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The Empire State. (Griffin, Ga.) 1855-18??, August 13, 1856, Image 3

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Mr. Fillmore’s Northern Supporters. The Restoration of the Missouri Compromise. It is denied that Miliafd Fillmore is in favor •of the restoration of the Missouri Compromise. We pass by the fact that in all the campaign speeches he denounced its repeal, as the cause ‘of all the strife and confusion in the country; aud is bound as an honest man and patriot to ‘restore it, if he can. We choose to try him by another test. If all his Northern supporters arc in favor of its restoration, it makes very little difference what are his individual opinions ;as he is.plegded against the exercise of the veto jpower and would not exercise it if his party ‘were to pass an act restoring it. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. Monday, June 30, 1856. ADMISSION OF KANSAS. The first question being on motion of Mr. •Dunn to add an additional section to the m structious offered by Mr, Stephens, it was re ported by the Clerk, as follows: Sec. 18. And be it further exacted, That so much of the 14th section and of the 32d section •of the act passed at the first session of the 33d Congress, commonly called the Kansas and Ne braska act, as rends as follows: “Except the Bth section of the act preparatory to the ad miss ion of Missouri into the Union, approved March 9, 1820, which being inconsistent with the principle of non intervention by Congress with slavery in the States aud territories, as recognized by the legislation of 1850, common ly called the Compromise measures,’ is hereby declared inoperative and void: it being the true intent and meaning of this act not to legislate slavery into any State or Territory, or to ex clude it therefrom, but to leave the people thereof perfectly free to form and regulate their domestic institutions in their own way, subject ■Only to the constitution of the United Provided, That notining herein contained shall be construed to revive or put in force any law or regulation which may have existed prior . to the act of the 6 of march 1820, either pro tecting, establishing, prohibiting or abolishing slavery, be and the same is hereby repealed, pro vided that any person or persons lawfully held to service within cither of the Territories nam ed in said act shall be discharged from such service, if they shall not be removed and kept out of said Territories within twelve months from the passage of this act. Mr. Greenwood. I demand the yeas and. nays upon the amendment. The question was taken, and decided in tlie affirmative —yeas 109, nays 102, as follows: Yeas—Messrs, Albright, Alison, Ball, Har bour, B. Bennett, Benson’ Billinghurst, Bing ham, Bishop, Bliss, Bradshaw, Brenton, Broom, Buffington, Burlingame, J H Campbell, L D Campbell, Bayaid Clark, E Clark, Clawson, Coiifax, Comins, Covode, Cragiu, Cnmback, Harwell, T Davis, Doan, DeWitt, Dick, Dick son, Dodd, Dunn, Duriee, Edie, Edwards,, Emrie, Flagler, Galloway, Giddings, Gilbert, Granger, Grow, R B Ilall, Harlan, Harison, Haven, Holloway, T R Horton, Y B Horton, Howard, llnghston, Helsey, King,, Knapp, Knight, Kuowlton, Knox, Kunkel, Leiter, Mace, Matteson, McCarty, Meadham, K Mil ler, Mill ward, Moore, Morgan, Morrell, Mur ray, A Oliver, Parker, Pearce, Pelton, Penning ton, Perry, Pettit, Pike, Pringle, Furviance, Robbins, Roberts, Robison, Sabin, Sage, Sapp, Scott, Sherman, Simmons, Stanton, Stranham, Tappan, Thorington, Thurston, Todd, Trafton, ‘Wade,. Wakeman, W’aibridge, Waldron, C C Washburue, J Washburn, Watson, Welch, Whitney, Wood,'Woodruff and ‘Woodworth —lO9. Navs —Messrs Aiken, Adams, Barclay, Barksdale, Bell, H S Benuctt, Bocock, Bowie, Bovce, Branch, Brooks,. Burnett, Cadwalladcr John P Campbell, Carlilc, Caruthers, Caskie, Clingmau, Howell Cobb, W .II R Cobb, Cox, Craige, Crawford, Dawson, Day, Denver, Dowdell, Edmunson, Elliot, English, Eustis, Faulkner, Florence, Foster, T J D Fuller, Goode, Greenwood, A Hall, J M Harris, S W Harris, Hickman, Hoffman, Houston, Jewett, G W Jones, J Glaney Jones, Keit, Kelly, Kennctt, Kid well, Lake, Letcher, Lumpkin, A K Marshall, H Marshall, Mazwell, McMnllin, McQueen, S Miller, Millson, Nichols, M Oliver Orr, Peck, Phelps, Porter, Powell, Purycr, Quitman, Ready, Rieoud, Richardson, Rivers, Ruffin, liust, Saudridge, Savage, Seward of Ga Shorter, S A Smith, Wm Smith, W R Smith, Sneed, Spinner, Stephens, Stewart, Swope, Talbot, Taylor, Trippe, Underwood, Valk, Walker, Warner, Watkins, Wheeler, Williams, D B W'right, J V Wright and Zollicoffer — 102. —Congressional Globe, 185 G, page 1513. Here then is the test vote on the restoration of the Missouri Restrieteon. The amendment of Mr. Dunn, of Indiana, who is a Fillmore elec tor, for the State at large,Jnot only proposed to repeal those sections of the Nebraska Kansas act which repealed the Missouri Compromise, and thereby restore it, but also to set all slaves free in Kansas aud Nebraska who were not re moved from those Territories in twelve months from the passage of the amendment. How did Millard Fillmore’s Northern supporters vote on this test question ? It its difficult to ascertain who are his North ern supporters. We take it for granted that jill those members of Congress who voted for Nathaniel P Banks, the amalgamationist, are not his supporters. They all voted for Dunn’s amendment however, and we are perfectly will in<jp to give Mr. Fillmore as many of them as Ills friends claim. They all unanimously voted for the restoration of the Missouri Restriction. But we will not hold Mr. Fillmore responsible for the votes of these abolitionsts. . If Mr. Fillmore has any supporters in Con gress they must be found among those who vo ted for Henry M Fuller, of Pa., for Speaker, who was‘a candidate of the South Americans. We have taken great pains to find out who these men are by carefully examing the various votes given for Speaker in the Congressional -Globe During the different ballotings the following gentlemen voted for Henry M Fuller t 0 Messrs Bradshaw, Broom, J H Campbell, ‘Covode, Dick, Edie, Knight, Kunkel, Millward Pearce, Purveance, Ritchie, Robers, Robison, ‘Todd Tyson, of Pennsylvania. Messrs. II Bennett Bayard Clark, Edwards, Haven, Patton, Yalk and Whitney, of New York. Messrs Ball, Harrison, and Moore, of Ohio, and Scott, of Indiana—2l. Messrs. John P Campbell, Cox, Etheridge, A K Marshall, H Marshall, Rivers, Swope, and Underwood, of Kentuckey. Messrs II W Davis, J M Harris, Hoffman, Ricaud, of Maryland. Messrs Kennett, Lindley and Porter, of Missouri. . Messrs. Ready, Sneed and Zollicoffer of Ten nessee. Messrs. Paine, Puryer and Reed, of North Carolina, Messrs. Foster and Trippe of Georgia. Messrs. W 11 Smith and Walker, of Ala bama. Messrs. Carlisle pf Virginia, Evans of Texas Eustis of Louisiana, Lake of Mississippi, and Cullen of Dalaware —31. Now by reference to the vote on Dunn’s amendinent it will be seen that every solitary supporter of Henry M Fuller, for Speaker, from the Northern States, except Valk, of New Ybrk, voted for the restoration of the Missouri Compromise. The evidence is conclusive that Millard Fill more’s Northern supporters are all in favor of the restoration of the Missouri Restriction. There is another fact developed by this vote worthy of special notice. Every Sonthem sup porter of Millard Fillmore in Congress voted against Mr. Duhn’s amendment, and thereby declared that howeVer much Fillmore and his Northern friends may denounce that clause of the Nobraska Kansas act repealing the Mis souri compromise, they were all for it, except Cullen, of Delawere. It is another noted fact that every Democrat in Congress, who voted, voted with the South ern members against Dann’s amendment* and against the restoration of the Missouri Compro mise, except Oliver, of New Yc^. These votes conclusively show what North ern party is friendly to the South. Let us re capitulate: Every Southern member of Congress, who voted, voted against Dunn’s amendment, except Cullen, of Delaware. Every Northern Democrat who voted, voted against Dunn’s amendment, except Andrew Oliver, of New York. Every. Northern member of Congress, not a Democrat, who voted, voted in favor of Dunn’s amendment, except Valk, of New York. Every Northern supporter of Millard Fill more, in Congress, jsvho voted, voted with the abolitionists, in favor of Dunn’s amendment, except Valk, of New York. These are taken from the public records and we defy any friend of Millard Fillmore to dis pute their literal accuracy. They show th at while the Southern members of Congress are united in favor of the repeal of the Missouri Compromise, they have no friends and suppor ters in the Northern States except the suppor ters of James Buchanan. Times <s• Sentinel. [For the Empire State.] WILLIAMSVILLE, Aug. 6,185 G. Mr. Editor; Please say to “Hardhead” of; the American Union that I have seen his non- 1 sensical sycophantic and slanderous article and j by way of retort will suggest that he soften his 1 head and attack my political position, not my I franchise principles. If he is disposed to dis- j cuss politics let him come to the questions, say ; in a few words whether or not the repeal of the j Missouri restriction is a Pandoras’ box, out of; which slavery agitation originated, whether or! not he will restore the restriction for the sake of peace; whether or not he can advocate the principles of a platform which the Chronicle and Sentinel said could not thrive in a Southern soil. Whether or not he still adheres to the Georgia Platform of ’SO. Whether or not he still regards all opposition to the principles of the Kansas Nebraska act in relation to slave ry as hostility to the Constitutional rights of the South, and all persons who partake in such opposition as unlit to be members of the Amer ican party. “Hardhead” might have been less calumnious in his debut if he stands with the South on the above questions, lie and I can! still give Sams grip, otherwise there is an im- 1 passible gulf between us, as I am determined | to support that party whose political principles, best subserve Southern interests. ‘Hardhead,’, softhoad, Sam or the Devil to the contrary not withstanding. ‘Hardhead’ charges me truly | when he says I was an advocate for Sam, so 11 remained until his death, after which I parti cipated in his burial, and the expectation ofhis ! Will, one article of which was a dissolution of ■ the oaths Which permitted us to vote as free ! men. “Hardhead also charges me with being j connected with Van Buren, Reeder, &c. —l j will simply say that a man who lives in a glass house, should not cast stones, a word to the wise is sufficient. J. A. WILLIAMS. We find the following letter from Mr. Tombs, says the Constitutionalist, published in the New York Herald, in company with a letter from Athens, Ga. : Washington, I). C., July 8, 1856. Dear Sir :—l received your letter of the Ist. inst., together with its enclosures. Your letter to the London Times has become unnecessary, as you will perceive from the present state of the ques- j tions, discussed, and, besides, it is altogether too complimentary to me, for me to have any agency 1 in sending it As I supposed, when I wrote you, ’ public opinion in England is right in regard to our difficulties, and has made itself felt in Parliament, and even the great Thunderer, (the Times) feels j and bows to it. Our danger is not from abroad, it; is at home. The election of Fremont would be the j end of the Union, and ought to be. The object of j Fremont’s friends is the conquest of the South. 1 j am content that they shall own us when they con-; quer us, but not before. Respectfully, Yours, R. Toombs. From the Times & Sentinel. \Vko Wants to Bet. Columbus, Aug. 1. 1856. Messrs Editors: —The Columbus Enquirer and other Fillmore papers in this State are at tempting to persuade the people that they have confidence in the election of Mr. Fillmore, by publishing the votes taken on Railroads, at Watering Places, going to Fish Traps, &c. &c. Now if any man has been persuaded that Mr. Fillmore will be elected, let him back his judg-| meut. 1 wll bet One Hundred Dollars that no man j can name three States which Fillmore will get. SIOO That no man can name four. SIOO That no man can name five. SIOO That no man can name six. SIOO That he don’t get six. SIOO That he don’t get seven. S6OO That he does not get a majority of the electoral vote. All the bets to be taken togbther. The money is in the Agency of the Bank of Char leston. Come and cover it. . FISH TRAP. Straws in the Wind. We extract from the news department of the Chronicle if Sentinel , of 20th July,- the following items : “Hon. Oscar F. Moore, the present‘Republican’ member of Congress from the Ross district, in Ohio has declared himself against Fremont, and will take the stump for Fillmore.” This is a delicious morsel for the I lllmore men. Moore will be the Adjutant of the Black Republi can regiment, under the command of that arch Ab olitionist, Thomas Corwin, of Ohio. “WxsHiNafoN, July 16.—The Pennsylvania del egation are prepaying a call for a Union Conven tion of Republicans, Americans, and all other ele ments opposed to the Administration’s policy and the Cincinnati platform, to meet at Harrishurg od the second Wednesday of September, for the pur pose of forming an electoral ticket, which shall rep resent these interests fairly, and concentrate all ef forts in one practical direction. ’Phis'movement finds favor generally, and inspires a confident hope of ultimate success. The recom mendation is already signed by most oJ the experi enced members,” Dr. crLaiie’j Celebrated Vermifuge and Llr Fills. We have often been surprised on visiting the warehouses of the larger dealers in Drugs in our principal cities, to see the immense quantities of those very popular medicines, “Dr. M’Lane’s Celebrated Vermifuge aud Liver Pills,” piled upontheif floors, their very beautiful labels, and the clean, neat boxes, make a highly imposing appearance. We think Fleming Brothers, of Pittsburg, who are the manufactured and proprietors of these justly celebrated medicines, deserve much credit for the neatness with which they place them befoi-e the public ; in our mind it is a guarantee of the pu rity and care with which they are prepared. We are told that a bungling and washy imitation has lately made its ap pearance. Purchasers had better look to it. See that each wrapper is sigued “Fleming Bros.” Persons will be careful to ask for DR. McLANE'S CELEBRATED VERMlFUGE,manufactured by FLEMING BRO., of Pittsburg, Pa. All.other Vermifuges in compari* son, are worthless. Dr. McLane’s genuine Vermifuge, also his celebrated Liver Pills, can now be had at all respectable Drug Stores. None genuine without the Signature of FLEMING BROS. Ilollowfy’s Ointment and TJlcer, Wound or Sore, even of 20 years standing, may be cured by these celebrated medicines. Use them and no limb need be amputated, unless the bone be destroyed. Here then is a cure for all. Sold at the manufactories No 80, Maiden Lane, New York, and No 244, Strand, London ; and by all Druggists,at 25c., 62|c., and $1 per pot or box. gJ-Jl'J. . 111 ™’ ‘ ■■■ Tribute of Respect. At a called communication of Meridian Sun Lodge, held at the Lodge Room,Griffin, August 3d. A. L. 1856, the fol. lowing preamble aud resolutions were passed: Whereas, in the inscrutable yet wise aud just providence of God, it has pleased Him to call ‘from our midst our well beloved brother, Wm. 11. NunnallyJo a higher sphere of worth. Resolved, That in the death of brother Nunmdly this Lodge has been deprived of one of its most useful members and brightest ornaments, the community a valued citizen aud kind neighbor, and his family a tender and affection ate son, brother, husband and father. Resolved, That we heartily and sincerely condo e with the family of the deceased, and extend to them our heartfelt sympathies in this their hour of trial and sadness. Resolved. That we will wear the usual badge of mourn ing for thirty days. Resolved, That these resolutions be published in the city papers,and a copy of the same be forwarded to his family. D. A. JOHNSON, ) F.DISMUKES, > Committee, J.J. DOUGLAS. ) Negroes! Negroes! A few likely YOUNG NEGROES for sale by JOSSEY & FLEMISTER. Would pay fair prices for a few more. Griffin, August 13, 1856 16....tf JOEX M. tUNQUSST, . J. S. LAVENDER. LUNQUEST k LAVENDER, MECHANICAL AND SURGICAL DENTISTS. ALE work and operations performed in the latest and most improved style of modern practice. OFFICE, at the residence of Jolm M. Lunquest, op posite the Methodist Church. Griffin, Georgia. August 13th, 1856 16 ly Sclsool Books! School Books !! WE are receiving a large supply, and sell at very re duced prices for CASH only. Parents and Guardians would do well to call and see be fore going elsewhere, as we have reduced the prices to the very lowest at which Books could be sold in the market. COOK & CO. Aug. 13,1856. A Card. DR. LEROY SNEED respectfully calls the attention of those who are afflicted with Chronic Diseases, male and female, to liis practice. After fourteen years of constant practice, he feels assured that he is able to enre all dis eases that can be relieved by the aid of medicine in a chronic form, such as Liver Complaints, Dyspepsia, Infla ination of the Spleen, Rheumatism, Piles in every form, Scrofula, Scald-Head, Tettar, Retention of the Menses, Suppression of the Menses, painful and imperfect Mens truation, Flouralbus, and all other diseases peculiar to females. Medicine can be sent by mail to any part of the State or joining States at the shortest notice- and very little cost, by sending me all the symptoms of the disease and five dollars, on the receipt of which, Twill send medi cine for one month with full directions. Persons that wish to come and be with me, can get board from ten to twelve dollars per month. I could give a hundred certificates if it was necessary, of mv success in chronic diseases: Reference, Hon. James H. Stark, Win, R. Mosely, M. D. A Gray, Judge A. A. Gaulding, L. W. Cooper,Esq, Col. W. R.Phillips. Col. J. H. Logan. Aug.l3, 1856 16 ts Georgia, Spalding County. V illiam J. Brooks, ) ypel for divorce in Spalding Cynthia A Brooks, | Sn P erior Oourt ’ IT appearing to the Court by the return of the Shcriff that the defendant is not to be found in Spalding county -and it being also represented to the court, that said Defen dant is out o! the limits ofthe State of Georgia. It is, therefore, ordered that the defendant, Cynthia A Brooks, appear at the next term of this Court, or in case of failure, that the trial proceed as in case of default. Aud it is further ordered, that this Rule be published once a month in the Empire State for three months befo're said Term of the Court. August 11.1856. I) NMARTIN, Libellant's Att’y. A true extract from the minutes, this 11th day of Aug., 1856. JAMES II LOGAN. Cl’k. Aug. 13,1856 19 Im3m Georgia, Meriwether County. To the Sheriff of said County — Greeting: Morgan P Harris ) Debt and Bail in Meriwethe r vs > Superior Court, returnable to Jonas F Miller. ) February Term, 1853. WHEREAS, It appears that Morgan P Harris, the plain tiff in the above stated case, hasdepartedtbislife since the filing of the same, and that Mary E Harris has been reg ularly appointed Administratrix upon the estate of said de ceasei. You are, therefore, hereby commanded to make known to the said Jonas F Miller that he be and appear at tlie Superior Court to be held in and for said Meriwether county, on the 3rd Mondayin February next,then aud there i to show cause, if any lie has, why the said Mary E Hanks. ; Administratrix as aforesaid, should not be made a party I plaintiff to said case, and the same proceed accordingly. Witness the Honorable ORVILLE A BULL, Judge of said Court. WILLIAM A ADAMS, Clerk. August 5,1856 16 lm4m Administrator’s Sale. WILL be sold before the Court House door in the Town of Zebulon, Pike county. Ga., on the first Tuesday in j October next , within the legal hours of sale, agreeable to | an order of the Court of Ordinary of Pike County, lots of j land Nos. 11l and 112,in the Eighth District of originally i Monroe now Pike county. Sold as the property of Isaac | Brown, late of Pike county .deceased. Terms madekuown on I day of sale. ISAAC M. BROWN, Adm’r. j Aug. 13,1856 16... .tds Administrator’s Sale. WILL he sold before the Court House door, in the Town of Zebu lon, Pike county, Ga., on the first Tuesday in Oct., next, within the usual hoursot sale, the South half of lot of land No 139, and six acres off of the North half of said lot, and the interest of the estate of John H Newell, deceas ed, in two acres off of lot No 149, all in the Ninth District of originally Monroe, now Pike county. Sold as the proper ty of John 11. Newell, deceased, by vitrue of an order of the Court of Ordinary of said county—Widows dower ex Copied. Terms made known on day of sale. „ WM. J. NEWELL, Adm'r. Aug. 13,1856....1G....tds TWO months after date application will be made to the Court of Ordinary of Fayette county for leave to Pell the real and personal Estate of William Jinningslate of said county deceased. WILLIAM MAY, Adm’r. Aug. 13,185 G 1C GOda GKORC 1 a; F ayette County .3-WhereaS, Wjllig Bras sell, Executor on the estate of Janies Brassell, late of said county, deceased, applies to me for letters of ’ dismis sion from said estate ; These are therefore, to cite and admonish alland singular the kindred and creditors of said deceased, to be and ap pear at ray office, within the time proscribed by law, to show cause, if any they have, why said letters should ’ not be granted. ■ Given under my hand at office, this the 4th day of August 1856. GEO C KING, dc co. Aug. 13,1856..... 16 Cm. GKOIIGIA, Kayctte County.—' Whereas , James Me- Connell applies to me for letters of Administration cum testameuto aunexo, on the estate of Morris Harris, of said county daceased. These are therefore to cite and admon ish all and singular the kindred and creditors of said de ceased, to be and appear at my office within the usual time prescribed, by law to show cause, if any they have wb v said letter's should not be granted, given under mv hand at office, this 4th day of August, 1866. GEOiC KING, i) c c o Aug. 13.1856 1,6.... 3MS. GEORGIA, Fayette touijf .-—Whereas; J ames Hanes, Jr., Executor of the estate or Jesse Lassiter, late of said county, deceased, applies to me for letters of dismis -1 sion from said Executorship; i These are, therefore, to cite aud admonish all and singu lar, the kindredand creditors of said deceased, to be and appear at my office within the time prescribed by law, to show cause, if any exists, why said letters should not be granted. Given under ray hand at office, this 7th day of August, 1(156. GEO C KING, dcco. Aug. 13 1856 16 6m. Ta THE PUBLIC. LAND WARRANT STOLEN! NOTICE is hereby given', that Land Warrant, No 72,730 for 120 acres, (rated issued to Joseph Gt W. Howard, Private in Capt. Russel’s Company, Georgia Militia, and duiv assigned (in blank,) May 30tli, 1856, by said Joseph G. V. Howard. Said Warrant has been lost or stolen from the matt between this place and the city of New York, to which it\ v as scnt in a letter, addressed to Messrs. Carhart, Bro. & Ck>., (and duly mailed at this of fice ) The above described Land Warrant belonged to me, and all persons are required not to purchase the same from any person. It is my intention, after the publication ol this notice for six weeks, to apply to the Commissioner of Pensions for a reissue or duplicate cf said Land V. arrant. 1 JAMES 31. COLE. Griffin, July 22d, 1850 13 .£*■ Griffin Female Academy. THIS Institution was opened on Monday, the* 14th jnst., under the superintendence of the under,AgPed- She proposes to teach the common branches of an English Ed ucation. and from several year's experience, and assiduous attention to the interests of her patrons, she hopes torccJive a liberal share of public patronage. _ MATILDA A LOCKHART. CriffiiL July 16, 150G.L^..12 tt LOOK TO VOl IKI-NTEIIIHTI! KNtoi k.m;k home! INDUSTRY!! ! r jpifE undersigned having formed a partnership, for the X purpose ofcafryingdhthe carpentering business in allits various branches,are now prepared to undertake work up on as reasonable terras as can be done in this section of country. Sask, Blinds, Doors, &c., &c., will be put up at our shop at as low a price as the same ar ticle can be bought in any bther market, with only the ad ditions freightsadded. We mean what we say. Try us and find out. Building contrads entered into when de sired. Shop oh Btii street in the rear of Win. Herronton's Store. W3l. K. WRIGHT, It. A. WRIGHT. Griffin, July 13d, 1856... .13 ts PIANO FORTES. THE undersigned having opened a Piano Forte and Mu sic Ware Room, in Markham’s Building, corner of Hill and Broadway Streets,is now exhibiting tor sale a splendid assortment of PIANOS, direct from the very best manufac turers North. These PI- ... ANOSYor beauty of fi nish , power and volume of tone, are not excelled by any others made infjf f I ! the Union, having all the newest and latest improvements in them. The styles range from the Plain Square Six Octaves, up to the rich and elegantly can ed centre seven OOTAVU HAIO. They will be sold at precisely “New York retail rates with only the addition of freightfrom New York. A writ ten guaranty wjllaccompany everyone sold, to this effect: “If at any tj.me within 12 month’s using,any defect is found whieh'cannot be remedied to the entire satisfaction of the purchaser, itcau be returned and exchanged for anoth er.” Prices range from $225 to SSOO, according to finish, &c. The newest.and latest publications of Slioot Music always on hand,together with a fine stock of SUPERIOR OLD YIOLTNS, and nearly every thing usually found in Music Stores. J. W. SHACKLEFORD. Griffin, April 9, 1856. 49. . . .ly NEW SPRING AND SUMMER STOCK ! JOHN H. WHITE, WEST SIDE OP HIl-L STREET, GRIFFIS, GEORGIA. HAS just received his Spring and Summer sup jffja ply of Gentlemens’Dress Goods, to which he invites ipjf e special attention. His stock comprises careful se lections from the most approved and beautiful styles in thmNew Vxirk .market, consisting of BlaeV- a.ud Fancy Colored Clotlis Doeskin Cassimeres, Plain aud Fancy Linen and Marseilles for Pants ; Plain and Fancy Silk and Marseilles Vesting ; FURNISHING GOOpS, Such as Cravats, Scarfs. Hair Stocks, Opera Ties, Black, White and Fancy ; Black and Fancy Cravats ; Silk, Linen and LaWtrPockeUHAndkerchiefs ; Gloves, Half Hose, Silk and Cotton ; Night Caps, Shirts, Drawers, UnderSliirts, Silk, Cotton and Linen ; Shirt Collars, Snspendcrs, Cravat Buckles, Coat Links, Waist Belts. CLOTHING) Superior Black and Fancy Frock Coats; Plain and Fancy .Cassimere Frocks ; Italian and Alpacca Frocks; Drab de te Frocks ; White and Colored Linen Duck Fracks ; White and Fancy Linen Drill Frocks ; Plain Linen and Grass Frocks; Black Doeskin and Fancy Cassimere Pants White •and Fancy Linen and Marseilles Pants ; Black, White and Fancy Silk Verts ; White, Buff and Fancy Marseilles Vests; White Linen Duck Vests ; Planter’s Linen Vests. II .4. T S Extra Mole Skin Hats, Leary Style ; Black and Faucy Soft Hats : Panama, Leghorn and Black Straw Hats. ffiß-Hc would inform his customers, that his stock is larger and more complete than it everhas been, and he flat ters himself that he can please the good taste of any who may favor him with a call. His motto is “small profits and quick sales.” His terms are cash, or to those horn he has tried, and know tbbe punctual, on short time. Griffin, May 14. 1856... .3... .ts Professor O. J. Wood’s Hair Restorative, for producing hair on Bald Heads, and restoring Gray Hair to its Natural color. rpiIIS astonishing and unequalled preparation has never X failed to produce a growth on Bald Heads, when used according to tlie directions, and turn hair back to its orig. inal color, after having become grey, and reinstate it in all its original health, lustre, softness, and beauty. Removes atonceall scurf, and unpleasant itching, scrofula, crup tionsand feverish heat’ from the scalp. It also prevents the hair from becoming unhealthy and falling off', and hence acts as a perfect Hair invigorator and Tonic. A gentleman of Boston writes to his friends in New Bed ford thus: To your inquires I would reply, that I first commenced using Prof. Wood’s*Hair Restorative, my hair was almost white and had been so for the last ten years, and it was very thin on the top of my head, and very loose, and pulled out freely; but I found before 1 had used all of the second bottle, (which was eight weeks,) my hail- was entirely changed to its original color, (light brown) and is now free from dandruff,and quite moist, lfiave had my hair cut 5 or 6 times since the change, and have never seen anything like white hair starting from tlie roots: aud it is now as thick as it ever was, and does not come out at all. It has prevailed in my case all that I could wish to ask. July l, 1855. Yours&c. - Gabdinkr, Maine, June 22,1854. Dear Six- I have used two bottles of Prof. Wood’s Hair Restorative,and can truly say. it is the greatest discovery of the age, for restoring and changing the hair Before using it, I was as gray as a man of seventy. My hair has now attained its original color. You can recommend it- to the world,without the least fear, as my case was one of the worst kind. D N MURPHY. St. Louis, March 7 1854. Prof. Wood: My hair commenced falling off some three or four years since, and continued to do so, untill I became quite bald. I tried all the popular medicines ot the day, but lo no elfect. At last, 1 was induced to try your celebra ted Hairßestorative,and am happy to say, it is doing won ders. 1 have now a fine growth of young, hair, and cheer fully recommend its use to all similarly afflicted. A. C. WILLIAMS, 133 Second street. Basin Mich., Aug. 1855. This is to certify, that one jxar ago, I was quite gray, and my hair so thin upon the top of my head, that I feared its entire loss. In this condition, I applied for and obtain ed a bottle of Frot. Wood’s ‘ Itestorative? and before 1 had used one quart bottle, the gray hairs had entirely disap peared and it had thickened up, so as to he full as usual and it assumed a glossy appearance, gppeareully more beautiful than ever it was before. Ido therefore, cheerfully recom mend it to all those ladies who value a beautiful head of hair. I will also state that I uso it now, occasionally, for its healthy arid beautifying effects. SARAH J. BROWN. CaiAOO.May 1,1864. . 1 lrltve used Professor W r ood’H Hair Restorative to decided advftuisgc. -- It -p'reyeqts the hair from coming out, gives it a softness veiy desirable. The lew gray hairs 1 Ha and, have entirely, disappeared. Others of my family have used’ it, ana concur with me in pronouncing it all it profess 0s to Be- ~ HENRY A. CLARK, Michigan Avenue, Sr. Louis, 8ept.60,1853, Dr. 0. J- Wood—Sir; 1 have used nearly three bottles of your Hair Restorative, and have found its effects very satis factory. B has entirely destroyed all the dandruff from my head, and rcstoiedmy hair to its original color, which a( j become quite gray. „ . WM.TRUSDALE. j*ar Sold at 114 Majfc* t street, St Louis,Mo. 316 Broad way N- * oy all Druggists everywhere. All kinds of ,y patent medicines tor sale on the best possi ble rms, at Prof. Wood’s establishment, Iff Market street St Louis, jjgrO J WOOD A,CO., Proprietors, 312, Broadway, New York; 114, Market Street, St. Louis, Mo. Sold m Griffin by Wm £ Seay. August 0, 1856 15... .2it) SPRING TRADE. MESSRS. BR AWNER & DUFFEY having bought the store formerly occupied By Wm. Fleming, have on hand, and are now receiving a large and splendid assort ment of SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS, consisting iii part of STAPLE AND FANCY DRYGOODS Clothing* Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Hardware and Crockery, and all other articles suited to Die Wants of the public. ft&iTlie Ladies especially are invited to cnllaud examine heir new and splendid assortment of Lace, Moire Antique, and Staff Mantillas. Griffin, Hill Street, March 26, 1856.... .47... .ts KtmiflklW BOO&sT COOK k CO’S BOOK ROOM!! Salad for the Social Price $1,25- Salad for the solitary, 1,25. Earnest Linwood, by Mrs. Lee Hentz, “ 1,00- A DelbncC of American Policy, ;■. ■ “ LOO. The Creole Orphans, , “ LOO. Webster’s Quarto Dictionary, 5,50. Novels and light reading to suit, all. ®a_C'all at COOK & CO.'s Music and Book itcohi- May 13th, 1850......:) <f. Mrs. J. M. LUMQUEST, HAVING returned from Market, respectfully informs her customers and the Ladies generally, that she has a fine assortment of new and elegant B o n n t t s , Mantillas & Ribbons, to “vliich she invites tlieir especial attention. Among her stoci'of BONNETS are some superior to any thing that hits OviT been in this market. Rooms on Broadway, second door above the Interior Bank., X. Bv—Bormet-s cleaned and pressed. Griffin, April 29, 1856 1 if AND PHOTOSRAKiS GALLERY. ROOMS OVER J A & J 0 REEKS’ SfORK; m~FOR A SHORT TIME ON L V AMBROTYPES of superior stylo and finish, complete in case, from $1 50 and upwards. Instructions given in the Art, and apparatus furnished. . ARTHUR B. CLARKE. June 25, IBSG 9 3 JOHNSON & MANGHAM, HILL STREET, GRIFEIN, GA., KEEP constantly on hand a large and well assorted stock of English and American HARDWARE, of every de scription, and of superior quality. Iron est? Steel, of all kinds and sizes. FARMERS’, CARPENTERS’, BLACKSMITH and TANNERS’ TOOLS—a large assort ment; PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES, BRUSHES and COLORS, of all kinds ; Cut and Wrought Nails and Spikes, all sizes ; Lamp, Whale, Linseed and Tanner’s Oil,, always in store ; r ‘ oarr i age Trim min g s Os every description, comprising Axles, Springs, Spokes, Hubs, Riins, Bands, Boxes, Dashes, Side Arms, Lamps, Shafts, Leathers, Cloths, Laces, Nails, Tacks, Bolts, Clips. Nuts and Wrenches, Wrought and Cast Iron for Saw and Grist Mills, Leather Belting, &c, Those wishing to purchase hardware,will do well to call, as we deal in that line exclusively, and aside from the large and varied assortment we offer, our prices are calculated to give satisfaction to all. 6®-Sole agents for fc'rangers’s Magic Corn and Cobb Hill. June 25, 1856 9... .ly HARDWAE AND IRON. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. fIATHA^'WEED, AT the old stand of E. B. WEED, Macon, Ga., keeps constantly on hand, a large and complete assortment of the following, all of which will be sold at the lowest market rates : IRO\ and STEEL.—Swedes, English and Refined Iron, Plow Steel, Cast Steel, Tin Plate, Ac. CARR IGE MATERIALS-Sf^SAS: tent and Enamelled Leather,Bands,Lining Nails, Bolts, Ax le Clips. Castings, Ac. PLANTER’S HLOES.—Scovill’s, Brade's Patent, and other Hoes. Mechanics Toots. —A^gers.l^&c^’^ 13 ’ MILL IRONS—MiII Cranks, Mill Picks,’Mill Saws, Cir cular Saws, 48 to 52 inches, &c., &c. Macon, Ga., May 7, 1856 2....tf NEW SPRING AND SUMMER Groods. THE subscriber would respectfully inform his friendß, and the public generally, that ‘ie has in store, and is receiving direct from New York, a full supply of . SPRING S,- SUMMER GOODS, consisting in part of Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, Mantil las, Bonnets, Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Clothing, Hardware and Crockery, and all other &i tides usually kept in this market , which he would invite the public to call and ex amine. samuel b. mcwilliahs, At the old stand of McWilliams & Cos. Hill Street, Griffin, Ga., April 16, 1850... .50... .ts A CLOUD <Sc SCra, (LATE CLOUD & SHACKLEFORD,) WILL continue the PIANO FORTH and SlpEpilsiMUSlC BUSINESS in this place. Our stock JTfT f/js large, embracing every style of Instrument,- from the plain to the fine and elegant Semi-GrrancL Piano, We intend keeping a large stock on hand. B3~PersohS wishing to buy, will do well to give us a call. V c will war rant all Pianos satisfactorily to purchasers. Roams in Griffin, Marietta and Reive. April 2, 1856 .48....1y jgS’Some arc of the opinion that the firm of A. Cloud A Son and J. W. Shackelford’s are the same. The firm of A. Cloud A Son is the original firm of the old firm of Cloud & Shackelford, kept at the old stand, Hill Street, up-stairs over Cook & Co.’s Book Store, where rents arenotliing, clerk’s hire, &c. A. CLOUD & SON. For Rent. 6*.. Persons wishing to rent good Pianos, can do so by applying to A. Clouds Son. Early application will receive choice instruments. A C & 9 RICHARDS & BROTHER, KEEP A WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Cheap, Cash, Book and Music Store, Hill Street, 2d door from the Railroad, Griffin, Ga. *@,The New Publications received as thev are issued from the press, and sold at New York Retail Rates! .A full supply of COLLEGE AND SCHOOL TEXT BOOKS, always on hand. Orders, per mail, promptly at tended to. Established January, 1855. December 10th, 1855. 33-ly CARRIAGE AND SMITH SHOP. THE undersigned haveassocia ted themselves together under the /'OfcfX , firm name and style of tSF* CLARK & XIX, wit£sk aSS For the purpose of Carrying on the CARRIAGE MAKING and REPAIRING, WAGON MAKING and BLACK SMITH’S BUSINESS, in all their various branches. Their Shop is on the corner of Hill Street and Broadway, oppo its the Georgia Hotel, down stairs, in the house lormci ly ecu pied by A. Bellamy Esq. Promptness, dispatch an urability of work, they feel confident will secure tor them liberal patronage. S H. NIX. ’ Griffin, Dec. 24, 1855. .35. .ts GRISiITSYNODICAr FEMALE COLLEGE, THF next Term in-the Synodical Female College, in Griffin, will open on M°nday,the 11th of August. JAMES C. PATTERSON, President, July 2. 1856 10. .. .6t The Corn Crop IT is said, will,be short ; therefore let every one take good care of what he has ; and to do so, it will be necessary to have good Locks. We keep Mineral and Porcelian Knob, Rim and Dead Locks, Store Door, Smoke House and Dairy lAicks, Fad Locks, Chest, Box, Till, Drawer, Wardrobe, Desk and Gun Locks, at tho HARDWARE STORE, Griffin, July 23, 1856. NEW GROCERIES Just Received. —AT James T. Gray’s old stand, on Broadway near the corner of New Orleans Street, whqrejou tjSfeiSg ..an be supplied with GROCERIES of good quuli ty, and at as low prices as this market cau af ford. Also, a variety of other useful articles at cost. gggrln an adjoining room is kept a neat RETAIL BAR “Thankful for past favors, I hope to receive many calls from my old customers and friends, nmn^new Griffin-, July 23, 1856 1J ts a - - x*. MiLNEn, DEALER IN DEY GOODS AM GROCERIES, HILL 5TREET,....................... .GRIFFIN, GA RESPECTFULLY solicits the patronage of hia inend and the public. Jan. 23, 1856 35....1fr chalybeateTspmngs, MERIWETHER COUNTY, LfA; THESE Springs are now open and reedy for the leccptloA of Visitors. The propiietors have made every ar rangement necessary for the comfortable entertainment of all who may lavor this delightful summer resort with their presence during the season. Every convenience that the invalid or votary of pleasure may reasonably‘desire, will be supplied ; and the undersigned hope to merit, by their ef forts to please, a liberal patronage. . B. T. CHAPMAN & CO. June 1.8, 1856 8 ts WHITE LEAD! 100 No. 1, Extra and Pure White Lead, just re I W. ceive ' l aml f °r sale by HILL & SMITH. Gridin. Sept 19, ’55 ts PEAS, FLOUR AND BACON, JUST received and for sale, by A; B, MATHKWS h CO. 100 bushels Peas. 10,000 lbs. Flour. 14,000 lbs. more of choice Bacon. April, 16th 1856 50 ts. /LOO ven8 > Spiders and Skillets, just received ii fu . r mIQ JOHNSON A MANGHAM. July 2, 1806 ]0 CASH STORE! MACON, GEORGIA. NEW SPRING GOODS. THE subscriber is now receiving anew and hanti. stock of FANCY AND staple DRt” GOODS, suitable for the SPRING AND SUMMER TRADE, among which will Le found almost every article in tirfa line, which he intends to offer on the best terms. Also, a large stock of CARPETING, Oil Cloths,Paper Hangings* Window Shades, Ac. 65-His friends and the public aro requested to give him a call. GEORGE W, PRICE. March 5,185 C .44 ts INDIAN SPRING HOTEL. THE Undersigned has again the pleasure of informing hia numerous friends, as well as the public at large, that he is vet at the Indian Spring Hotel, and is fully pre paed, with the assistance of his sons and his own expe. rience of six years at the hotel, with the best cooks that can be procured, as Welt as assistance of all kinds, to ask of all those who visit the Spring a generous share of their patronage, intending to spare no paifis of himself to make all such a.s please to give him a Call comfortable. The In dian Spring Hotel is now open, and ready to receive rII those that will please to call. There Will be at Forsyth Depot coaches arid backs ready to convey nil such as wish to go over. EUW. VARNER. June 4tli, 1856... .6..... ,3m. EAST TENNESSEE. THIS CELEBRATED O WATERING PLACE WILL be opened on the first day of June next, by the undersigned, formerly of the Washington Hall, but more recently of the Floyd House, in Macon, Ga. In as suming the management of this New anil Extensive Establishment, the subscriber will spare no labor or ex pense to make it, not only a pleasant resort to those in search of pleasure and relaxation , but a comfortable home to the invalid in pursuit of health. The high medicinal properties 6f the water have been ascertained by careful scientific analysis, and their superi or efficacy in the cure of various diseases has been tested by thousands of persons. Indeed,in the cure of Dyspepsia, Chronic Diarhcea, Liver Complaints, Rheumatism, and near ly every other disease, of a formidable nature, the waters are probably unsurpassed. Pamphlets having been published containing a full anal ysis of the waters, and its remedial virtues, (which persons can have on Application to the undersigned,) he would merely say in this notice to the public, COME AND TEST IT FOR YOURSELVES. The best route for reaching the Springs, is to Knox ville, Tennessee, by Railroad, and thence 25 miles by Stage via Marysville. H. P. REDDING, Proprietor May 28th, 1856... .5 2ms. jfitOVSTlßrsiS COTTON HARVESTER, FOR PICKING COTTON IN THE FIELD. THIS valuable machine, second only to the invention of the Cotton Gin, is destined to produce a remarkable change in the method of gathering cotton from the field It will do the work of from three to five hands in picking cotton from the stalk, and is evidently a lalwir-savung ma chine. Its benefit to the Planter Is incalculable. It picks the cotton clean and free from trash, leaves it in excellent condition for ginning—obviates the necessity of exposing the hands to heavy dews, rains and cold, and from the ra pidity of its work, Will enable the Planter to prepare his urop for market at an early day, leaving him time for the improvement of his land, houses, enclosures and general arrangement of the Plantation. * is light, weighing about 8 pounds, is suspended by a strap over the shoulders,and is operated by means of a crank tiimed by the hand or fingers. The simplicity of this ma chine is its leading feature—it is not liable to get out of or der, and any negro of ordinary capacity, is competent to use it; One harvester, with proper care, will last a series of years: ; ( We are now seuirtg State and County Rights for the mam tifa'cuife and use of the above machine. Any infomatioa relative thereto,can be obtained by calling on A. Wilfibur, General agent for Georgia, Florida, North and South Caro lina, at his.office, 111 Bay Street, Savannah, Ga., or at the stoics of the subscriber, 135, Congress Street, Savannah,- Ga., or 125 Meeting Street, Charleston,9. C . where the ma chine can beseen in operation. 65,Price of the machine,- s26._£ • ALFRED WEBSTER, Traveling Agent. Savannah, Ga., June 11, 1856 7 ts NOTICE. THE Exercises of ,Mr. Campbell's School will l>c rcsnmcfl on the Ist Monday in August. Those interested, mil please bear it in mind. July 23, 1856 23... ,3t To tlie Ladies. TOILET setts of Brashes and Combs, Chamber setts of beautiful enameled Ware, Feather Ousters, Hair and Quaker ; Hearth and Parlor Brooms. Mats, &e., Ac., at t-o Griffin, July 23, 1856. HARDWARE STORE. Griffin Female College, THE next Term of this Institution will commence on Monday, August 4th, and close on the last Thursday in November. Punctual atteudauce is extremely dosirable. HUGH E MORROW, President. July 16, 1656... ...T2. ..4t LEATHER! LEATHER!! HARNESS, Sole ,and Upper Leather for sale by Feb.26,1‘85C..tf JAMES L. JOHNSON 4 XT MATHEWS & C 0.7 HAVING purchased of Messrs. P.afhroj). Roberts A Cos., their stock of Groceries and Staple Dry Goods, h eg leave to inform the public, that they expeet to keep.con stantly on hand, a large stock of 1 ROV eiffn aud domestic, consisting of > Country Produce, such as Meal, Fhhir, Sugar, Coflba, Ac., and a- , . „ , ar f e Lot of Bacon, in which they expect to deal on an extensive scale. They respectfully solicit the patronage of all those wishing sup plies in their line. They niay be found at the stand next door north of W. R. Phillips & Cos., formerly occupied by Messrs. Latlirop, Roberts & Cos. A. B. MATTHETY 8 & Ct> Griffin, March 26,1856... .47... .ts lllLi7db SMI^P£E, WIIOLjtSAI.E AND RISTAIIi UEAtF.ItS.IN GROCERIES! HARDWARE!! Staple and Fancy Dry-Goods!!! 3’Corncr of Hill and Solomon Strcets.* Griffin. May 3,1855. TO YOUNG MEN In search of Genteel and Profitable Employment ANY gentleman wishing to learn the new and beautiful Art of AMBROTYPING, will find this an opportunity rarely to be met with. Mr. C. has had over nine years ex perience In the Profession, and Will gnamntee anyone p nosing no more than ordinary abilities, taking part in the SI Ut fr. S ;W VSum Ambrotypist aud Photographer, over J A & JC Beck*’ Griffin, July 16, 1856. ... • .12... .3 m Aii’-Tiglit, Self-Sealing Cam. ARTHUR’S Patent Air-Tight, SeM-Sealing Caaa, for pre serving Fresh Fruits, Tomatoes, Peaches, Ac. Full directions for using them accompany the Cans. Uw *' t UUKIv. Griffin, July 23, 1856 13....tf BACON. Urd ’ , ' l ” ur a “‘ l ®SS! * sSote 1 June 18, 1856......8... ts