DllLf JR]! DEMOCRAT.
OF I'ICIi IS LaKAYKTTE HALL,
It road street.
Weekly , 50
fnrariobly in Advance.
.1031 \ 1.. E 1,1.5. xew* Editor.
J. AUGUSTA, G-A.
SATURDAY MORNING, NOV. 17, 1860.
CLOSING THE MAILS.
Ti e Northern mail closes at 7 a. in. and 6 p. m.;
Atlanta, 12.30 p. ru. and 6 p. in.; Savannah, Ma
cen, Coluinhus, Lexington and Athens, at 6 p. m.;
Greensboro, Dalton, Griffin, Sparta, Warrenton.
‘V Orleans, Madison. Montgomery, Rome, Ma-
I; Covington, La Grange, Newnan. Chatta-
WljPsa. Nashville, Knoxville, Huntsville, Ala.,
f Tfiobilo, Memphis, Washington, and West Point,
i at 12.30 p. in. All other offices for the West close
at 12 m.
„.*> VBT SEE FIRST PAGE FOR EUROPEAN
; Hang ouijour Banners.
every man in this
■ day and generation, Let us know where you
B are. Acting in view of the above fact, Messrs.
■ Boggs & Barker have given to the breeze
W their standard sheet, on it is inscribed, in un
l ‘saiatwtethlc printer’s ink : ‘-Watches, Jewelry
; and Stiver Ware for sale this night, at Auc
tion. Examine in the day time, buy at night.”
y, “A word to the wise,” &c.
J I’m Next.
1 There was a grand rush yesterday morning
t Oates’ to purchase tickets and reserved
0 seats for Patti's Concert to-night at Concert
Hall; I'm next, was the sound that continual
ly grooted the ears of the Agent.
‘‘Have you seeu her?
J Adelina 1
If you have not heard the ringing.
Os hor most delicious singing,
As the melody o’erpoworing,
Falls in notes of silver-showering,
4. Stilling ovo-y heart’s emotion,
Turning laughter to devotion ;
4 Soothing sorrow from its sadness—
Wuavingnow a spell so slender,
Delicate—yet deep and tender;
Every heart at once subduing
By its soft melodious cooing !
I If you have not heard our singe r,
Hear her—not a moment linger !”
r About half-past, twelve o’clock yesterday
morning, the store, corner of Reynolds and
! Houston streets occupied by Mrs. Kolfleisli,
was discovered to be on fire, the flames ex
tended rapidly, communicating with the
house adjoining, ou Reynolds street, which
was occupied by Mr. 1). Stillings, and before
the flames were subdued, to the dwelling of
? Mr. John Ilyan. The building occupied by
Airs. Kolfleisli was completely destroyed. It
by ‘U. lUirtffg. “ lusuit-d l u v 1
F sufficient to cover the loss. The house oc
cupied and owned by Mr. Stillings was insur
ed for enough to cover. The loss sustained
by Mr. Ryan is covered also by insurance.
Georgia Five Company No. 1 was the first
on the ground, other companies followed ra-
I pidly, but were crippled in their movements
ou account of flic scarcity of water. The
, citizens in the vicinity of the fire are indebt
j ed to their fellow citizens for the strenuous
and successful efforts in preventing the far
ther spread of the flames. It is unknown
how the fire originated, supposed by some to
he the work of an incendiary.
Census of Richmond County.
We learn from Major Isham Thompson,
Deputy U. S. Marshal, that the population of
this country is, round numbers, 22,000. The
major has been indefatigable in the discharge
of iiis onerous duties, and we have no doubt
that the results are gratifying to our citizens.
The new-, so eagerly grasped at, by certain
reporters, and so joyfully disseminated, viz:
“ Mr. Breckinridge is coming South,” &c.,
proves to be incorrect. llow bad somebody
The Washington Arlillery—■ Formal Re
ception of the Battery.
On Monday, the 19th inst., the Washing
ton Artillery will meet at their drill room,
and at two o’clock, P. M will commence
their line of march down Greene street to
Monument street, were they will be joined
vfby the different military companies of the
®ily, and escorted to the Waynesboro’ depot,
where they will take charge of the Battery,
and continue the line of march down Walker
j to Centre street, from thence to Broad, up
ft Broad street to Monument street, where they
i will come to a halt, aud receive the congrat
>: illations of His Honor the Mayor. The pro
cession will then resume their line of march,
.ini Broad to Marbury, through Marbury lo
vfri'oene, down Greene street to Washington,
rff/t from thence to. the temporary shelter
provided for the Battery.
Washington Artillery Drill Room. 1
Augusta, Nov. 14th, 1860. (
At a meeting of the Washington Artillery,
the following Resolutions were unanimously l
Resolved , That this company heartily en
-1 Worses the action of the majority of our del
egates in tin’ late military Convention at
Milledgeville. in casting the voto of this com
pany against the preamble of a Resolution
which embodied political sentiments ; at the
£anje time we tender the commander in chief
| of, and the State of Georgia the assurance
that when the State of Georgia shall command
the military of the Stale to action, the Wash
ington Artillery will he second to none in
Obeying her sovereign mandate.
/ Resolved , That the above resolution be pitb-
J lished in the city papers,
i True extract of the minutes.
J. C. K .ltiikoff,
Secretary Washington Artillery.
[From the Federal JJnion.]
Wednesday, November 14, 1860.
Senate met pursuant to adjournment. Was
opened with prayer.
Seward of Thomas moved to take up the
hill reported from the House yesterday making
certain appropriations for a second reading.
Motion prevailed, 150 copies were ordered.
Cook of Macon moved to refer the bill to
the Military Committee.
After a lengthy discussion, in which Messrs.
Coue, Harris, Seward, Holt, Cook, Spalding
and Printup took part. Finally Mr. Collier
of Fulton moved to lay the resolution on the
table, which prevailed.
Bills Introduced. .
Atkinson of Camden, To protect the right
of the people of Georgia.
Harris of Worth, To add an additional sec
tion to the Penal Code of this State relative to
Turner of Putnam, To authorize executors,
&c., to keep and work together the property
of Minors in certain cases.
Bartlett of Jasper, To require the Judgesof
the Superior Courts to give their charges to
Juries in writing, in thecnscstherein mention
Also, to amend an act to authorize the Thom
aslon and llarnesville R. R. Cos., to extend
their road and forothcr purposes.
All the Senate bills were taken up and read
a 2d time.
Mr. Collier laid before the Senate resolu
tions of the citizens of Fulton county in refer
ence to our Federal Relations.
Mr. Tracy : Similar resolutions of the citi
zens of Bibb.
Also resolutions were taken up and disposed
After which the Senate adjourned to 10
o'clock to-morrow. „
Wednesday, Nov. 14th, 1860.
Prayer by Rev. J. M. Curtis.
On motion of Mr. Colvard of Columbia, so
much of the journal as makes the State Aid
Bill special order for Monday, next, was re
considered by 68 ayes, 56 nays; and said bill
made special order for next Wednesday.
Anderson of Bibb, To appropriate money
to the ’’Cotton Planters” Convention, and to
the “State Agricultural Society.”
Locket t of Bibb, To pay owners one half
the value of Slaves executed in this State.
Mr. Bessent of Camden, For the protection
of citizens of Camden county from the in
fluence of free negroes broiightinfo said coun
ty from the noi.-Blaveholding States.
Anderson of Bibb, presented resolutions
passed by a public meeting in Bibb county.
Referred to joint special committee.
Sprayberry of Catoosa, Resolutions to the
effect that Georgia can no longer remain in
the Union and that the Governor issue a Pro
clamation ordering an Election, in which
voters shall endorse on their ballots, “sub
mission” or “no submission.”
Also, a bill to allow free persons to go into
voluntary seruitude or leave the State.
Harris of Cass, For the relief of citizens of
this State. (To suspend collection of debtß
in this State till second Monday in December
Also, To incorporate “Pioneer Hook and
Ladder Cos.” No. 1, in Athens.
Mr. Cullens of Clay, To encourage the citi
zens of Cherokee Georgia, in transporting
grain over the W. & A. Railroad.
Mr. Delony of Clark, To incorporate the
Mr. Glass of Clayton, To pardon J. W.
Martin of Habersham from a sentence of im
prisonment for life.
Mr. Colvard of Columbia, A resolution ask
ing for information as ..to the disposition of
the $75,000 appropriated for purchase of
Arms, at the last eeSsiolt.
Mr. Thrasher of Fulion, reported resolu
tions from Fulton county. Referred to joint
Mr. Kennon of Harris, A reiolution that
no new matter be introduce)) after 25th inst.,
unless it relate to our Federal relations.
Mr. Herrington of Liberty: To incorporate
a corps of Infantry in Liberty T-annty, to be
called “Altamaha Scout.”
Mr. Ector of Merriwether. a resolution con
demning the seizure of General Walker and
Also, a bill exempting certain property
from levy and sale.
Mr. Humber of Troup, to incorporate the
Cotton Planters’ Bank in LaGrange.
Also authorizing hail to be given for slaves
and free persons of color in certain cases.
The Senate bilip, fora second reading, were
taken up and read.
THIRD READING OK HOUSE BILLS.
To explain the Act changing the time of
holding the Election of certain Officers in
this State. Passed.
To alter 6th Sec. 3d Art. of the Constitu
tion. (To elect Ordinaries on Ist Wednes
day, instead of first Monday in January.)
Mr. Cullens of Clay—A resolution -author
izing the Govornor of Georgia to assist, with
the force of this State, any sister Southern
State that may secede from the Union, should
the Federal Government attempt to coerce
such seceding State
Mr. Andrews, after a few remarks in which
he denied the right of coercion by the Gene
ral Government towards a seceding State, in
troduced an amendment which reads “unless
such attempted coercion be to put into effect
the Constitution and laws of the United
Mr. Ragsdale, after a few remarks, moved
to lay the amendment on the table the bal
aiice of the session.
Mr. Deloney spoke at some length, defining
his position, in favor of resistance to Lin
coln's election, and favoring the passage of
the original resolution.
Mr. Tatum, of Dade, offered a substitute
for the orignal resolution, and amendment.
It was to the effect, that, it is the sense of
this General Assembly, that the General Gov
ernment has no right in the Constitution, to
coerce a State, that may think proper to se
cede from the Union.
He explained his position to be in accord
ance with his substitute. He was opposed to
submission to Lincoln’s election, but would
do all in iiis power to put the submission to
Mr. Andrews withdrew his amendment, and
introduced the following amendment :
Provided that, it is not meant to resist tiic
Federal Executive in enforcing the laws of *
the United States, against the individual eiti
zens of the United States or of a State, ad
mitting that a State, as a State, cannot be
During a discussion upon a point of order,
Mr. Stewart, of Newton, moved an adjourn
ment till 10 o’clock, A. M., to-morrow. Upon
a division the ayes were 65 nays 06. The
speaker voted nay, and ayes and nays were
called. Ayes 62 nays 84.
Mr. Ely moved to lay the last amendment
on the table—agreed to.
House adjourned to 10 o’clock, A. M., to
Thursday, Nov. 15th, 1860.
The Senate met and was opened with pray
! er. Journal of yesterday was read.
[ Mr. Harris of Worth, introduced a resolu
tion to instruct the Judiciary Committe to
consider and report whether it will be expe
dient to add another section to the Penal
Code in reference to stealing negroes so as to
make the penalty, death or perpetual punish
Alexander of DcKalb: A bill lo remove the
Penitentiary, and for other purposes.
Also, the better to secure a"d protect the
rights of married women in Georgia.
Evans of Stewart, introduced resolutions in
reference to our Federal relations; moved to
take up the resolutions, which prevailed.
On motion, the resolutions were referred to
the select joint Committee of the Senate and
Mr. Djtvison : to grant relief to the people
of Georgia, and for other purposes. 150 copies
Ferrell of Spalding .• For the releif of all
married persons who have been wilfully aban
doned for the term of seven years.
Gavtrell of Cobb: To amend the laws of
this State in relation to the stay of execu
tions, and for other purposes.
Also, a set of resolutions in reference to our
Federal relat ions, which on motion wererefer
ed to the select joint Comm ttee.
Also, to amend an act in reference to itiner
Mr. Poole.-—A resolution to prevent the in
troduction of new matter after the 25tln
Printup, of Floyd, resolutions passed by
the people of Floyd in relation to our Federal
Smith of Hancock, to repeal all laws making
penal the carrying concealed weapons.
Smith of Talbot, to authorize executors to
invest the money of married women and child
Also, to revise the Jury System of this
Mr. Snell, to make penal the practice of
cutting off the ears of stock.
Spalding of Mclntosh, a set of resolutions
on Federal relatiohs, &c.. adopted by the peo
ple of Mclntosh, which, on motion, were re
fered to the Select Joint Committee.
Also, to incorporate the Ammacalola Hy
draulic Hose Mining Company.
Also, to authorize Ordinaries to disposed of
insolvent estates when not exceeding 100 dol
On motion of Mr. Lawton, the Senate went
into the election of Speaker, pro tern., which
resulted in the unanimous choice of Mr, Bill
ups of Clark.
On motion of Harris of Worth, the bill to
provide for the common defense of the State
was called up-
Holt of Muscogee moved to amend the sec
ond section so as not to allow the- bonds of
the State to be sold in the market below
Paine of Telfair proposed an amendment to
the amendment which provides for the use of
the net proceeds of the State Road in raising
the fund, and also to exempt one thousand
dollars of each citizen from taxation, in case
we should have to resort to that means to raise
Upon these amendments there Was consid
erable discussion. Mr. Paine finally withdrew
his. Mr. Holt’s was lost.
The bill passed without a dissenting voice.
Davisin of Richmond, a bill for the relief of
Mary Ray of Richmond county.
Senate adjourned to 10 o’clock to-mor
House met. Prayer by Rev. W. J. Scott.
SENATE BILL FOR THIRD HOUSE READING.
To change the time of holding Superior
Courts of Bryan county. Passed.
On motion of Mr. Cullens to take up the
resolutions of his, discussed yesterday, au
thorizing the Governor of this State to aid,
with the Military forces of Georgia, any se
ceping southern State, if the General Gov
ernment shall attempt to coerce said seceding
After remarks by Mr. Deloney and Fannin,
Mr. Cullens withdrew the motion to take up.
THIRD READING OF THE HOUSE BILLS.
For the relief of Sterling F. Jenkins.—
For the relief George W. Rieves, of Pike
To incorporate “ Home Loan Association
and Peoples Mutual Loan Association ” of j
Augusta. Amended and passed.
To authorize a Convention of the people
of Georgia to reduce the General Assembly,
and make other necessary alterations in the
Convention. Referred to Judiciary Commit
To incorporate the Second Baptist Church,
Holland street, Augusta. Passed.
The regular order was suspended, when
Mr. Hopkins, of Mclntosh, who signified his
entire concurrence in them, a set of resolu
tions from citizens of Mclntosh county, on
Federal Relations. They were read and re
ferred to the joint committee on Federal Re
Mr. Alexander presented resolutions on
the subject, which after reading, were simi
larly disposed of.
Mr. Hardin, of Cass, reported similar re
solutions from his constituents.
THIRD READING RESUMED.
To appoint three Trustees for the Asylum
for the Deaf and Dumb. Postponed for the
To incorporate St. Mary’s Volunteers.
A motion was made to strike out a section
exempting this company from service outside
of Camden. Mr. Harris offered an amend
ment, leaving it discretionary with the Exe
cutive, whether this company should be at
any time ordered out of Camden.
The bill with Mr. Harris’s amendment was
To change road laws cf Cherokee. Passed.
To appropriate money for the support of
the pupils of the Georgia Academy for the
Blind. Referred to Committee on Asylum
for the Blind.
To repeal an act compelling resident citi
zens to take nut license to sell goods by sam
ple or otherwise. Referred.
The bill to appoint three Trustees for the
Asylum for the Deaf and Dumb was called
The House then took up bills for a second
* The bill to appropriate SIO,OOO to the
Medical College of Georgia, after remarks
by Mr. Lewis, of Hancock, Andrews, Gibson,
and David, passed by a large majority.
House adjourned to 10 o'clock, A. M. to
Speaking at the Capital. —lion. R. Toombs
aud Hon. Francis S. Bartow addressed a very
large audience composed of ladies and gen
tlemen at the Capitol on Tuesday evening.
Both speeches were able and full of patriotic
ardor. Mr. Toombs declared that he would
resign on the inauguration of Lincoln’s ad
ministration. Speaking is all the rage here.
Mr. Stephens we understand spoke last night.
Gov. Johnson will doubtless speak this week,
and while the pot’s boiling, it is pretty sure
Ben Hill will stir it with his stick. Messrs.
Toombs and Bartow both favor immediate
secession. Mr. Toombs’ plan is to submit the
question of submission or resistance, to the
people at once, and then for the Legislature
to act upon the decision of the people.
I [Federal Union, 15 th.
MEETING IN CHARLESTON.
Charleston, Nov. 15.—A large and en
thusiastic meeting is now being held at the
Institute Hall, to extend a hearty and unani
mous welcome and well-done to the Charles
ton delegation to the State Legislature.
A large Palmetto tree was erected this af
ternoop in front of the Institute, which col
lected an immense crowd. In the front of
the speakers’ stand there is a large transpa
rency, with the words; “Well done good and
Mayor Macbeth is the President of the
meeting, and he made a fine speech. R. N.
Gourdin, Esq., also addressed to delegation.
The speech from the lion. W. D. Porter
(State Senator) caused tremendous and pro
longed applause. Several other gentlemen
made very eloquent, telling, and appropriate
speeches, and the utmost enthusiasm prevail
ed. ‘lt is gratifying to notice the good order
and good feeling which prevails in the midst
of such apparent excitement.
Fireworks are being displayed in different
portions of the city, and many of the pri
vate residences and buildings are illuminated.
During the day, cannons were fired as flags
were raised with the Colonial and State mot
toes inecribed on them.
Richmond, Va., 15.—Gov. Letcher has is
sued a proclamation calling an extra session
of the Legislature, to meet on the 7th of
January next, to take into consideration the
condition of public affairs, and to determine
calmly and wisely wliat action may be neces
sary in this emergency.
Baltimore, Nov. 15.—There was a slight
run on the Citizens’ Bank, of this city, to day.
AU demands against the bank were promptly
met, and there is now a better feeling in com
Manufacturers and clothiers are reducing
the number of their hands.
ANOTHER COLLECTOR RESIGNED.
Washington, Nov. 15.—The Collector at
Beaufort, S. C., has sent his resignation to
PHILADELPHIA MONEY MARKET.
Philakklpiua, Nov. 15.—Yesterday, the
money market was very tight, the banks re
fusing to discount.
Two firms on Market street have suspend
Alexandria, Nov. 14.—The election re
turns that have been received, give Bell a
plurality of three hundred. The remaining
counties unheard from gave Letcher an un
Washington, Nov. 15.—Senator Hammond
of South Carolina, has written here to have
iiis personal offects sent to Seutli Carolina.
It is a leading inference that his resignation
goes into effect immediately.
Mobile, Nov. 16.—There was a large
meeting held here last night of all parties.
The meeting unanimously on immediate se
cession. A resolution was offered to wait
the action of other States but it was voted
down and withdrawn,
Charleston, Nov. 15.—Sales of cotton to
day 2,000 bales, and during the week 8,500
The market closed unsettled at a decline of
}a \ cent. Good Middlings 10jj a 11 cents.
The receipts of the week were 21,000 bales.
Charleston, Nov. 16.—Sales of Cotton
to-day 1,200 bales at prices ranging from 8$
to 11J cents. The market is irregular.
New Orleans, Nov. 15.—Rainy weather,
and the difficulty of making exchanges, pre
vented any movements in the cotton market
to-day. The sales were 250 bales. The
market was nominal.
New York, Nov. 15.—Sales of cotton to
day 3,500 bales. The market was buoyant.
Flour heavy; sales of 12,000 barrels; Southern
at $5 65 ass 95. Wheat declining; sales of
87,000 bushels. Corn firm; sales of 42,000
bushels; Yellow at 72 cents. Spirits of Tur
pentine firm, at 39$ cents
Mobile, Nov. 16.—Sales of Cotton to-day
4,000 bales—Middlings 10jj to 10$ cents.
Sales of the week 19,900 bales. Receipts of
the week 23,930 bales against 23,935 bales
at the same time last year. Decrease in re
ceipts 48,000 bales. Exports of the week
28,000 bales. Stock in port 127,000 bales.
Freights on cotton to Liverpool 17-32d.@9-
16d.; freights on cotton to Havre 13-16d.
Exehangeon New Y'ork $ per cent, discount;
Sterling Exchange 3@4s per cent, premium
FRIDAY, 6 P. M.
COTTON.—There was but little doing in tbe
market to-day, and sales foot up 355 bales, as fol
follows:—12 at 9f,45at 10, 21 at 10J, 19 at 10*,
80 at 108, 92 at 10*, 12 at 10|, 4ft at lOf, 7 at
10£, and 275 bales at 11 cents.
The receipts were 637 bales.
Per Augusta and Savannah Railroad Nov. 16.
—Stovall McL A Cos, J Wheeler J Saches, II
Evers, H Brockman, J Rappold A Bro, D Kahrs
Bro, Jat, T Whito, MR Mackey A Cos, Dovereaux
A Keapp, F Ilellmith, Ramsay A L, C Spaeth, A
Sefferlin, II C Seeter, Buckmanter A 1), J B T A
Bones, R II May A Cos, J A Qnimby. Haviland C
A Cos, Moore A C, Wilkinson A F. R McKnight,
Baldwin R A Cos, J S Ilyde A R, A Carrol Dr J
Hatton, W H Salisburry A Cos., J S A Son, J R
R, J Dasher, J Small, B A C, Scranton A Z,
Plumb A L, G T D, J Ronoy, G A Oates, N Daly,
G Schley, L Fletch, M W Woodruff, Bones B A C,
G W Ferry, J G Bailie A Bro, E Muston A Ron,
C B A W Wiggins, J E Murray, Mr W F Smith,
Tucker A P, J G, S Hookey, A W
Gipferd, D Dugas, Hudson A W, Mrs Genl
Flournoy, J A Ivey A Cos, McCord H A W, R .J
Bowo A Cos, Flemming A R, Carmichael A B, J
T Bothwell, Roberts C A Cos, J M Oye A Cos,
Heard A Zirapson, L A C, C A Williams A Cos, A
Frederick, G N Wyman, E R Schnoidr. Win Hale.
The Amalgamation of Languages.—There is j
a growing tendency in this age to appropriate the
most expressivo words of other languages, and
after a while to incorporate them into our own ;
thus the word Cephalic, which is from the Greek,
signifying “for the head,” is now becoming popu
larized in connection with Mr. Spalding’s great
Headache remody, but it will soon be used in a
more general way, and the word Cephalic will be
come as common as Electrotype and many others
whose distinction as foreign words has been worn
away by common usage until they scent “native
and to the manor born.”
Hi ’ad ’n ’orriblc ’eadache this hafternoon, hand
I stepped into the hapothecaries hand says hi to
the man, “Can you hease me of an ’eadache ?”
“Does it hnchc ’ard,” says *c. “Ilexceedingly,”
says hi, hand upon that ’o gave me a Cephalic
Pill, hand ’pon me ’onor it cured me so quick
that I ’ardly realized I ’ad ’ad an ‘eadache.
Headache is the favorite sign by which
nature makes known any deviation whatever from
the natural state of the brain, and viewed in this
light it may be looked on as a safeguard intended
to give notice of disease which miglil otherwise
escape attention, till too late to be remedied; and
its indications should never bo neglected. Head
aches mny be classified under two names, viz :
Symptomatic and Idiopathic. Symptomatic
Headache is exceedingly common and is the pre
cursor of a great variety of diseases, among which
are Apoplexy, Gout, Rheumatism and all other
febrile diseases. In its nervous form it is sympa
thetic af disenso of the stomach constituting (tick
headache, of hepatic disease constituting bilious
headache, of worms, constipation and other dis
orders of the bowels, as well as renal and uterine
affections. Diseases of the heart arc very fre
quently attended with Headaches; Anunnia and
piefhora arc also affections which frequently oc
casion headache. Idiopathic Ileadacho is also
very common, being usually distinguished by tbe
name of nervous headache, sometimes coming on
suddenly iu a state of apparently sound health
and prostrating at once the mental aud physical
energies, and in other instances it comes on .•'low
ly, heralded by depression of spirits or acerbity of
temper. In most instances the pain is in the
front of the head, over one or both eyes, and
sometimes provoking vomiting; under this class
may also be named Neuralgia.
Bridget.—Misses wants you to send her tv box
of < ephalic Glue, no, a bottle of Prepared Pills, —
but I’m thinking that’s not just it naither; but
perhaps ye’ll bo after knowing what it is. Vo see
she’s nigh dead and gone with the Sick Headache,
and wants some more of that same as relaived her
Druggist, —You must mean Spalding’s Cephalic
Bridget. —Oeh ! sure now and you’ve sed it,
here’s the quarther and give me the Pills and
don’t be all day about it aither.
Constipation or Costiveness.
No one of the “many ills flesh is heir to” is so
prevalent, so little understood, and so much ne
glected ns Costiveness. Often originating in carc
losness, or sedentary habits; it is regarded as a
slight disorder of too little consequence to excite
anxiety, while iu reality it is the precursor and
companion of many of the most fatal ami danger
ous diseases, and unless early eradicated it will
bring the sufferer to an untimely grave. Among
the lighter evils of which costiveness is the usual
attendant arc Headache, Cholic, Rheumatism,
Foul Breath, Piles ami others of like nature,
while a long train of frightful diseases such as
Maliguant Fevers, Abeesses, Dysintery, Diarhoea,
Dyspepsia, Apoplexy, Epilepsy, Paralysis, Hys
teria, Hypochondriasis, Melancholy and Insanity,
first indicate their presence in the system by this
alarming symptom. Not unfroquontly the dis
eases named originate in Constipation, but take
on an independent existence unless the cause is
eradicated in au early stage. From all these
considerations it follows that the disorder should
receive immediate attention whenever it ocfiuri,
and no person should neglect to get a box of
Cephalic Pills on the first appearance of the com
plaint. as their timely use will expel the insidious
approaches of disease and destroy this dangerous
foe to human life.
A Real Blessing.
Physician —Well, Mrs. Jones, how is that
Mrs. Jones. —Gone! Doctor, all gone! the pill
you sent cured mo in just twenty minutes, and I
wish you would send more so that I can have
Physician. —You can get them at any Drug
gists. Call for Cephalic Pills, I find they never
fail, and I rceommend them in all cases of Head
Mrs. Jones. —l shall send for a box directly,
and shall tell all iny suffering friends, for they are
a real blessing.
By the use of those Pills the periodic attacks of
Nervous or Sick Headache may be prevented; and
if taken at the commencement of an attack imme
diate relief from pain nnd sickness will be ob
They seldom fail in removing the Nausea and
Headache to which females are subject.
They act gontly upon the bowels, —removing
For Literary J fen, Students, Delicate Females,
and all persons of sedentary habits , they are val
uable as a Laxative, improving the appetite,
giving tone and vigor to the digestive organs, and
restoring the natural elasticity and strength of the
The CEPHALIC PILLS arc the result of long
investigation and carefully conducted experi
ments, having bceu iu use many years, during
which timo they have prevented and relieved a
vast amount of pain and suffering from Head
ache, whother originating in the nervous system
or from a deranged state of the stomach.
They aro entirely vegetable in their composi
tion, and may bo taken at all times with perfect
safety, Without making any change of diet, and
the absence of any disagreeable taste renders it
easy to administer them to children.
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS!
The genuine have five signatures of Henry C.
Spalding on each B<*x.
Sold by Druggist© ami all other Dealers in
A Box will be sent by mail prepaid on receipt
PRICE 25 CENTS.
All orders should bo addressed to
HENRY C. SPALDING,
48 Cellar Slroel, Sinv York.
ipHU Proprietor has the pleasure t. inform
I his friends and the public generally, that his
RESTAURANT will bo open ou Wednesday, the
7th of November. Parties and Families oan be
supplied with New York, Norfolk, anil Savannah
OYSTERS; also, Northern and Southern GAME.
1. P. GIRARDET.
8 Est B*lft ALLEYS
Are now completed, and will also be opened oh
The 7th of November.
P. G. MORROW,
Warehouse &. Commission merchant
(At the Fire-Proof Warehouse of Phinizy A
Office at the Cartin’ of ileynolds imd Camp
bell-sts., up stairs. Sales Iloom below.
“WHT’ILL devote my personal attention to
ff sale and storage of COTTON and all oth<
PRODUCE sent me.
Orders for PLANTATION and FAMILY SUP
PLIES filled at the lowest market price.
CASH ADVANCES made on produce in ntor<
Rates customary. auls-d*w6in
JAMES A. JONES,
Warehonse & Commission Merchant
No. 0 Mclntosh Street,
WW/'ILL continue the Commission Business in
T Y all its branches. Personal attention given
to the sale and storage of COTTON and all other
PRODUCE consigned to him. Thankful for tbo
liberal patronage of his friends iu former years,
he would respectfully solicit a continuation of the
same aud that of the public generally.
Orders for BAGGING, ROPE, and FAMILY
SUPPLIES carefully filled at the lowest market
Liberal CASH ADVANCES made on Produi
in store. [jy27-daw6m] J. A. JONBB.
(WAREHOUSE ON JACKSON STREET,,
rilllH usual CASH facilities required will be
1 extended to my friends and customers, aad
the salo of all COTTON consigned to me shall
have my personal attention. au9-daw6m.
WILLIAM IT. WHEELER,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
aulO Office No. 9 Washington-st. dly
John C. Whitnerr
AGENT OF GEORGIA RAILROAD RANK
West Point, (ieorcia,
WILL pay particular attention to the collec
tion of NOTES, DRAFTS, 4c„ on par
ties doing business in Western Georgia and East
Augiutn. —l‘residont and Cashier Georgia Rail
road A Dnnkiug Company; Phiuizy A Clayton
D’Antignac, Evans & Cos.; Daniel H. Wilcox
Sherman, Jessup & Cos. sept26-dxwtf
HEARD & CLARKE,
Warehouse & Commission Merchants
AT THE FIRE-PROOF WAREHOUSE,
(NK.AII TltK SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD DKPOT.
WILL devote their personal attention to the
sale and storage of COTTON nud all othe:
PRODUCE; also, to receiving and forwarding
Orders for BAGGING, ROPE, aud FAMIL I
SUPPLIES, promptly attended to.
pSr Liberal CASH ADVANCES made at
timos on Produce in store.
ISAAC T. nEARD,
jy24-<Hwtf HENRY E CLARKE.
A. R. WRIGHT. | W. GIBSON
WRIGHT & GIBSON,
Attorneys at law, office on Br><*
street, in Lafayette Hall, Augusta, Ga.
To the Stockholders
OF THE IRON STEAMBOAT COMPANY.
TAKE NOTICE, that John M. Turner ha
instituted a Suit of Complaint, at Law, in
the City Court of Augusta, returnable to the Au
gust Term, 1860, of that Court, against the Iron
Steamboat Company, for the recovery of a balance
claimed to be duo him on account, of Three Uun.-
drod and Twenty Dollars and Fifty-seven Cents,
with interest from the first day of May, 1860.
J. C. A C. SNEAD,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
Augusta, 22d August, 1860. dlaw4
THE undersigned, having made an arrange
ment with the “Ivy Milln,” Uoswoll, Cobb
county, Ga., will keep constantly on hand a 9"p~-
ply of those most oxeollout
which, for service, are not equalled by any simi--
lur goods of Not thorn make. An assortment of
the various qualities just received, to which Wn
invito the attention of buyers at Wholesale.
Jackson, Miller fe Verdery,
FRANK H. MTLTTVR,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Augusta, Ga., will
practioc in all the oounties of tho Middle
Circuit, and in the Circuit Court of the United
New Y'ork, North Carolina, Illinois,
Massachusetts, South Carolina, Kentuokv,.
Pennsylvania, Florida, Ohio,
Virginia, Mississippi, California.
Office in tho roar room over Sherman Jessup k
Co.’s Store, opposite tbo United States Hotel.
SPENCE, THOMPSON & CO.~
COMMISSI ON- MERCHANTS,
Cff A RT. F.< TOX, S. O.