A Southern editor offers a liberal price to any one who will sell him a copy of that mirth provoking volume, "Georgia
Scenes." We should judge from this that the book is all most out of print.
We trust the author will at once bring out a new edition.
It would go off like hot cakes.
If any one is to derive advantage from its reproduction it ought to be the man who created it, and from whom, when it first appeared, the Northern
publishers, as usual, got the lion's share of the profits.
We invoke our Savannah
contemporary to make a note of this forth with, and confer a great deal of pressure upon the reading public, as well as secure for himself the reward which he ought to have reaped from his book at the time of its first publication.