JU|| Satttfy-tDist ®eorgiL
YOUNGBLOOD k HOLLAND. Proprietors. j
’epihiii ssws’ffiawasip ®n@2aa2ASsr
is Published every Friday Mtirmng, in the new Town of
Oglethorpe, J&itcon County,tia.,
*■ B * YOUft'GBLOOD & A. M. HOLLAND, Publishers.
TERMS—B 2 Per I ‘ear in adtance
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
One Dollar per square (of 12 lines or less) for the first
insertion, and hilly Cents for each insertion thereafter.
. A liberal deduction will be made to those who adver
tise by the year.
Advertisements not specified as to time, will be pub
lished till ordered out and charged accordingly.
FOUR Months after date application will
be made to the Court ot Ordinary cf
said County for an order to sell lot of innd
No. 13U in the Second District of once Mus
cogee, now said county ot Macon, as the
property of William Tomlinson deccasod,
ior the benefit of his heirs and creditors.
E. GUY Adni’r.
May 24 1851. ~.4 a; .
Nor Spring and Summer Goods
Os. T. SUGGS
YyOI Ls) respectfully call the attention of his friends
and the public generally to his large and well
selected assortment ot
SMI£IJ%'G A’ SVM.M2R GOODS,
consisting of every variety of Staple and Fancy Dry
tJoods—such as Kerseys, Satinets, Casimcres, Cloths,
Blankets, Flannels, Shawls, Calicoes, Handkerchiefs,
Hosiery, Linens, Muslins, Silks, Satins, and a variety
of other Fancy Articles.
lie a tly-niside Clothing:
Os tic Latest Style and Best Quality.
HATS and CAPS f every description. BOOTS and
SHOES of all qualities. A variety of
anocitatEs, hardware, cutlery , sc.
In short, ffin he supplied with almost any
anii-li* they on (J*t must 7t usonuhtfiterra*.
Those who desire to get ihe full worth ot theit rnon*
■**V wafthl tin w< rt to givt- me a rail,lor 1 pledge inyeclf
Beat none who purchase, shall go away without obtain*
Jiig ;• h.irtfain.
Fort (iaint*, Ga., March 25th, 18fl. I—ts
I*2oo Acres of Land
Till: Subscriber oilers for sale, his plau
i a (ion, consisting of GOO acres lying
lour miles Ooin Arueiicus and sixteen miles
from Ogleihoi pe, on the load leading from
Amorims lo Oglethorpe. 150 acres of land
under cultivation, 75 acres fresh hind.
Said pientisesaie well watered with Springs
and a small cieek running entirely through
the GOO acre lot.
Also three other lots with small improve*
:ni uk, mostly oak and hickory. Any person
wishing to purchase said ptemises, or any of
said Lauds would do well to call and exuni*
tie the glowing crop upon said premises.
‘1 In: Subscriber can at all times he found
on the plantation, and will take great pleas
ure in showing the premises to any person
calling. ALIXANDER RAMSEY.
July 17, 1851, 14-Gut.
MONTHS afterdate Application
will he made lo ihe Court of Ordina
teof Macon enmity for leave to se\a negro
girl, fur ilie benefit of Martha J. Brill, minor,
JAMES BELL, Gurd’n.
July 17, 1851, 14-4 m,
PHILIP T. FEARS takes this method
of calling the alieniiun of his ftiends
and the public generally to Ids splendid as
sortment of Drugs and Medicines now on
hand, and assures the Physicians of litis and
the sill rounding villages that he will do all in
his pmver to give satisfaction.
lie Begs leave also lo rail the alleiilion
of the Ladies to his beautiful supply of
TOILET POWDERS ts PAINTS.
Oglethorpe, August 1, 1851. IG-tf.
EPPING’S Compound Fluid Extract of
| BUCHU, a sovereign remedy for dis
eases of the bladder, spine and kidneys, ui
nary organs, gravel, stone in the bladder,
chronic catarih of the bladder, morbid irrita
tion of the bladder, and urethra, disease of
the prostate and retention, and incontinence
of urine from a loss of tone in the parts con
cerned. Sold by PHILIP T. FEARS.
Price $2 pe r bottle. Aug. I 1851.
DR. WOODRUFF’S Family Medicines,
among which will be found his invalu
bie, Dysentaiy Cordial, Pain Killer, and
Liquid Cathartic. Also Dr. Comstock’s Pa
int Medicines, Mr. Brown’s Pain Killer,
Connels Pain extractor and Magical Extrac
tor, pain is not known in its use.
All sold at the Oglethorpe Drug Store by j
Aug. 1 1851. P- T. FEARS:
Tjfi. auhecriberf bog leave to inform th-ir friend* And the
public that they have leased Die above well known
plaej of resort, and that they intend keeping them during
she rummer season in a style superior to any watering
place in the up-country. Tito House will bo open and
ready for the reception of visitors by Ihe first of June,
LANIER M USHER.
N. 8.-There wilt be a line of Hack* at the Depot at
Cartersville at all times, to convey passengers to the
Spring-, both from up and down trams of the Rail Road
Mat 15 1851. 5„3m U& L. 1
Piles! Piles!! Pilesjfk^
“DEAD this all you who are suffering with this dread.
ful Disease and call at the Oglethorpe Drugg Store
and buy a boi of Prior’s pile ointment.
Atlanta, Sept. 25, 1850.
This is to cettify that I have used Pryor’s Pile Oint
ment with success in the treatment of ulcers of tlie pha
gedemic kind, I further state that it is the best application
to piles that I am acquainted with.
Atlanta, Sept. 25, 1850.
Col. Wm. B. Prvor:—Dear Sir: lean and do most
cheerfully and sincerely certify lo the efficiency of your
Pile Ointment. Few fwrsons can have a better right to
express an opinion concerning the many different reme
dies that have been otrered to the public for the cure of
the malady than I have, because few have been more
severely afflicted than I have been, and as few, perhaps,
have tried a greater number of remedies for it. tty
opinion is that your pile ointment is the very best in use;
that it will not only sooth and ameliorate, but will posi
tively cure if properly applied and persevered in a fair
trial. 1 recommend to all persons in reach of such a
remedy the use of your ointment.
EDW. YOUNG HILL;
LaGrange, Ga., Ang. 1850.
■Col. Wm. B. Pryor:—Dear Sir.— You ask me to ex
press an opinion with regard to your ointment for Piles
and Burns. lam familiar with the different ingredients
entering into its composition, as well of the mode of com
pounding it. and consider it a remedy powerfully effica
cious in relieving the maladies it professes to cure, as
well as many other contageous diseases.
I have known it used with much success in the treat
ment of Piles particularly, and take great pleasure in of
fering you this testimonial of its virtue.
R. A. T. RILLEY, M. D. A. M.
Sold by Philip T Fears Dealer in Dttigs,
Medicines, Paints, Oils, Dye Stuffs and
Books. Baker Street, Oglethorpe, Ga.
Physicians supplied on liberal terms.
August 1, 1851, 16 6m.
Cherry,Pectoral for the Cure of
Coughs. Colds, Hoarseness, Bronchitis,
Whooping-Cough, Croup, Aslithma and
Among the numerous discoveries Science has made in
this generation to facilitate the business of life—increase
its enjoyment, and even prolong the term of human ex
istence. none can be named of more real value to man
kind, than this contribution ofChemistry to the Healing
Art. A vast trial of its virtues throughout this broad
country, has proven beyond a doubt, that no medicine
or combination of medicines known, can so surely con
trol ana cure the numerous varieties of pulmonary dis
ease Which have hitherto swept from our midst thou
sands and thousands every year. Indeed, there is now
abundant reason to believe a Remedy has at length been
found which can be relied on to cure the most danger
ous affections of the lungs. Our space here will not
permit us to publish any proportion of the cures affected
by its Use, but we would present the following opinions
of eminent men, and refer further enquiry to the circular
which the Agent below named, will always be plea
sed to furnish free, wherein are full particulars and in
disputable proof of those facts.
From the President of Amherst College,the
celebrated Professor Hitchcock.
James C. Ayer—Nir: I have used your Cherry Pec
toral in my own case of deep-seated Bronchitis, and am
satisfied from its chemical constitution, that it is an ad
mirable compound for the relief of iaryngial and bron
chial difficulties. If my opinion as to its superior char
acter can he of any service, you are at liberty to use it
as y ou think proper.
EDWARD HITCHCOCK, L. L. D.,
From the widely celebrated Professor Sil
liman, Al. 1)., L. L. D., Professor of
Chemistry, Mineralogy, Sfc, Yale Col
lege, Member of the Lit. Hist. Med. Phil,
and Sciedtific Societies of America and
“ I deem the Cherry Pectoral an admirable composi
tion from some of the best articles in the Materia Afedi
ca, and a very effective remedy for the class of diseases
it is intended lo cure.
New Haven,Ct„ Nov. 1, 1349.
Major Puttison, President of the S. C. Senate, states
he has used the Cherry Pectoral with wonderful success,
to cure an inflammation of the lungs.
From one of the first Physicians in Maine.
.Vaco, A/e., April 26, 1349.
Dr. J. C. Ayer. Lowell. Dear Sir : I am now con
stantly using your Cherry Pectoral in my practice, and
prefer it to any other medicine for pulmonary complaints.
From observation of many severe cases, 1 am convin
ced it will cure coughs, colds, and diseases of the lungs,
that have put to defiance all other remedies.
I invariably recommend its use in cases of consump
tion, and consider it much tlie best remedy known for
Respectfully your-*. 1.. S. CCJSITMAN, M. D.
PREPARED AND 5011> BY JAME-S C. AYER.
Practical Chemist l-owell, Jfass.
Sold by P. T. Fears, Oglethorpe, Joseph Sucker,
ilfobile, B. U. Jones &, co., Montgomery, and Druggists
July, 31 1351. *6 3m
AYER’S Cherry Pectoral for the cure of
Coughs, Colds and Consumption, for
sale by [Aug. 1, 1851.] P. T.. FEARS.
DR. CHRISTIES Galvanic Belts,
Necklaces, Bracelets and Magic Fluid
for the permanent cure of Rheumatism and
all Mervotts Diseases. For sale by
Aug. 1, 1851. P. T. FEARS.
GOOD Old Port and Madeira Wines,
Fine Brandy and Alcohol (for medical
purposes only,) sold by
Aug. 1. 1854. PHILP T. FEARS.
PILLS —Champion’s, Cook’s, Simmons’
Dent’s, Peters’, Gordon’s, Moffat’s,
I Little’s, Jayne’s, and all oilier kinds of Pills
j for sale by PHILIP T. FEARS, at ihe
Oglethorpe Drug Store. At g. 1.1851.
GEN. TWIGGS’ Hair /lye, for making
Gray Hair grow out its original color
and no mistake ; numbers in this city testify
to the fact. Sold bv P. T. FEARS:
Aug. 1,1851. 16-ts
PURIFY THE BLOOD.
MOFFATT’S Vegetable Lile Pills and
Phoenix Bilteis, for sale by
’ Ang. 1.1851. P. T. FEARS.
OGLETHORPE, GEORGIA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1&51.
I OLD THUGS
ys&* *• feaeittto
iw Cjpritint of tljf SUjorini's,
Igi I THE TESTAMENT SOCIETY,
Who take ik&-Mew Testement for their rule of faith and prac
tice through this life.
(cikcLUDED FROM LAST WEEK.)
Art. 19fA. believe that God’s kingdom is the only
kingdom that will etxist in eternity, and lhat the devil and his
kingdom and all his works will be finally annihilated when
time shall cease, to be no more* 1 Cor. 15: 25, 26. Rev.
10: 6. Sk
I exort therefore that first of all, supplications, prayer, in*
tercession, and giving of thanks be made for all men for
kings and foe all that are in authority. 1 Tim. 2.
A charge we have to keep,
We whose hearts from sin set free,
And with this duty we must comply , Tfrjttjs
If happy we would be.
Ye must feed the flock, not for filthy lucre. 1 Peter, 5: 2.
Ye must preach the gospel, saith the lord. Mark, 16: 15.
Ye must obey the scripture - . Rom. 13: 9.
Ye most pray for laborers. Luke, 10: 2.
Ye must not turn'to the right nor left. Prov. 4 : 27.
Ezek. 1: 9.
Ye must lire by faith. Gal. 3: 11.
Ye must serve one another. Gal. 5: 13.
Ye must be subject one to another. 1 Peter, 5: 5.
Ye must put on the whole armor of faith. Eph. 6: 11.
Ye must not talk at random. Eph. 5: 4.
Ye must suffer nothing preached among you but Christ.
1 Cor 2: 2.
Ye must not suffer a woman to teach. 1 Tim. 2: 1,2.
1 Cor. 14: 34, 35.
Ye must not love the world. 1 John, 2: 15.
Ye must remember the word. John, 15: 20.
Ye must watch. Luke, 12: 37.
Ye must nut swear. James, 5: 12.
Ye must run the Christain rate. Heb. 12; 2.
Ye must always speak with grace. Colo. 4: 6.
Ye must worship God in truth John, 4: 24.
Ye must be ware of mercenaries. John, 10: 12.
Ye must have good works. Acts, 9: 26,
Ye must not commune with a fornicator. Cor., 3i 13, 19.
Ye must pm on the new man. Eph., 4: 24.
Ye most love your wives and husbands. Coins., 4; 24.
Ye must love the brotherhood. Peter, 2 ; 17.
Ye must forgive one another- Coins., 3; 13. Luke, 6: 37.
Ye must not touch the unclean thing. 2, Cor., 6: 17.
Ye tnust examine yourselves before ye commune. 1 Cor.
Ye must not grieve the Holy Spirit. Eph. t 4; 30.
Ye must walk in Christ. Colos., 2: 6.
Ye must bear one anotbers’ burdens. Gal., 6: 2.
Ye must do good to all men. Gal., 6: 10.
Ye must distribute to the poor, itom., 12:13. 2 Cor., 9: 9.
Ye must give unto your serveuts. Colos.. 4: 1
Ye must not be high minded. 1 Tim., 6: 17.
Ye must not have divisions among yourselves. 1 Cor., 1:10.
Ye must be patient. James, 5: 7, 8.
Ye must not speak evil of no man. Titus. 3: 2.
Ye must help one another. Arts, 11, 22.
Ye must cotne out from tlie wicked. 2 Car.,6:17.
Ye must cot them off that trouble you. Gal.. 5: 12.
Ye must not tell lies. James, 3: 14;
Ye most avoid foolishness. 2 Timothy, 2: 23.
Ye most resist the Devil. James, 4: 7.
Ye must not speak eviFone of another. James, 4: 11.
Ye must support the weak. Acts, 20: 35.
Ye mist pay your hirelings. James, 5: 4.
Ye must keep sober. Titus,2: 2.
Ye must he kind one to another. Eph., 4: 32.
Ye must shine as lights in tlie world. Phil,, 2: 15.
Ye must come boldly to a throne of grace. Heb., 4: 16-
Ye must not forsake your friends. ‘ Prov., 27: 10.
Ye must pray for the ministers. Heb., 13: IS.
Ye must not grudne one aeainsi another. James, 5: 9.
Ye must not recompense evil for evil. Rom., 12: 17.
Ye must not threaten. Eph., 6: 9.
Ye must stand to the truth. Eph, 6: 14-
Ye must feed your enemies. Rom., 12: 20.
Ye must be merciful. James, 2: 19.
Ye most have grace. Heb.. 12: 28.
Ye must be a doer of the word. James, 1: 22.
Ye must work out your own salvation. Phil., 12: 13.
Ye must remember the word* ot the Lord. Acts, 20: 35.
Ye must keep out of debt. Rom., 13: 8.
Ye must not meddle with other men’s business. 1 Pet., 4: 15.
Ye must set your affections on tilings above. Colos., 3:1,2.
Ye must not do wrong to please others. Acts, 12: 30.
Ye must love your enemies. Luke, 6: 27.
Ye must commune. Math., 26: 27, 28. Cor., II: 26.
j Ve must bestow upon poor preachers. Cor., 9: 11.
Ye must not refuse intend. Math., 5: 42.
Ye must entertain strangers. Heb., 13: 2.
Ye must let your light shine. Math., 5: 16.
Ye must not fall out by the way. Gen., 45: 24.
Ye must rejoice when persecuted. Math., 5: 9.
Ye must not receive one member over the head of another*
Math., 5: 23.
Ye must instruct one another. Colos., 3: 16.
Ye must not forget to do good. Heb., 13: 16.
Ye must cut them off that walk disorderly. Gal., 5: 12.
Math., 5; 30.
Yemust set apart fast days Math,, 6; 16, 17. Acts, 10:31.
Ye must commune with your own heart. Psalms, 4: 4.
Ye tnust put your trust in the Lord. Psalms, 8: 1.
Ye must love one another. John, 15: 12.
Y'e must have hospitality, Acts, 16: 14, 15.
OUR COUNTRY'S GOOD IS OURS.
Ye must receive widows according. 1 Timothy, 5: 9.
Ye must gard against passion. Prov., 14: 17, 29.
Ye must not defraud no man. Thes., 4: 6.
Ye must restore one another. Gal., 6: 1.
Yemust suffer persecution. Math., 5: 10,11.
Ye must remember the poor. Gal., 2: 10.
Ye must have piety at home. 1 Timothy, 5: 4.
Ye must not steal. Eph., 4: 28.
Ye must not partake of other mens sins. Tim., 5: 26.
Ye must read the scriptures. Rev., 1: 3.
i e must obey them that have charge over you. Ileb., 13:17.
Ye must contend for the faith. Jude, 1: 3.
Ve must keep yourselves from idols. 1 John, 5: 21.
Ye must avoid flattery. Prov., 26: 28.
Ye must think on these things. Phil., 4: 8.
Ye must not have respect for one more than another. James,
2: 3, 4.
Ye must present your bodies living sacrafices before God.
Romans, 12: 1.
Ye must be swift to hear, slow to speak. James, 1: 19.
Ye must not go to law before the unjust. 1 Cor., 6: 1.
Ye must not envy one another. Gal., 5: 26.
Ye must not hold back your corn from the needy. Prov.,
Ye must be of good courage. Psalms, 31: 24.
Ye must help poor preachers. Romans, 13: 6, 7.
Ye must do good. Gal., 6: 10.
Ye must keep good weights and measures. Prov., 11:1,7.
Ye must not commit fornication. 1 Cor., 6: 8.
Ye must dress according to. 1 Tim., 21: 10.
Ye must visit the distressed. James, 1: 22.
Ye must keep your toungues bridled. Janies, 1: 26.
Ye must guard against falsehood. 2 John, 1: 11. ?
Ye must not be cruel lo your animals. Prov., 121-10.
Ye must pray to God. James, 5: 16,17, 18. .
Ye must pray three times a day. Psalms, 55: 17.
Ye must he wise as serpents —harmless as doves. Math.,
Ye must not oppress the poor. Prov., 14: 31.
Ye must not exact no more than is due. Luke, 3: 13.
Ye mult cast yoiir burden on the Lord. Psalms, 55, 22.
Ye must not coj/et the things of this world. Acts, 20: 33.
Yemust not be burdensome to tlie churches. 2Car., 12; 15.
Ye must get your living'honestly. Prov., 13: 11.
Ye must do unto afl tnen as you would they should do unto
your. Luke, 6: 31. \
Ye must not be unequally yoked. 2 Cor., 6: 14.
Ye must not give to the rich. Prov., 22: 16.
Ye must tell your brothe/hia faults. Math. 18:15, 16.
Ye must have rompasion on your debtors. Math., 18: 33.
Ye must not lay bauds suddenly on no man. 1 Tim., 5: 22.
Ye must rot mock the poor. Prov., 17: 5, 22.
Ye must endure to the end. Mark, 13: 13.
Ye must dense yourselves. 2 Cor., 7: 1.
Ye must put on the arinuor of faith. Romans, 13: 12.
Ye must strive together for the faith. Phil., 1: 27.
Ye must wrestle against principalities. Eph., 6: 12.
Ye must meet together. 1 Cor., 7: 5.
Ye must ask the Lord for wisdom. James, 1: 5.
Ye must fear the Lord. Acts, 13: 26.
Ye must follow his steps. 1 Peter, 2: 21.
Ye must cleave unto the Lord. Acts, 11: 23, 24.
Ye must lay aside every weight. Heb., 12: 1.
Ye must meet together and exhort. Heb., 10: 25.
Ye must baptise in the name of the Lord. Aets, 10: 18.
Ye must wail on the Lord. Psalms, 27: 14.
Ye must magnify the Lord. Psalms, 34: 3.
Ye must walk in truth. 2 John 1: 4.
Ye must keep your bodies under subjection. 1 Cor., 9: 27
Ye must be ready always lo give an answer of your hope
1 Peter, 3: 15.
Ye must give no nfiV-nre. 2 Cor., 16: 13.
Ye must take the sword of the spirit. Eph.,6: 17.
Ye must stand fast. Gal., 5: 1.
Ye tnust give God thanks for all things. Thes., 2: 13.
Ye must pray after this manner. Math., 6: 9, 10, 11. 12.
Ye must be clothed w ith humility, 1 Peter, 5: 5.
There are many other duties, my Father’s rhildrer, that 1
might refer you to, but as the narrow limits of my roll w ill
not permit. I ntusl come to a close, and submit the above to
1 charge thee before God and our Lord Jesus Christ, and
the elect angels that thou observe these things without, pre
ferring one before another, doing nothing by partiality. I Tim.
5: 21, And Oh ! that God may enable you to observe all
things to you in charge given and to put” them in practice
through Chirst Jesus our Lord, now henceforth and ‘orever
and ever is the sincere prayer of your obedient servent through
Christ Jesus our Lord now henceforth and forever and ever,
Amen and Araen.
REV. S. WHITLEY.
THE STARS AND THE STRIPES.
The last hopes of the Dixuninnist have failed them—Mis
sissippi bus spok with the voice of thunder for the Uniou—
the Secessionist and Disunioui.ts of lhat State, have not vim
ply been defeated—they have been utterly and irretrirvnhle
routed and dispersed. Quitman, instead of‘blowing a bugle’
for disunion, hns withdrawn from the contest —but the gal
lant people of that State have taken tip the bogle Mid blow a
blast in favor of the glorious Stars nnd Stripes—all ijuil to
you, ye gallant inns of the great valley of the West—nobly
have you rushed io the defence and rescue of the flag moA-r
which your fathers fought and bled—firmly have yo* spoken
in vindication of your country’s government —pmidly have
you shown* that the flag which is respected *•’* ft ', a “d
uud in every land, is chari shed ami at home. A***
now Union melt of Georgia, what yon ? VNill s(* per
mit Alabama, e Mississippi, to *l'* hnnner State, t jhe
contest for the Tniot. ? R*.nenipcr that it •* on the plat
form of vour principle*, *•• P*upl of sltete State* railed?
nnd routed the ctieiuk* "'• Col iif “V U : e V “” ,J
additinual IcsttmooyM your fidelity ‘
| TERMS: $2 in Advance.
A correspondent of the “ Chronicle” and
“Sentinel,” writing from Cassville August
25, after giving an interesting accouutofMr.
Cobb's address at that place the day before,
states tlie following amusing incident. Tho
“ Towards the conclusion of his speech he
called upon ail present to speak out if they
desired him lo answer any question. If you
have, said he, any question to ask, any objec
tion to make, or any thing against me in any
way, do not wait until 1 am gone, but speak
now, make it known now, while I am here
to answer foi myself. He paused for a re
ply. All was silent. At this moment a gen
tleman arose in the crowd and with a kind of
triumphant air, said to Mr. Cobb, “ tell us
what was in that suppressed letter .” This
seemed to revive the hdpesof the disunionists.
They seemed to brighten up. They looked
glad. They evidently were greatly reliev
ed. Ah! thought they, we’ve got him now.
But how short lived was their joy. Mr. Cobb
said to the interrogater, “ Have you read my
letter to the Macon Committee 1” Yes, sir,
was the reply. Then said Mr. Cobb, “ you
have read the suppressed letter without
knowing it, for every line, (excopt the first
two or three, in which I say you have my
views on the doctrine of secession,) every
word, and every syllable of the suppressed
letter is contained in my letter to the Macon
Committee, without an alteration in the dot
ting of an I, or the crossing of a T.” Yoa
have heard of shocks—consternations by the
running off the cars—-blowing up of steam
boars thunder and lightning, &c., &c., but I
guess that no set of poor creatures were ever
so surprised, overwhelmed, confused, con*
founded as the disunionists were by Mr.
Cobb's answer. He wished to know if. there
was any thing else they desired him to an*
swer. He urged them to speak out, but not
a word would they utter. They had enough.”
So it seems (adds the ‘ Chronicle’ and
Sentinel') that the public have been in pos*
session of ‘ the suppressed letter* for the last
two weeks: As the disunion organs through
out the Slate have manifested such overween
ing anxiety to lay it before the public we
hope they will not now back out. Face the
music, gentlemen; you have promised to
publish, and to do it most cheerfully, let there
be no backing out now that, you bave the let
ter; for if you refuse, your readers may
suspect lhat all you have said about • that
suppressed letter’ did not strictly conform to
truth, aod such an impression might be unfor*
lunate for your reputations.”
What excuse, we would ask, have our op
ponents now for not publishing Mr. Cobb’s
letter! It appears that that suppressed let
ter has come to light. The noise and con
fusion raised by the disunionists and their
clamorous and unceasing call for “ that let
ter” led the people to understand and believe
that if they could only get hold of it, they
would publish it through the length and
breadth of the land, they have now got
“ that letter.” Mr. Cobb assures the public,
that his letter to the Macon Committee con
tains every woid and syllable of that sup
pic'scd letter. The tables are completely
turned. From a private matter, Mr Cobb’s
opponents have made “ that letter” a public
document. It was addressed to them. It is
theii letter, and it is their duty, to publish
and not suppress “ that letter.” If they fail
to publish it, they not only treat Mr. Cobb
witli injustice, and unfairness, and the peo
ple with contempt, but they convict them
selves of being political cheats and swindlets,
and deserve, as we hope they will receive,
the indignation and wrath of every lover ot
truth and justice.— Savannah Republican.
Plan of the Disunion Campaign
A LA ALBANY PATRIOT.
1. Charge every body with being an
abolitionist who will not vote for McDon
2. Speak publicly, in glowing terms,
of a glorious Southern Confederacy and
of southern Rights, but privately make
all the capital you can out of old party
3. Operate privately, by slandering
your opponents, and publicly, by charg
ing them with being Federalists, anti-
Southern men, Bcc., until the minds of
your dupes are poisoned against the truth
nnd you are able to chizzle them out of
their votes, on the Ist Monday of Octo
4. Brag high, offer to bet large sums
in crowds where money is scarce. Claim
large majorities—profess to be Union
men and on the Georgia Platform, (or
the purpose ol derieving the thoughtless
We havj; hten informed and our in
fortn;iti"i >est* on “undoubted authority”
tb-i some ol our opponents in Baker and
elsewhere are acting substantially upon
ihe above dt testable principles. Let tho
people be warned to keepilwir eyes upon
Mich ii.en. and coiiuienw t their influences,
ivpe<tally Yutkee Editors who abuse
their ow n kith himl kin to make capital
<or th-ir party or j ot money in their pur-