MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 22.
Those disposed to join the “ Home Guard,” or en
courage its organization, are requested to meet at
the Court House on Wednesday evening, the 24th>
at 4 o’clock.
■ ■ l«il ♦ *~4-4
County Mee ing.
At a Meeting of the citizens of Marietta on the
19th inst., it was unanimously resolved that the
citizens of Cobb County be requested to meet at
the Court House on Saturday, the 27th instant.—
The meeting is an important one.
Eulogy on Gov. McDonald.
The Eulogy on Hon. Charles J. McDonald, deliv
ered in this place on Saturday, by Hon Henry R.
Jackson, was appropriate and eloquent. This fin
ished producti n of the distinguished orator was
euch as was expected of him, exhibiting truthfully
and forcibly the noble character, high integrity
and many virtues of the deceased Statesman and
patriot. The Presbyterian Church, in which it
was delivered, was crowded to its utmost capacity
by an attentive and appreciative audience. Many
were present from other places, including a number
of the most prominent citizens of Atlanta. We
presume that the Eulogy will be published.
—i-* ■< i ll
The Brown Hilles and Cherokee Dragoons—Mil
itary Spectacle anil Reception.
Friday last was a lively day in Marietta. It hav
ing been announced that the “Brown Rifles,” from
Canton, escorted by the “Cherokee Dragoons,”
would reach here that morning, en route for the
seat of war, active preparations were made to give
them an appropriate reception. The McDonald
Guards and the Cadets of the Military Institute, at
11 o’clock, formed into line, and proceededout Cher
okee street some distance, where the expected
guests were met, and escorted to the city, hundreds
of citizens accompanying, and the route of proces
eion lined with hundreds of fair faces, while ’ker
chiefs, from as many fair hands, waved a welcome
to the soldiers.
The companies proceeded to Connell’s Hall—the
guests occupying the front seats—where they were
earnestly and eloquently welcomed respectively by
Rev. Mr. Palmer, Gen. Paillips, Judge Rice and
Col. Brumby. From the Hall, the strangers were
escorted to their quarters —the Brown Rifles to Mrs.
Black’s City Hotel, and the Dragoons to the Kenne
saw House—where good and substantial dinners
had been served up.
At half past 3 o’clock, tho Rifles were escorted
to the cars, in tho same order, where they left us.
amid cheers for their gallantry, carrying with them
to the field and camp, blessings and prayers for
The Dragoons returned to their Cherokee homes
immediately after tho departure of the Rilles.
We have only time to add that the Brown Rifles
are just the right kind of soldiers for active duties.
They are no holyday soldiers, but hardy M mntain
boys, with bronzed faces, sinewy arms, bmv hands,
stalwart frames inured to toil, with spirits as bold
as their own rugged mountain peaks, and hearts as
free from fear as the air they breathed is pure.
Pensacola Bay.— Pensacola Bay has rare prop
erties as a harbor. It is now accessible to frigates.
The bar is near the coast, and the channel across it
short and easily pas-e 1. The harbor is perfectly
landlocked, ami tho ro.il-tead very capacious.—
There are excellent positions within for repairing,
building, and launching vessels, and for docks and
dockyards in healthy situations. The supply of
good water is abundant. These properties, in con
nection with the positon of the harbor, as regards
the coast, induced the United States Government
to select it as a naval stati m, and a place of ren
dezvous and repair. The upper arms of Pensae. la
hay receive the yellow water of Pea River, Middle
River, and Escambia River, eleven miles from the
Hon. Koger A. Pryor.
This gallant and gifted son of Virginia, passed
through our city on yesterday afternoon, ea route
Mr. Pryor’s reputation ns an orator bad long
ainee preceded him, ami a larcg crowd of our citi
Zens, upon very short notice, assembled at the De
pot of tho Georgia Bill R >ad t> see and to hear
him. In answer to their call. Mr. Pryor made a
brief address, in coune of which he announced
the joyous intelligence, that his gallant old State
had just passe I the Ordinance of Secession, lie
Baid, that the reason “ (lid firginii never tired,'’
was because she was so Wmr, but it w is due her to
say, ‘‘x/ie tens ahr tys sure,” ami that she had now
telly united her destiny with that of the Confeder
ate States. The train in we 1 off amid prolonge I
cheers from the crowd fur Mr. Pryor and Virginia
Men ate always | leased to entertain the
worst opinion of their nvighbois. '1 he woild
will never believe a man t<> be unfortunate, or
a sufferer, long as it is possible to insist that
he is a scoundrel.
Punch says: ‘ Women are said to have
stronger attachments than men. It is not so
Strength of attachment is evinced in little
things. A man is often attached to an old
hat : but did you ever know of a woman
having an attachment ?or an uld bonnet >”
Echo ans wc> s—“Never”'
The Emperor of the French has ordered
the budding of iron-plated ships to be stop-1
ped, owing to the results obtained with the
last new invention in cannon.n
e learn a little ut God’s ways ; but very
©f Lis’ pu i puses.
From tho Chalos-ton Mercury
Throughout the Whole of Friday night the va
rious mortar butteries continued their iron rain
upon Fdrt Sumter. At an early hour on Satur
day morning the gun batteries; which had been
silent during the darkness of the nighty reopened
their fire. About seven o’clock Fort Sumter
vigorously returned their compliments. The Cum
ming’s Point Batteries were uninjured by any
shots which had been fired against them, had not
effected anything likp a breach, although batter
ing considerably and to the depth of a foot, the
pancoupee on the southeast corner. Major An
derson devoted his attention to the Sullivan’s Island
batteris, Fort Moultrie especially, and the Float
ing Batteiy. Forty rounds of hot shot were poured
into him from Fort Moultrie, and this fire was
returned bv a rapid and heavy cannonade from the
sea girt fortress, riddling the quarters In the em
phatic language of an officer, “the quarters were
knocked to h 1, but nobody hurt.’’ During the
morning thirty or forty successive shots, from
Sumter, were fired at the Dahlgreen Battery, occa
sioning so much danger to the men at the gun
that Capt. Hamilton temporarily removed them.
The Floatingßattery commanded by Capt. Hamil
ton, and in charge of Lieutenants Yates and
Harleston, in its turn, received appropriate atten
tion. Twelve indentions are visible; one ball
going through the edge of the roots, lodged in the
sand bags, producing a slight contusion on the
head of a private. The four-gun battery com
manded by Lieut. Valentine, and Capt. Ilallon
quist’s very effective mortar battery, were earn
estly attended to. We learn that Capt. Ilallon
quist was covered with dirt spattered upon him by 7
Anderson’s fire ; no damage, however, was done
to a single man officer or private, anywhere, and,
all Performed their duties with the same spirit
and alacrity. Bottler’s mixed battery, beyond the
Moultrie House, was also busy, and was responded
to now and then. The Mortar Batteries at Fort
Johnson, under command of Captain James and
Lieutenant Gibbles, worked steadily and efficient
ly. attracting an occasional shot ftom their frown
At ten minutes after 8 a. m. a thick smoke was
seen issuing fiom the southern portion of Fort
Sumter’s barracks; the flames broke out visible to
the eye. At times the fire almost extinguished,
and then again would rise. Whilst it was in pro
gress, two explosions occurred from the fall of
shells among the service magazines or combusti
bles of the fort. The concentrated fire of all the
batteries were steadily kept up, the progress of the
flames continued, and all the quarters were in
volved in conflagration ; a dense cloud of black
The fire from Fort Sumter became irregular and
weak; towards mid lay it almost entirely ceased.
Still the flag flew, and shot fell regularly and
steadily upon the beleagured fortress.
At noon, on Friday, during the heat of the
engagement. Major Anderson made a signal ci
distress to the men- >f-war lying off of our bar, and
on Saturday again, while under fire from all the
batteries, and troubled with the heat and smoke of
the burning barracks, again lowered the flag of the
United States, as a signal for assistance to his
naval allies; the ships were only three to five
miles off, die day was bright and clear, the water
smooth. But discretion was the better part of
valor. The Northern officers in command, having
been so carefully selected, for their fidelity to their
section and superior trustworthiness in a hostile
cru-ale against the South, were unwilling to incur
the ri-k of running their ships into the barb »r, and
en ’iving our batteries. They thought it prudent
not to attempt reinforcements in launches. The
soldiers of Ahlitionism were left to their fate,
without an attempt to relieve their perilous condi
tion. Their idle allies had the pleasure of seeing
them strike their colors to the Con .ederate States,
fhev are commendable for their gallantry, and we
trust tnat these brave mariners will receive a suit
able commendation from their no less gallant
• Jackson the Second and bis magnanimous Cabinet.
At a quarter to 1 o’clock the flag of the United
States on Fort Sumter went down with its staff.—
.For some twenty minutes no flag appeared above
i die fort. Col. L. T. Wigfall, accompanied by pri-
■ vale 11. Gourdin Young, of the Palmetto Guard,
i got iut i a small b -at pulled by negros. They ap-
■ proached it from M a ris Island, Col. \\ igfall hold
’ ing up his sword with a white handkerchief tied
i upon it. B fore they reached the iu t, however,
the United States flag, accompanied by a white
flag, was held up on the rampart, which Col. Wig
tall did not see. The Sullivan’s Island batteries,
n t perceiving the boat, continued their fire upon
die United States flag, the boat, approached the
wharf. Col. Wigfall having entered the fort caild for
Maj> r Anders oi, and Mated that l.e was AiJ-de-
C nip to Gene al Beauregard that, see ng hi>
distress, and tiie impossibility of holding the post,
and that, as no flag was flying, he ha 1 come to
claim a surrender, in the name of his chief. He
replied to the enquiry what terms w mid lie granted,
stating that Major Anderson con! I not make his
own terms, but that General Beauregard, a s ddier
and a gentleman, knew Low to treat a gallant
enemy. Major Anderson must leave the details
of the surrender to General Beauregard, in the
name of the Confederate States, and at one o’clock
and five minutes struck tho United Slates flag
which had been standing in company with the
white flag. The Sullivan’s Island batteries ceased
fit ing, and Colonel Wigfull started to report to
General Beauregard in Charleston.
S >on after the United States flag first disappear
ed. three Aids de-Camp had been despatched from
Headquarters; but Col. Wigfall hal anticipated
Cant. Leeund Cols. Miles and Pryor.
When the report was made of what had occur
ed. Major Jones, the Chief of Gen. Beauregards!
staff, accompanied by Col. Charles Alston, was sent
with authority to arrange the terms given. These
were to the following effect :
AR proper facilities will be afforded for the re-
moval of Maj. Anderson and command, togelhei
with company and property, and all private ptop
The flag which he haS Upheld bo long, and with
so much fortitude, tindei- tho most tiying circum
stances, may be saluted by him on taking it down.
Major Anderson is allowed to determine the pre
cise time of yielding up the post, and is permitted
tb go by sea or land, according to his selection.
Al seven Major Junes returned to Fort Sumter
and the final arrangements and terms were definite
We understand that a detachment of regulars
from Sullivan’s Island, and a detachment of Major
De Saussure’s command from Morris Island, Lave
been detailed by Col. Ripley to occupy the captur
We learn that Fort Sumter is uninjured in its
capacity for defence, no breach being made in the
walls, but that the quarters are completely destroy
ed, notwithstanding the Palmetto Fire Company
was despatched to put out the fire. The quarters
on Friday caught three times, and were extinguish
ed by the soldiers ; on Saturday this was impossi
ble. At one time the smoke within the fort was
so distressing that the men in the casemates were
constrained to place their mouths to the floor for
breathing. Maj. Anderson has expressed admira
tion and surprise at the perfection of practice by
our batteries. He was almost entirely prevented,
by this cause, from using his barbette guns. But
for the paucity of his force, and their consequent
ability to retire within the casemates, destruction
of life must have been frightful. Thus protected,
thev escaped with only five wounded—none killed.
We understand four casemate and five barbette
guns have been dismounted by our guns. We al
so learn that Maj. Anderson and Lieut. Davis have
expressed their opinion thatj had they been allowcG
to use their hundred and twenty-eight four pound
ers in barbette, bearing upon the iron battery, they
might have destroyed it. The accurate fire of the
rifle cannon wa’S very annoying, and materially as
sisted in the defence of Morris Island, and in bat
tering the southeast wall.
The Battle of Fort SumtCr is a marvelous affair
in the bloodlessness of an engagement of thirty
two hours and a half. It is surely the merciful
finger of God. But no no human agencies engaged
in the business is greater praise due than to those
who conceived and planned our defences, and who
have erected them in so faithful and substantial a
manner. To these esuses —the admirable efficiency
of our defensive preparations, and the handsome
manner in which the guns have been used to an
noy and cripple tho enemy—is the wonderful, un
precedented result due.
We have not, and do not pretend io do justice to
the officers and men engaged in the combat. We
feel our incompetence to do it —a task of necessa
ry discrimination, de’.icAiy ail difficulty. M iny,
we know, are worthy of notice, and will recive it at
the proper hands, whom we, through our ignorance,
have not numed in our very imperfect notes. They,
as well as the public, must excuse such united
ibii— niiniii ■inr t II i _ "I 11 .■■II 1 mi mt- w-
We are authorized and requested to an
nounce R. M. BROWN, of DeKalb, a>s a candidate
f>r Brigadier General of the Ist Brigade, 11th
Division, Georgia Militia -composed of tho coun
ties of I'ullon, DeKalb. U-bb, Paulding.and Polk—
the election to be hel I on the 30th inst.
Kin ioti for JJri •«;»<! ».<T Get) rral.
We are au flu lized and requested to an
nounce »Vm. P. HOWARD, of Atlanta, ns a candidate
lor Brigadier General of the Ist Brigade, 11th Divls
ion, Geoigia Militia—composed of the counties o
Fulton, DeKalb, Co’'b, Paulding and Polk-the elec
tion to be held on the 30th inst.
are authorised and requested to announce
-ji-.0. S. TIIOM.IS, <>f Atlanta, as a candidate for
Btigadier General oi the Ist Brigade, 11th Division,
Georgia Militia composed of th j counties of Ftil oil,
DeKalb, (,\>bl> Paulding, and Polk —the election to be
Itcld on the 30di inst.
REA ENI E NOTICE.
AU dutiab’e good’s assigned to points on the Western
: Atlantic H- It . between Dalton and Atlanta, must be
, ciiteri'l, and diitDs paid thereon, at Atlanta in advance of
1 their arrival at Dalton, (where »n a permit will be given
| io have them p osed to their destinatiug.) or they will be
I stopped at Da ton until such entry is in ole and duties
paid, in addition tothe custom ry Ware-house and oilier
j charges. When stoi ped, the duties may be paid at Atlanta
i or Dalton.
Dutiable goods intended f>r Da’ton nnd points on said
Road above, before reaching that place, (within the limits
•f the t'viitederate States) will be requested to be entered
and duties paid on them at Dalton.
F. R. SHACKLEFORD.
| April 22. 1861 it. Collector at Atlanta.
Goshen Butter, &c.
B)UIME GOSHEN BLTIT.R, Prime Cheese,
■ DU ITER nnd Farina Crackers, SODA BLcuits,
Chocolate. Broma and Cocoa,
Jr*i’eserves, n ssorted,
PICKLES of various kinds in bottles,
Cucumber Pickles, by the gallon,
Raisins, Currants, and Citruns
FIGS A N I> I* R I N IIS,
Nutmegs. Mine, Cinamon. nnd other spirt s.
For sale bv WILII AM RuO I’& SON.
MARIETTA FEMIEE COLLEGE.
IMIE first session for 1861, will commence on Mon
. <iav the 14ih insta-rt.
anl-tf I’. B. COOPER. A. M . Prinaipal.
\Y T B have on hand a large quantity of rr'-ne Figs
▼ v in good Drums which we will sell 1 y the pjund
or dram much below the usual prices
WILLIAM R< OT k SON.
and Classical »cnoui.
3HE exercises of my school will la? p-sumed on
Monday January 7th 1501. Ample assistance is pro
vided fur proper attention to ail who mty apply.— ;
Terms aa heretofore, (payable quarterly) with ade I
dueticD where more pupils than one cptne from the ;
saae family Dec 27,1860. J J. HUNT
GEORGIA, Cherokee c^unfy.—Where
as Alfred Low, as the brother of Johrt Low, deceased
applies to me foi letters of adrriini-tralion upon the es
tate of the said John Low, late of said county deceas
These are therefore to cite and admonish all and
singular the kindred and creditors of said deceased to
file their objections, il any they have, within the time
prescribed by law why said letters should not be granted
th<* applicant, this 4th April, 1861.
apr 1 l-3od JAMES JORDAN, Ord’r.
GEORGIA, Paulding County, 1
Clerk’s Office Inferior Court, April 11, 18G1. f
ALL persons interested are hereby notified iha
W. L Bone, of said county, tolls before William
Adair, one of the Justices of the Peace for said county,
as an estrny, a gray 7 horse, with some yellow spots on
his neck and shoulders, supposed to bs fifteen years of
age, four feet eleven inches high, valued by 7 W. M.
Th'imasSon and Jonn B. Adair, freeholders of said
county to be wortli five dollars.
Th- owner of said estray is hereby required to
come forward, pay 7 charges and take.said horse away,
or he will be dealt with as the law directs.
A true extract from the Estray Book.
aprll N. N. BEALL, C. I. C.
f STWO MONTHS after date application will be
JL made to the Court of Ordinary’ of Cobb county for
leave to sell the real estate t>elonging to the estate o
Charles Cler, late of said county dec’d., for the bene
fit of the heirs and creditois of s dd deceased.
ELIZABETH CLER, Adm’x.
April 1,1861-30 d
I GEORGIA, Forsyth County: — Wheresa
vl Julia A. E. Boyd Administratrix of William Boyd
preresents to the Court in her petition duly filed and
entered on record, that she has fully administered
William Boyd’s estate. ’This is therefore to cite all
persons concerned, kindred and creditors, to show
cause, if any they can. why said administrati ix should
not be di icharged from her administration and re
ceive letters of dismission on the first Monday in May
next. nov3o-6m H. BARKER, Ord’y.
GEORGIA, PICKENS CO.
rit O MONTHS after date application will be
JL made to the Ordinary' of Pickens county at
the ft s t reguar term after expiration of two months
fromjihis’nolice, for leave to sell the lands belonging
to the e-tate of Albert G. Faucett, late of said county
deceased, for the benefit of heirs and creditors of
WILLIAM E. PADGETT, Adm’r.
March 4 12 LOVICIA FAUCETT, Adm’x.
/A EORGIA, Cherokee County.— Wherea.
vT Joseph McConnell, administrator of the estate of
the estate of Win. 1 eave s, deceased applies to me for
dismission fiom raid adn inistraiion.
These a'e therefore to cite ’Hid admonish all per
sons concern el that they file their objections (if any
they have) within the time prescribed by law why
said letters of dismission should not be granted the
applicant. JAMES JORDAN, Ord’y.
11th april 1861»
p EORGIzI, Cobh Couiily Whereas JiClin
I *T Roberts, Guardian of Laura Wellborn, applies to
I me lor letters ol dismission from said Guardianship.
These are therefore to cite and admonish all and
I singular those concerned, to file their objections, if
> any they h ive, in my office on or i efore the first Mon
dav in May next, otherwise letters of dismission
will be granted the applicant at that term of the
; Court of Ordinary foi s lid county.
Given under my band and official signature, this
Marcht>lß6l. (40d) JNO. G. CAMPBELL, Ord’y
GEORGIA, Cobb C')unty.
4,1/HERE \S, John Maloney, as son in-law of ile
! tt ceased, applies to me in writing for letters of
( Administrator on the estate oi Leaudvi Aikins, late
j of saitl county, deceased.
'Lhese are therefore to cite and admonish all and
’ singular those concerned to file their objections, if
: any they have, in my office, on or beforethe first Mon
; day in May next, otherwise letters of Administration
I will be granted the applicant at that term of the court
I ot Ordinary for said county,
j Given under my hand at Marietta, this March 6.1861
mar6-30d JNO. G. CAMPBELL, Or’dy.
WILLIAMS & MoLEAN.
MANUFACTUREUSand Dealers in all kinds of
F 1 U H 2STIT U R E ?
MOSS AND IIAIR MATTRESSES,
Eooking Glass, Plates &c.
PEA C II -TR E E STRE E T ,
Livery Stable Notice.
VLL persons hiring Horses, Buggies or Carriages
from ic Livery Stable of the subscriber are no,
tided that the Casa trust be paid at the time of biting,
, As I l ave to yav Cash for feed for n.y stock, I cannot
credit out In>t in \ /-tablcs. I N. 11 E(It;IE.
Ti pA; aOOTO
HAVING been luretoto'e unable to accommodate
all my customers, I desire now to inform them
tnd the public generally that having laid in a good
lot of the best Fr< nch Stock, and also having em- |
ployed competent workmen I am now prepared to •
sup lv all who will favor me with their patronage, I
wit the best Shoes and Boots that can be made. I :
into d to keep constantly on hand a few choice ready I
I made Boots and Shoes, and will endeavor to make it j
to the interest of Southern men to buy Southern made I
Boots and Shoes. AB work wairanted.
Water proof and Quilted bottom Doots SIO.OO '
“ •• “ Footing 6.50 ,
Fine Calf Welt Boots stitched 8 to 9.00
•• lump Sole do Bto 9.00 I
Footing / 5&.50 to J 6 00 |
Kip p,<.ots fa.oo to $7.00 I
“ Footing 4to 5.50 I
Shoes \ $2 50 to $6.00 >
Shop on I’owd r Spring street at foot of Dailioad
bridge. R.W. GABLE.
I*. S —Repairing also done with neatness and dis
patch. Marietta, Ga., Jan. 22. 1861
Pickles, Preserves, A'c.
(TJ UPERIOR Candies, Almonds. Walnuts. Prunes, .
> J Figs- Gelatine, Rice Flour
PURE SALAD OIL,
Fine Green and Black Tea*t< &c
For sale by WM. ROOT, & SON.
Just received a good supply of Western Potatoes,
and for sale by Groves & Butner.
A LL persona having claims against the Canton
Mining Company will present them forthwith to
Skid Harris, Superintendent, for settlement.
dec!4-6m S. HARRIS, Snpt. ,
10.000 FINE SEGARS,
For bv HAMMETT & GROVES. <
EORGIA, Paulding County.—■
X Whereas, A G Bulloch, Administrator of the
Estate of Napoleon A Lester, deceased, applies tome
for I.etters of dismission from said Administration.
These are therefore to cite ; nd admoni-h all per
sons concerned to be and appear at my office by the
Ist Monday in August next to show cause,if any they
have, why said letters shculd not be graifted the tip”
Given under my hand at office this January 30tB,
1861. MILES EDWARDS, Ordinary.
TWO months after date application will bd made tb
the Honorable Court of Ordinary of Cobb county
lor leave to sell the land belonging toihe estate of N.
li. Campbell, dec’d, for the benefit of the heirs and
creditors of said deceased.
March 61861. W. W. CARRELL, Adm’r.
STATE OF GECRGIV FORSYTH COUNTY.—
Whereas, A. G. Hutchihs, Administrator of Robert
son Wood, represents to the Couit in his petition; du
ly filed and entered on record, that he has fully ad
ministed Reberton Wood’cs estate :
This is, therefore, to cite all persons known as cred
itors, to show cause if any they can, why said admin
istrator should not be discharged from his administra
tion, and receive letters of dismission on the first
Monday in June next, 1861.
dec. 7, 1860. 11. BARKER. Ord’y.
GEORGI A, Cobb C’oimty.— All persons in
debted to the estate of Reuben Rumsey,late of said
county,dec’d.are notified to make immediate payment;
and those having demands against said estate, are
requested to present them to the undersigned property
attested, wi hin the time prescribed by law.
March 6,1861-6 w W. W. CARRELL, Adm’r.
GEORGIA, Paulding County—Where
as 0 F. Brintlt and Milly J- Brintleapply to me for
letters of Admini itration upon the estate of A, G.
Brintle, late of said county deceased.
These are therefore to cite and admonish all and
singular the kindred and creditors of laid dec’d, 1.6
file their objections, if any thej’ have, by the first
Monday in May next, why said letters should not be
granted the applicant.
Given under my hand at office, this March 25.1861.
MILES EDWARDS, Ord’y.
NOTICE All persons indebted to the estate of
John T. Jacobs, deceased, are hereby re
quested to make immediate payment ; and those hav
ing demands against said estate will present them
properly attested in terms of the law, to the under
signed. THOS. G. JACOBS, Adm’r.
March 21 st, 1861 r 3od ’
■^ITOTICE.— All jiersons imlebted to the testate
_LnI of Isaac Howell, deceased, aie hereby required
to make immediate payment, and all those having
demands against said estate a e requested to present
them properly attested, to the undersigned, in terms
of the law. H. P. HOWELL,
Feb 4 1861 Administrator.
GEORGIA, Clierokee County.— Whereas
William Gilstrap, guardian of Jane I’raten applies for
letters of dismission from his sai 1 guardianship.
These are therefore to notify all persons concerned
*o file their objections (if any they have) within the
time prescribe;! by law why said letters should not be
granted the applicant. 16th Dec. 1860.
JAMES JORDAN, Ord’y.
P EORGIA, Cobb County. —Whereas James
vJD. Arnold ; pplies to me for letters of Guardianship
over the person and propert’’ of Moses Arholdj ofplnM
of Joseph D. Arnold, deceased.
These are therefore to cite and admonish all and
singular those concerned, to file their objections, if
any they have, in my office on or before the Ist Mon
day in May next, otherwise letters of Guardian
ship will be granted the applicant at that term of tha
Court of Ordinary for said county.
Given under my hand and official signature, this
18tu March. 1861. JNO. G. CAMPBELL. Ord’y.
(A EORGIA Paulding County. — Wheie-
JT a-, H enry Lester, Administrator of the estate of
Henry Palmer, deceased, applies to me for Letters of
Dismission from said Administration.
These are therefore to cite and admonish all persons
concerned, to he and appear at my office, by the first
Mondu) 7 in May next, to show cause, (if any they
have,) why said Iz-tters of Dismission should not be
granted the applicant.
Gven under my hand at Office, this Oct. 29th 1860
MILES EDWARDS Ord’ty.
(■EORt.i A. Cherokee County.— whenas
Mary Conner, tubn’rx oi the estate of John Conner,
deceased applies for letters of dismission from said ad
These are therefore to cite and admonish all per
sons concerned to tile tlieir objections (if any they
have) within the time prescribed by law why said let
ters should not be granted. Dec. 16 iB6O.
, JAMES JORDAN, Ord’y.
GEOIIGIA, I'orsi/th Counly:
Wb OTICE is hereby given to all pc r sons interests I
Ln that I have administered on the estate of Sam
uel Edmonson, late of this county deceased, an<l all
persons having demands against ssid estate, can pre
sent them to me within the time limited by law, and
those owing said estate are required to pay up accor
dingly, as the statutes require.
WILLIAM D. BEN I LEY,
octi 2 1860 Adm’r. of Sami Edmonson.
Z A EORGIA, Paulding County Whereas
VJT William Jolies, Administrator of Joseph M. Sim
mons, deceased, Applies to me for letters of dismission
from said Administration. These aie therefore to cite
and admonish all persons concerned to be and appear
at tlij office on the first Monday in September next to
.<how cause, if any t hey have, why said letters should
not be granted the applicant.
Given under my hand at office, this Feb 18, 1861.
Feb 22-6 m MILES EDWARDS, Ord’y.
GEORG I A, Cobb County.- -Whereas John
H Glover ajiplies to me for letters of Guardianship
over the person and property of James 8.. Annie. Jo
seph, Jane L . Maria. FdWard and Thomas W. GloVer,
orphans of John H. Glover, deceased.
These are therefore to cite and require all persons
concerned to be and appear at my office by the first
Monday in May next to show cause, ?f any they
have, why said letters should not be granted the ap
Given under my hand at office, this Marchlß, 1861.
JOHN G. CAMPBELL. Ordinary.
(A corgia Cherokee County. Where-
X as Francis Hill administratrix on the estate of
Birdvillc Hill, applies for letters of dismission from
'These are therefore to cite and admonish all per
sons concerned to file their objections, if any they
have, on or before the 2d Monday in May next, why
said letters should riot be granted the applicants
nov2’6om6m JAMES JORDAN, Ord’y.
corgi a, Cobb County*— Whereas, Jehu
r O. Hays applies to me, in writing, and as a
friend of the deceased, for k tters of administration on
the estate of Allen T. Meacham, late of said county, de-
These are therefore to cite and admonish, all and
singular, th ■ kindred and creditors of said deceased,
to file their objections, if nny they have, in my office
on or before the first Monday in May next, other
wise letters of adminis ration will be granted tho
applicant at that term of the Court of Ordinary for
Given under my hand and official signature, th re
18th March, rflf.l JNO G Ord’y