Newspaper Page Text
From the Soutb Crolintln.
Relief for Charleston.
In addition to Gov. Pickens' prompt
Message in relation to the calamitous fire
at Charleston, which we published in our
last issue. in the Legislative proeredings,
we take pleasure in giving the tullowing
in relation to the very handsome and pa.
triotie action of the Legislature of Geor.
gia. This Mes-age was yesterday sent
to the General Assembly:
STATE OF oCTH CAROLINA,
IlADcwAImTRas. Dec. 10, 1801.
Gen~ tlemLen of the Senate and Hua of
t epresenta't irIes:
enelos herewith a cotmnlmnieation
6om his Excellency Goveitor Brown, of
Georgia. It shows that the Le'gis'ature
of our sister State has appropriated one
hundred iith.ousand do'lars for the relief of
Ilie .ufll'rers in Charleston by the recent
fire. The gratitude and thanks of the
State are due for this noble act of gener
ouis munificence on the part of our .ister
State. Our people will fi'el it deeply, and
it will add another lin: to the bright
chain that binds the two States together
in one common destiny. Such acts be
long only to a manly and brave people.
1 here take occasion to say that on the
tenth day of last February, the day after
the Star of the West was fired into from
our batteries, there was not a place in all
Georgia that was near to the telegraph
but what sent toi me its olfers by hundreds
tf'r an initnediate march to Charleston.
It touched my heart deeply, for I felt that
the haughty spirit of a free and heroic
people had filled, as with electric fluid,
her whle air, from the snowy crest o1
her rugged mountains even to the orange
grove.s that bloom over her smny plains
st rtetching to the far Southern border. J
telt that we were sate. and that we m:ust
ie free, tu.r in every Georgian's heart
fr-!t a irother's heat, and in every Geor
gi:&ts h:Ind there 0V was the grasp of th
gleatiming blade for a brother's wrongs.
Ili the early history of our coousies
wIhenl Georgia was weak, we sent om
troops to act with the illustrious Ogle
t ho'r pe in d efending his country from the
Spaniards on ine side. and to drive I ae
tet. savages en the other. Some of ou:
men aeeomipanied himt even in his expe
ditio against Saint Augustine. And il
our first war for independence we sent i
regi nmeniit to the .-iege of Savannah, whiel
was ni-arly annihilated in the attack
And, after Augut-a had been in posses
stun of our enemies fir near three years
We sent an efficient force to the seige whiel
aided in reducing that city to our poisses
sion. We also sent a thrce to join he
comO tmaniders over Savanmmh liver, abtev
Petersburg, and the joint tores thiugh
t.oget her the celebrated battle of Ketti
Creek, which rescued that portion c
Georgia tram the tories. S., tow, he
crimniders and threes were with our
in the upper country, more orl hes
throughout the lRevolution. Georgia wi
the first State, after the adoption of th
Federal Constitution, that demanded a
amendment to that instrument, limitin
the power of the Central Governient b
preventing a State fronm being sued. I
eighteen hundred and twenty-four, sh
gave us the first real practical lessoni
State rights, and under her able and pt
trioitic statesmen of that day denied the at
sunming power of the Federal Goverr
menut. She, on that occasion, through he
intrepid Troupe, announeed the mtenmort
ble words, " the argumecnt is exhanstei
and we will stand to our arms." Andi1
the late bloody battles of Virginia, ni
troops have showun more daring courag<
in every position thani have the Geor
gians. Whether in the remote moeuntai
gorges of Western Virginia, or on th
banks of the Potomac, her sons havy
fought everywhere with a recklessnes
and bravc soldiership that has never beel
surpassed by any people. She sud'ehre<
more terrible losses on the plains
.lanassas than any other State. Nearl;
two of her gallant regiments were literall;
cut to pieces, and although her imnrmorta
Bartow fell at their head, yet it was witi
the flag of his country as his winding
sheet, and the shout of defiance and vic
tory as the last note that touched th<
warrior's ear as he sank into the tombo
Under all these circumstances, it is p
culiarly grateful to us to receive this nev
evidenc~e of her cordial sympathy with us
W e are one aind the same people in climate
in Stil and in productions; in all the grea
interests mid duties of life we are one an<
the same, and, under the blessings
Providencee, I trust that no events wil
occur to separate us through all time t<
conme. F. W. PICKENS.
Charleston Harbor to be Barricaded
The N orthern papers announce anoth
er " stoneC flee't" fur the South. The New
York Hlerard savs:
The approaches to Charleston harbo
are about to be blocked tup byv vessel
sunik acr~oss the channels and inlets. in th
samne manner as the Oeracoke entranc<
to Albemnarle sound ha~s been dealt with
For this purpose another fleet of old whal
ing vessels will leave New London in
few days, carry ing upwards of six thousan<
tons of stone. They will be sunk, wvit'
their cargoes, in the ship channel hetweel
Morris and Sullivan islands, and in th
Breach and Stono inlets. This will he
quicker and more inexpensive way
shutting up the harbor than by keeping
numbter of war vessels before it as
blockading force, whose vigilance th
privat~eers could easily elude.
Such will also be the te ofSavanna
and one or two other Southern port
which counted that in this rebelion the,
would find a certain mneanis of aggrandl
zing them rselvyes at the expense of~ the North
It now depends entirely on the will
Northern men which shall be the futur<
miaritimie emporiums of the South. An,
unless the Confedrates speedily lay dowi
the;r arms, it is aL question whether the
w.11 retain aniy preopi riy at all in thei
own ports. The capture of the latter by
the Federalists will be fol'owed by a large
influx of Yankee settlers-a genus apt t<
stick whereever they swarm.
T'he first operaitioni of this kind, it wil
be reollected, was directed againist Ocra
coke inlet, one of the tin nerous eni
trainces to Albemnarle and Pamulico sonn-h
Theiose rat. he s, as they have conm to bii
called, aiforded iiheilities to escapec the
vigilanice of our cruisers, and enabled
....u ta eilye lur.' the blewvkena Hat.
teras and Ocracoke inlets being now !
hermetically closed, the one by the forts i
which are in possession of our troops,
and the ut her by vessels sunk in the man
ner indicated, there is no longer any I
chan':e of their giving us trouble. The
water approaches to Savannah have prob
ably by this time been dealt with in the
same way, and in a few days the vessels
above specitie'd, and comprising the third
expedition of this character will sail for
Char:estmn to block up that harbor. A
few more operations of this kind against
the Contcderate ports, and we shall lea v
foreign governments but little ground
of com plaint against the inefficiency ofthe
The Case of the Harvey Birch.
The New York Post, of Saturday
evenimg. says: .
One of the tmost5t beautiful of the packet
ships that sail from this port-the pride
and boast of our cummzercial marine-the
Harvoy Birch, belonging to Mr. J. II.
Brower, of South street, has fllen a
victim to the piratical lust of the rebels.
Returning to this port from Havre, in
ballast, after a prosperous outward voyage
she was seized by the steamship Nashville
and burned to the water's edge. There
are reasons, it is said, why we should not
particularly commiserate the owner on
his los; but he that as it may, the cir
cumstances of the case excite many re
flections. Her crew, a body of sailors,
prosecuting an honest and honorable
vocation, were seized by the lawless rovers,
put in irons as if they had been criminals,
and in that ignominous condition carried
Ioff to a f'oreign land.
Whether the Nashville professes to be
a regularly commissioned vessel of war,
or a privateer, does not appear. The
probability is that she is neither, and that
she is cruising like a pirate, on her own
resoonsibility. But whatever she be nom
inally, the outrage is the same ; one of
the grossest that has yet been inflicted
upon the flag of our country, anl the
honor as well as property of our citizens.
New York must feel the insult and the
-wrong to her very heart. Seldom before,
r in her history as a commercial metropolis,
has arty one dared to question her right to
2 navigate the great ocean which is the
source ot her wealth and supremacy. In
all the seas of the world foreign powers
are glad to acknowledge the emblems
of her enterprise, are glad to cultivate
the most friendly relations with her rep
resentatives, and glad to do all in their
power to foster and extend her commerce.
But these rebels do not scruple to arrest
her nerehantmen, sink them in the great
t deep, and subject their crews to the in.
dignities which civilized nations reserve
r PICK.T ComFABS.-The Vicksburg Wmcig
says the followitig conversation recently
' occurred between the opposing pickets
across the river near Leesburg :
e Mr. Yankee.-Halloo, over there , who
n are von ?
V V. S.-We are Mississippians.
y ankee.-What Regiment ?
ni V. 8.-The Fifty-Second.
e Yankee.-Pshaaw ! we know better than
'a that-you haven't got any fifty-two reg
Siments from your State Where did you
Sget your uniform ? [The uniform of the
- Volunteer Southrons, blue cloth with red
r trimmings, very much resembles the Yran
d V. S.-Took it away from your fellows
ri over here the other day.
D Yankee.-We are comiing over again
- V. S.--Well come ahead ; we want
e Yankee.-We've got a splendid A meri
C can eagle over on this side of the river.
s V. S.-But he's afraid to come over
Yankee.-l'll come over and exchange
papers if you won't hurt mec.
V. S.-You chaps usually get hurt
coming over here, I'd advise you to stay
5 Yankee.-Hlave you heard from Port
V. S.-No; but we heard from Lees.
.burg, and I guess you did too.
Of Louisiana sugar there have been
-sold more than ten thousand hogsheads,
rof molasses more than sixty thousandc
.barrels of the present erop than were
, sold at this date last year. Though
t prices rule low, they arc better than they
I where in 1853. ait our last large crop.
f But for the heavy cost and great diflicenl.
1 ties of transportation, the demand of thme
2 Confederate. States for sugar and molas
ses would be fully equal to the product
of this State, and afford handsome paying
.rates. This fetet was greatly doubted
.some time ago. As the Northwest was
in the habit of buying a large portion of
our crop, it was apprehended that the
r. loss of that market would be a serious
damage to our sugar producers. It is
very obvious that this is an error, and
that with proper facilities and means of
transpiortion, our products wvould com
mand excellent rates and be entirely con
sumed within the Confederate States.
Under the operations of the Northern
tariff, the island sugars must advance to
rates which will enable our producers
to crowd them out of the Southern mar
ket and to mnonopolize.-N. O. Delta.
H-ox. CuIms. JAS. FAULENEa RELEAsED.
-From the New York correspondence
e of the Philadelphia Ingumirer, dated De
cember 10, we take the following par-a
s Mr. Chas. Faulkner, ex-Minister to
SFrance, who, as you know, has been en.
joying sonme weeks of elegant leisure at
a certain fatshionable w atering place called
Fort Warren, kept by one Uncle Sana,
turned up) in town to-day on parole. Hie
is en route for Dixie's Land, ini exchange
for lion. 3Mrn. Ely, of Rochester. So the
K ANSAs R~~vN HERa CHASTISEMENT.
-The Little Rock (Ark.) State Journa'l,
Sof the 1st inst.. says:
The Indian amid Texas regiments, under
Cols. Cooper, Stand, Watie, Young, and
WVhitfield, are advancing and Cleaning out
Kansas as they go. The towns of Fort
Scot, MnndCit, Lcompton, Topeka,
and Lawrence are ini ashes. This is fight.
ig the devlwth fire. Verily the way
yopulation cf Northern Kansas is repre
anted as in a wholesale .stampede, and
l -eing to Iowa and Nebraska in terror.
Slaves at Hilton Head.
The newspapeis have published mo-t
xaggerated accounts of the coming in of
daves at Port Royal. From several
entlenen who have recently returned
roma that port, we learn facts wthich are
o be relied on as true. The negroes
nave come to the Fort, to sell provisions,
poultry, &c., and their supplies have beetn
bought. Others have come fromu curiosi
ty, and loitered around awhile, going away
again when they pleased. About 150
remain in the Fort, having been emplo ed
to w, :, receiving rations and $8 per
month. The total number that have
come in on any and every pretext does
not exceed 350. No indicationb have been
given of any desire to accept liberty as
a permaneincy. Their attachnut to their
uasters and the families to which they
belong, does not seem to be diminished,
and there are large numbers, probably
thousands of thema in the neighborhood,
who have not come in to the Fort at all.
No reliance is placed on any informa
tion they give. The army officers appear
to think there is some reason for the South
ern law of excluding negro testimony.
The remark is very common that a negro
will answer a question precisely as he
thinks you want him to, unless he has
an end of his own to serve, when that
will determine his reply. The idea of
putting muskets into the hands of such
men as the slaves at Port Royal, is con
sidered ridiculous as a military proposi
tion, and can be regarded only in the
light of a proposal to incite them to
murder their moasters and nistrosses,
which no one who has seen them believed
they would do. It is said that a visit to
South Carolina I as already opened the
eyes of miany gentlemen, of former aboli
tion inclinations to some new facts in
slavery.-N. Y. Journal of Commerce.
SUSPENDED.--We regret to learn that
the West Baton Rouge Sugar Planter
has been compelled to suspend publica
tion temporarily, on account of paper.
The last number of the Planter contains
the following, which we copy for the es
pecial benefit of the worthy editor:
WANTE.-The editor of this paper be.
ing now out of employment, owing to a
temporary suspension of the same, is anx
ious and willing to do something for a
livelihood. lIe is desirous of accepting
any small job, such as sawing wood,
sweeping chimneys, nursing a baby, milk.
ing ducks, watering turkeys, "toting"
bundles, grinding an organ with monkey
accompaniment, running fhr Congress,
speculating in .hinplasters, selling wood
or charcoal, or in any capacity his valua
ble services may be required.
N. B. Has no objection to serving as
deck hand on a flat boat, selling ice cream,
or acting as paymaster in the militia.
INTERESTINO FROM W ASHINGTN.-The
Petersburg .Express obtains the following
faicts from a gentleman who left the line
of the Potomac on Wednesday last:
The presuire in Washintonm may be
brought to bear with such power as ta
drive McClellan into a conflict, but
nothing else can now bring about such am
rcsult. [t is known beyond dispute, that
public confidence in McClellan's military
abilities has been much shaken in Wash.
ington. Men of high position do not
hesitate to give vent to their opinions,
and while the press is very much the
same way of thinking, a dread of Fort
Warren prevents its appearance in print,
WXood, coal and for-age are very scarce
in Washington, and the prospects of its
getting better, unless the blockade on the
Potomac is raised, is gloomy enough. A
gentleman recently from there saw thou.
sands and thousands of horses and mules
between the Relay House and Washing
ton, which had been released from their
stables in Washington, and tturned loose
to get a blade of grass wherever they could
STEALIN~G NEGaos.-The Fort Smith
News says that Jim Lane, when he left
Springfield for Kansas, a few days ago on
his retreat from our troops, took about
one hundred negroes, most of them be
longing to the Union meni, in that neigh
borhood, who had opened their armas to
receive the Federal troops. When re
monstrated with, and was told that the
negroes belonged to the Union men, he
replied, " D- such Union men as those
who own negroes," and off he went with
A GooD HoRSE.-The New York Spirit
of the Times gives the following charac
teristics of a good horse:
1. His eyes, even when seen in the
stable, are p.erfectly clear and transparent,
and the pupils or appels of the eyes are
alike in color and size.
2 On being nipped in the gullet, he wili
utter a sound like that of a bellows. If.
on the contrary, lhe should give vent to
a dry, husky short cough, beware of him ;
his wind is unsound.
3. His legs are smooth anud 'clean.' If
you find bunches or-a differenice in size,
though he may not be lame, disease lurks
4. If broad and full between the eyes,
lie is susceptible of being trained to almost
anything ; if some white or parti-colored,
lie is docile and gentle.
Tm NEXT CRoP.-From presint indi
cationis, we feel safe in saying that the cot
ton crop of the ensuing year of 1862,
will fall, comparatively, far short of any
pr-eceeding crop that has ever been grown
throughout this section. Fields that were
once white with cottoni are now green with
the apparent growth of small grain. Our
large and small farmers will plant cotton
sufficient only to supply home demands
of the Confederate States, aiid if we should
be blessed with inoderaite seasons, a boun
tiful supply of the inecessaries of life~ will
be raised, and our people will feel inde.
pendent and at ease within themselves.
This is the spirit of the day ; may it con
tinue until it drives madness from the
dull and stupid brain of fanaticism---Al.
bany Ga. Patriot.
A large tot of superior quality, received by
icrv.at O. W. AJ. B.Hunna n.
NEW ANB BEAUTIFUL GOODS
SPRING AND SUMMER!"
BAUM & KAUFFER,
UNDER TI-E AUGUSTA HOTEL,
A UGUST A, G A.
Would call the attention of the Ladies to the fieet that they hiave just received a
A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT
Of the LATEST and MOST FASHIONABLE GOODS for SPRING AND
SUMMER TRADE. Our spacious Store is filled as usual
WITH ALMOST EVERY ARTICLE
Belonging to the Dry Goods line, and our customers will find the
VARIETY OF NEW DRESS GOODS
So eagerly looked for, and of which but little is in the market. We have on hand
a phoice lot of
B'LK SILK LACES, CRAPE MARETS,
CHALLY DELAINES--TOIL DES DAMES,
TOIL DU NORD, POLL DES CHEVRE,
PLAIN POPLINS, FIGURED POPLINS,
BAREGE ANGLAIS FIGURE, MOTTLED MODENAS,
RIBBONS, TRIMMINGS, CORSETS, LAVELIAS, PARASOLS,
HAIR NETS, HIMALAYAS, PURE MOHAIR,
GLOVES, MITTS, GEO. BUTTONS,
HOMESPUNS, OSNABURGS, STRIPES, &c., &c.,
ALL OF SOUTI-ERN FACTORIES
Our stocks in DRY GOODS consists of:
Brown Homespun, Towelings, Linen Drills,
White Shirtings, Diapers, Cassirneres,
Sheetings, 'rble Covers, Handkerchiefs,
Hickory, Marsaile Quilts, Jackonets,
Denims, Musquito Nettiugs, White Goods,
Marlboror, Bars, Checks,
Linens, Pantaloon Stuls, Swiss, etc.,
Table Cloths, Cottonades, Hoop Skirts,
Having a FULL SUP' SLY of all kinds of Goods for the WHOLE COMING
SEASON, we are selling them at the WVELL KNOWN LOW PRICES,
Not Raising the Price of Any Article !
MTANTILLAS & IDUSTERS,
In al the ASHIOABLCotYLEandodesOTVIDMAEI
ENGLISH. RoYnL VELVET, BRUSSE
IN NEW AND BEAUTIFUL PA
AAIASKS OF ALL KINDS, LA
Cornices, Bands, L
'LOOR AND TABLE OIL C
The largest Stock ever offered,
JAS. G. I
IMPORTERS AND DEALER
Augusta, Sept 18
MUSIC, &c., &G.
pHE subscriber, after returning thanks to their
. friends in Edgefield and adjoining Districts,
>r their liberal patronage during the last ten years,
rould inform them that they still continue to keep
n hand a large assortment of
rom the celebrated manufactories of Raven Bacon
Co., Hazolton Bros., and A. 1H. Gale & Co., New
'ork, for whom they are sole Agents. These In
truments having already won such far-famod ce
ebrity, it is only necessary for us to repeat that for
treugth, durability and finish, together with poser,
teprh, sweetness and softness of tone, they challenge
ompetition. Persons wanting a Superior Piano
!orte, would do much better to call and select from
large assortment, than by dealing with Pedlars
nd agents of inferior makers, where they have no
hoice, and have often to pay higher prices for in
erior Instruments, than fine ones of superior
nakers can be bought for.
Every Piano Forte sold by us is warranted In
very respect, so the purchaser runs no risk what
ver. Persons ordering from a distance from us
an depend upon getting a 00D ARTICLE, as
we make it a point to keep goods of the best quality
bd such as we can recommend and warrant in
,very respect. Their
STOCK OF MUSIC
a very large, and they are constantly receiving all
nw pieces as they are p'ublished.
GUITAR and VIOLIN STRINGS
>f the the best quality always on hand. They
would also call attoution to their large stock of
School and Miscellaneous Books,
STATIONERY, BLANK BOOKS,
d other articles. Also, always on hand the larg
est assortment in the State, of
fUITARS, ACCORDEONS, VIOLINS,
FLUTES FLAGEOLETS, VIOLIN BOWS,
c., and every article of Musical Merchandise.
Carhart's and Noodham's and Prince's celebrated
Accordeons and Violins Repaired in the
All of the above articles sold at low prices for
CA1 or City acceptance by
(CEO. A. OATES & BROTHER,
JIOAI-ST., Augusta, Ga.,
[Between United States and Globe Hotels.]
April 7, 1859, If 1s
State of South Carolina,
liubt. II. Marsh et al,
The Grarziteville Manufneturing 11Bill/fr
Company &t Thor. HI. Marshall J
W. P. Jones and wife and others, ad
Pickens B. Marsh et al
re - Partition.
IT appearing to my satisfaction that the Defen
Idants Hionry Timanus and Caroline his wife,
reside beyond the limits of this State, Or. motion
of Messrs. Magrath & Griffin, Compl's Solicitors,
Ordered that the said Defcndants do appear and
plead, answer or demur to the above Bills within
three months from the publication hereof, or de
cree pro cornfesso will be rendered against them.
Oct 15, 1561 om 41
State of South Carolina,
James M. WVhittle, ' ;,~ Rjeit
Nathan Blodie, r Performaunce.
Thos. N. Bartley, |
end wife, at al. j
T appearing to my satisfaction that the Defen
.dants Wesley Bodie, Willisam McCarty, Alsey
McCarty, Mary A. McCarty, Martha McCarthy,
Elizabeth McCarthy, Tillmtan McCarthy, Philip
Kates and his wife Elizabeth, Nathan Bodie and
Capers Bodie reside beyond the limits of this
State, On motion byv Tompkins & laeon and Grif
fn, Complainant's Solicitors, O'rdere'l that they do
appear and plead, answer or demur tu this liill
within three months from the publication hercof,
or a decree pro c'o.fewou will 'on entered against
Comm'rs Office, Oct 14, 1861. 3m 41
State of South Carolina,
IN COMM0N I'L EA.
Rt. M. Fuller
Samuel R. Fuller.
lIE Plaintiff in the above stated ease, having
this day filed his declaration in tmy miilce, and
he Defendant having neither wife nor A ttorney
knowno to reside within the limits 'al' this State,
2n whom copies or said declaration with rules to
plead can hc served, On motion or Messrs. A bney
k Wright, P'laintifrs Attorneys, Ordered that said
Defendant appear and plead to said declaration
within a year and a day from the date hereof, or
lual and ab~solute judgmnent will he given against
ii. S. HARRISON, c.c.r.
Clerk's O00ice, October 1st 1861. elyq 40
State of South Carolina,
Aaron A. Clarkc,
Samuel R. Fuller.
lIE Plaintiff sn hbove stated case, having
Ithis dlay filed his declaratioin in my office, and
le Defendant having neither wife nor Attorney
ctuonn to reside within the limits of this Stato, en
whm cupies of said 1)eelaraition with rules to
,leadl can be. servedl, On motion of Messrs. Abney
k Wright, P'liitfs A ttorneys, Ordered that saidl
)efendant appear and plead to saidl Declaration
within a year and a ay front the date hereof, or
inal and absolute judgmnt will he given against
tim. S. H A I R ISON, c.0. r.
Clerk's Office, October ist, 1861. clyq 41
State of South Carolina,.
IS COMMON P'LE AS.
Aaron A. Clark,
,'a. Foreign Altacionenat.
Samuel RL. Fuller.JI
ilIE Pintiff' in the above slated cage, havingI
this day filed his declaration in my office, an d
he Defendant having neithter wife nor Attorney
nown to reside within the limnitsm of this State., on
rhmom copies of sail dclaratiomn with rtles to
decad can ho served. On motion of Messrs. Aliney
SWright, Plaintilts A ttorneys, Or.,-red that sail1
)efenlant appear an~d plead to saidl leclaration 5
ithin a year andi a day from the dato htereof. or I
inal and absolute judgment, will bet given agnipt
:. s., s .oi lHt A RR61 . n
LS, THREE-PLY AND INGRAIN
TERNS, JUST RECEIVED.
CE AND MUSLLN CURTAINS
)ops, Tassels, &c.
LOTHS, MATS, MATTINGS
BORDERN, - .
[or sale by
1AILIE & BRO.,
, 205 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, GA.
S one of the MOST DESIRABLE PAPERS
published in the South. In its
Commercial and News Department,
To labor is spared to give the earliest and most
%ceurate intelligence from all quarters. Its
Is filled with ample and reliable information of
Recurrences at the political and commercial cen
TIE CONSTITUTIONALIST is thoroughly
Southern, and adheres, under our new-Govern
ment, to its principles of STATE RIGHTS- and
STRICT CONSTUCTION! It advocates the ad
mission into the Southern Confederacy only of
those States which
Recognize Property in Slaves I
As a part of their Social System.
Daily Constitutidnalist.......................$8,00 -
Tri-weekly " ............. 5,00
Weakly . ..................... 2,00
No paper sent unless the CASH accompanies
!Specimen copies sent when asked for.
JAMES GARDNER, Proprietor.
Augusta, July, 1861 tf 29
J. E. MUNGER,
Successor to E. Tweedy,
H AS now in Store a large Stock of FINE
GOLD and SILVER
Of celebrated makers. Also, a Rich variety of
Sets of CORAL, CAMEO and LAVA in Etrus
can and fine Gold.
DIAMONDS, RUBY and GARNET in Pins,
Rings and Ornaments.
A great variety of GOLD FINGER RINGS,
BREASTPINS, EAR RINGS. Watch KEYS,
CHARMS, Neck, Yest and Fob CHAINS;
U. S. Mint Standard of Solid Silver SPOONS
and FORKS, fancy Sets;
LADLES, GOBLETS, CUPS, THIMBLES, Ac.
FANCY GOODS in great variety suitable for
Pine Silver Plated CASTORIS, CAKE BAS
CANDLE STICKS, Doubie Plated SPOONS
and FORKS, BUTTER KNIVES, Ac.
Cheap Poect KNIVES for Boys, and a large as
aortment of FINE PEN and POCKET CUTLE
RY, which cannot be undersold ; also DIRK and
Colt's, Rcmnmington and Allen's REPEATERS
Single Barrel PISTOLS;
BELTS, CAPS, Ac., in fine variety.
My assortmecnt is complete in Gold. Silver and
Steel Frames. And I can suit any sight and pro
long good vision to old age.
I have a greater variety and a larger'number
than~r the whoele maurket cnn show, and at prices.
friom $l,50t to $:t0 each, warranted perfect time
Lamps and Kerosene-Oil,
CLOCKS, WATCHES and MUSICAL BOXES
faithfully repaired at the lowest rates and war
Jan ly I
JUST received FIFTY BAGS superior Sporting
SHOT, all Nos. Alan. on hand a- supply of
good POWDER, CAPS, ho.
. S.BE. BOWERS, Agt.
Hamburg, Oct 16 t f 41
FOR CHILDREN TEETHING.
For'sale by C. W. A1 J. B. HODGES.
Bagging and Rope.
50 BALES HEAVY BAGGiNG;
100 COILS hOPE,
Arriving and for sale by
FLEMIING & ROWLAND.
Augusta, Oct 29 2t 43
4' BISHELS COTTON SEED
for sale. A. A. GLOVER.
Oct 30 tf 43
Who Wants a Hat ?
THlE undersigned, at-Granitev-ille, is making
WOOL HATS of a good quality, and at
mnodorate pries. WOOL in any- quantity will be
Wanted to work at the trade a steady Hatter, to
whom constant employment will be given.
D. II. MO RRIS.
Graniterille, S. C., Nov 6, 3881. 4c44
ALL persons indebted to the Undersigned by
Note or Account, if not paid by 15th No
rember, will be waited on in Augusta,.Ga., by an
>ice S. E. BOWERS, Agt.
Augusta, Nov. 0 tf 44
I[HAVE on hand FOURTEEN WAGONS, made
of the best materials, which I will sell on rea
onablo terms. Sizes from oue to six borne.
S. F. GOODE..
Sept 23 tf - 31
SLL persons indebted to the Estate of Winfrey
Whitlock, dlec'd., either by Note or open Ae.
u'unt, must come aud settle by the first January
ext. And all persons having elemands against
uid Estato must l.reseont. them by that tiaze, or
bo~y will be forever barredl. I will be found at
11 tim.:s at the Company Store in tiraniteville.
GEORGE WHLITLOCK, Ad'or
Den11 4t A