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Montgomery Negro Radical Convention.
MONTGOMERY, November 21, p. m.-The
following is the article on the elective fran
chise as fintiliy adopted by the Reconstruc
tion Convention, as a part of the new Consti
Article-. Si'C. 1. Ev.-ry ni .1?' person born
in tho United States, and ev: ry male person
who has been natura ized, or who bas legally
declared his intention to become a citizen of
the United States, twenty-one years! old or up
wards, who shall have resided in this State six
months next preceding the election and three
months in tb? county in which h? offers to
Tote, except as hereafter provided, sh^ll b ?
declared un elector, provided that no sc-ldier
or sailor or mat ine in the military or naval
service of the United Stales shalt hereafter
acquire a residence by reason of being sta
tioued on .duty i;t th s State.
Sec 2. I: .shall hs the duty of the General
Assembly to provide from time to time foe the
registration ol' all electors, but fbc following
CUSS?S of per.-0:is shall not be permitted to
register, vote or hold offn e :
I. Those wiio. during tlie late robe-ilion, in
flicted or caused to be luilieted any cruel or
unusual punishment upou any soldier, sailer,
or marine, employee or ci":/, n of the Ur.it.d
S ates, or who ?ti a-^y other way violated tho
thc rules of ci vi liz .tl wat fare.
2 i."Those w.h i are or may be duiratichised
by thc proposed Constitutional Amendment,
knott u ns the fourteenth article, and the Act
of Congress, passed March 21, ISO", except
such person, a* haye aided th? plan of reeon
strnction passed by Congress and ac :epted the
p>!inc?l (quality of mea before the Ia*,
provided the General Asserab y shall have
p'l-.y^r to remove thc disabilities incurred nu
der ;h:3- la.it ?l usc.
31. Th-oao who'Siall Lave been convicted
of treason, eiubezsietneut of p.blic ?uni-,
ma'f.a-ance in effioe, crime punishable by law
with imprisjLinent iu the penitentiary, or
4th. No idiu* or iosane person shall be per
milted to register or vote i:i this State.
Section Jil. AH person*, before registe ring,
mint take aod subscribe the following oath :
''1 do solemnly swear, or affirm, that I will
support and maintain the Constitution and
law's bf tlc United States and theUniou';
c > imitation aud laws of the State of Alabama;
thal J mn no! < xclu led Irom registering bj
any of ibo clauses iu scc:iuii 2d oi this article;
that I wi!! never countenance or aid in the
seeC:siou of lld' State from the Ignited S:a!es;
that! accept tlc eiv?l a:.d political tqnality
o! a'l men, ai d ?gr; B : ot to attempt to de
prive any person or person*, on account oi
MCC, col >r or previous condition, of any polit
ical or civil right, privilege or immunity ea
joyed by any other class of men : and, further
more, thaf I will not, in any wry; injure or
countenance in othes any attempt to injure
any person or persons on account of past or
p ?sent Slipport of the .Government of thc
U.iited States, thc laws of the I* ffited State?
Or th? principle of the political a';<i civil tqnal
itv of all men, or of affiliation with any polit
i ja! party."
Resolutions were adopted expressing entire
Sitisfuction wilii the military administration
of Major General John Pope, and. tendering
h m thc thanks of the people Cl' Alabama for
tue lirm and impartial course he has pursued.
Three votes were given against these resolu
Several branches e-f the Constitution were
considered and adopted, involving unimpor
twjt changes in the old Coiistiiuiion excep:
the creation of the office of Lieutenant Gov
ernor. The Convention will probably Com
plete its work this week.
MONTGOMERY, November 22, p. m.-The
article cf the Constitution o:i thc Judiciary,
as reported, provides .that the Governor shall
appoint all judges of the-several Courts.
Solicitors and Chancellors to bo confirmed by
the Senate. Magistrates gun11 be appointed
by thc Governor, but the Legislature may
change the manner of appointing them. The
Chancellors shall appoint registers, and the
Judges shad appoint the clerks of the severa1
courts. Tuc term of all these officers is to
bc six years.
The appointment of judicial officers is in
order to prevent elections being controlled-by
colored voters. The black delega:es strongly
oppose this policy.
An ordinance . was introduced to assess a
tax of twenty cents a gallon on liquors to pay
thc expenses of the Convention. Referred.
An ordinance was introduced and referred
providing that the loan of two hundred and
twenty live thousand dollars to the Alabama
and Tennessee Railroad, which was repaid to
the Stato in Confederate currency during the
war, is still undischarged and said road i
b ?und to pay the sum now in cood money.
MONTGOMERY, November 22. p." m.-At the
evening session of the Convention an amend
ment to an article on the Legislative Depart
ment was offered, to empower the Lcgislature
at thc next session to go further in disfran
chising persons who participated in the rebel
lion and have not aided iu thc work of re
Construction, was tabled on a test vote of
firty-thrcc to thirty seven.
MONTGOMERY, November 23. p. m.-The
Convention passed an Urditiar.co imposing an
aldi.ional tax of ten per centutn'on the taxes
otherwise assessed on the taxable property it:
this State for thc purpose of paying the ex
panses of tiie Convention, to b? assessed and
collected during the tax year of ISGS.
The franchise article provides that those
who shall be convicted of treason shad no
exercise the ri.^ht of suffrage. It is believfi
that all persons who came within the twenty
thousand dollar clause of President Johnson'.
amnesty proclamation, and against whom pro
cc-edings were instituted in thc State's Dis
trict Court, who, on being pardoned by the
President, had to appear in Court and enter
the plea of pardon and guilty, are disfran
cbised by the new Constitution. If this ii
correct, thirty or foi tv thousand whites an
disfranchised at one blow in this Sta-e.
At the evening session of the Convcntior
an amendment to the bill of rights was of
fered, that common carriers shall not make
a iy discrimination ou account of color bc
t veen persons travcliic-; on public conveyan
ces, which caused great excitement. S .vcral
black delegates delivered inflammatory ha
rangue-'; demanding entire social equality,
and the right to ride iu sleeping cars, ?c.
Two whites favored the amendment-Griffin
and Keffer-making violent speeches. Several
whites opposed it iu 6trong speeches. After
>t heated and protracted debate the subject
was postponed till Monday.
BOTTOM RAH, ON TOP-A NEW JSDGE.
Sherriff Harris walked up into the court room
on Monday morning last, to make prepara
tions for |he holding of the County Court,
when he beheld David Taper, a copper col
ored darkey, sitting in the Judge's scat, lo ik
ing as bold and dignified asa billy-goat Mr.
Harris a?ked him what he was doing then'1,
when he replied that ho was going to hold
court-that the botton rail wa3 on top now,
and he had been selected as Jud?c of the
County Court, and was going tn see that ne
groes had justice done them. Mr. Harris or
dered him to vacate the chair, but he posi
tively refused to do so, said he was determined
to preside at this term cf the court, and defi-'d
the Sheriff or any other white man to attempt
to put him out of his seat. The SherifT again
ordered him to leave, when he picked up a
water-pitcher and told the Sheriff to stand
back. The Sheriff grabbed thc other pitcher
from tho Judge's stand, and the fight com
menced. Roth pitchers, several tumblers,
and a chair or two, were smashed info atoms
in a few moments, when Taper commenced
yelline murder and broke for the street. Ta
per is the same black rascal that had our
Mayor arrested a few weeks since. He is a
great scoundrel, and should be made to leave
tho State at once.-Brandon (Miss.) Rep.
THE RICE CROP.-Ti e Georgetown Times
of tL? Mth says : "Many planters we have
conversed with are sadly disappointed at the
yield cf their crops-in many cases not reali
zing one-half of their expectations-there be
ing an abundance of light grains, the result of
:;he unpropitious season and the dppredations
of the b:"ds. The grain crop of the.district
is certain.;.' inadequate to feed the population,
;uid we fef!r disastrous results to the poor du
iring the long and dreary winter before us.
Verily, wo have endured much, enough to
ticken tho heart and envelop us in the dark
ness of despair. But stern necessity compels
tis to hope on, hope ever, and not to admit
lh?t fore is such a word ? hil"
SENATE.-WASHINGTON, November 21,
Several petitions, including one from District
negrcos, complaining of their discharge on ac
count nf voting and praying relief.
The Secretary was ordered to communicate
documents and reports b .arhig ott the repeal
of the cotton tax. "' . - %
Sumner int rod ti ced a bill strikiug'white from
District, laws and ordinr.nci.-s. ; -
Edmunds introduced a resolution that the
public debt, unU saexpressly otherwise stat?d,
is pijabte in c in. . ..
Senate adjourned to Monday.
HoUSE.- Tbe*redentia!s of Butler, of Ten
nessee, were referred to the Election Com
mittee. Pending the report, Mr. Butler is
excluded. The same proposition regarding
Stokes and M-.illeu was defeated. All the
T'.mnc-see d?l?gation, except Butler, were
Sir. Robinson, of New York, introduced a
resolution ?inpeaching Mitiister Adams for
neglect of ditty in failing to protect the inno
cent Americans charged with Feuianism in
England. House adjourned to Monday.
Blaine, cf Maine, renewed his resolution in
the House, of inquiry regarding the repeal of
the cotton tax. It was adopted. It is gen
orally believed the cotton tax will be re
Hon. David A. Wells, Commissioner of Rev
enue, has prepared a report favoring the re
peal of the cotton tax.
Wilson announced in the Hou?e that the
Judiciary Committee would be ready on Mou
day to report un in peachm nt.
The di. eu-sion on referring the whole Ten
nessee delegai?'<n to thc Election Committee,
which was sp. ^ng by Democra s, elicited an
angry debate. 1 he vote excluding Brier, on
wbi.'h thc roi! was called, resulted-yeas,
117 ; nays. Iii The Democrats voted nay.
There were no causa-es to night.
Ex-President Davis iu Richmond.
RICHMOND, Nov. mber 22.-Jefferson Davis
arrived thu m -ruing ou the No w York steam
er. He is .-topping at the Louse of his coun
sel. Robert Oula.
RICHMOND, November 22. p. m.-Mr. Da
vis left Canad i la.-t Tm sday and, to avoid
attracting any attention in New York, went
on board the steamer Albermarle at her s; il
ing hour, nine o'clock Wednesday n'ght He
wa- unaccompanied by any ope. ? i art ival
herc ?ie to* k the coach aud drove tu Judge
Ould's hou c. No one expected his arrival
to dar, not eve:: his counsel. His counsel to
night deny ?he report that tiny have any in
tention of rMSiug atrial before Judge Uh
derwo'd. Mr. D ?vis is iu excellent health
uid quite cheerful. Many cf his fric-uds are
calling on Lim to-night
RICHMOND, YA., November 23, p. m.-Mr.
Davi-v' trial commeocei Monday, at ll o'clock.
At that hour he will place himself itt custody
of the United Statis Marshal, and it is believ
ed wi 1 b : Laded from day to day on bis own
recognizance. Ab.ut fifteen witnesses arc
summoned for thc GoV'.rnment, including
Ja>. A. Seddon, ?ate Confederate Secretary
of War, an-1 Cen. Joseph E. Johnston. It is
staled that Mr. Davis will b-: tri-.d on a new
indictment to be made by the Grand Jury
.here. Chief Justice Chase aud Judge Un
derwood will arrive here Monday moraing.
Messrs. Chandler and Evar's, of thc prosecu
tion, and O'Co&or and She.*., of the defence,
will arrive here to morrow morning. Mr. Da
vis spent n .arly all to-day with his counsel.
From New Oriearts.
NEW OKLKANS, November 23, p. m.-The
Republican of this morning has an editorial
beaded " Who is Responsible ?:' alluding to
the suspension of removals by Gen. Mower
in orders from Washington, in which it uses
thc following language : " The day will come,
..nd perhaps it may beablooJy one, when
the loyal people of Louisiana will bold thc
authorities of this interference in the progress
of reconstruction to a strict account. The
war of the rebelliou is not yet over-the
Suies of thc South are not yet reconstructed.
The grand army of the republic, double in
numbers of the old grand army of the Poto
mac, tried soldiers with dusky faces, still love
their old profession and cherish the old mus
kets they carried so bravely on many a well
fought field. The lowly and humble have
learned their rights aud know how to fight
and, if needs be, to die for them. No power,
save that of the Almighty God, can keep thc
loyal people in the cud from achieving their
own liberty and trampling to the dust the
minions of the old anti still dominant slave
power." Thc same article calis Andrew
Johnson " That arch traitor and assassin."
The Convention met at noon to-day and
elected negroes as temporary Chairman and
Secretary until z permanent organization is
arrived at. Adjourned till Monday.
Forty-four negtocs and twenty five whites
were present iu caucus and Judge TallaforrO
seemed to be the choice for permanent Chair
man, but probably the negro members will
elect one of their own color.
It is ur.der.-tood ii was resolved in caucus
la?t night that the first step of the Conven
tion would be to declare all State offices va
cant and bil them with appointees accepta
ble to the Radical party. Recent appoint
ments by Mower, with oueor two exceptions,
ARE NECKOES ELIGIBLE TO CONWRESS.
The New.York Herald has thc following per
tinent inquiry :
"Under the famous Drod Scolt decision
the Sup-eme Court of the United States de
cided that negroes were not citizens within
the meaning of the Constitution. Whatever
the popular sentiment may be in regard to
that decision, if was never reversed, and re
maitied the Uiw of the land, at least until the
proelamation of emancipation issued by Pres
ident Lincoln, in September, ISO'.'. If that
proclamation made negroes citizens they at
tained their citizenship at that time. The
Constitution of the United States provides
that no one shall be eligible to the United
States House of Repr?sentatives until he has
been seven years a citizen, or to the United
States Senate until bc rdtall have been a cit
izen niuo years. These facts may dash thc
hopes of some of the ambitious Sambos and
(?uashees who have anticipated the honor of
representing some of thc Southern districts
in the next Congress."
It will only dash thc hopes of those aspir
ing to be Senators. The seven years of pro
bation will expire in September 1868. But
as everything is worked " outside the Consti
tution," the darkies can put ina plea of high
er law, a la Thud Stevens.-Constitutionalist.
CONVICTION AND SENTENCE or AARON LO
CAN.-Ii will l?e remembered that during the
process of registration last August, Aaron Lo
?an, a negro member of thc Board for Christ
Church Parish, caused the unlawful arrest of
Mr. J. S. Frazer, impeded the work of the
BjHid, harangued a riotous assemblage, and
was guilty of other disorderly conduct, which
resulted in bis arrest, confinement and trial
hy the muilary authorities. Fie has been
found guilty and sentenced to six months ira
prisonmcnt at hard labor at Fort Macon, North
Llarolina, and General Cauby has approved
the action of the Court.-Charleston Cou
PROPOSED DIVISION OF THE STATE OF TEX
IS.-Thaddeus Stevens has under considera
ron the advisability of dividing thc State of
Texas into two or more States, and has an
?ounced his intention of introducing a Bill
br that purpose during the coming session,
saturday last he was for a long time engaged
ti collecting information,respecting the popu
ation, condition and interests of tho diff?rent
lections oT the State, and he requested a Tox
in editor, to furnish him with all the infor
natioti obtainable bearing upon the question.
KILLED HIM.-We are informed that two
legioes in the quarters on Pryor's Race Track,
;ot into a dispute concerning rations. Tho
esult was a fight ensued. Kuives were free
y used. One cut the other severely under
he arm. severing the artery. Two of our
lest surgeons wero called in, but thc wound
:d man, having lost immense tpiantities of
dood, died upon the dissecting table before
he surgeons had time to fairly commence an
iperation. The negro who died was named
lladison. Nothing has been done with the
me who inflicted the wound. The affair oe
"med on last Friday-Columbus Sun &
JAMES T. BACON, EDITOR.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 27, 18G7.
O ur. Club states.
.\.We aro now'.'fttroiehing .tb? ADVERTISER to
Clubs at tho following very low ratos :
Two Copies one Year, $5.50.
Five Copies ct? Year, . . 12.50?
.jXcn'Copies one'Year, 'v-. 22.50.
' T won ty Copies one Year, 40.00.
No Clubs received for a le?s poriod than one
year,-and in all case3 the Cash will ho required
in advance Thc names of tho cntiro Club must
be sent at ene time.
Dcnth ol Another Old Citizen.
Another of our oldest, most widely-known and
most universally-respected citizens, one whoso
fam?y has been identified with Edgcfield from
time immemorial, has departed this life:-WILEY
GLOVER, Esq. On Monday last, while in town,
Mr. GLOVER was stricken down by paralysis, was
conveyed on n bed to tho residonce of his son,
Mr A. A. GLOVER, near this Village, and die* on
thc samo night.
Kt?ult of the Late Protracted Meeting.
On Friday afternoon l?3t, in tho stream running
by lae Malo Academy, wore immersed twelve
young persons, eight male, and four female. The
afternoon was fine, and a large assembly witnessed
thc beautiful and solemn rite, impressively per
formed by the Rev. LUTHER R. GWALTNET, pas
tor of the Edgcfield Baptist Church.
And on the Sunday following, in the Methodist
Church, by its zealous and well btlovod pa*tor,
Rev. 1'. IIt:nji ?N, wcro baptized throe young per
sons; four or live of those who b.ivo so lately
connected themselves with that Church, having
been airca Jv baptized in infancy.
Profoundly Contemptible and Unfath
Wc mean the scrcullcd election which took
pince in our District and State on Tuesday and
Wednesday last. As regards the result at any
other box than that of tba Court Ilouie, wo can
say nothing. We have heard nothing. We have
not boon able t?> heir anything. White people
seem to drive th J affair, with loathing and coiu
tcmpt, even fron their very thoughts. At our
Villugo Box, during ILT two duvs, 1,1)94 votes
were polled : a? colored. Sot a tingle white man
in Edgtfitld forget himself !
The fallowing were the only 2..n.)idates voted
for; in fact, there wore no othtrs to vote for.
And these will, in thc coming burlesque Conven
tion, be called the Representatives from Edgcfield.
It is unnecessary to say thnt they will not rcpre
sont thc whites of Edgcfield. And it is scarcely
more necessary to say that they will not represent
thc Hacks. Neither whites nor blacks know them.
They will only represent the interests of the
lowest, wretchedest and fiercest type nf Radical
ism. Their names uro Rivers, Elliot, Bonham,
(tbroo low-country negroes) Burris (an Edgefield
negro) Wooly, Medici;, (two white men living at
Grantville) and Arnaim (a white man living in
Raffle of a Splendid Sewing .Machine.
Wo arc requested to state that on Monday next,
at 3 o'clock P. M.,"at Mr. Sullivan's Store, there
will bo ?ifHcd a first class Wheeler A Wileen's
Sewing Machine-a present to the Ladies of the
Epist >pa.l Congregation. Those who have al
ready tukon chances will note this announcement.
Ooo Dollar a chance A few chances still untaken.
The Machine is a very superior ono.
An Epitome of Stewart's and Clnflln-s
Cull in upon FRAZIER ?fc SANDERS, and you
will soo what wo mean. A most apropo. selec
tion from all thc Beauties of Stowart and Claflin
may now bo found there. Dr. SANDERS has just
returned from Now York, whero he has bought,
as bc always does, Goods of all sorts, and of the
very best and finest kinds. ..We thank Dr. S. very
kindly for interesting Northern papers; and beg
for thc new advertisement of FRAZIER <t SANDERS
a vory thorough perusal.
Purple-Top or Ked-Strap?
Our friend BENJ. MAYS Esq., has brought us a
largo bag of most emphatically largo Turnips.
Very peculiar looking they arc-and very beauti
ful. They are globe-shaped and of a bright pur
ple color, toning off towards tho root end into a
delicate lilac. Really they aro the prettiest things
wo have seen lately ; and the biggest things, ns we
did not seo Robinson's elephant. Wo were not
present when our friend deposited this welcome
civility j and, therofore, we know not what name
to call those Turnips by. They are afc of a new
fangled and very valuable sort however. Besiege
Bax, ye old-fogy farmers, and learn of him how
to kcop up with the times.
"Like a foolish Mau which Ruiit his
House upon thc Saud."
Even so is thc man or woman who buys cheap
Shoes, or Shoes of inferior manufacturo ; for dots
not such a one disregard tho sofidity of tho foun
dation ? Go, therefore, to the fum?os and unim
peachable Shoe Stores of M. COHEN, in Augusta,
and thereby make mire, of that solid foundation
which is so absolutely neecsimry. When you
havo bought Shoes, Boots or Brogans from COBEN,
you may safely sny unto tho ruin3 : " Descend
upon these Shoes of Con RN'S;" or unto the floods:
" Como down upon these Boots of COHEN'S ;" or
unto thc winds: "Blow '.rpon these Brogans of
COHEN'S ;" for assuredly COHEN'S Shoes, Boots
and Brogans will neither fail, falter, nor fall.
COHEN keeps on hand every possible variety of
goods in the Shoe lino. His fine and fashionable
goods for Ladies and Gentlemen arc ravishingly
beautiful. We assure you wo do not exaggerate.
.More beautiful and stylish Shoes, Boots, Gaiters,
Slippers, than aro to bc found at COHEN'S do not
exist " in the heavens above, or in tho earth be
neath, or in tho witrr? um'-ir the earth."
Thoso who know ko* .J appreciate durable,
fashionable and becoming articlos in this line,
will not fail to read tho new Advertisement of
COHEN, and to mark woll tho localities of his
Two Popular Establishments. 1
And Still Another Cohen.
One whoso Store is just now the place, par ex
cellence, to achieve the most Wonderful Barguins.
ELIAS COHEN, 263 Broad St. He is soiling Cloth
ing, Hats, Gents Furnishing Goods, Boots, Shoes,
Ac, at prices which are calculated to make.tho
nerves of poor people tingle with delight. Read
his advertisement, and seo tho reason why he thus
scatters Vulnnblo Goods almost without money
und without price.
"Go It, Old Hindquarters?"
Thus, to our infinite amusement, is the august
Mnjor-Genl. John Pope, Commander of the 3rd
Military District, apostrophized by tho Augusta
Conttitutionalitt. This old nindquartors has
mmmoncd his Georgia Convention to meet in At
anta on the 9th December. His Alabama Con
:orn, as is well known, bas been in its hey-day
for two or three weeks. And soon he will call
:ogether bis Florida niggers. Tremendous Hind
juarteis is this same Popo!
Tho Louisiana Convention, too, met on Satur
lay last, and elected a negro aa temporary Presi
dent. And soon Gen!. Canby's Conventions will
JO in full hoy-day. And then tho hoy-day will
JO woll nigh complete Grand and imposing
spectacle in " tho land of thc free and tho home
>i tho brave!"
fy The N. Y. Times, a thorough Radical sheet,
jroclaims against negro suffrago, " except with
ho assent of the Southern people." And says :
1 wo may force negro suffrage upon the South,
ind maintain it by the bayonet; but until it is
here by some different tenure than that, il will
ie a curte, instead of a Urning, to all concerned,
md especially to the negroes themselves."
X3T In tho trial of the negro loaguers Rt
Picken* C. H., South Carolina, recently, for m?r
ier, a negro witness confessed that oaoh negro on
oining the league, binds himself, by an oath never
a reveal anything that passes, on pain of having
?s toad est off!
Wo bavo bee requested by several ?f our fell
citizens from tho country, practical and energe
planters, to suggest that a Public Meeting
beld in the Court Houso iu this town, on Mond
next, at ll or!2 o'clock, for tho purpose of ado]
ing ?omcwi.jo.flud uniform me teures to securelat
on reasonoblc termrfbr tbe coming year; and I
tbo further purpose of discussing other questie
of vital interest to the farmer."**
If, therefore, on Monday next, there shall be
Sufficient number of our citizens present here; a
sufficient interest Fhall be manifested in this m
ter, thc proposed Meeting will be called.
" What isthe Ethnological Status of tl
Last week we spoke of a very rcmtirkablo pa
.phlet, lately published in Cincinnati, on the e
nological status of tho negro, designed to prc
that be is not thc descendant of Ham ; that ht
a beast; that miscegenation was the cause of I
flood, of thc destruction of the tower of Babel,
Sodam and Gomorrah, and of the Canaaniti
nations ; and that miscegenation is " the unpi
ch nable .-in" which in the nature of things, ci
not bc forgiven, but must be punished by the <
struction of those who commit it.
This pamphlet, as wo hofore rer&rked, is :
trading great attention among whites an'd L'.ac
both North and South ; and is being answered,
more than one placo in the South, so far as it ;
tempts to make th? negro "a beast" and inca]
ble of moral and religious elevation. This wei
glad to see ; for surely in this attempt to make t
negro a beast, thero is something blaspheme
inhuman, and absurd.
"Ariel," tho author of this work, asserts tl
tho ve< plo of India, China, Turkey and EgypJ
who are very far from being negroes-aro the (
scendunts of Ham; and that tho negro is a prut
tive race, older than tho white, and very far in
rier; in whih opinion, to be sure, he has be
furo*talUd by a vsry celebrated British travel
and cxploror-Sir Samuel Baker, tho discovoi
of the source of tho Nilu.
The lattor thinks that Africa gives unmistai
ble evidence^ of nevor. having been flooded, a
that its animals an'd races may, therefore,.,
older than any others upon thc earth.
However, it were vain for us to follow "Ari?
through all the scriptural and historical proofs
his position. But wo may remark that, af!
showing that tho Canaaoiti.-h nations, whose m
crable and terrible destruction has often seom
hard to Bible readers, were miscegenation's, I
whom nothing but extermination would do, t
cause nothing elso would obliterate their crin
he lays decided stress on thc fact that their ci
of iniquity was full in tho fourth genoration,"
that tho cxtcrnnl vengetinco agreed with t
ordinary laws of nature.
And, at the same time that we are shocked
any attempt to prove so fatal and horrible a thii
as the negro being a "beast,"'wi:hout soul
moral nature, yet, in view of the indisputal
moral, montai and physical inferiority of t
negro to tho white man, we think it woll cnout
that something should be written to startle tl
masses of the North, and unito them against n
gro suffrage, supremacy, oquality, and amalgam
tion. And we understand that this pamphlet
well calculated as it is for popular effect-is ha
ing a wide circulation thero.
In conclusion, it asserts that, from tho time
Abraham, who owned several hundred slave
down to the days of Washington and Jcfforso
Divine P.-oviJence " never conferred, and nev
designed to confer, any great blessing on tl
human family, but thntit always selected awhi
slave holder, or one of a white slave holding ni
tion, as tho mcdiutu by or through which thi
blessing should reach them."
It is also argued that the negro just either I
sent back to Atrien, or bo ro-cnslavod; and thi
thc formor is much the preferable alternativ
The people of tho South are exhorted to see th
finger of Providenco in passing ovents, to d
nothing to invite negro equality, to submiLto to
laws, and to bdijve that tho right will finliljHb
And another striking point in this pamphlet
one which we had forgotten until this moment-i
that " Ariel" dwells, with considerable cmphasi
upon that injunction of the law of Motes forbid
ding any one with a " flat nose" to approach th
As wc have said abovo, this argument, so fara
it attempts to make tho negro "a beast" and in
capable of moral and religious elevation, is bein,
ably answered here and there. And very lately
?nan ol.iborateand carefully confered discourse
by Rov. Dr. GirarJeau of Charleston, a Presbyto
rian di', i oe of great learning and ability, and o
the highest character.
This striking and remarkable pamphlet may b
had from the " Holmes Book House" in Charlot
ton, or from Quinn, in Augusta.
-? ? ?
A HANDSOJIB PIECH or WORK.-Wo havo beet
shown, by our townsman, Mr. C. M. Miller, i
bandtomo job of work in tho way of a neat litth
family Rockaway, munufuclured at the Carringi
Establishment of Messrs. Jones A Smith, Edge
fl.-ld C. H.
These gentlemen, we learn, are enterprising
men, and manufacture and repair nil kinds ol
I loa-uro Carriages, Wagons, dbe, in thc nentcsl
and most substantial manner, nnd at pricer
equally as low us those of Northern Manufacturers.
They arc homo pooplc, and do.>cr>'e tho patronage
of our citizens. We wish them succoo.
Wo copy tho above from the Laurensville Jle
rafi, and endorse it most emphatically. Thc
Carriago Manufactory of our popular and enter
prising townsmen is undoubtedly one of the first
in the country. The Vehicles turned out from
this Establishment always attract immediate atten
tion whorovcr they appear. Capt SMITH, who bas
immediate and personal charge of this largo con
cern, is an exnert in his department ; once a year,
regularly, bc goos Northward, and looks around
carefully, and wiih an eye of taste, for all now
styles and impiovemonts in tho Carriago and
Buggy line. Doth he and our honored fellow
citiscn, Capt. LEWIS JOSHS, havo a happy faculty
for pleasing their customers, by thoir uniform
courtesy and unimpeachably honorable dealings.
Our own people, and the peoplo of our sister Dis
tricts, cannot fail in hoing pleased with any arti
cle purchased at tho Carriage Establishment of
SMITH A Joans.
Anniversary of the diaries ton Mercury.
On the 19th of Nov. 1866, was issued the first
number-of the Mercury put forth after the fall of
Charleston. During thc past woek, therefore,
fell tho anniversary of our honored and popular
contemporary. When the Mercury raised its
bend from amidst tho destruction caused by in
:endir.ry fire and vandal fword, it leaped into the
breach with admirable courugo, nnd struck boldly,
right and left, in the noblo effort to bring back
South Carolina to the majestic principles which
penetrated the souls of her fathers in the early
lays of tho Republic. And with eminent and
rTell-dcscrved succoss. Wo are glad to read of
Its f rishing condition ; and bog leave to offer it
>ur congratulations and good wishes.
-? -?- ?
jpSf A Providence boy killed his oompanion
the other day, because ho refusod to "knuckle
lown" in playing marbles.
?SJ" The Atlanta correspondent of tho New
fork Time* writes that General Pope and J. E.
3rown have a draft of a constitution ready " cut
ind dried," which will be submitted to tho Con
vention nt nn enrly day, and that its joint au
horship will socuro its adoption by a sufficient
na jori ty.
?S" Gonoral Popo has ordorod tho Georgia
deconstruction Convention to meet at Atlanta on
he 9th of December.
$SS- County Conventions aro boing hold in'
Jcorgia to elect Delegates to tho Conservative
Convention which meets at Macon cn the 5th of
E3?r Connecticut has the honor of containing a
f.nnkce who gives notico that his golden wedding
rill take place in thirty years, and that he will
liscount in advance any presents his frionds in- j
end to give bim on that occasion.
pgr A colored preacher has been arrested at 1
ndianapolis for marrying a colored man and <
rhlto woman, in violation of the Induna marri- J j
Grand Lodge of A. F. M. of South
At tho annual communication of tho Grand
Lodgo of A. F. M. of South Carolina, held at
Masonio Hall,'in this city, yesterday, (says the
Charleston Courier, of tho 21st,) the following
officers were elected to ferro for the. ensuing year:
M. W. Briber JA MES L. O RR, Grand Matter.
R. If. Brother JAMES CONNER, Deputy
R. W. Brothor S. A. DURHAM, Senior Grand
R. W. Brother JAMES MCCULLOUGH, Junior
R. W. Brother E. W. SCHRODER, Grand
R. W. Brother B. S. BRUNS, Grand Secretary.
M. R. Brother J.R. PICKETT, Grand Chaplain.
R. W. Brothor E. R. CAMPBELL, Graud
Brother S.W. MAURICE, ) c " , _ ,
Brother EASLEY BATES, j Sr"' Grand Dcai'
Bro. C. P. TOWNSEND, j T n '
Bro. ISAAC W. ANGEL, j Jr' Grand DoflCOI?
Brotner P. K. COBURN, Grand Marshal.
Brother JOHN CORBY, Grand Pursuivant.
Brother S. BURK, Grand Tyler.
Bro. G. M. JORDAN, ) n . u. '.
3ro. W. T. MILLER, J Grand =to*?ds.
Hall Committee-Brothers W. J. Trim, E. J.
Dawson, P. K. Coburn, M. T. Bartlott
Tho installation of the officers elect took placo
last evening. M. T(. Grand Master Ona waB in
stalled into office in ample form and^cremony, in
presence of a largo assemblage of brethren, by
Brothor HEXRV BUIST, Past Grand Master, after
which tho subordinate officers wore installed by
tho Grand Master elect.
From the Ocala (Fla.,) Banner, loth inst, wc
cull tho annexed items: .
Capt. Daniel Bird and Dr. T. J. Cnrlec, two
honored citizens of Monticello, Fla., died in that
village last week.
AiAcniu ELECTION.-On Thursday about 700
negroes and one white man voted at Gainesville.
DBOWNEO.-Two freedmen were drowned at
Orango Lake on Tuesday last. Names unknown.
The bodies wore recovered on Wednesday.
MORE STEALING.-On Thursday night of tho
present week, tho ?residence of ono our townsmen,
Col. S. M. G. Gary, was entered, a trunk stolen,
the contents of which were valued at $400. Among
other valuables was a fine gold watch. No clue
Frost and ice have both been visitors of our
tropical elimo the uresout week.
We arc glad to add to our exchange list the
Greensboro Herahl, an interesting paper from
our sister Slato of Georgia. It is a handsome,
well filled sheet, and exhibits vigor and tact in
all its columns. Published at Greensboro every
Saturday-at $2.50 per annum.
John H. Prontiss, in his recent valedictory, on
roliring from thc editorial chair, which he fi'led
for forty-ono years, has tho following: "No
man should be without a well conducted newspa
per ; he is fur behind tho spirit of tho age unless
he reals one; be is not upon an equal footing
ith his fellow man who enjoys such advantage,
and shows a disregard of his family, in not offer
ing them an opportunity or acquiring a knowl
edge of what is passing in the world, as tho news
paper furnishes the cheapest possihlo toaching.
Show me a family without a newspaper, and I
will venture lo say thero will be mannorsof igno
rance most strongly in contrast with tho neighbor
who allows himsolf such a rational indulgence.
Young men, especially, should road newspapers.
If I were a boy, even of twelvo years, I would
read a newspaper weekly, even though I had to
work by torch light to earn money enough to pay
for it. The boy who reads well will'learn to think
and analyze; and if so he will bo almost sure to
make a man of himself-having vicious indul
gences, which rcadicgis calculated to beget a
HST" A Naples letter says that tho American
Holy Land excursionists woro very closely watched
by thc Italian police at Leghorn, Vif tor Eman
uel's officers mistaking them for Gnrihaldians, or
anything other than persons os a pious mission,
^3T* A villainous Yankee hag been goiug about
secrotly among the negroes in Central Florida
selling them, in fours, at fifty cents i ach,
wooden stakes painted rod, whito and blue, orna
mented with a small streamer, telling thom that
whenever they planted those stakes at tho four
corners of a. tract of land, the land would become
theirs when thc oxpectcd confiscation came. It
is rumored that he has disposed of a cargo of
those sticks and has returnod to tho ^sorth to get
SP* A feminine pedestrian-is creating much
sonsation ia Clarion county, Pa. She madu two
and a half miles in seventeen minutes, for a wa
ger, the other d ty, and now challenges the fust -
cst woman in the country for a race of one to
five miles, for $20 a sido.
?S}~ The New York Evening Foil wants Butler
and Stevens "placed in Buch a position of con
tempt that their seats in Congress may bo con
sidered vacant even beforo their terms huvo cx
pirod, or their names have ceased to be called
upon the roll of members."
?p* A marchant in Savannah has receircd a
letter from a friend at Jacksonville, Florida,
[ which asserts that Florida will not ship 5,000
halos nf cotton this year. There will not be a
third of an average crop.
J&S" A lill before tho Tennessee Legis'ature,
to " Encourage and Protect Loyalty," provides
that it shail horeaftor bo an offence for any persou
or family to bs ve a picture of Jefferson Davis or
Gen. R. E. Lee in their possession.
^^"?The majority against femalo suffrage in
Kansas is 8,455, out of a total voto of 13,541.
The iKhjority against nogro suffrage is 7,5fi3. Tho
majority for tho disfranchisement of disloyal per
sons is 651. Tho Legislatureis largely Repub
85?"'A monster cheese, weighing seven thou
sand pouods, broke down a truck in New York,
on Friday. That was a heavy fall in cheese
(gT The Columbus Sun <C- Tittie; says : "Pope
has ordored his mulattoes to meet in Atlanta on
tho 9th of December, having thus spared tho capi
tol of the Stater from pollution and desecration,
common juslico demands that wo should submit,
which wo now do, that John Popo has been guilty j
of ono act which will moct tho approbation of
honest men. Wo may anticipate a lively little '
dirt flinging be ./eon tho two Radical organs in
that city, for tho printing pap. Cologne and dis
infectants will advance in price in thc Atlanta
?3^* Suppose tho cotton tax be repealed ; sup
pose cotton, theroupon, decline 2J cents por pound;
will not all tho fuss about the tax be much ado
about nothing? Tho host way to repeal tho cot
ton tax is to stop planting tho cotton. It's a very
poor business, os times go and as thoy promise to
?&3~ The Newbern Fepublican embellisho-i its
editorial columns with a cut of a jackass. Such
vanity in an o"tor is inexcusable.
A Detroit wife, suspecting her husband of
praotioes of which a good husband should novar
be guilty, went away for a month's visit ; returned
in two weeks, found a " sick gontloman friend" in
tho house, who wasn't a gcntloman, an 1 get $25,
000 and a quiet divorce for not making a public
demonstration on the occasion.
Election returns from North Carolina
thus far iuc.icato the olection of a majority of
Radical delegates to tho Convention. At Wil
mington, on tho night of tho 23d, a large Radical
torch-light procession took place, composed en
tirely of negroes. Ashley, a Northern preacher
?nd one of tho Radical whites elected to tho Con
vention, aiodeaspoech, ia which ho said: "Every
negro who voted tho Conservative tickot ought to
bo hung as high as naman."
A few days since, two negroes, on John's
[aland, wont to a cotton house on a thieving ex
p?dition, when they caught another ono thero bo
ure them. To cle.tr themselves, they had him
ip bofore a meeting of all tho hands, who found
lim guilty, and were about to shoot him os an
txample, when tho proprietor of tho plantation
?oturncd home, and liberated bimi to toko his
rid ia regalar faa.
For tho Advertiser.
MR. UMTOR,-The showopcnedTin this par!
Kingdom No. 2, Canby's Division, on Sunc
la3t. A colored citizen brought order?, as ho sn
from Head-Quarters, which ho circulated ame
a large number assembled at a Church near t
place. He informed thom that 'J?>ryxpjist be
Hich.iri?B'-ii's on" Tuesday morning LyC o'clo
A. M. Tbo order's were peremptory ; TU> milill
command* were ever more rigidly promulga!
or more promptly obeyed. Ycstcrday^aftcrnt
tivy began, to darken the; road, andr all tl:rou
tho night they were passing whooping and M
ingas they went. And thia afternoon they boa
to return. I met numbcrs*6f them, and I ass
a party of four, if they voted. They said r
said I then, What was the matter-did you
nothing ? Ob, yes sir, wo give in our nan
i again. Well, said I, Did you not seo a lit
; box, and did they not put apiece of paper in yt
hands to put into the box ? Oh, ye?, they ta
j they put a pUoe of paper in a box. They-gu
it to them and told them to put it io. Sub
I again, What was on it, and what did you vi
fur? They said they could not tell anytbi
about that ; and such I suppose is the cate w
forty-nino out of fifty.
It is remarkable to seo how catiiy ?uj i
drilled into party organizations, and how i
plicitly they rely upon everything emanating fri
Head-Quarters, as they very appropriately call
and how thoy look with suspicion and distn
upon everything thc white* (ay.
Thc developments of the last two days sh
very plainly that we have little to hope for fri
negro conservatism. Tho wire-pullers arc shrew
they preach day and night to the negroes tl
I " we freed you," and they have sown the seed
: discord and mistrust among the colored p'eop
making them belicvo that we are their enerai
And if this state of thing: continue? much \oa?
i we ma}' expect tho very worst results imaginab
I have up to the present Mme boen very, BO
guine, but my faith in tho future is shaken, a
I confess the times are ominous of trouble. T
idea of a Government being in the hands of
class of pooplc, who can neither read nor wri
and who aro willing to do thc bidding of eve
miserable demagogue or would-be politician fro
the N' rthcrn States, is simply an absurd fin
, Thc thing can't go on ! It would-requiro tho p
1 lience of Job to think about it, and not-W'
'?? its no u e talking. I cannot do justice tc t
; subject, und beforo I say something very bud,
think I had better stop.
.? MOUNT WILLING.
Nov 20th, 1S67.
Something about Grant's position ha?
last leaked uut, " Mack." the Washing
correspondent ot thc.Cincinnati Commeivk
says Ar. Eldridge, of Wisconsin, told bi
that Col. Hillyer, formerly, of Gen. Granl
staff, now a Federal office holder io Ne
York, that bc heard a conversation bctwei
Gen. Grant and tho President soma time ag
-the only time he ever heard them talk pc
kies that Grant seemed tobe very earne
tibout it, and bringing his hand heavily dov
upon the table, said:
" Mr. President, demagogues may talk :
they please, but this is a white man'* Govcr
ment, and none but white men should have
voice in it."' .
-? ? ?
A CONSERVATIVE NEGRO DISCHARGES
RADICAL NEGRO.-Tucker Tarvcr, a very re
pectable and sensible colored man, who is
staunch Democrat, owns a dray in onr cit
and had a colored man hired to drive iu 0
Saturday last, learning that he had voted tl
negro scalawag ticket, Tucker informed bi:
that he no longer had use for his seivices, ar
swore he would give employment to no Rad
cal negro if he knew it.
Tucker was the body servant of Gener
Colquitt during the whole war, and gives ev
dence of his fidelity and early trainingf-A
Maximilian, though but lec-mly execute
in Mexico, is already worshipped by a gret
portion of the nation as a god. The peopl
have implored thc Archbishop of Mi xico topn
euro his body for their venera tio i in the cathi
dral ; the women in ull thc cities aro Jrape
in mourning for his loss, and the wailing i
the poor wretches in many of the towrjs, sue
as Querctaro, are heard night and day. The
wear his photograph around their necks. k'ne<
before bis image, and bang his picture o
their walls. Our correspondeiit wrotj us tL
other day that all business in the capital wa
at a stand still, except the sale of picture
and images of the Emperor. The old i>Iexi
can superstition or prophecy (if three centu
rios ago, that n. good ruler would be sei>
them from a far country, and that hi wou?i
be slain by those whom he came to save, i
applied to the Austrian prince, and the feel
ing.s and fears of the Indian part of the pop
ulatioti have been specially wrought upon, ll
in face of all these things, Juarez has beet
elected President, it must be rememberer
what a Mexican election is, and how it is con
ducted. At all events, there is no doubt
from what we learn through our correspm
dents and ether sources, that Maximilian hai
betn apotheosized even before tho removal ol
Tiis body from Mexican >oil-N. Y. Times.
PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION.-Kail the South
ern State? are admitted, the full electoral vote
will be 317 ; absolute majority required, 159,
Revolutions never go backwar..', >.n 1 thc
present one will progress steadily, bringing
in under the Conservative banner other States,
and conftfrnrii g by increased majorities those
that have already cut adrift from Radical rule.
No one, it is to be r resumed, will deny the
following States are absolutely and hopelessly
lost to the Radicals for the. next Presider tia!
contest, viz: California, Connecticut, Dela
ware, Kentucky, Maryland, New Jersey,
Pennsylvania, New Yoik and Ohio. They
poll ll'J votes, leaving 40 to insure an abso
lute majority. With pre*nt prospects, can
there be any doubt bul that they can be read
ily obtained 'I Indiana m d Illinois give 29
votes. Will not both cd" these States' whee)
into lino? When we sec in one year a change
of 13 OOO io the Radical majority iu Massa
chusetts, may we not ci cn hope for that fossil
State, and still more .'0 for Now Hampshire
and Maine? 'Then there aro several of thc
Northwestern State* who' undoubtedly will
cut loose from Radical rule wtthiu thc coming
pear, and it will be impossible, with all their
hardihood of action and defiance of thc Con
stitution, for the extremists lo negroizea.il '.he
Southern States, so that some of them will
not undoubtedly vote for tho Conservative
candidate. Though it will take some time to
reform the Senate, the Radical rule will be
destroyed in the next House, and all .power
for further mischief takiti from them. Let ns,
then, be thankful for the bright skies above.
We have an abiding convie.ion that thc Re
public is saved.-National Intelligencer.
TUE REACTION.-Tho reaction against the
Republicans still holds arid utters its alarms
and warnings. There is at least this compen
sation for the loss of New York to the Repub
licans-and it is not a small one-it will put
Congress and the party on their good behav
ior and insure careful legislation and a sound
Republican (not Radical) policy, and it will
consolidate the party for Granland success,
next year. Sham Radicalism is dead enough,
but Republicanism still lives and has a fu
" DAU I D'YE SEE DAT ?''-The radical ne
groes of Nashville aro disappointed in thc new
(radical) " perlice." They arrest them just as
the old force did. An old darkey was heard
to resent it thusly :
" Dah I dye see dat ? 'Fore God, dat's de
secon' time l'se seed dat ar man cum 'long
here to day wid a nigger. Thought dem folks
not gwine to 'rest us when dey got in I"
AUGUSTA, Nov 23.
GOLD-Brokers aro buying at 138 and selling
COTTOIT.-Sales to-dny havo been light and
rrugular, primos for New York Mid Jliugs varying
"rum firstname.lastname@example.org. Very litllo wai iffercd in thc
ifternoon. Sslos 398 bales; receipts '601 bale'.
WHEAT.-Red at $2 C0@2 70, White at $3 00
?315. . ,
BACON.-.Shoulders 15, B. B. Sides 17 cent?,
7. R. Sidos 17*. C. Sides 184 cents, and can
vassed Hams 23@2jo. *
^ Religious Notice.
Tho Union Meeting for tho Third Division of
the Edgefield Association will bo held with tbo
Church at Bei Bank, comiaencing on Saturday
before tho Hi* Sue day in December.
MARRIEP" en Tuesday the 19th inst., by the
Key. W..A. Gaines, Mr. JOHN B. HOLLWAY,of
\ Abbeville,, and MiajrSTJSIBE. COGBfffcN second
.daughterof Oant^J. M. Cogtar?.^-Edgeficld.
.Ail tho Advertiser people tako hands, stand in*
a-row, and bow to tho earth, in acknowledgement
of tho delicious cake sent them fron? this wedding
supper. If they could, they would run before
this happy couple, and sprinkle their tsntiro path
way through life, with diamonds and roses, and
pearls andjlilios, swan's-down and orange-flowers !
As H is however, . they have, nothing- to-offer bat
their heartiest congratulation* and vrejl-w?hes.
MA?ir.iED, on th? 9th inst, by Rev. J. P. Bodio
Mr. JAMES LAGROON and Miss FANNIE
DORN, all of Edgefield.
MARRIED, Nov. 14th, At thc .residence-of thc
bride's mother, Mrs. Susan Sheppard, by Rev. E.
W.Horn, Mr. WILLIAM FARMER ?nd'J?j;s
MATILDA SHEPPARD, allof this District.'
AT .REDUCED PRICES !
"N ACCOUNT OF TnE SCARCITY OF
MONEY, and the low price of Cotton, I will
from this dato, oiler my Goods at Greatly Rc?
llueca Price? lor Ca*h.
J. B. SULLIVAN. :-.
Nov 56 ; j Si 448 j
FRAZIER & SANDERS
HAVE received their NEW STOCK OF
WINTER GOODS, which embraces EVERY
VARIETY in .
Style and Quality.
Their Stopk has been purchased since tho
GREAT DECLINE IN GOODS-and, with an eye
to the low pri?e of Cotton, they have added VERY
SMALL PROFITS ON COST PRICES, in or
der to MAKE QUICK. SALES.
An examination of their Stock is invited. Bar
gains are offered to Cash Buyers. This Stock
consists in part-of
,t!French and American MERINOES, I >
? AU-Wool and Mixed DELAINES, ! 2
vj . POPLINS of different stylos, : J T
iALPACAS. BOMBAZINES, \>
2? I ARMURES, Black Silk LUSTRES, HI
S i PRINTS from 10 to 18 Cents, \*C
9 WHITE GOODS, a largo Stock, j ~
0 LONG CLOTHS, LINENS, S
ft bleached and Unbleached SHEETINGS; 2
1j Linen and Cotton DIAPERS, . | d*
c EMBROIDERIES, RIBBONS, GLOVES1 mS
5 BONNETS, HATS, FLOWERS, le
? ?CLOAKS. .
3S ?FANOY GOODS ?od NOTIONS* too-no-! g
.< : merous to mention, j tm
> BROADCLOTHS, SATINETS, ' *3
'? JEANS,.TWEEDS. ? ,
'KERSEYS. LTNSEYS, | 5
g READY MADE CLOTHING, a fine sup
^ I ply and very cheap.
Gents and Boys HATS and CAPS,
BO DOOTS and SHOES-all styles,
*? BLANKE TS,.a largo supply.
HARDWARE, HOLLOW WARE,
SADDLE, HARNESS, BRIDLES,
Aud a COMPLETE Stock of GROCERIES al
ways on hand.
, Particular attention is called to their Stock of
MEDICINES, OILS, PAINTS, VARNISH, ?c.,
and BRANDY, WHISKEY and WINE of the
best quality fur Medicinal purposes. Prescrip
tions carorully compourfded.
_^Sr A call is solicited and satisfaction will be
given to all.
ty TERMS CASH.
Nov 26 tf 4 S
THE GEORGIA SHOE STORE,
JOHN C. IflOORE,
OF ? GEORGIA,
\S OPKXKD A FULL STOCK of
Shoes, Boots, Trunks, &c,
At No. 210 Broad Si.,
Where he will be pleaded to see his Carolina
frieras, aud will make it to. their1 interest to call j
upon him before purchasing their Shoes else"
I will soil Shoes on tetter terms than any
other Houso hi Augueto. Call and examine for
JOHN C. MOORE.
Augusta, Nov 25 , 1R-.48
268 Broad Street,
-Anig-nsta, Oe orgia,
?NFORMS tho public in general that he has
concluded to change his Business exclusively to
DRY GOODS, a :d consequently has determined
to sell his ENTIRE STOCK of
Gents Furnishing ?Goods,
Boots and Shoes,
Hails, Caps, &c,
FIRST NEW YORK COST,
.'. .AND SOME.' . J\)
Below Invoice Price I
.Call and examine my Stock before pur
chasing. I guarantee full sati?faction.
Also, on hand a full lino of STAPLE and
FANCY DRY GOODS, which I iffer at VERY
Augusta, Nov 25 . 2m 48
AREGULAR CONVOCATION OF BEZA
LEEL CHAPTER, No. 8, R. A. M., will
he held io their Hall on SatU'day evening, thc
7th Dec, at 2 o'clock. An election for Officers
for the ensuing yt*r will bc held- at that timo. .
By order of the High Priest.
0. W. ALLEN, Sec'ry.
Itch ! Itch ! Itch !
WE HAVE on h..nd a supply of our HALF
HOUR ITCH REMEDY-a never failing
Remedy-has never failed to cure.
Prepared only by
TEAGUE Jfc CARWILE,
.Under Masonic Hall.
Nov 20 _ tf 48
A SITUATION AS TEACHER.
THE Subscriber, who has had eight years ex
porienco in his profession, as Principal of | ]
Academies, and is at present Principal of Mon
treal Academy in Nolton Co., Va., desires to re
move South on account of the health of his fami
ly, and will accept a.situation either in a Male or
Female College or Acadotry, or in a Privato
School that will yield him a support, any where (
in Georgia or South Carolina. p
Ho teaches, besides tho English, branches ami
Mathematics, thc Lr.tin, Greek, French and
Spanish Languages, and ?ill give satisfactory I t
'Stimonials of his competency, success and pop- I h
ilarity as a Teacher. Ad?rosi
E. E. JEFFERSON,
Naboa Co., Va.
Nor 20 1? 47
"ilriuiii mu viiuniuisi)
BOUGHT AT LAST WEEK'S 1
FKEXCH AUCTION SALES
Arriving, %mng and Mering1,
BL ANKETS, . j.
NUBIAS, HOODS, &c, &c, ?fcc.
^^The Public are invited to inspect.
GRAY k TURLEY,
Nov 18 2t 47
m MB li WIER ii
Wholesale and Ketaii,
AT MY OLD STAND, i
OPPOSITE THE GLOBE HOTEL.
AM NOW RECEIVING ONE OF THE
LARGEST and HANDSOMEST lots of
FALL & WINTER . GOODS
That it has been my pleasure to show for several
In the way of
T have everything from an IRISH POPLIN to a
25 cent M. do LAIN.
Ia Goods for
Gentlemen and Boys Wear,
I have the LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF
CLOTHS, CASHMERES, TWEEDS, SATI
NETS and JEANS that I have evor had.
In thc way of
A Litrgo lot. In fuct everything that is kept in
a FIRST CLASS DRY GOODS STORE, all of
which I intend to sell
AS CHEAP AS THE CHEAPEST.
Persons visiting the city for thc purposo of
purchasing DRY GOODS, wllllose nothing by
looking tb rough my stock. My motto shall bo
" Quick Sales and Small Profits.
Augusta, Oct 22 2m 41
WE EAVE .A FULL STOCK of the above
caaicJ STOVES which we propose offering at as
low prices as any FIRST CLASS STOVES in
These Stoves have the reputation cf being tho
U;oJ, and aro especially adapted to this section
of country. Wc feel confident in recommending
them,' when out of ?oariy FIVE HUNDRED
SOLD DURING THE PAST TWO YEARS,
WE HAVE NOT HEARD OF ONE THAT DID
NOT OIVE ENTIRE SATISFACTION.
WE WARRANT ALL STOVES SOLD
And ?lw*y.? farnb-h a COMPLETE SET OF
UTENSILS, with PRINTED DIRECTIONS for
using ilism, IQ that cue can cbuD?c from the old
>vay of Conking iu a Fire Place to the uso of tua
Stove with little or nx> itrcoiivenience.
Wc alway? keep on hand ALL thc rrjfferont
S;yl?s of COOKING STOVES, RANGES,
?Vc, preparad to please the tastes of any one
who mny examine our Stock.
Wo have a largo Stock of HEATING
STOVES suitable for Churches, School Rooms,
Stores, Parlor*, ?c.
j Wo manufacturo largely of. TLN WARE,
which wc joffer at low prices.
Our Stock of PLATED GOODS, PLANISHED
and BRITTANEY WARE, WOOD and WILLOW
WARE ijrvery full and complete.
. Wo would be pleased to see our friends from
Edgefield and surrounding country.
JONES, SMYTH & CO.,
192 Broud Street,
Oct 15 3m 42
LINDAY SCHOOLS can bo-supplicd. with the
following Books, AT COST, by applying at tho
Store of B. C. BRYAJ?, Edgcfiold C. H.
. S. S. Celebration Hymns,
New Sunday-School Primer,
Infant Class Question Book,
i Little Leesons for Little People,-Part I.
i Little Lesson J for Little People,-Part IL
' Brief Catechism of Bibha Doctrine.
Child's Question Book on tho Four Gospels.
Child's Question Book on the Fonr Gospels.
Questions ou the FOUT Gospels,-with Harmo
ny,-for Bible Classes.
' The' Psalmist.
' Tho Psalmody.
Notes on thc Gospels.
Malcnm's Bible Dictionary.
Child's Scripture Question Book.
Bibles and Testaments.
. " Kind Word.-,"-S. S. Paper, monthly, at $1
for 10 Copies.
Any Books needed by Teachers, or religious
Books desired by any persons, will bo procured
st short notice, and supplied at Cost by tho un
Testaments and Catechisms given to thoso who
oro not able to buy, ihen application is mado
through any S.^5. Teacher known to B. C. Brynn,
Agent of tho Depository.
For any information, address ,
L. R. GWALTNEY. Chair.
. Ex. Board of Edgefield Association.
Nov 20 tf 17
TOLEN from my Stable, on tho nijht of the
"J 31st Oct., a dar? hay HORSE, nine years old,
blind in right eye, with"full mane turned on right
?ido, ?nd tbowir.g mark of collar, tail, rather
short and thin, with white hind feet. Said horse
is in thin order. Bring back my horse and get
J. FULLER LYON.
Green wood, S. C., Nov 12 2t40
DR. T. J. TEAGUE has renqved to tho
..vell-known residence of Dr. A. G. Teague,
??.hore he mny bo found at all tiru ;s when sot
Nov 20 r tl' 47
The Itev. EDWARD A. WILSON will send
free of charge) to all who d'.-ire it, the
rescription with tho directions for waking and
?inst the simple remedy by which he wos cered
f a lung r fruition and that dread disease Consump.
?on. His only object is to benefit the afflicted and
e hopes cv ry sufferer will try this prescription,
s it will CO>t thurn nothing, and may prove a
lessing. Please address
RUT. EDWARD A. WILSON,
No. 185 Sooth Second St, Williamsburg, N. T
Sept 18 ta tt