts be
fore us, and indeed, we do not propose to
prove this statement. Hut we doubt not it
could be established to the satisfaction of
evory reasonable man. In a pecuniary point
efvicwtho South has gained nothing, but
actually lost two thirds of the aforesaid
amount. She was able to hear it and ye*-
continue to prosper, because of the fertility
cf her soil and the great value of her staples.
If ever one people were hound by interest
(to say nothing of constitutional compacts
and fraternal regard) to respect another peo
ple’s rights, it is the people of the Northern
States of this Union.
But how have they treated the South? They
kave enticed our slaves to leave us and refus
ed to deliver them up in accordance with a
plain provision of the constitution. They
have taken the lives of Southern men for no
treason whatever but that, in the exercise of a
constitutional right, they entered the limits
of Northern States to recover their lugitivo
claves. They have passed personal liberty
bills to protect those fugitives and rob their
owners of their property. Their members of
__AJpner.etiS. their mirfistpr* of the gospel, their
private citizens, at all times and under all
circumstances, have assaulted our domestic
institution and heaped upon us every epithet
•f abuse which language affords. Some of
them have sought to excite our slaves to in
surrection, and immense majorities at the
North havejust elected to the chief magistracy
of the country the author of the diabolical
theory of the “irrepressible conflict between
free and slave labor.” He has been elected
upon a platform of principles which they have
avowed should ho carried out by the govern
ment, that would prevent the expansion of
the institution in all future time, would at no
distant period render our slaves valueless,
and reduce the South to the condition of St.
Domingo and Jamaica.
This is a brief and hastily written state
ment of the wrongs which have been heaped
upon us. The Union has prospered the North;
the South has prospered in spite of it.
Affording us no pecuniary advantage, tax
ing us more heavily than any other people
upon earth, used as an engine to plunder and
finally destroy us, upon what pretexts can any
Southern man sing paeans to the Union? They
refused to run the Missouri Compromise line
to the Pacific to deprive us of any part of
the Mexican purchase, and for that we must
tuno our harps and lift our voices in praise
of the Union ! They steal our negroes and
take our lives if wc dare go in their midst
to recover them, and we must lift our souls
in prayer for the preservation of the Union !
Hven within a few days past wc have heard
some of the Union shrickcrs talking about
Washington's Farewell Address, without
seeming to remember that Washington led
the armies of our noble ancestors for seven
long years through fields of blood, because
England put an insignificant tax upon tea.
The compact of Union is broken. The
Constitution affords no safety to the South.
It is not worth the parchment upon which it
is written. The southern man who sings the
seng of Union celebrates his own inferiority/ 1
and personal degradation.
Meeting iu Floyd.
The gentleman who presided over tlic meet
ing in Floyd, (whose proceedings we publish
this morning) was a Bell man. One of the
Vice Presidents was a Douglas and the other
a Breckinridge man. All participated with
enthusiasm in the proceedings. The True
Flag states that it was the largest meeting
ever held in Floyd county. At least half
were from the country. Floyd is all right.
Not only there but in every section of the
State the people are wide awake to their in
terests and are prepared to assert their inde
Oh Dear! —A “ Fashion ” writer in a New
York paper says the winter bonnets promise
to be as severely plain as a Shaker meeting
house; feathers and flowers will he seen as
rarely us birds on a prairie. Dark velvet de
pressed over the forehead, with almost
straight sides, plain crown, and decoration of
rich, real laco only will he recognized as ton
bf the initiated,
” Floyd County Meeting.
I At THnecting of a large portion of the peo
ple of Floyd county, without distinction of
\ party, for the purpose of considering the
present crisis in our national affairs, Col.
James Word was called to the Chair, on rno
■ tion of Col. W. A. Fort.
On motion of D. M. Hood, Esq., Col. W. A
Fort and Mr. J. R. F’reoman were chosen
On motion of Col. J. W. H. Underwood, D.
11. Mason, D. M. Hood and J. W. Wofford
were appointed Secretaries.
Col. Fouchc moved thnt a committee of nine
he appointed by the Chair to prepare business
for the action of the meeting, wereupon the
following gentlemen were announced : Col.
S. Fouchc, T. Dozier, A. R. Harper, Rufus
Barker, John Skinner, Thos. K. Williamson,
Thos. V. Smith, J. R. Stevens and S. W. AJDv
During absence of committee several pro
minent citizens were called upon for an ex
pression of their views.
Col. Fouchc presented the following pre
amble and resolutions as the unanimous voice
of the committee :
Whereas, the abolition sentiment of the
Northern States, first openly manifested in
1820, haR, for the last forty years, steadily
and rapidly increased in volume, nnd iu in
tensity of hostility to the form of society ex
isting in the Southern States, and to the
rights of these States as equal, independent,
and sovereign members of the Union; has led
to long continued and ever increasing abuse
and hatred of the Southern people; to cease
less war upon their plainest Constitutional
rights; to an open and shameless nullification
of that provision of the Constitution intended
to secure the rendition of fugitive slaves, and
j of the laws of Congress to give it effect; has
led ninny of our people who sought to avail
J themselves of their rights under these pro
visions of the law and the Constitution, to
encounter tines, imprisonment and death; has
prompted the armed invasion of Southern
soil, by stealth, amidst repose of
a Sabbath night, for the potfEVAe
of inaugurating a
against the whites hi-nli
Stale-: his prompted
ern people openly to sytiic
treacherous and traitorous Wrataers ofour
country, and elevate the leader of a band of
midnight assassins and robbers, himself an
assassin and a robber, to the rank of a hero
and a martyr; has sent forth, far and wide
over our section of tlic Union, its vile emis
saries to instigate the slaves to destroy our
property, burn our towns, devastate our coun
try, and spread distrust, dismay and death
by poison, among our people; has disrupted
the churches, and destroyed nil national par
ties, and has now fully organized a party con
fined to a hostile section, and composed even
there of those only who have encouraged,
sympathised with, instigated or perpetrated
this long series of insults, outrage and wrongs,
for the avowed purpose of making a common
government, armed by us with power only
for our protection, an instrument in the
ltunds of enemies for our destruction ;
Therefore, wc, a portion of the people of
Floyd county, regardless of all past differ
ences, and looking above and beyond all
mere party ends, to the good of our native
South, do hereby publish and declare:
Ist. That Georgia is, and of right ought
to be, a free, sovereign and independent
2d. That she came into Union with the
other States, as a sovereignty, and by virtue
of that sovereignty, has the right to secede
whenever, in iter sovereign capacity, she
shall judge suclt a step necessary.
3d, That in our opinion, she ought not to
submit to the inauguration of Abraham
Lincoln and Hnnnibal'llamlin, as her Presi
dent und Vice President; but should leave
them to rule over those by whom alone they
4th. That wo request the Legislature to
announce this opinion by resolution, at the
earliest practicable moment, and to commu
nicate it to our Senators and Representatives
in Congress, and to co-operate with the Gov
ernor in calling a Convention of the people
to determine on the mode nnd measure of
sth. Thnt we respectfully recommend to the
Legislature to take into their immediate con
sideration the passage of such laws as will be
likely to alleviate any unusual embarrass
ment of the commercial interests of the State
consequent upon the present political emer
Gth. That we respectfully suggest to the
Legislature to take immediate steps to organ
ize and arm the forces of the State.
7th. That copies of the foregoing resolu
tions be sent without delay to our Senator
and Representatives in the General Assembly
of the State, who are hereby requested to lay
them before the Houses of which they are re
Dr. T. J. Wood moved the adoption of the
resolutions, pending which Dr. Brandon
moved an adjournment of the meeting until
next Saturday, which motion the Chairman
decided to be lost. A division was called,
and the motion lost by an overwhelming vote,
not more than twclvejo voting' -
Col. Cothran moved that the resolutions be
be taken up and voted upon seriatim.
The first resolution passed without a dis
The second resolution passed with only one
By general desire the voting on the re
mainder of the resolutions was taken by ri
sing, and all were carried by a unanimous
On motion of Dr. J. B. Underwood, the
city papers were requested to publish the
proceedings of the meeting.
Adjournment sine die.
James Word, Chairman.
D. H. Mason, D. M. Hood, J. W. Wofford,
ICxtracTTrom the Speech of CharlcsMiiniV.
ner on the Flection of Uncoil).
f 1 join with you in gladness at what has oc
i curred, at the victory which wc are now to
‘CelCitmte. Victories are sometimes won by
the cartridge box, sometimes by the ballot
box, but I doubt whether any victory won by
the cartridge box involves higher principles or
more important results than that which has
now been won by the ballot-box. A poet has
said that the shot fired here was heard round
the world, and 1 doubt not but this victory
which we have achieved in our country will
cause reverbeation that will be heard through
out the civilized globe. Persona everywhere
who are struggling for rights, who are vindi
cating liberal ideas, who are seeking human
improvement, will be encouraged when they
hear of yesterday. It will be good news to
Garibaldi in Italy; it will be good news to
the French, who are now suffering under des
potic power; nnd will be, my friends, good
news to all of us, for it tells a great change
has occurred. Every four years we cliooHe a
new President, but it \cry rarely happens
that wc choose anew government. Hut yes
terday we not only chose anew President, hut a
new government. Anew order of things was
inaugurated by the vote of yesterday, which
will put our country under anew direction,
nnd lift it up to the platform of principles on <
which it was originally placed by tho fathers.
Several things may he considered to be fairly
established by the vote of yesterday, if we
look at it in a practiced light. First, Jhe
American people-have dfielared, according to
the very words of Madison, that it is wrong
to admit into the Constitution the idea that
there can be property in man. They have
declared that slavery, if it exists anywhere,
is sectional, and must derive all such life as
it has from local laws, not from the Constitu
tion ; in other words, thnt slavery is sectional
and freedom national; in opposition to the
idea which has been put forward so often,
that freedom was sectional and slavery na
tional. In the second place, the American
people have declared by this vole that all the
outlying Territories of the Government, so
enormous in extent, und destined to be in
habited by an immense population, shall
be consecrated to freedom ; that the soil
shall never be pressed by the footstep of the
, slave. _*- *****
‘ Moston Journal Xov. Dth.
Dispatch from Senator Toombs. —We have
been permitted to publish the following dis
patch from Senator Toombs to the Hon. L.
M. Keitt. Senator Toombs may rest assured
that South Carolina will come up to his most
Macon, Nov. 14, 1860.
To Hon. L. M. Keitt: I will susiain South
Carolina in secession. 1 have announced to
tho Legislature that I will not serve under
Lincoln. If you have power to act, act at
once. Wc have bright prospects here.
The thanks of the undersigned are
heartily tendered to tho Augusta Fire Department
for their gallant conduct on Thursday night.
Also to many citizens, (one especially) Mr. Ham
mond Willis, for his indefatigable efforts to save
their homes and property.
|’ JOHN RYAN.
Presentments of the Clrand Jury—
Third Week— Present Term.—The Grand Jury
of Richmond county, in conformity with custom,
and specially moved by existing circumstances,
respectfully submit the following Presentments:
Wc are informed that a family named Chavous,
living near this city, and in Richmond county,
have attempted to pass themselves off as white
pevsons. These persons are known by a portion
of our body to be negroes, and we understand
were so known and recognized iu tho State of S.
Carolina, from whence they come. We recom
mend that this case be investigated, tbo sUict
rules of the law enforced, and that their names lie
placed on the lax list.
We present tho frequent occurrence of Parties,
Dancing Parties, Ralls, Fairs, and other social
gatherings of negroes in our city as a grievance
and injury, and call on all who have authority to
grant permission for them, to impose a reasona
ble limit both a9 to their frequency and hours of
duration, as well as to soo that they are over
looked and controlled by proper officers or other
citizens, or both.
Impressed with tho belief that ns large collec
tion of negroes should be allowed at any place,
except at houses of religious worship and fune
rals, we earnestly call on tho authorities of the
city and county to see that tbo provisions of law,
requiring the presence of whites during such reli
gious worship, and its penalties applicable to per
sons who shall permit such collections on their
premises, arc rigidly enforced.
Tho great necessity of a strict enforcement of
the laws in referenco to trading and trafficking
with slaves, and especially that portion relating to
the furnishing to them spirituous liquors, is re
spectfully urged upon the authorities of our city
Iu view of the injurious effect on our slaves by
tho selling or furnishing to them by the keepers of
tippling houses iu our midst of spirituous liquors,
we would recommend that the Legislature alter
and amend the law on the subject, so as not only
to increase the penalty, but to make the mere en
trance of a slave into such places sufficient evi
dence against the owner thereof to convict him or
her for a violation of said law in any of the Courts
of this State.
And we would further recommend that this
matter be brought to the attention of the Legisla
ture by our immediate representatives iu both
branches of the same.
We respectfully tender our thanks to His Hon
or, Judge HoR. and the Attorney-General, for
their kind attention to this body.
John M. Turner, Foreman,
William H. Crane, Daniel Kirkpatrick, Jr.,
Augustus Robert, Jeremiah L. Z. Cliett,
Maurice Wilkinson, Jno. M. Clark,
John P. Ford, Jas. W. Burch,
-"George 11. Crump, George Blythe,
Solomon Burney, John U. Meyer,
C. A Williams, Arthur Bleakley,
Jackson F. Turpin, George McKenney,
John D. Ramey, John B. Guieu,
On motion ordered that the above Presentment*
be published in the city papers.
True extract from minutes.
novl6 B. F. HALL, Clerk
HEAD QUARTERS, |
Avgusta Ind. Vol. Battalion, \
Nov. 10, 1860. J
j&tr- An Election for a Lieut* Colonel,
to command this Battalion, will be held at the
Oglethorpe Infantry Drill Room on SATURDAY
EVEVTNG, Dec. Ist., next, at 7 o’clock.
By Order of
Capt. C. A. PLATT, Commanding.
I Lieut. J. V. 11. ALLEN, Adjutant.
fl^Tßemoval. —The subscriber begs to in
form his customers, and tho public generally, that
he has removed from his old store, opposite the Au
gusta Hotel, to the Store recently occupied by
O’DONOHOE A WRAY, a few doors above the
the Planter’s Hotel where he is now ready to fill
orders from his old customers, and all who may
favor him with their patronage.
JfisSr llis Stock consists of choice old Brandies,
Wines, Whiskeys, Ale, Cider, and Segars. The
Montebello Cbampagno Wine constantly kept on
band. THOMAS WHYTE.
Oysters! Oysters !!—Fresh Fitz
gerald’s Norfolk Oytors for sale, dining the
w nter season, at the Augusta Ice House, on
Campbell near Greene street, which I will sell as
low as anybody else.
Orders from the country (cash orders) will be
promptly attended to.
oct 20-dlm JOSEPH HEITZMANN.
I fiktf ‘ Onion Setts.— "’c have just received
our supply of Onion Setts. Dealers supplied as
usual. PLUMB * LBITNER.
86TGoats! Goats!! Goats! ‘—After the
15th day of SEPTEMBER inst, the City Ordi„
nance in relation to Goats running at large in the
streets of Augusta, will be strictly enforced.
JOHN A. CHRISTIAN,
gST* Augusta A Savannah Railroad.
—On and after WEDNESDAY, October 3d, the
Evening Passenger train will leave Augusta at
at fifteen minutes past two P. M.
oct2-tf W. C. JONES, Agent.
07* All Persons indebted tomcj eith
er by note or account, will pleasfe call and settle,
as I wish to close up my old books, having formed
a co-partnership with JoinrC. Chew, on the 10th
of last month. M. J. JONES.
fiST Dutch Bulbous Roots.— Now in store
Hyacinths, forty choicest varieties; Tulips, fif
teen varieties ; Gladiolus, four varieties ; Cro
cus, seven varieties; Imperial, five varieties;
Lilies, four varieties; Narcissus, seven varieties,
ete., etc. Just received by
PLUMB A LEITNER,
oct2-tf 212 Broad street, Augusta, Ga.
School—Mrs. Mountjoy will re-open her
school for toys and girls, on the first Monday in
October, at her residence on Reynolds street, be
tween Centro and Elbert. septl6
Ivy IS/lills, Cobb Cos.,
And for sale by
Jackson, Miller & Vcrdercy,
novl6-(l3t 248 BROAD STREET.
Established and endowed for the relief
of those suffering witu Contagious, Vir
ulent, and Chronic diseases, and for tiie
eradication and extermination of all dis
eases of the urinary and sexual organs,
OF WHATEVER NATURE.
The Journal of Medical Reform,containing
VALUABLH INFORMATION on Spermatorr
hoea and the New Remedies employed at the In
firmary, for the cure of the above diseases, sent to
those needing medical aid, in sealed letter enve
lopes, free of charge. Don't fail to send for a
To Parents oj many scrofulous and diseased
children , certain means of prevention will cheer
fully be communicated, on application, by mail.
The Prescriptions for Consumption, used by
tho Infirmary, will be sent Free to all who need
it. It never fails to cure Coughs, Colds, Asthma,
Catarrh, and Consumption, as thousands can at
test. Send before you perish.
To all who apply by letter, with a full descrip
tion of age, occupation, symptoms of disease of
any kind, ami habits of life, Candid advice , free
of charge, will be given, by the Chief Physician
Address, with two or three stamps for postage,
Dr. A BERNEY, Secretary,
(Box 141.) Williamsburg, New York.
W. M & A. A. BEALL,
Warehouse & Commission Merchants,
WE will continue the COMMISSION BUSI
NESS at the same stand, in Metcalf’s
Fire-Proof Warehouse, on Reynold, betweed
Jackson and Mclntosh streets, in the centre
the city and convenient to the Hotels.
Being amply supplied with good and safe st 4 re
age; Cotton, Grain and Produce generally, we re
spectfully solicit a continuance of the patronase
heretofore so liberally extended, and that of the
public generally, pledging the strictest personal
attention to all business entrusted to our care.
All consignments to B. <fc B. will receive our
The usual Cash Advances made on produce
Orders for Bagging, Rope and Family Supplies
promptly filled. * novl6-d*wtf
GARDINER A MOORE,”
Warehouse & Commission Merchants,
( Warehouse formerly occupied by Simpson dc
WILL give their personal attention to the
selling of Cotton, or such other Produce at
may be sent to them by their friends and the
Orders for Bagging, Rope and Family Supplies
filled to the best advantage.
Cash Advances made upon Produce in Store,
JAMES. T. GARDINER,
(formerly Simpson <Jb Gardiner.)
ST. JOHN MOORE.
HARPER C. BRYSON,
Warehouse & Commission Merchant,
WHERE his personal attention will begivei
to the Storage and Sale of COTTON and
OTHER PRODUCE. Orders for Family Supplie
promptly attended to.
Cash advanced on Produce in store.
Sales Room and Office on Reynold, be
tween Jackson and Mclntosh streets.
WHERE all the GOOD THINGS pf th
the season will be kept constantly on hand
8CD r 2l-tf
THE usual popular and substantial LUNCHES
will bo servod up at the “Winter Garden”
every day at 11 o'clock, a. m., and 10 o’clock,
Gentlemen will’ find something to suit their
OUT OF THE WAY!!
TIN & SHEETjaON WORKS.
BUCKMASTER & DERRY
HAVE the pleasure of advising their custom
ers and the public that they have completed
arrangements to obviate two objections that have
operated against their receiving so full a share ot
patronage as they might otherwise have done.
The first, that of being too far dowu town ; the
second, that of having a fully competent and
practical man at the head of our mechanical de
partment The first has been cancelled, by our
fitting up at No. 52 Jackson street, opposite the
warehouse of M. P. Stovall, and near the Bell
Tower, a LARGE AND CONVENIENT WORK
SHOP. Tho second, by securing the services oi
Mr. E. E. S’ OFIELD, who will have charge oi
the mechanical department of the business. We
are thus prepared, from the central position of onr
Shop on Jackson street, and the one in tho rear
of our Store on Broad street, to accommodate both
up and down town. We have a large additional
force of workmen, and shall he prepared to exe
cute any style of work known in our line with
promptness, and at moderate prices. We most
respectfully solicit a share of public patronage.
BUCKMASTER A DERRY.
N. B.—Wo are not ambitious of occupying a
“leading position” in the trade of this city, and do
not propose to put forth any “new effort’’ or trick
of legerdemain to gain it, or t * oust others from
it, but shall try the old fashioned way of getting
a living by doing good work, at as cheap a rate as
we can afford it; and, though we can’t claim
much practical knowledge of the business in be
half of our “senior,” we do think wo have the
right to claim with emphasis in behalf of our ju
nior—he having bad thirty-three years of con
stant practical experience—twenty-five of them
in this city, and not subject to a discount ot
eleven years spent in the cotton market. We are
not disposed to boast of our “facilities” to get
goods so cheap as to make it impossible to be
“undersold;” yet we feel very sure that if others
sell cheaper, it will hardly be “possible” that they
will receive “fair rcmunei ativc prices.” As “hope
pprings eternal in she human breast,” and as wo
are also stimulat and by the lines learned in our
school days, “Tall oaks from li tie acorns grow,”
Ac., Ac., we shall indulge the hope that at some
future day we may approximate so near a “lead
ing position” in the trade of our city as to make
it a question not entirely “beyond controversy”
whether it shall bo retained and monopolised by
those who so confidently appropriate its exclusive
occupancy to themselves. Wo trust our friends
will pardon us for entertaining such ambitious
Fall and Winter
MISS MATTHEWS has reurned from
New York and will, on Thursday, Octo
ber 25th, open a rich stock of French and Ameri
BONNETS, CAPS, and HEADDRESSES.
On hand a large lot of CLOAKS, which will be
sold at a great reduction. Also, a variety of
other GOODS, such as Embroideries, Laces,
Dress Trimmings, Hoop Shirts, Corsets, Gloves,
Hoiscry, Furs, Worsted Goods, Ac.
oct24-15* WM. MATTHEWS.
Hay, Potatoes, Ac.
200 Bales Prime Eastern Hay;
250 Barrels Prime Irish Potatoes ;
lO Darrels Seed Barley ;
6 Five Gallon Demijohns Mushroon Ketchup ;
cargo of Brig Australia, for sale, to arrive by
E. H. BUKER.
214 East Bay Street, Savannah, Go.
SC RIVEN HOUSE,
MRS. S. B. FOLEY, Proprietress. This new
and elegant Hotel, fronting Monuraont
Square, is now in complete order, and ready to
iccommodate, in fine style, the travelling public.
The Rooms arc 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 Runners
on the road, who are interested in some inferior
WILLIAM H. WHEELER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Augusta, Georgia
Office, Corner of Washington and Ihoad-sts
IS COMMISSIONER FOR
New York, Mississippi,
Rhode Island, Tennessee,
Vermont, Alabama. su9-d6!i!
WILLIAM J. VASON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, has changed his resi*
dence from New Orleans to Augusta, Ga,
He has opened an office at the corner of Washing
ton and Ellis streets, where he 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
ties composing the Middle Distriot of Georgia.
P. 0. HARPER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
WEST POINT, GA.
ASHTON .& CORKER,
Attorneys and councillors at
LAW, Waynesboro, Ga., will practice theii
Profession in the Courts of the Middle District
and in the Supreme Court at Savannah.
JOHN D. ASHTON.
jylß-1v STEPHMIA. CORKER.
R. Toombs, I D. M. Dußose,
Washington, Ga. | Augusta, Ga.
TOOMBS & DUBOSE,
Attorneys at taw, wilt practice in
the Counties of Richmond, Columbia, und
Burke of tho Middle, and Tallifere, Elbert, Wilkes,
Warren, Hancock and Oglethorpe of tho North
ern Circuit. sop22-ly
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Augusta, Ga.
will practice in all the Courts of tho Middle
Circuit, and the United States Courts for the
Northern and Sourthern Districts of Georgia.
Office on Jackson street, opposite Warren Block.
JOHN MILLEDGE, Jr.,
Attorney at law, w 'ii practice in
the Counties of the Middle Circuit.
Office No. 3 Warren Blcek.J j oct!2-ly
; CONCERT HALL.
j F’etrewell Concerts
IN AMERICA, OF
MISS ADEL?NA PATTI.
The Publio arc respectfully informed that Miss
ADELINA PATTI, the Principal Star of the
Academies of Music iu New York, Boston and
Philadelphia, will give in this city
ONE GRAND CONCERT,
Oil Saturday Evciiiufts November lltlw
MISS ADEIxINA PATTI
Will be assisted by the following eminent Artists,
from the Academy of Music in New York:
Tho dist nguished young Tenor.
Sig. ETTv/RE BARILI,
The eminent Baritone.
Sig. NICOLA BARILI,
The celebrated Basso*
The famous Violincellist.
Director and Conductor.
Admission, to all parts of the House,
ONE DOLLAR. r
Jj&F* Scats may be secured without extra charge, W
a* Geo. A. Oates A Co.’s Music Store, commencing
FRIDAY, Nov. 16th, at 9 o’clock, A. M., pre
cisely. Tickets nui}* also be bad at *hc door on
the evening ot the Concert.
ly qgtl c r to avoid confusion nt tho door,
thos jwhMMkto attend tho Concert are respect
ful provide themselves during ik*,*
day with’ tickets. ■
Doors open at 7| o’clock. Concert to oom
iuence at 8 o’clock. novl4-4
THE MTSSES SEDGWICO
Re-opened on Monday, Oct. Ist. The
course of instruction includes all the English
Branches essential to a thorough Education, to
gether with the French and Latin Language*.
Tho French Department will be under the super
vision of Prof, ltaoult.
Tuition in English and Latin, $lO, sl2, and sls
per Term of Eleven weeks, payable in advance.
An extra charge of $1 for Fuel during tho win
A Primary Department will bo added to the
School the ensuing year. Tuition $8 per term.
School Rooms on Ellis street, iu rear of the
Masonic Hall. sep9-d2m
Order No. 10.
Hkad Qcahtbbs, )
10th Regiment, G. M., Nov. 12, 18G0. }
PURSUANT to Orders of Brig. Gen. R. Y.
Harris, to organize the 10th Regiment, G. M.,
an election wi'l be bold at the United States
Hotel on MONDAY, December 10th, 1860, for
Lieutenant Colonel and for Majorto command the
first and second Hata'lions, 10th Regiment, G. M.
Lewis Levy, Esq., Edwin Richards, Esq., and
Mr. J. A. VanWinklo, arc hereby appointed man
agers to Superintend said election.
J. L. KNIGHT,
novl2-td Col. 10th Regiment, G. 11.
/ETNA INSURANCE COMPANY
This Company is well known to this city, and
throughout the Union, as the leading Fire Insu
rance Company. It has earned a reputation for
piompt attention to business, and an honorable,
Ifocral and ‘crfrutabYo J) erfGT1 if!?*.. l Tg!l•“
/tions, unequalled by any other Company.
During forty-one years this Company ha* paid
B. 11. BROADNAX, Agent,
for Augusta and vicinity,
octßo-3m opposite Bridge Bank Building.
THE subscriber, having added several im
provements to his BAKERY, is now pre
pared to furnish the community with any and
everything in the Bakerj line, ut the lowest
On Hand, Made every Day,
Crackers — Biscuit—
Butter, I Soda,
Extra Butter, Boston,
Water, | Wine,
Fancy, I Milk,
Lemon, | Sugar.
Fine CAKES and PIES, Fresh every day, of
all kinds. JAMES BOWEN,
No. 341 Broad Street,
oet2s-2m Augusta, Ga.
WM. B. JACKSON & CO..
CORNER BA Y AND DR A YTON STREETS\
(Up-Stairs— A Freeman.)
WM. B. JACKSON,
Formerly with Capt. Jno. W. Anderson.
F. M. MYRELL,
Late Superintcndant Florida Boat®.
REFER TO Capt. Jno. W. Andbrsok, Sa
vannah, Ga.; E. F. Kinchlkv, Augusta, Ga.;
Claghorn A Cunningham, Savannah, Ga.; Swan
A Bro., Fernudma, Fla.; Boston k Vii.laln
ga, Savannuh, Ga.- Bisber k Canova, Jackson
ville; Erwin k Hardee, Savannnh, Ga.; H. L.
Hart, Palatka, Fla.; Jas. 11. Raymond, 187 Wa
ter street, N. Y.; Simon Merritt, Hawkinsville.
JS9~ Agents for Steamer EVERGLADE.
“ “ ISAAC SCOTT.
“ “ “ OAK.
I HAVE reccivod via Galway, in bond, two
Puncheons of “Meehan's pure Irish WHIS
KEY, which is now in store, a few doors above
tho Planter’s Hotel, Broad street. Tlioso wish
ing winter supplies, will plcuse send in their or
ders early to the subscriber.
octll-dtf _ THOMAS WHYTE.
FOFFERMAN, Resident DENTIST, would
a respectfully inform the public that he is
doing his work nt New York prices. All wort
warranted. Give him a call. Office, No. 284
Broad Street. iy22-.y
\TTORNEY AT LAV, office it i.nF.iy tte
Hall Building, Augusta, O *