(USlIAA FEBRUARY 28, 1801.
Ifollowiuf-namad ganllamen are author
u, solicit auTiaoription aud ad»*r
K.ironage for til. “ Gate-City Guardian,
nreceipt* for moot/,on aoeountof tbepa-
li)| b. binding on na:
Jorge 8. Thome*, A. barter,
I K. Abboii, Bmith H. Griftn,
Joseph B. Wood.
Our Cummerelal Editor.
I ore hi<hly gratifled el haring it ia our
\ to announce that we bare made arrange-
, with Mr. Willuu II. Bianco, under
t he become* aeeociated with us as lb*
lercial and Financial Editor of the “Guar-
Mr. Barnes' position at the 3«n»ral
wrtation Agent, in this oily, of the West-
gtiantio Railroad, and hi* extent!.<. to
ne. with the business men and Banking
non. of the South and West, cannot fall
|.r this arrangement acceptable to our
■ and the public.
■(fords us a »erj sincere gratidoatiou to
\ from the letter of our Montgomery oor-
oodeot, that the alienation for some time
Nog between Vice-President Stephens and
don. B. H. Hill no longer exists, and that
-lindest relations noware maintained be-
in those distinguished gentlemen. The
k has need of the united counsels of all
ions, and we feel sure the public will par-
rate in the high satisfaction ire feol at hear-
Lbat two tueh able and distinguished men
oite at the same couoil board. We
L them both all happiness.
Eon. Win. L. Yancey has resigned his teat
lelegate in the Alabama State Convention,
iew of hit appointment at Commissioner
fhe tolegreph announces that Lieutensnt-
bnel Grover left Norfolk yesterday Tor Mont-
Lery, whither he goes to tender hi* services
s Southern Confederacy.
p. Cleveland, Eiq., having been appointed
«tenant in the Georgia Army, announces
t he hat, for a time, withdrawn from the
Jorial conduct of the Augusta “Constilu-
Ealist." Col- Gardner, the proprietor, ro
tes control of the editorial department,
hephen F. Miller, Esq., has been added to
[ editorial corps of the “ Southern Reoord-
Mr. Miller is a writer of ability, and will
i to the interest of the paper.
.. Wofford has disposed of the Rome “South-
r " toG. T. Stovall, Esq., who will manage
fcdilorial department in luture. Mr. Sto-
1 is a graceful and vigorous writer, and will
8 a good paper.
M. Brown, Esq., formerly of the Wash-
Constitution/'has become associated
i E. Barksdale, Esq., in the publication of
Jackson “ Mississippi.”
»The Missouri Legislature recently
jled a resolution that the public printing
lone by convicts, but the resolution fell
[born from the table, because it was as-»
Lined (bat of all the criminals in the Pen
Gary not one was a printer.
r - The Albany Evening Journal charges,
ividcntly with truth, that the only pur*
Lf the New York Tribnne is “ a fatal and
/separation of the South from the North
■y is no less a disunionist than the Presl-
of the Southern Confederacy himself.
L are authorized and requested to announce
|R. F. Maddox, of this city, as a candidate
lolonel, to command the Regiment,
ria Militia, at the election to be held at
fivera) precincta in this county, on the 7th
ipf March next
w Lady Mary Wortley Montague said
women’s tears were like the rattle of a
i snake—an indication of malignity and
•The police made a descent upon a
ibling den in Chicago on Monday night,
grabbed thirteen of the occupants. Eight
Jem were gamblers, and the other five
i men of high position in life, and two of
I deacons in the church.
w ' The Duqueeoe Grays, the leading mil
l company of Pittsburg, held a meeting
he evening prior to the arrival of Mr.
loin at that city, and unanimously refused
Jto part in the formal reception acoorded
The Grays, it will be remembered act-
i • guard of honor to the Prinoe of Wales
i passage through Pittsburg.
tios for the Curious.—Twenty years
\ bought a heifer oalf, whiob, being two
k old, had a l^eifer calf, and one ovsry year
and every heifer calf, on being two
E old, had a heifer oalf every year sinoe.
me the number of oows, heifers and
i which now compose my stock ?
|[)ur friend* and the public are hearti-
clcomc, at all hour* of the day and
Ding, to the free use of our Heading
i; but they arc 'nut permitted to
y untj of the paper! that are plat-
the round table or the Jiles.
Hale te Perfect Service.
iHoitingtoo | LIBEL FOR DIVORCE
nt Hoiaington. j ■» Fulten Sup. Court
) I.IBKL FOR DIVORCE
Lee B Boise J * n Fulton 8u P«rior Court
[appearing to the Court, by ths returns of
he Sheriff, that neither of the above defend-
aide In tbia county, and it further ap-
ng, that neither of them resides in the
it is, on motion, ordered that eaoh of
defendants appear and answer, at the
,_j term of this Court, or that said case be
nsidered in default and that the Plaintiff in
toll case be allowed to proceed.
fc “hia 1st day of October, I860. By the Conri
mmM | J. M. A W. L. Calhoun,
Attorneys pro Libelants.
FA truo extract from the minutee of Fulton
bperior Court. Nov. S6th, 1660.
DANIEL PITTMAN, Dep. Clerk.
. 30. wlamfSm
Confederate State* of America.
ALEXANDER H. STEPHENS,
MB MSS RS.
■"^^.^i-Robert Toombfl, Howell Oobb, P. 8. Har-
U*? Crswford, *. A. NUbet, B. II. Hill, A. R.
Wri'ght, Tboma* R. K. Cobb, A. II. Kenan, Alexander
“zM^ohn Perkin*, Jr., A. L. DeClouet, Chs*
M. Conrad, I). P. Kenner, G. I. Hparrow, Henry Mar-
^^Mississippi—Yl. P. Harrli, Walter Brooks, N. I*. t
Wilson, A. «. Clayton, W. 8 Barry, J^ T. HarrUon.
South Carolina—K. B. Khett, Jr., R. W. Barnwell, L.
M Keitt, Janies Chesnut, Jr., C. G. Memiuinger, W.
Porcber Mile*, Thom** J. Wilber*, W. W. Boyce.
Kxtentire Department*-Plepheus, Conrad, Boyce,
^‘soreif^Affa*>•—Rhett, NUbet, Perkin*, Walker,
^Military Affair*— Bartow, Mile*, Sparrow, Kenan,
* U yaral -'ffuir*-^Conrad, Chesnut, Smith, Wright*,
° Toomb*, Barnwell, Kenner, Barry, McR»e.
Commerce—Meinuilnger, Crawford, DeDlouet, Mor-
*° Jw'fci'tfrv—Clayton, Wlthert, Hale, Cobb, Harris.
Postal—Chilton, Boyce, Hill, Harrl.on, Curry.
Patent*—Brooke, WiUon, Lewis, Hill, Benner.
Territories—Chesnut, ( ampbell, Marshall, NUbet,
Public Lands—Marshall. Harris., Fearn
Indian Affaire—Morton, Hsl., Sparrow, Lew Is.Keitt.
Printing—Cobb, U.rrU, MU.., Chilton, Psrklos.
Acctruut*—Owe us, Crawford, Campbell, DeClouet,
KngrOMtment—Shorter, Wilson, Kennn, McRae, Bar-
MoxvGouanr, Ala., Feb. 26, 1861.
Congress met to-day, al Boon, and prayer
was offersd by the Rev. Mr. ..1 iLchel 1.
Minutes ol yesterday read and affirmed.
Mr. Smith, of Alabama, presented a commu
nication from a citiien of bis State, in refer-
to a flag. The communication vai accom
panied with the deeigo of a flag. Referred.
Mr. presented two letters enclosing
designs for flags. Referred.
Mr. Hill, of Georgia: During my absence
from the Congress, a lady of great taste and
genius, residing in the city of LaGrange, seat
me a model for a flag for the new Confederacy,
which I request may be referred to the Com
mittee on the flag.
1 desire to say a word or two in reference to
this flag, because the letter which accompa
nied it has been miscarried. I will simply re
mark that the flag combines thrse primary
ideas of what a flag should be: First, its s.m-
plicity—it is easily made, very easily i second
ly, .la originality—there la DO flag, 1 believe,
of any nation, even approaching it in likeness,'
and third, its expressiveness. I will limply
say, that there is not a flguro or design of that
flag that does not, in itself, represent rome fun
damental idea in the history, the character,
and I suppose the destiny or this Confederacy.
Aud in its combined effect, it represents the
character end destiny of the Republic. I
move, sir. that it be referred to the Committee
on the flag, and hope that the late l our at
which it ia presented will not prevent its re
ceiving a respectful consideration from that
The flag was referred.
Mr. Nisbet, of Georgia: I hold in my hand,
Mr. President, a memorial from the Chamber
of Commerce, in the city of Macon, the place of
my residence, which I beg leave to offer to the
consideration ol the Committee on Commerce.
I desire, before presenting it, to make a few re
marks as to its object. It is known, to some of
you, that there was held, during th* past year,
a Fair in the city of Macon, which was numer
ously attended. It was the Cotton Planters'
Fair. Its object was to invite the co-operation
of foreign capitalists in the business of inaug
urating direct trade with the nations of Eu
rope. It was only partially successful, on ac
count of some disasters against which the Com
mittee having the Fair in charge could not
provide. These memorialists, in endeavoring
to carry out the objects of the Fair, ask that
the city of Macon be made a port of entry and
delivery. There are somo advantages in ma
king it such; for example, it occupies, geo
graphically, the centre of the Stated Georgia,
which our sister States have been pleased to
term “the Empire State of the South.” It ia
near the border of the cotton growing region
of the State. It contains a population of eight
or leu thousand, amongst whom there arc men
of enterprise and wealth, and merchant# dili
gent and successful in the pursuit of their vo
cation. Id addition to this, it it connected with
the seaboard by the great Central Railroad—it
it at the head of navigation on the Ocmulgee,
and in direct communication by Railroad with
the North and West. There is, however, one
single thought which shall commend itself to
the consideratiin of the Committee on Com
merce. It is known to all of us, that the porta
on our Southern coast are subject to tbeacourgo
of yellow-fever, and other autumnal fevers and
epidemics, which have, in years past, afflicted
the cities of Charleston, Savannah, snd New
Orleans; and on that account, have prevented
the accumulation, in those oities, of importing
capital to the extent which we should other
wise have witnessed. From such fevers aud
epidemics the city of Macon is happily ex
empt; for this reason it would invite capital
for importations to a muoh greater extent than
the other cilia* likely to be assailed by pesti
lence. Ills the opinion, Mr. President, oTthete
memorialists, that if the Congrea* of ths Con
federate State* of America should establish the
aily of Macon aa a port of entry and delivery,
it would thereby greatly enhanoeth*revenues
of th* Confederacy. With theae remarks, I
request that the memorial be referred to the
Committee on Commerce.
Mr. Crawford, of Georgia: I will state, Mr.
President, that aotion hse been had bj this
Body during the abtencc of my colleague
which will render it necewary for him to pre
sent his memorial to the Secretary of the Trees
ury. Whilst we hare no objection to consider
that memorial in the Committee, yet a recula>
tion which has been passed by Congress places
the location of porta of entry and delivery in
the power of the Secretary of the Treasury.—
I suggest, therefore, that the memorial be re
ferred to that officer.
Mr. Nisbet: Do I understand the gentleman
to say that Congress has oonferred that power
on the Secretary of the Treasury f
Mr Crawford: Yes, sir.
Mr. Nisbet: That being so, I wtll withdraw
the memorial and prossnt it to the proper de-
P *M™ C Uhett*aid that the Committee on a per
manent Constitution ar* ready to report, but
would prefer to make it in aacrat session.
Mr. Shorter, of Alabama, Chairman of the
Committee on Rngrotamente, reported a* duly
carolled and roadv for the signature of the
President of the following :
An Act to define more accurately the esemp
tlon of certain goous from doty.
An Act to modify the navigation lawa and
repel all discriminating duties on ships or ves-
Aa Act in relation to the Slave Trade, and to
punish persons offending therein.
An Aot for the establishment and organim-
tioa of a general staff for the Army of the
Confederate State* of America.
An Act to authorise the Secretory of tho
Treasury to establish additional ports and pla
ces of entry and delivery, and appoint officers
Tbs President celled up the regular business
on the calendar, which was the bill in relation
to public printing.
Mr. T. R. R. Cobb, of Georgia, moved two
light amendments to the Bill, which increased
the psy of the public Printer, one was increas
ing the pay for binding, stitobing, Ac, from
four to six dollars, and the other was to increase
the compensation for composition from $1 20
to $ I 76 per page.
After debate, the a mend men Is proposed were
agreed to, and the Bill passed, and is as follows:
A BILL IN RELATION TO PUBLIC PB1MT1HU.
The Congress of the Confederate States of
America do enact, That the Secretary of Con
gress shall, after eaoh session, prepare for
publication fair oopies of all the acts by Con
gress, and resolutions of a publio nature in*
tended to have the effect of laws, together
with (he Constitution for a Provisional and
permament Government of this Confederacy
adopted by this Congress.
Sec. 2. The acts shall be arranged under
appropriate titles—shall have marginal notes
to each seolion, and be fully indexed.
Sec. S. The Seoretary shall also prepare for
publioatioo, copies of the public journal of
the proceedings of Congress, and a full index
for the same.
Sec. 4. The eels and journals, when pre
pared, shall be delivered to the public prin
ters, who shall, without delay, publish three
thousand copies of each in a style equal in
execution and upon papir of the same quality
in every respect, as the laws of (he United
States, as annually published by Messrs. Lit
tle & Brown.
Sec. 5. The acts of Congress, thus publish
ed shall be bound by the public printers in a
tyle not inferior to the acts of the General
Assembly of (he State of Alabama, for which
service he shall receive the sum of twenty-
five cents per copy.
Sec. 6. The publio printer shall be entitled
to receive, as compensation for the publics’*
tion of the laws and journals, the following
prices, viz : For etch page of the laws and
journals, including press work, paper, press
ing, folding and stitching, the sum of four
Sec. 7. For all job printing ordered by Con
gress, the publio printers shall receive the
following compensation, and no more, viz :
1st. For Bills, Resolutions, and Report*.—
For composition per page (fools cap,) one dol
lar and twenly-five cents. For press work,
folding and stitching one hundred copies,
twenty-five cents per page, and pro rata for
all copies over one hundred.
2d. For Rules, Constitution, and other Pam-
plelt.—For composition per page (octavo) in
email pica, plain, one dollar—in small piea
rule, one dollar and fifty cents. For brevier
plain, one dollar and fifty cents—for brevier
rule, two dollars. For rule and figure work,
on page lerger than royal octavo, per one
thousand ems, one dollar. For press work,
including folding and stitching, per token,
3d. For Yeas and Nays, Circular Letter*,
and other Miscellaneous Printing ordered by
Congress.—For composition, plain work, per
one thousand ems, seventy cents. Rule and
figure word, per one thousand ems, one dollar.
For press work, including folding and stitch
ing, per token or fraction of a token, seventy
4th. For all paper on which printing is done
by Congress, the public printer shall be allow
ed the fair market cost thereof, and twenty
per cent, additional thereto.
5th. On all work done for CoDgress when
in secret session, the public printer shall re
ceive an additional compensation of ten per
centum on the above rates.
Sec. 8. The ehief officers of Executive De
partments of the Government are hereby
authorised to contract for all necessary print
ing in connection with their several offices;
in no case, however, at higher rates of com
pensation than heretofore pi escribed for work
Sec. y, The Postmaster General shall con
tract for the publication of all post bills afid
other blanks connected with bis office not ex
ceeding the following rates : For composition,
including rule and figure work, per one thou
sand ems, fifty cents ; for press work, per
clean token, (the sheets not to be less thau
sixteen by twenty-six inches) fifty cents.—
For paper ten per cent, on actual cost. Noth
ing shall be allowed for altering the name of
a Postmaster on a post bill or other blank,
nor shall there be an additional charge for
composition when the name of the Post Office
alone is changed, but the printer shall be re
quired to keep always on hand forms for Poet
Office blanks, and when new orders are given
the charge shall be made only for ths press
work and paper, and suoh new composition as
may be necessary.
Sec. 10. All accounts for printing done for
Congress, or any one of the Executive Depart
ments, shall before the same are allowed, and
paid, be sworn to by the publio printer or
eontractor; shall be accompanied by vouchers
showing the cost of the paper used, and the
quantity thereof; and shall be certified to be
oorrsctly made out under this law, by at least
two disinterested practical printers, in no
way connected with the office or business of
Sec. 11. The foregoing rates and provisions
do not apply to advertisements in publio ga
zettes by order of any of the Ezecutive De
partments, for which the usual fee is paid by
other advertisers, shall be allowed, but no ad
vertisement, from any of the Executive De
partments, shall be inserted in more than
thrse publio gazettes in the same State.
Sec. 12. When printing on parchment ia
required to be done for any Ezecutive Depart
ment, the parohment shall ba purchased and
furnisbhd by such department, and a special
eontract made for such printing, not exceed
ing ton dollars per thousand copies.
Sbo. 18. There shall be eonneoted with the
Department of Justice, a Bureau of Printing,
the ohief officer of whiob shall be appointed by
the President, by, and with the advice and
consent of the Congress, and shall be known
aa the Superintendent of Publio Printing. No
person shall be eligible to this office who is
not skilled in, acquainted with the practical
details of the business of printing : uor shall
the Superintendent of Publio printing be, in
any manner, directly, or indirectly, interested
in the oontracts for public printing ; nor with
the printing offioe at which the same is done,
nor connected with any newspaper in any ca
Sec. 14. It shall be the duty of the 8uper
intendent to supervise, direct, and eontrol all
the printing done by order of Congress, or
under onotraot with any Executive Depart
ment, aa to the quality of the paper to bo us
ed, the character of tho typo, tho stylo of
binding, and tho general execution of the
work; and also as to tho time and order in
whioh the tame shall bo oompleted. It shall
bo his duty only to report to the head of tho
department, at least once a year the oondltion
of the publio printing, stating the amount
paid out for the same, on each oontraet, spe
cifying the amount paid out under tho order
of each department, and giving estimates of
tho probable expenditure for the succeeding
year, whioh report shall be laid before (he
Congress by the President, in conneotion with
his annual message.
It shall bo his duly, also, to take from eve
ry contractor for publio printing, such bond,
with good security, as he msy require, not
exceeding the probable amount of the contraet
price for the priutiug to be done by suoh con
tractor, and conditioned for the faithful per
formance of his contraot in every partioular.
Such bonds shall be reuewsd annually by coa-
tractors, whose work shall be continuing in
its character, and extend beyond the year of
Sbo. 15. All accounts for printing, when
rendered ss herein before provided, shall be
audited and allowed by (he Superintendent of
Publio Printing before the same shall be paid,
lfthe Superintendent shall refuse to receivo
any work done, er shall refuse to allow any
accounts rendered, the printer or contractor
may appeal from suoh decision to the head of
the Department, whose decision on the appeal
shall be final and conclusive.
Sec. 1C. All laws or parts of laws milita
ting against the provisions of this act, are
Mr. Wright of Georgia, offered a resolution
that the discussions on the permanent Consti
tution, which will be up for consideration to
morrow, be in public.
Mr. Chilton of Alabama, offered a resolution
instructing the Committee on Naval Affairs to
inquire into the propriety of constructing sev
eral iron-plated frigates. Adopted.
An act was passed to raise provisional forces
for the Confederate States, and for other pur
poses. This act directs, among other provis-
i, that the President shall take charge of
all military operations between the Confedera
cy and other powers.
An act was also passed to raise money for the
support of the Government; it authorizes the
President to borrow $16,000,000, payable in ten
years, with interest at 8 per cent. The last
section directs that an export duty of &c. per
pound on cotton shall be levied on all cotton
exported after the 1st of August next for tho
purpose of creating a fund for the liquidation
of principal and interest of the $16,000,000
The Committee on Flags has not yet report
ARRIVAL AND CLOSING OF MAILS, Ac.
BY GEORGIA RAILROAD.
Due, daily, at 11.45 P.M., and 9.00 A.M.
Closes, daily, at 8.00 A.M., and 8.00 P.M.
BY WESTERN k ATLANTIC RAILROAD.
Due, dally, at 1-16 P-M.
Close*, dally, at 9.00 A.M.
BY ATLANTA k WEST-POINT RAILROAD.
Due, daily, at 7.16 P.M.
Close*, daily, at 9.00 P.M.
BY MACON k WESTERN RAILROAD.
Due, daily, at 7.16 P.M.
Closes, daily, at 11.00 A.M.
Until further notice, the Office will be kept open for
the delivery of mail-matter, dally (Sunday* excepted,)
from 7 A.M. till 1 o’clock, P.M., and from half-paat 2 till
6 o’clock, P.M.
On Sundays the Office will be open fi om 8 A.M. till 9)4
’clock, A.M., and from 2)4 till 8)tf o’clock, P.M.
T. C. HOWARD, Postmaster.
S B. OATMAN, proprietor, and dealer in
• Italian, American and Egyptian Marble,
Monuments, Tombs, Tablets, Head and Foot
Stones, Urns, Vases, Marble and Enameled
Slate Mantels, Statuary Figures, and Furnish
ing Marble of all descriptions.
Always on hand a fine assortment of Monu
ments, both Plain and Carved, of all sizes, and
prices to suit.
Call and see specimens, at Ware Rooms and
Yard, opposite Georgia Railroad Depot.
SION B. ROBSON.
ROBERT C. KOBSON
S.B. ROBSON & CO.,
Sell Everything in their Line of Trade at
The Lowest Prices fot Cash.
M RS. A. ISAACS would respectfully inform
her numerous lady customers and friends,
that she has removed to, and is now occupying
one of the spacious and elegantly fitted-up ten
ements in the New Building on the corner of
Whitehall and Alabama streets being the third
door from the latter street
She is now opening in her New Store,
one of the most
Extensive, Best Assorted, and Superb
Fall and Wintei
comprising very rioh Velvet, Satin and Fancy
Bonnets, Head Dresses, Bertha
Cape*, Collars, Embroide
of the latest Styles, in almost endless variety.
She has also a full line of
LACE VEILS, Ac.,
to all of which she would mostreepectftilly in
vito (he attention of her numerous customers.
Her Opening Day will be on Monday, Oct S.
PLANTS AND FLOWFKH!
8IIRTTBH AND FRTJIT TliKFlH!
Just Imported from Franre.
CHAPIN Ac CO„
F rench horticulturists
and FLORISTS, from the city
of Paris, respectfully inform the
Ladies and Gentlemen of Atlanta,
that they have recently arrived in this city
with a splendid collection of Trees, Plants,
flowers and Shrubbs, the whole offered for Cash
at very moderate prices. Holland House, c<r-
of Alabama street. feb23-6t
G. K. & J. L. HAMILTON,
SUCCESSORS TO SMITH k KZZABD,
AND DEALERS IN
FANCY AND TOILET
SURGICAL * DENTAL
FINE FRENCH AND CATAWBA BRANDIES,
BIKER & JARVIS’ ISLAND GLAXO,
FRANCIS R. SHACKELFORD,
Agent for Atlanta.
FRENCH CALF SKINS.
A LARGE LOT, just received direct ft-om
the Importers, and for sale by the dozen
or single skin, at low prices, by i
DIMICK, WILSON A CO.,
octl Poach-Treo Street, Atlanta, Georgia.
100 Half-barrels No. 3 Mackerel;
60 Half-barrels No. 3 Mackerel ;
60 kits No. 3 Mackerel;
10 bbls No. 1 Mackerel;
10 Half-barrels No. 1 Mackerel;
20 kits No. 1 Mackerel;
1,000 lbs Cod Fish ;
260 lbs Pollock ;
60, boxes of best Herring.
DIMICK, WILSON & CO.,
(soocasttoa* to dimce * mix,)
Mauvfacturen of and Wholesale and Re
tail Dealers In
BOOTS, SHOES AND BROtxANS!
Also keep constantly on hand Oak and Hem
lock Bole-Leather, French Calf Skins, Lining
and Binding Skins, Shoe Pete and Shoe Find
ings—at the Sign of the Big Boot,
L. M. DIMICK, 1 Cherokee Block,
WM. WIIAON, V Peach-Tree Street,
A. MIX. ) Atlanta, Georgia. oetlO
Great Excitement at the
Shoe and Leather Em
porium of D1 m i c k ,
W I Ison A Co.,
ON PEACH-TREB street.
A large lot of BOOTS and
SHOES, iust received from
the manufactory, and will be
sold at prices unprecedented
in this market.
Ladies' Patent Foxed Lace Heel Gaiters, at
$1 26 a pair.
Ladies’ Sewed Morocco Lace Heel Boots, at
$1 10 a pair.
Men’s, Boys, Misses and Children’s Boots and
Shoes, proportionably cheap, and warranted.
Gents’ French Calf Water-Proof and Pump
Boots—new styles—just received, and will be
sold at prices lower than any House in this
city will sell as good a Boot.
6,000 lbs Hemlock Sole Leather, jusv receiv
ed and for c&le at Charleston prices, or lower
than ever before sold in this market.
60 dozen French and American Calf Skins,
of various brands, this day reoeived, and will
be sold at a commission on New York prices.
Lasts, Boots Trees, Pegs, Lining, Binding and
Morocco Skins, Findings, Ac., proportionately
Those wanting Good Boots, Shoes, or Leather
at low prices, will find it to their interest to
give us a call before purchasing.
DIMICK, WILSON A CO.,
Sign of the Big Boot.
LB8. best quality of '
jUUU lock Sole leather;
3.000 lbs best quality Good Damage
2.000 lbs best quality Good Oak Sole
Leather—all just received and
or sale, at low prices, at Wholesale or Re
tail, by DIMICK, WILSON A CO.,
octl Peach-Tree Street, Atlanta, Georgia.
CENTER A TREADWELL.
State of Georgia* Fulton County.
'I WO month* afterdate application will he made totli
L Court of Ordinury of i*aid county for lenve to (*«ll
the Real Estate of John U. lloyt, late of said county,
I NDIA RUBBER BELTING—from 2 to 6
inches—for sale by
unel4 CENTER A TREADWELL-
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
Millinery and Fancy
Ribbons, Feathers, Flowers, Head
Dresses, Embroideries, Laees,
Dloitiiffl, lUuljcs, JJtrfunurji,
CONNELLY’8 IRON FRONT BUILDING
WILLIAMS & MCLEAN,
MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN
ALL KINDS OF FURNITURE!
Moss and Hair Mattresses!
LOOKING-GLASS PLATES, &C„
PEACH-TREE STREET, ATLANTA, GEORGIA
—SOLE AGENTS FOR—
Wrig-tLt ? s Spring-Bed,
Admitted to be the Best in use.
COMPETITION WITH CHARLESTON,
—AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, IN—
$hiua, J>iUw, |?latd mH friiiania
A LARGE lot of CUT and TRESSED GLA88 j WHITE, GILT, and DECORATED CR
NA, TEA, DINNER, and TOILET 8ET8, at any prica ; SILVER-PLATED TEA 8ETI
CASTOR8, CAKE-BASKETS, FRUIT-STANDS, CUP8, GOBLETS, SPOONS, FORKS, Ac. A,.
KEROSENE LAMPS, CANDLESTICKS, WAITERS, TABLE MATTS, CHINA VASES, At.
A lot of FINE TABLE CUTLERY. A largo and complete stock of
WHITE GRANITE & COMMON CROCKERY.
to which we invite the attention of COUNTRY MERCHANTS.
We import our goods from Europe and buy of the best American Manufacturers, and will
sell for the smallest possible profits for CASH.
COLE & WYLIE,
aug21 Whitehall Street, nearly Opposite Beach A Root’s, Atlanta, Georgia.
WHOLESALE AND DETAIL.
T HANKFUL for the past patronage of my numerous friends and customers, and hoping
a continuance of the same, I again take pleasure in informing them that 1 have now in
LABGEBT AND BEST ASSORTED
ever before offered ia Atlanta, and All*of
and am in almost daily receipt of New and Varied Styles of all kind* of Furniture from tk
well known Factory of
•WOX-HNkT ll« 9
of which F. W. FLYNN, formerly of the Novelty Works. Columbus, Georgia, is Fobiman, whl \
is a sufficient guarantee that all the work from the ABOVE FACTORY ie gtxd au.' the m<»\
ALL WORK WARRANTED GOOD
Price* from 15 to 25 per cent, lower than any other FoniiiTtia* Ston* in Georgia.
MATTRA88EB, LOUNGES, LOOKING GLASSES, WINDOW SHADES, COITaO*
CHAIRS, Aa, AC., alwayt on hand.
Pieman Fnmica made and Fon*rru*a repaired with neatneu and deapatoh.
COFFIN* OF ALL SIIFA ON HAND.
WHITEHALL STREET, ATLANTA, GEORGIA.
D. M. YOUNG, Agent,
j OT tw . fot JOHN D. GRAY.