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Savannah daily herald. (Savannah, Ga.) 1865-1866, December 11, 1865, Supplement to The Savannah Daily Herald., Image 6

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Treasury Beport The Report of the Secretary of the Treas ury was communicated to Congress on the 4th inst. We are unable from the pressure on our columns to publish in exienso , but expect to make of its leading topics an in telligible abstract. It is a document of sin gular ability.marked by comprehensive views and soundness of conclusion, which will bear comparison with any similar paper ever issue’ from the Department of the Treasury. We will first condense some of the figures so as to present as lucid a view as possible of the finances : AMOUNT or OUR DEBT. On the 31st day of October, 1865, since which time no material change has taken place, the public debt, without deducting funds in the Treasury, amounted to $2,808,549,437. RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES TOR 1865. The following is a statement of receipts and ex penditures for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1865: RECEIPTS. Balance in Treasury agreeably to war rants, July 1, 1864 $ 96,739,903 Receipts from loans applica ble to expenditures .$864,863,499 Receipts from loans applied to payment of public debt. 607,361,241 Receipts from customs 84,928.200 Receipts from lands 996,553 Receipts from direct tax 1,200,573 Receipts from internal reve nue 209,461,215 Receipts from miscellaneous sources 32,978,284 Total $1,898,532,533 EXPENDITURES. For redemption public debt, $138,409,163 for the civil service.. 10,571,460 For pensions and Indians 6,024,241 For the War Department 165,369,237 For the Navy Department... 16,520,669 For intr’st on the public debt 36,173,481 Leaving a balance in the Treasury on the Ist day of Oct., 1865, of „..$ 67,158,515 AMOUNT OP PAPER CIRCULATION. The paper circulation of the United States on tho 31st of October last was substantially as follows : 1. United States nates and factional cur rency $454,218,038 2. Notes of the National banks..— 185,000,000 3. Notes of State banks, including out standing issues of State banks convert ed into national banks 65,000,000 Total $704,218,038 The amount of notes furnished to the national banks up to and including the 31st of October was a little over $205,000,000, but it is estimated that $20,- 000,000 of these had not then boon put in circula tion. In addition to the United States notes there wore also outstanding $32,536,900 five per cent Treasury n.ites, and $173,012,140 compound interest notes, of which it would, doubtless, be safe to estimate that $30,000,000 were in circulation as currency. AMOUNT OP DEBT NOW DUE AND TO BE PAID DURING THE NEXT THREE YEARS. By the statement of the public debt on tho 31st of October it appears that, besides the compound in terest, the 1 nited States and tho fractional notes, the past due debt amounted to.,— $ 1,373,920 The debt due in 1865 and 1866 to 187,549,616 The debt duo in 1867 and 1868 to 848,323,500 EVIDENCES OF THE GREAT RESOURCES OF THg COUNTRY. The Secretary of the Treasury commences his Report with the remark that means have been raised without foreign loans to meet the expenses of a protracted and very costly war. _ OBJECTIONS TO THE CURRENCY SYSTEM AND POLICY. The reasons which are sometimes urged in favor of United States notes as a permanent currency are the saving of interest and their perfect safety and uniform value. The objections to such a policy are that the paper circulation of the country should be flexible, increasing and decreasing according to the requirements of legitimate business, while,if furnishedjby thegovrenuient,it would be quite likely to be governed by the neces sities of the Treasury or the interests of parties, rather than the demands of com merce and trade. Besides a permanent government currency would be greatly in the way of public economy, and would give to the party in posession of the government a power which there might be strong temptations to use for other purposes than the public good—keeping the question of the currency constantly before the people as a political question, than which few things would be more injurious to business. A RETURN TO SPECIE PAYMENT REQUIRED. The issue of the United States notes as lawful money was a measure expedient, doubtless, and necessary in the great emer gency in which it was adopted; but this emer gency no longer exists, and however desirable may be the raving of interest, and however satisfactory those notes may be as a circula ting medium, these considerations will not, it is respectfully submitted, justify a de parture from that strict construction of the constitution given to it previous to the war by patriotic men of all parties, and which is essential to the equal ana harmonious workiug of our peculiar institutions- INTEREST BEARING NOTES NOT INTENDED TO BE A CIRCULATING MEDIUM. In speaking of the legal tender acts refer ence has only been made to those which au thorized the issue of Uuited States notes. The interest-bearing notes which are a legal tender, for their face value were intended to be a security rather than a circulating medi um, and it would be neither injurious to the public nor an act of bad faith to the holders for Congress to declare that after their matu rity, they shall cease to be a legal tender, while such a declaration would aid the gov ernment in its efforts to retire them, and is therefore recommended. EFFECT OF THE WITHDRAWAL OF GOVERN MENT NOTES. The rapidity with which the government notes can be withdrawn will depend upon the ability of the Secretary to dispose of se curities. The influences of funding upon the money market will sufficiently prevent their too rapid withdrawal. The Secretary, however, believes that a decided movement towards a contraction of the currency is not only a public necessity, but that it will speed ily dissipate |the apprehension which very generally exists, that the effect of such a policy must necessarily be to make money scarce and to diminish the prosperity of the country. GOLD and SILVER THE ONLY PROPER MEAS URE OF VALUE. An irredeemable paper currency may be a necessity, but it can scarcely fail, if long continued, to be a calamity to any people. ““d shyer are the ouly proper measure ot value. 1 bey have been made so by the ant agreement ot nations, and are the ne cet-sary regulator of trade, the medium by JP ali *»ces are settled between different " es etwe en sections of the same vUUDIXV. As n I _ .♦ , oim lv. Asa universal measure of value between disf omm . erC ‘ U - necessit y- The trade its are being established the movements of com unerringly indicate on whiSTKt the balance exists. *°‘ ul iokeign traffic—balances i nwlw ... tions. If the United State.bu y ; u f other natious u* they now bud too generally do— titan they .ell to them, it is elide,,, ,b ttl u walance t* thus created which must euher be settled in coin or coutiuucd us a debt, J'ho Secretary .then enter* into an übl« ufyuiutiii lo fLow: 1 Th»t a reduction of the currency wul not bn attended by the ill effort* which have lienu appiehaudad. K I hat the debt is a national burden—it sltuuM be paid a* early a* possible it, That how the entire debt can lm paid in tw>ut)*«igh| ur thirty two yean, and cun, • ludc* this pail ot ho report by the follow iug leevMtiueudattoua i First. That Congress declare that the eom -ound interest notes shall cease to be a legal tender from the day to their miti.r ty. .Second. —1 iiat the Secretary be authoriz ed. in his discretion, to sell bonds of the United States, bearing interest at a rate not exceeding six per cent, and redeemable and payable at such periods as may he condu cive to the interests of the government, for the purpose of retiring not only, compound interest notes hut the United States notes. With regard to the Internal Revenue syg tem he says; The present system of internal revenue is one of the results of the war. It was framed under circumstances of pressing necessity, affording little opportunity for careful and accurate investigation of the sources of revenue. Its success, however, has exceed ed the anticipations of its authors, and is a most honorafde testimonial to their wisdom, and to the patriotism of the people who have as cheerfully submitted to its burdeus. As relates to the collection of taxes in the late rebellious States, he observes : In putting into operation the system of in ternal revenue in the recently rebellious States, it becomes necessary for the Secreta ' ry to decide whether or not an effort should be made to collect the taxes which accrued prior to the establishment of revenue offices therein. After giving the subject due con sideration the Secretary, in view of the facts that there were no Federal revenue officers to whoifl payment of Taxes could he made, that the people (manyof them involuntarily) had been subjected to heavy taxation by the government which was attempted to he es tablished in opposition to that of the United States, and had been greatly exhausted by the ravages of war, issued a circular, under date of the 21st of June, declaring “that, without waiving in any degree the right of the government in respect to- taxes which had before that time accrued in the States and Territories in insurrection, or assuming to exonerate the taxpayer from his legal re sponsibility for such taxes, the Department did not deem it advisable to insist at present on their payment, so far as they were pay able prior to the establishment of a collec tion-aistrict embracing a territory in which the taxpayer resided.” There are several minor topics embraced in the Report, but believe we have stated the leading points and conclusions. The Report of the Secretary of War. The report of the Secretary of War, which we are unable to print entire at this time, states concisely the results of the war, and dwells ujion the noiselessness and rapidity of the change from war to peace, and the dis persion of the vast armies employed during the war. The military history of the vast campaigns is left to Gen. Grant to narrate. Regarding the reduction of the military es tablishment, the report says: “The national military force,” “on the first of May, 1865, numbered one million five hundred and sixteen men. It is proposed to reduce the military establishment to fifty thousand troops, and over eight hundred thousand have already been mustered out of service.” The military appropriations of the last session of Congress were ojrer five hundred millions of dollars. The military estimates for the next year are less than thirty-four millions. Some of the figures given enable us to realize the enormous ex penditures incident to an army of a million men. More than a thousand million dollars have been paid to the soldiers. Two hun dred and seventy millions were taken home by the eight hundred thousand men lately mustered out. Some of the draft figures have also considerable interest. The number of men asked for by government was, on all calls together, 2,769,049, and the number of men actually brought out was only 162,496 short of this. This deficiency was not from failure, but occurred because the recruiting was stopped by the end of the war. “ What the Secretary says as to our ability to organize another army, if circumstances should require it, has a national interest at the present time. He states that the esti mate for the army, as given above, ‘is be lieved to be adequate for any national [exi gency, if the country should be blessed with peace. The reduction of the national mili tary force, in its rapidity in numbers, is without example, and if there be any alarm in the public rniud because this reduction is made while grave questions at home and abroad are unsettled, a brief consideration of the subject will show that there is no cause for apprehension.’ The Secretaryl then runs over the facts that the troops dis banded were volunteers, whojeame out origi nally to support the government, that thei r struggles in its cause have not lessoned their love for it, and that ‘a foreign war would in tensify the national feeling, and thousands, once misled would rejoice to atone their error by rallying to the national flag.” “ The only question relating to troops is one with respect to how soon we could raise them. ‘ Our experiuee on this point,’ says the reports ‘is significant. When Lee’s army surrendered, thousands of recruits were pour ing in, and men were discharged from sta tions in every State. On several occasions, when troops were promptly needed to avert impending disaster, vigorousexertion brought them into the field lrom remote States with incredible speed. Official reports show that after the disasters on the Peninsula, in 18ti2, over eighty thousand troops were enlisted, organized, armed, equipped and sent into the field in less than a month. Sixty thousand troops have repeatedly gone to the field within four weeks. Ninety thousand infantry were sent to the armies from the five States of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, lowa, and Wisconsin, with in twenty days.’ And it is shown that in all otherjrespectsjthe United States Government is as ready for war as it was before its vast armies were disbauded.’, GUV. GRANT'S REPORT. Iu submitting bis report Lieut. Gen. Grunt says he was impressed from an early period of the rebellion with the idea that active and continuous operations of all troops that could be brought into the held tegardless of scasou and weather, were necessary to success. ‘‘Our armies east and west acted without ouccrt, like a>bulky team, no two ever pul ling together, enabling the euemy to use to great advantage his interior lines of com munication, and it was a question whether oufnunierleal streugth and resources were not more than balanced by his advantages ««d superior position. Convinced that no peace could bo obtained until the military power ot rebellion was entirely broken, I de ermine,l Aim to uae ,b # gyeMMl number ot troops praeitcabl. ngalust the armed fort e ol Urn funny, preventing him f, o m using tin miiii "" u at dlß «ua*«u. agalml us •••»>•*. Mid Ui. |sHMibilily „| up,,*, . Um •fetitsiUr. .rrnad fare*ol Mid hi. insuiu., until by m«t* attrition, If in no other way, there should be nothing left to him but an equal nibmiasioa with the loyal section of our common c< It i try to the Const i kit ion.” These views, Geo. Grant says, were kept Constantly iu mind, and orders were given, uud campaigns were made to carry them out. “Whether they might have been belter in conception and execution ia lor Ihe people, who mourn the loss of friends lalleu, uud who have to bear the pecuniary cost. All I cun say- is, that what I have done has befen conscientiously, to the best ol my ability, aud iu what I conceived to be for the best interests ot the whole country.” Geu. Grant then refers to the situation of the contending forces at the dale ol his appointment, the main armies of rebel? being commanded by Lee, in Virginia, and Johnston, in Georgia, our forces being commanded by Bhcrmau, iu Hie West, and Meade, iu Virginia, General Grant exercising the general supervision ot the movements of all the armies. Sherman was instructed to break up Johnston s army, go into the interior of the enemy's country, inflict all damage to the euemy's war re sources; and if the enemy showed signs of joining Lee to follow him up to the full ex tent of his ability, while he (Grant) would prevent Lee's upou Sherman. G.u. Grant theu details his iustructions given to Generals Banks, Buticr and others, and enters into a detailed account of the progress of the campaigus. Os Butler's movement against Drury's Bluff, Gen. Graut says the time consumed lost to us the benefit of the surprise and capture of Richmond and Petersburg, enabling Beauregard to collect his loose forces in North and South Carolina aud bring them to the defence of those places. Subsequently the enemy attacked Butler, who was forced, or drew, back iuto iu trcucliments between the James aud Appo tualox Rivers, and his (Butler's) army was as completely shut off from further operations directly against Richmond as if it had been in a bottle strongly corked. General Grant gives a succinct and clear exposition of all military movements which resulted in finally crushing the rebelliou, and closes with the statement that he knows uo difference in the fighting qualities of the Mas eru aud Western armies-—all have a pious Acord, and all sections can congratulate each other for haviug doue their full share in restoring tile supremacy ol the laws. R. S ALLEN Si Coi, 180 «St 10l WATEHWT NEW YORK. MHULTI RIL IMPLEMENTS, AND MACHINERY OF AIL KINDS, Small Tools fur the Fa I'm and Garden, such an Spades* Shovels* Hoes, Forks, Hakes, AC., and for Grass Hooks, Scythes, Scyth-Slows, and Agricul tural Hardware in general. We offer, also, a large assortment of onr own manu facture of Hay Cutters, Coffee and Grain Mills, Sugar Mills lor Grocers’ use, Store Trucks of various pat terns, Hoad Scrapers, Wheelbarrows, *fcc. Fertillizers of all kinds, such as Coe’s Sujierphos pliate ol Lime, pure Ground Bone, Peruvian Guano, and Poudreite, SEEDS. Every valuable American aud Foreign variety of Vegetable, Flower and Grass Seed and Field Grain that has proved worthy of cultivation, grown ami selected expressly lor our trade. Sales made in bulk, per pound or bushel, or iu small packets, for retailing, by the hundred or thousand. bopl2-2aw-3mo J. SHAFFER, Commission Dealer *u nil kinds of FOREIGN AND D< MESTiC FRUITS andPRODUCE, Wkst Washington Makkkt, Opposite 143 West st„ Bulkhead bet ween Barclay and Vesey sts., NEW YOU K. Potatoes, Apples and Onions constantly on hand, and put up for the Southern market All consignments promptly attenkcd*to. Refers to A. L. Bradley, A. liay wood, T. J. Walsh, and J. 11. Parsons. iyl9 eodt v Butter, &c. WK are now offering very cheap a lot of 300 English Dairy Cheese ALSO, 100 kegs choice Goshen Butter 60 firkins do do 15ft tubs extra choice do 100 tubs prime Leaf Lard RAN DELL A CO., South west corner Bay and Barnard streets. d6-codlw STOVES, &c. COOK X IST <3- AND Heating Stoves, Round Rots, Ovens, Hollow AVare, <fcc. Whitaker above Broughton Sts J. G. THOMPSON & CO. octl6-2aw2m Rice Plantation FOR SALE. HPIIAT valuable Rice Plantatiou known a* Stratbey X Hall, on the Ogeccliee river, Bryan county, about twenty-two miles from Savannah. For particular*, apply at the Counting Room of Krwiu & Hardee, Bay street. Savannah. CHAS. S. HARDEE, d2-3aw2w Ex’r Kaate G. W. McAllister. FOR SALE. THE unAsigned offers for sale his well-known valuable Plantation. Cauwtin’s Bluff, by the river, within three miles of this city, and extending to Au gustine Creek, containing about «0u acres, the great er portion rice land. This property has many hand some sites for residences, and from its proximity to city, is likely to improve rapidly in value. Forfarthe particulars, apply to d6 codim ROB’T HABBRSHAN. NORTH RIVER AGRICULTURAL WORKS, <*lt|,lllM. & t'O., Proprietors, Warehouses. 58 & 60 Cortlandt Street, NKW YORK. MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN Plow*. Hugar Mill*, liny Cutter*, borrow*. Com Mill., Sausage Cutter*, Cullivnior*, t ider Mill*, Vegetable Cuttr-r i'ottou Nweepa, Khii Mill*, Hand Carla, Hay Pri wv*. BMW Mill*. Mule c»rl», iXiltoll Pee****, Corn Hhellera, <)* Carte, t liter Prow**, hior. Ti tick*, Farm Wagon*. Grain Cradle*. Wheelbarrow* lloimi Power*, Ckurua, Hug.i Pane, Thmelnng Mark'* callow*, Hbovela, Col 101 l Gin*, ‘»* .yok**' Hnade-, Mower* A l(**l>'*, WellHinketa Ilona, Kuril*, £r„ Ar. Hake*, Neylkea. Oartlea, I trial Mil* flow it Nerd*. Hoyt l * Mill, r I'll, ait kit* ut Unto, Hour Manure, Pou ilrttli, l'l»»bn, A, IM* agent* hir Glasgow Fertiliser thi'a I'b'iephath' anil Ain w> ,ou Iml Uwlio, anal r>u)-r Pko*(/k*ie us Lime, anil liruee’a Coiiteldraled ■sour* ' Tisfi* supplied urge, dire, i fiMii, UNIFYING 4 VO »*••* M *iml tu Com, mTIIi w I oak. new skirt ron’oa The Great Invention of the Age IN Hoop Skirts, J. W. Bradley's lew Patent Dupes Filip tie (or Double) Spring Skirt. 'T'HJS Invention consists of Duplex (or two; Ellptic A Pure Refined Steel Springs, ingeniously braided tightly and firmly together, edge to edge, making the t4>ughest, most flexible, elastic aud durable Spring ever used. They seldom r>cnd or break, like the sin gle Springs, and consequently preserve their perfect and lieauiifu) shape more than twice as long as any Single Spring Skirt tb it ever has or can be made. The wonderful flexibility and greut comfort aud pleasure to any lady wearing tho Duplex Elliptic Skirt will be experienced particularly in all crowded Assem blies, Operas. Carriages. Railroad Cars, Church Pews, Arm Chairs, for Promenade aud House Dress, as the Skirt can be folded when in use to occupy a small place as easily aud conveniently as a Silk or Muslin Dress. A lady having enjoyed the pleasure, comfort and great convenience of wearing the Duplex Elliptic Steel Spring Skirt for a single day will never after wards willingly dispense with their use. For children, misses aud young ladies they are superior to all oth ers. The noops are covered with 2 ply double twisted thread and will wear twice as long as the single yarn covering which is used on all Single Steel Hoop Skirts The three bottom rods on every Skirt are also Double Steel, and twice or double covered to prevent the cov ering from wearing off the rods when dragging down stairs, stone steps, &c.. w hich they are constantly subject to when in use. All are made of the new and elegant Co.ded Tapes, and are the best quality in every part, giving to the wearer the most graceful and perfect shape possible and are unquestionably the lightest, most desirable, comfortable and economical Skirt ever made. WESTS’, BRADLEY .V CARY. Gate J. I. A J. O. West,} Proprietors of the Invention, and Sole Manu facturers, 97 Chambers and 79 and SI Readc streets. New York. For sale in all first class stores in this city, and throughout the United States and Canadas, Havana de Cuba, Mexico, South America, and the West lu die*. Inquire lor the Duplex Elliptic for double) Spring Skirt. jyß Stf HELMBOLD’S FLUID EXTRACT BUCHU, FOR Non-retention or incontinence ot Urine, Irritation, In flammation or Ulceration of the Bladder or Kidneys, Diseases of the Prostrate Gland, Stone in the Bladder, Calculus, Gravel or Brick Dust Deposit, and all Dis eases of the Bladder, Kidneys, and Dropsical Swell ings. HELMBOLD’S FLUID EXTRACT BUCHU, For Weaknesses arising from Excesses or Indis cretion. The. constitution once affected by organic weakness, requires the aid of medicine to strengthen and invig orate lhe system, winch Helm bold’s Extract Buchu invariably does. H no treatment be submiticd to, consumption or insanity may ensue. HELMBOLD S FLUID EXTRACT BUCHU in affections peculiar to females, is unequaled by any other preparation, as iu Chlorosis or Retention, lr- ities, painfulm-ss or suppression of customary evacu lions. Ulceration or Scirrhous stale of the Uterus, Leucorrhoe, and all complaints incident to the sex, whether aiising from habits of dls.-ipation, im prudcncies, or iu the decline or change of life. HELMBOLD'S FLUID EXTRACT BUCHU, AND IMPROVED KOBE WASH, ** will radically exterminate from the system Diseases of tho Urinary organs aiising from halms of dissipation, at little expense, little or no change in diet, and uo exposure, completely superseding those unpleasant and dangerous remedies, copaiba and mercury, in curing those unpleasant and dangerous diseases. USE HELMBOLD S Fluid Extract Bucliu in all cases of the Urinary Organs, whether existing in male or female, from whatever cause originating, aud uo matter of how long standing. It is pleasant in taste aud odor, immediate in its action, und more strengthening than any of the preparations of hark or irou. Those suffering from broken-down or delicate con stitutions procure the remedy at one*. The reader must be aware that however slight may l»e the attack ot Luo above disease, it is sure to affect his bodily health, mental powers, happiness, and that of his posterity. Our flesh and blood are supported from these sou> ces. Physicians, Please Notice! We make no secret of the ingredients. HELM BOLD’S FLUID EXTRACT BUCH J is c.imposed of Buchn C’ubebs and Juniper berries, selected with great care, and prepared iu vacuo by 11. T. Hclmhold, druggist and cheu ist of sixteen years* experience iu the city of Philadelphia, and which is now prescribed by the most eminent physicians, has been admitted to use in the United States army, aud is also in very general use in State Hospitals aud public Sanitary institutions throughout the laud. I3r Direct letters to Helmbold’s RUG AND CHEMICAL WAREHOUSE, o'.IX Broadway, New York, OK HELMBOLD’S MEDICAL DEPOT, 101 South Tenth Street, below Chesnut, PHILADELPHIA. Sold by Druggists everywhere. v UT Beware of counterfeits. Ask Cor Hembold’s. niu-lm Port Royal House, HILTON HEAD, S. C. RIDDELL & RUGG, Proprietors K. 8. RII>I>FI.L. M. F. RDtHk JuU-tf SEA ISLAND HOTEL HILTON HEAD, S. ( NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC. BUCKLY A BANCHOFT, Proprietors. Edward L. Jones, Agent. ts octlO COMSTOCK & KINSEY, ~ MACHINERY DEPOT, Office No. 154 Bay Strcct.Savaimah 6a. WK keep on knnil and ftirniak to order at Munn fucturera' IMcct,Engine,Foot and II mil tallica, Pinna. Drill*, Chuck* Unit Cutter*. (le*i Cutter*. Wood A Mann "Portnkle Engine*," Holering En gines, Working Mack lurry of every description. Stationer) Steam Kintiuc* anil Rollers, Cotton ulna and Preeaea, Saw Mill*. Mice Mill*. Grist Mills, Circa lur and Mill Hawa, Muhlier and Leatker helling and Ilia*>. Hearing, skulling, Hanger* ami Pullloa, lly. draullc Jack* and I’utiekua, Pump* of all kind*. All klnda of Wood aud Iron Working Mackinery and MMMt, Agmil* lor tk* Weal Point Foundry, B A. Wood'a Steam liuage aud lioller Feeder*. IST SEND FOB A CUtCUIAa utl CGMNTUCK A KINSEY, No. ltd Bay atreeb ocl4TuTh*Hnn Mavanuak, It*. PIANOS TUNED. H| It M, COBURN liiloitu* lit* nielnl* and pslios* HI ilia! lie liaa returned In tin ,Hy an.i |* ~ii pared to l une ami Repair PUNoa m ti,* i>*at inau its, llidvra left at Ho aline of It a liogaidu* uaai tkeCouit Uouae, will lurelve pmippi aitewUou. J44* Legal Notices. STATE OF GEORGIA. C HATHAM OOUNTT.— all whom it may concern : Whereas, William fl. Elliott and Miss Katherine C. Stilt s wit- apply a, the Court of Ordinary tor Letter* of Administration on th«* estate of Mrs. Mary A Stiles, late of said county, deceased, These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all Whom it may concern, to be aud appear lieiore said Court to make objection (if any they have) on or be fore the second .Monday in January next, otherwise •aid letters will U* granted. Witness my hand and official signature, tbi 4 13th day of Novein her, ISftfi. novl4 D. A. O’BYRNE. Ordinary. STATE OF GdOROI.-i. CHATHAM cu UN lx.—To all whom it m \y concern : Where ns George O. Freeman will apply at the Court o» Ordinary for Letters of Adiniuistrati *n on the estate of ileury C. Freeman, late of said comity, deceased, Tfceo* are, therefore, to cite ami adinom.-b of) whom it may com ern, to he aud (appear before said Court to make objection (if any they have; on or lie fore ihe second Monday iu January next, otherwise said letters will be granted. Witness my hand aud official signature, this l(»th day of November, 1365. nl3 D A. O’BYRNE, Ordinary. iABORGIA—CHATHAM COUNTY.—To all whom it ” may concern : Whereas James E Cope will apply at the Coart of Ordinary for Letters Dismissal y as Administrator on the estate of James C. Thompson, late of said county, deceased, These are, the.efore, to cite and admonish all whom it may concern t»> be and appear before said Court to make objection (if any they have) on or before the* first Monday in May next, otherwise said letters will In* granted. Witness my hand and official signature this 20th day of October, 18(15. D A. O'BYRNE, liovJlamGin Ordinary C. C. fp VV iJ Months alter date application wall be made to A the Court of Ordinary of Bulloch county lor leave to sell all the Lands iieionging to the estate of John Driggers, deceased, lor the benefit of the heirs and cred itors ot said estate. novJ-luw2m JOHN BRANNES, Executor. STATE OF GEORGIA, CHATHAM COUNTY.—To all whom it may concern: Whereas, Kudora 8. Abruhams will apply at the Couit ot Ordinary for Letters Jimmissory as Adminis tratrix on the Estate of Jacob M. Abrahams, deceased. Tncse are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom it may contain, to be and appear before said Court to make objection (if any they have) on or before the first Monday in May next, otherwise said letters will be granted. Witness, my official signature, this 30th day of Oc tober, 1860. D. A. O’BYRNE, nov2 o. o. o. TWO months after date application will be made to the Court of Ordinary of Bulloch, for leave to sell all the lands, belonging to the estate of George Grooms, deceased. JAMES W. MOORS, Adui'r. ELIZA BETH GROOMS, Adm’x Bullock county, Oct. 28th, 1865. law4w octal Cl EORGIA—CHA THAM COUNTY.—To all whom X it may concern. Whereas, Henry li. Jackson will apply at the Court of Ordinary for Letters of Guardianship upon the person and property of Frederick T. Bealle, minor and orphan child of R *beeca A. Bealle, late of Chat ham county, deceased : These are, therefore, to cite aud admonish all whom it may concern to be and appear before said court, to make objection (if any they have) on or before the second Monday in Jauutxry next, otiierwise said let ters will be granted. Witness my hand and official signature this 29th day of November, IBtt. n3o 1). A. O'BYRNE, Ordinary. GEORGIA-CHATHAM COUNTY.— To all whom it may concern: Whereas, Margaret Doyle will apply at, the Court of Oidinary for Letters of Administration on the Estate of James Doyle, late of said county, deceased. These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom it may concern, to lie and appear lie fore said Court to make objection (if any they have; on or before the Second Monday iu January next, otherwise said letters will be granted. Witness my official signature this 7th day of Novem ber, lhos. nl7 D. A. O'BYRNE, o. o. c. ON rhe second Monday in January next,application will be made to the Ordinary of Chatham county for leave to rell all the real eetale belonging to the es tale of Peter ishick, latfi of said county, deceased, for distribution among the heirs of said estate. JULIAN HARIKIDGP, Administrator de bonis non, cum nlo-2am testamento annexo. C't EORGIA—CHAT HAM COUNTY —To all whom It J may concern: Whereas, John C. Ferrill will apply at the Court o Ordinary La* Letters of Ad minis ration on the unde vised estate of Joseph Burke, late of said county, de $ ised, These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom it may concern, to be and appear before said Court to make objection (if any they have) on or before the second Monday iu January next, otherwise said letters wi\ be granted. 1 Witness, my hand and official signature, this 15th day of November, 1605. n-22 _____ D. A. O’BYRNE, Ordinary. GEORGIA— BULLOCH COUNTY.—To all whom it may concern: Whereas, Margaret Jones will apply at the Court of Ordinary of Bulloch county for Letters of Adminis tration on the estate of Buckner B. Jones, deceased. These are to cite and admonish all and singular the kindred and creditors of said deceased to file their ob jections with said Court (if any they have) on or before the second Monday in January next, otherwise said Letters will be granted. Witness my hand, officially, this2ftth day of Novem ber, 1805. DAVID BEASLEY. Sen, n2S lawlm Ordinary. GEORGIA— BULLOCH COUNTY.—To all whom it may concern: Whereas. Elisabeth Ay cock will applyat*the Court of ordinary of Bulloch county for Letters of Adminis tration on the estate of William Ay cock, deceased. These are to cite and admonish all and singular the kindred and creditors of said deceased, to file their ob jections with said Court (if any they have) on or before the second Monday in Juuuury next, otherwise said letters will be granted. Witness my hand, officially, this 20tb day of Novem ber, ISO 6. DAVID BEASLEY, Sen., u2B lawlm Oidinary. I y EOR HA—BULLOtn COUNTY.—To all whom it \JT may concern: Whereas, Reamer Scarbrough will apply at the Court of Ordinary of Bulloch County for Letters of Ad ministration on the estate of James Parrish, deceased, These are to cite and admonish all aud singular the kindred and creditors of said deceased to file their ob jections with said Court on or before the 2d Monday in January next, otherwise said Letters will be granted. Witness my hand, officially, this 20th day of Novem ber, ISC6. DAVID BEASLEY, Sen , n2B 1 awl 10 Ordinary. TIIS after date application will be made to the Court 3f Ordinary of Bulloch county, by James Ilendiicks, Uuurdiun of Daniel Hendrick**, a minor, deceased, for leave to sell all the lands be longing to said deceased, fir a division among the heirs. JAMES FENDRICKS, Guardian Bulloch county, Nov. 2Stt 1865. n2B APPLICATION has been to the Ordinary of Chatham coumy, and under the conditions re quired by law, permission fill be asked to sell all the real estate of Lewis Turner deceased, for the benefit of the heirs aud creditors. dl-law2m* LIWIS T. TURNER, Adm’r. C1 EORGIA—CHATHAM COUNTY.—To all whom it * mav concern. Whereas, Mary Ann Itcomb will apply at the Court of Ordinary for Litters of Administration on ihe «state of George H ''itcomb, late of said county, deceased : These are, therefore, bci’eand admonish all whom it may concern to Ixj *nd appear before said Court, to make objection fit a*y they hav) on or before the second Monday iu Janury next, otherwise said let ters will be granted. Witness my official ignature this 29th day of No vember, 1806. d‘2 D. A. O’BYRNE, Ordinary. C'l EORGIA—LTIAHAM COUNTY.-To all whom J it may conceir \\ hereas. Henry iun will apply at the Court of Or dinary lor Letleis <1 Administration oil the estate of Ahrend Cordes, lat of said county, deceased: These are. thereire, to cite and admonish all whom It may concern to e and appear before said Court, to make objection fi any they have) on or before the second Monday iuJauuary next, otherwise said le.- ters will be grantd. Witness my offiial signature this Ist day of Decem ber, 1805. d2 D. A. O'BYRNE, Ordiuury. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. TW'> month’* tor date,application wlil be made to the Court ((Ordinary of Chatham county for leave to *ell Hie ml estate ol Mr* Jaae Barnett, de ceased, for the hurfil ol tile heirs and creditor*. JAMES L. lIAI IT, dt-lawim Adniinistrator. V’TATF OK GBdtUlA, CHATHAM COUNTY,—To H ull wliomllnny concern: Whereat, Bury Bryan wld apply «t tho Court ol Ordinary for H'em of Adiulnl*traUon on the >* fate of Tbo*. J. IU, lute of auid county, deceased : Theme are, lerelore, to cite and aduiouleh all whom it may ctccru, to bo uud appear before said Court to make >Jection (If auy they have; on or be fore the *ecuiiMond*y In Juuuary next, otherwise maid letter* wtl ie granted. Wltnemm mriaud «uu offlilal signature. tide jtfib day of Noventlr, I*MU, „ , UA. O'BYHNK, <4 Ordinary Chatham county. \ * noth'it m*.. daus f ill m*l.u appllcallnu to ilm Honorable Court ol orvy of challium coumy for leave to at ll ull tlie/cel lata ol I'aul K, OlullgUy, dat i aaud. for the Iwiiufll I Ida India aim eradlhi!*' I "I IN, Adudi Harauualhlet a, l*U. ,i„ , AtoMIyrSATItU Noll, g Allied cm,* bating . OulwSgal ilia •elaie of • ’lwilm A C, Loot’ UU W»*i|l lihWWllllS NW«, Ul' LHHI ’ lilMlirfi, wiihiii lb* ua pieatill*•! bylaw, ./id lit.* ludalucd to tail! taU- ell leukt muni 4l*l. naliiwul Iu lAIIOLIinrA I.AM AH. ill lad* AdeUuletrtlils Legal Notices. „ GRgKGIA —CHATHAM OGUNTr.-To all whom It Iniay concern: . 'J.huHeas Ju*. B. Mclutoah will apply at the Court of Letters .»f Adminmlratiou «mi the estate fry**I*l 1 * 11 * *M. 'olid, late of *aid County, det eased • These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom it may concern, to be *nd appear betur« said Court to make objection (if any they have) on or beloie the iu January next, otherwise said letters will be granted. VV my band and official signature, this Bth day of UwembOT, A . O’BYKNM, ae,J Ordinary. STATE OF GEORGIA, CHATHAM COUNTY. —To ail whom it may concern : r'\ il j r ° as ' will apply at the Court of Ordinary for Letters of Adinimstrattou cum testu iuento annexo on the estate of Kliaa Mackav, late of said county deceased. These are, therefore, to cite aud admonish all whom it may coucwu, to be aud appear before said Curt to make obreebon (if ally they have; on or before the second Monday in January uext, olherwiaesaid letters will he or.u,led. Witness, my hand aud official signature this sth day of December, IsCS. dei-9 DOMINIC K A. O’BYRNE, 0.0. o. (JTATE OP GEORGIA—CH ATHAM COUNTY To h? all whom it may concern: Whereas, Kale M. Briody w ill apply at the Court of Ordinary for Let ers of Adminis.ration on Ihe es tate of Thomas Briody, late of said county, de ceased ; These are, therefore, to cite aud admonish all whom it may concern, to lie and appear before said Court to make objection (if any they buvej on or before the second Monday in January next, otherwise said let ters will lie granted. Witness lily hand and official signature tilts 4th day of December, 1866 66 D. A. O’BYRNE, O. C. C. STATE OP GEORGIA, CHATHAM COUNTY. To all whom it may concern : Whereas, Levi S. Hassell will apply at the Court of Ordinary lor Letters of Administration on Ihe es tate of Saunders Cronk, late of said County de ceased. These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom it luav concern, to be und appear before said Court to make objection (if auy they have) on or be lore the second Monday in January next, otherwise said letters win be granted. Witness my official signature this Sth day of De cember, 1865. and« D. A. O’BYRNE, o. o. C. (STATE OP GEORGIA, GLYNN COUNTY —To all whom it may coucern: Whereas, Henry R. Duliignon and Mary A. Dullig non will imply at the Court of Ordinary for Letters of Administration ou ih ■ estate of Felicity Dußigr.on, late of Glynn county, deceased. These are. therefore, to rite and admonish all whom it may concern, to be and appear before said Court, to 'make ol jectiou (if any they have), on or before the' first Monday in January next, otherwise said Letters will b, granted. • Witness, istephen J. Gorton, Esq, Ordinary for Glynn county, this 6th day of Decemiier, ls6j. d!> STEPHEN J. UOIPrON, o. a.«. To Close Consignment, WE off«*r for sale, at veiy low rates: 64 boxes Ad-illiniitine Candles 10 fit kins extra Goshen Butter 2o casks City Smoked Bacon Shoulders 2000 bushels superior White Corn Pickles, iu glass Matches Mustard Cream of Tartar 100 rarrele Green Apples RUE, WIIITNEY & CO., dfl-3 No. 4 Harris Building, Bay street. CENTRAL R. R. AND BANKING CO. i OF GEORGIA, V Savannah) Dec. 4, 1,1865.) An Election for nine Directors to manage the af fairs of the Company for the ensuing year will be held at tlie Banking House, in Savannah (second story), on Tuesday, the 2d of January, 18GC, between the hours of 10 a m. and 1 p. ra. Stockholders only wno have held stock for ninety (lays immediately preceding the day of election are entitled to vote. Stockholders, upon .presentation of their stock cer tificates to the conductors of trains, will be passed to and from the election over the Company’s road, free. GEORGE A. CUYLER, d6-lm Cashier. Wanted. OFFICE ATLANTIC A GULF R. R , ) Savannah, Dee. 0, 1865 f STEAMBOATS wanted at once t<» bring away from Doctortuwn to Sav.iuuah one thousand hales of cotton, Liberal terms will be offered. • d7-tf JOHN SCREVEN, President. Groceries, <&c. fC A BARRELS Crushed A, B and C Sugars 20 boxes White Cuba Sugar 20 bags .Java and Rio Coffee •10 barrels choice Syrup 3h barn H Pilot and Navy Broad 3ft barrels choice Family Flour 10 packages assorted Crackers 6ft boxes Family, Pale and No. 1 Soap 20 boxes Sperm and Adamantine Caudles 20 cases assorted P.ckles 10 cases English do 10 cases Worcestershire, Chutney and other Suuct s 6 cases best Sweet Oil 60 whole, half, and quarter boxes Raisins 25 drums New Figs 10 eases Prunes, Maccaroni, Vermicelli For sale by d5-eod2w 4'LAGHORN & CUNNINGHAM JOHN VANDERBILT, NO. 23 FULTON STREET, NEW YORK, OEALER IU Agricultural Implements OP every variety, embracing all the different pat terns of Plows in use iu tile Southern Stales, Corn- Shcllem, Hay aud Stalk-Cutters, Horse-Powei-* uud Threshing Machines, Pan-Mills, Wheel-Barrows, Curts and Wagons, Cotton Cilia, Gin Gear, Plow and other Castings, -Shovels, Porks, Hoes, Hake* and Garden and Farm Tools ana implements of every variety. SEEDS. The choicest Garden and Flower Seeds grown in this country or Europe, including every desirable kind and variety. The utmost care taken to have those only which are choice and reliable. Also, Urass, Field and Bird Seeds of every variety. FERTILIZERS. Bone Dust, Animal Mannre (a preparation of animal matter, blood and bone), a good substitute foe Guano and cheapest manure lu use: Phosphate of Lime, Land Plaster, Guano, Ac. PLANTS, TREES, &c. Furnished from the most reliable Nurseries anil Grow ers. respectfully solicited. Letters of inquiry cheerfully responded to and price lists furnished ou application. lawßw.u22 FOR SALE, To .Arrive. 734 BBLS. ROCKLAND LIME. I®® BBLS. POTATOES. 1500 POUNDS HAKE. ' 150 boxes herring. The above articles, comprising the cargo of the schooner J. L. Snow, from Rockland, Me., will be sold low to arrive. The vessel sailed on 26 th Novem ber, and is now due. P. W. S?MS & CO.. d9-tf over Erwin a Hardee's. Grreat Reduction Dt PRINTS, MUSLINS AND ALL KINDS OF GOODS AT THE Noulltrrn I’nluec Dry Roods House. dt> C. ORFF. Salt, Salt 7 LIVERPOOL halt landing from ship lleralduud hark colonial. For »*le hy „ d«.a* W. B, AI IAMB, » > Bay-at. UAUUINU AMD HOP*. 1 A BALKS titinny and Dundee bagging '"srtawi" ■»«,«_ Corn and Hay! Mill MAOS inline wbila Maryland f urn lun hull * liar Landing and fui «*l« by dVeudllW I I.AtillOllS A I I NNIMilf AM M io: •1 hi lok no; 1 him* and rm:n ami hi mho; 11 mmkamkm. I Nifl IMF ul Uia MOHSISO SI AM UAUXIB, UOI A 11*1 |i<| *lllll I .aim uud (fall air.vl ruOiljr mi* lu uus day 01 uv pay Holiday Presents GREAT SALE * OF Watches, Chains, Diamond Rings, etc., etc., Ml million dollars* worth: To be disposed of at ONE DOLLAR EACH: Without repara to value: 'Not to be paid for nm,i you know what you are to receive ! I Splendid List of Articles All to be Sold at One Dollar each I 3uo Musical Boxes *2u to *i6o 160 •’ ” with bells and u * lou each castinets., 2coto 500 •• 600 Silver Teapots aud Coffee Urns 2u to 60 « 600 “ Chafing Dishes. aoto 100 “ 1000 *• Ice Pitchers 20 to 50 *• 2500 “ Syrup Cups, with salvers goto 60 « 560 j “ Goblets aud Di hiking Cups 51 0 , f0 „ 3000 “ Castors i ito , 4 Undo 44 Fruit, Card and Cake Baskets 20 to 50 “ 5000 dozen Silver Teaspoons. ... 10 to 2ft 10000 *• 44 Table Spoons aud oz ' Forks 20 to 4o ». 250 Gentlemen’s Gobi Hunting-case Watches 50 to Isoearh 250 Ladies* Gold and Euamelled CU Hunting-case Watches 35 to 70 “ 500 Gent’s Hunting-case Silver Watches 35 to 70 “ 200 Diamond Rings 50 to 100 44 5000 Gold Vest aud Neck Chains 4to 30 •* 3<*oo 44 Oval Bund Bracelets 4to a “ 6000 Jet and Gold Bracelets cto 10 44 2uoo Chatelaine Chains and Guard Chains sto 20 44 7000 Solitaire aud Gold Brooches... 4to 10 44 6000 Coral, Opal and Emerald Brooches 4to 8 44 6000 Mosaic, Jet, Lava aud Floren tine Ear Drops 4to 8 44 7600 Coral, Opal and Emerald Ear Drops 4to 6 “ 4000 California Diamond to 10 4 * 3000 Gold Fob and Vest to 8 44 4000 Fob and Vest Ribbcmslides 3to 10 44 5000 sets Solitaire Sleeve-buttons, Studs, Ac 3to 8 44 3000 Gold Thimbles, Pencils, Ac 4to 6 44 10000 Miniature Lockets 2.50 to 10 *• 4(i00 do do., magic spring 10 to 20 44 3000 Gold Toothpicks, Crosses, Ac:. 2to 8 “ 6000 Plain Gold Rings ... 4to 30 44 6000 Chased 44 4to 11 “ 10000 Stone-set and Signet Kings 2.50 to lu 44 10000 California Diamond Rings 2to 10 44 7500 sets Isudiesi Jewely—Jet ana Gold sto 15 •• - €OOO sets Ladies’ Jewelry—Cameo, Pfcarl, Opal and other stones 4to 15 4 » 10000 Gold pens, Silver Extension Holders and Pencils 4to 10 44 10000 Gold Pens aud Gold-mounted Holders oto 10 44 6000 Gold Pens and Gold Extension Holders *. 15 to 25 44 5000 Ladies’ Gilt and Jet Buckles... sto n, .* 5000 “ “ llair Bars and Balls 6to lft “ ARRANDALE & CO., Manufacturer’s -Agents, no. 167 firoaaimij, yew York, Announce that all the above list of goods will be sold for One Dollar Each! In consequence of the great stagnation of trade in the manufacturing districts of England, through ihe war having cut oil the supply of cotton, a large quan tity of Valuable Jewely, originally intended for the English market, lias been sent off for sale in this country, and must be sold at ant/ sacrifice. Under these circumstances, ARRANDALE & CO., acting as agents for ihe principal European manufacturers, have resolved upon a x GREAT GIFT APPORTIONMENT, to be divided according to the following regulation?. Certificates oft he various articles are put in it* en velopes indiscriminately, sealed up, and when or dered, are taken out without regard to choice, ami sent by mail, thus showing no favoritism. On re ceipt of the certificate you will see what you are to have, aud then it is at your option to send the dollar and take tiie article or not. Purchasers may thus obtain a gold watch, diamond ring, or any set of jewelry on our list, for Oue Dollar. Send 25 Cents for Certificate, In all transactions by mail, we shall charge for forwarding the certificates, paying postage and do ing the business, 25 cents each, which must be en closed when the certificate is sent for. Five certifi-' ates will be sent for sl, eleven for $2, thirty loi $6, sixty-live for siu, one hundred' for sls. What tlie JPre** Say of Ul. The Lafayette (Ind.) Daily Courier, March 18,1£>66, •ays: “A better selected, more varied or fashionable assortment of jewelry cannot be found on the conti nent than Arrandale A Cos. are now offering. Messrs. Arrandale A Cos. occupy a high position in commer cial circles, as men entirely above the common trick ery of trade. Their statements may he implicitly relied upon, both as to the character of their goods and tiie manner of disposal. Ladies especially, iu all parts of the country, are realizing handsome profits as agents, and if any of our lair leaders desire to in terest, themselves in the euterprise, they may do so with perfect confidence.” iSRKAT Gut Distribution.—A rare opportunity is offered tbr obtaining watches, chains, diamond rings, silverware, etc., I»y Messrs. Arrandale A Cos., at No. 107 Broadway. They have an immense stock of ar tides, varying in value, and all are offered at one dollar each. The distribution is very fairly done: you agree to take a certificate of a certain article, enclosed in au envelope, and are not required to pay your dollar unless you are satisfied with the article, which will certainly be worth more than that amount, and may be SSO or sioo. An excellent mode this of Investing a dollar.— Sunday Times, X. V. City , Feb. 19, 1&65. Messis. Arrandale & Cos. have long been personally known to us, and we believe them to be every way worthy of public Y. Scottish Amer ican Journal, June 11, ’64. By Messrs. Arrandale A Co’s arrangement, the ail vantage* mu* be on the side of the costumer, for lie lias every tiling to gain aud nothing comparatively to lose. He knows wltat he will get for his dollar beforehand, aud lie need not scud It if lie is not satis lied.—Xtw York Daily Xews, Aug. 6,1864. We know the Unit in question to lie very respect able and .thoroughly worthy ol public confidence, and recommend our friends to wad their advertise ment.—A*. Y. Albion, Sept. 3, 1804.' for Ladies.—The most eligible and profitable employment we have heard of for ladies is the sale of certificates for the Great Gift Distribution of Arrandale & Cos. A lady of out acquaintance has - been very successful In this way, not only In filling her own purse, but also in doing a good turn to those to whom site sold rite certificates, as will tie seen by our advertising columns. Gentlemen can also be thus engaged.—jV«c York Sunday Mercury, Aug. 14, 1865. AGENTS.—We want agents in every regiment, ana in every town and couuty in the country, and those acting as such will he allowed ten cents on evety certificate ordered by them, provided their remit tance amounts to one dollar, also • Uer inducements which can he learned on application. Agents win collect 25 cents for every certificate, aud remit 1» cents to us, either in cash or postage stamps. ARRANDALE & CO., n22-law4 167 Broadway, X. V N otice. ROCKBY, HANCOCK COUNTY,) • November 10, 1805. ) I AM making preparations to receive a larger num ber of pupils into my School, which I expect to re* open on the 22d of January next. Arrangements will bn* made for a Boy’s Keaauig Room and Library. t Charges for board and tuition, per term of twenty (20) weeks, $225 00. , . Pupils furnish bed clothes, ffor double bca steads) washing cup, towels and candles. I shall keep no pupil who cannot make reasonaDi improvement, nor one in whose veracity J cannot cou fide Charges njuet be paid in advance, but I shall r* fund rateably when a pupil is removed for auy cau- • A German Teacher of Music resides n . eAr h ® e TL will give let** on* at usual rate-< to those who have any talent in that aud may desire to improve it- Persons who may to send their sons or " araP ought to make npp ifßtlun *oom JoßymS> d»-eod3 P. O, Sparta, da. FOB SALE OR REiVT* TWO Cnttun Plantation* in Laurens couniy. Ga r - Also Corn, Cotton Seed, Mules, Ui.:U, M'Vb Ctitle. Hogs, and Wagon*. Curls. *e. Apply ill Thomas’cross llouds, or to f. il- R 0" L ' Dublin, Lowndes county. If not sold or routed prior to second Monday ' .limitary next, they will ho offered at public side» Thomas’ Cross Roads, in i.aurena oottntr, on that na d'J L'w BUY AN, HAKTKIDOE * u) _ Great Reduction 111 FRINTB, MUSLIN* AND ALL KIND* OF GOODS AT THE ■outturn Palat* Dry Goods H«oa*. ds v. OKFI' _ FLOUR,IkC. ONB lltMdred bkl* Flour JU Hal hole* choice Kiigilsii Ddry oh**»* too 4u Mtab |o fiiklo* Goshen lf»M< < Ml k gala St tatd »o htga thickaihsal Fl' G* » bh«* cb'dee He os Sldss • bb la eew HaroS IMtoulAaf# » hiU»m Foi aajj 'j I AM rot list /■* acJ►> •H-* 1 ’