ATLANTA, GEORGIA, TUESDAY MORNING. APRIL 29, 1S56.
TIIE ATLANTA INTEIJJUENCER
Daily ifc Wooltly.
BY RUGfiLES & HOWARD.
w. B. HI JCxCil.KST)
T. O. HOWARD. J
Eil i t ors.
TE1U1S OK SUBSCRIPTION.
Daily Intelligence: per annum, in advance. $6 00
Weekly, “ “ 2.00
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
Advertising in the Daily Intelligencer will be
inserted at the following rates per square of ten
Special contracts will be made for yearly adver
tisements occupying a quarter, half or whole col-
Advertisement.' from transient persons
must be paid in advance.
Legal a 1 vertisements published at the usual
rates. Obituary notices exceeding ten lines charg
ed as advertisements. Announcing candidates for
office, $5 00, to be paid in advance.
When advertisements are ordered in both the
Daily, and Weekly, 25 per cent, will be added
to the above rates.
Tho privilege of yearly advertisers is strictly
limited to their own immediate and regular busi
Professional Cards not exceeding six lines, $15
Advertisements not specified as to time will be
published till ordered out, and charged at regular
Advertisements inserted in the Weekly paper
only will bo charged at former rates.
TIIE DAILY INTELLIGENCER.
Brunswick In Aprll t 1859.
Our docks are enlivened by tho arrival of
vessels, laden with rails, spikes, &c., for
the Brunswick & Florida Railroad, and by
the bustle and activity incident thereto.—
The ring of the iron as it is placed upon the
ears, which stand ready to receive the rails
as they are delivered from the hold of the
vessels, fall pleasantly upon our ears, as
we pen this article. Every rattle of the
bars, every ring of the iron seems to speak
in plain language, and to say, “ The road
so long looked for, and so much to be de
sired, is now about to be constructed.” The
shrill whistle of the locomotive wakes the
whole town at daylight, and seems disposed
to proclaim to the sleepers that the indefat
igable track men are off to their work on
the road. Tho trussel bridge of tbe two
spans of 150 feet each, designed for the St.
111a River, is being framed at the saw mill
of the Brunswick Mill Company. The
frames of houses are to be seen gradually
overtopping the beautiful cedars which
grace our city lots and squares, and
other signs of returning life and animation
are plainly visible. New stores have been
established, and merchants attracted by the
opening prospeots of Brunswick and the
salubrious climate, arrive here by the boats
inquiring for stores to rent. Messrs. Sav
age <fc Harris have almost completed their
large warehouse at the foot of Monk street,
and we have information that other wharves
are about to be constructed. Brunswick is
“ looking up,” and we predict that the day
is not far distant when she will have to take
her place among the maritime ports of the
Southern Atlantic coast.—Herald.
Robert L. Stephens.
A telegraphic despatch has already an
nounced the death of this distinguished cit
izen of Hoboken, N. J., aged 68. The N.
Y. Mirror gives the following memoir of
“ Ilis father, John Stephens, was emi
nent for his ingenuity in steamboat matters
and was connected with John Fitch in his
experiments. After Fulton had built the
Clermont, John Stephens built the second
steamboat in this country, which he ran
upon the Delaware. His son at that early
period, began to manifest his interest in
steamboats, and the present perfection at
tained in steam craft is largely owing to his
genius and enterprise. John Stephens ran
horse ferry boats between this city and the
Jersey shore as early as 1808, and Robert
L. commenced steam ferriage between those
points in 1816, and from that time he has
been connected with and instrumental in
the progress of steamboats and railroads,
and other benificent enterprises. He had
much to do with perfecting of the models of
our yachts and other sailing vessels, and
was "one of the projectors, and for years one
of the chief managers of the Camden and
Amboy Railroad. In 1815 he invented an
improved bomb for tne U. S. service. Irom
liis reputation for invention and practical
energy he was commissioned by the United
States* Government, some ten years since to
build au immense steam battery, for har
bor defence. This work is far advanced, at
Hoboken. Hoboken will miss a great ben
efactor in tbe death of Mr. Stephens, and
the whole community and country will suf
fer a severe loss. Mr. S. lived and died a
bachelor, and his property valued at mill
ions, will go to his brothers.
Burning of the Thos. G. Haight.—The
steamer Thos. G. Haight, which has been
ljinjr at Miller’s wharf, at the lower end of
the city, for some days, undergoing repairs,
took fire a few minutes after 1 o’clock this-
morning. The flames were first seen burst
ing up Through the hatchway, and had ex
tended so far as to be utterly beyond con
trol. She was immediately cut loose, drift
ed off down the river, and ran ashore on Fig
Jsland. From appearances the destruction
seems to be complete.
The Thomas G. Haight was brought to
this city a few months ago, and placed on
the line to Florida. She was owned chiefly
if not entirely, by her commander, Captain
J. W. Barkman, and we presume, was in
sured, though of this we have uo certain in
Herr Driesbacb, the “Lion King,”
got married two or three years ago, and be
came a farmer in Ohio. The other day he
visited at Zanesville, where they have been
wintered—his pet animals, which had not
seen him for more than two years, and (with
one exception,) they appeared so recognise
him—and those which had been his special
favorite* became jealous of tbe caresses he
bestowed upon the others.
City Talti In Charleston.
Some of our complaining fellow citizens
may derive consolation by tbe perusal of
the following, which we take from the
Charleston Courier, of the 25th inst It is
well to know how we relatively stand with
our neighbors, in paying taxes to “support
the general government of the city.
The City tax bill for the current year will
be found, as it passed the second reading,
among the Proceedings of Council. We
subjoin a summary for convenient reference
and comparison :
On house lots, buildings, Jbc.. $1.20 on
every hundred dollars, ad valorem.
Stock of goods, wares, Ac., on 1st January,
1856, $1.25 per cent.
Interest accruing from bonds, Sea., $5 on
on every hundred dollars.
On slaves owned or kept in city, $3.
Four wheeled coach with two horses, $37.50.
Four wheeled coach with one horse, $25.
Two wheeled carriage, &c., $20.
These are exclusive of the horses, which
are covered by a tax of $10 for horses and
mules, with exception in favor of trooper or
On every dog without badge, $2.
On premiums received for or by Insur
ance Companies, Agencies, &c., $L.25 per
On gross receipts of Commercial Agen
cies and Express Companies, $1.25 per hun
On income and profits from faculties, pro
fessions, trade, &e., $1.00 per hundred dol
On commission from factorage, vendues,
&c., $1.00 per hundred dollars.
On dividends from gas and other stocks
not exempted, $5.00 per hundred dollars.
Poll tax on all residents not returning
property tax of equal amount, $1.00.
For the usual details as to time and man
ner of collection, we may refer to the tax
Death of a Distinguished Hindoo.—
Among the deaths in the Calcutta Friend of
India, of Feb. 5, we find the name of Au-
shootosh Dey—well known to our country
men in the East Indies, and to American
houses in the India trade, as “ the great
American banian,” or banker. This emi
nent Hindoo was possessed of immense
wealth, for the most part hereditary—tho’
his property acquired in trade was vast,
even for a leading banian. In social life
he was of the old regime; and his great
festival in 1852, in compliment to his Amer
ican clients, as well as to celebrate the mar
riage of his grandson, was distinguished by
a splendor and profusion sufficient to inspire
his guests with the idea of almost fabulous
riches. On that occasion the little bride
groom literally blazed in jewels to the val
ue of not less than teD lacs of rupees,
($500,000.)—N. Y. Tribune.
A New Horse Shoe.—The Philadelphia
correspondent of the Baltimore American
says:—A new horse shoe that requires no
nails and can be put only anyone without the
aid of a blacksmith, is on exhibition in this
city. Attached to the shoe is a flange ex
tending around the hoof, and at the back of
tbe shoe, which lie over the frog of the
horse’s foot, is a joint, held in its place by
a screw, which allows the shoe to open and
close, so as to accommodate itself to the size
of the hoof. Between the hoof and the plate
is placed a layer of gutta percha, for the
purpose of preventing injury to the hoof or
leg of the horse by concussion while pas
sing over hard roads or streets. These
shoes are also furnished at about one-half
the price of the ordinary shoe.
Guano Convention.—The following gen
tlemen have been appointed by the Mont
gomery County (Md.) Agricultural Society,
as delegates to the Guano Convention to he
held in Washington city on the 10th June
viz : Nathan S. White, Horatio Trundle, J.
L. Dufief, Dr. Chas. A. Harding, W. Yeirs
Bouic, Robert Dick, Richard J. Bowie, F,
Valdenar, Richard T. Bently, Wm. II. Far
quar. Allen B. Davis, Wm. L. Gaither, Ed.
W. Owen, Thos. Worthington, Middleton
King, Dr. Washington Waters, and Robert
JL. O. SI3IPSOS,
ATTORNEY AT L A.W ,
November S, 1854. 3Sdly
HAHRIS & ~WILSON,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
O FFICEon Whitehall street, under the Intelligencer
Printing Office. Sept. 26th. 1854. (1-dlv)
Harris,] [John T. Wilson.
THOS. Li. COOPER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Atlanta Georgia .
O FFICE in Grant & Williams’ Brick Block. Peach
tree street, over Gilbert & Clark's Hardware Store
Sept. 26th. 1854. (1—dly)
JAMES P. JOHNSON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
September 2P>. 1854. 1—dly
IDr. 3NT 3D’2VXjVI&3\TY,
H AVING removed his residence and office, to
Marietta Street above Esq. Payn’s, hopes to
receive a continuance of the liberal patronage of
his good customers.
Patients for Surgical operations can be accom
modated with board.
Ladies wishing dental attendance, by giv
ing a. timely notice, even through the Post Office,
will be furnished with a conveyance free of charge
Atlanta, Feb. 2,1855. nl00-dtf.
ikttornoy at Ilsaw.
'SsL* Office up stairs in Granite front, next door
to Bell A Brother.
Atlanta, January 12, 1856. (diwtf)
»R. J. 31. BABER,
April 15, 1856. dwly.
H. D. BEM AN.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office on Alabama street, two doors West of
Whitehall street, Markhams building.
April 19th, 1856. (dtwly)
Jared Irwin Whitaker.
Attorney' at Law,
Office front rooms over John R. Wallace A
Brothers, corner of Whitehall and Alabama sts.
Atlanta, Ga., January 29, 1856. (diwly)
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Feb. 2S,5'i856. d&wly
Is to be found at all times in his office, corner of
Marietta and Bridge sts., except when profession
Atlanta, Jan. 15, 1856. d*w6m
P. O. Harper,
ATTORNEY AT L^A W ,
West Point, Georgia.
April IS, 1855. dAwtf
GARTRELL & GLENN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Will attend the Courts in the Counties of Ful
ton, DeKalb, Fayette, Campbell, Meriwether,
Coweta, Carroll, Henry, Troup, Heard, Cobb, and
Lrcirsj. GJRTRELL, j LCTHXR J. GLKXX,
Fornrerlyof Wash’tn., Ga. j Formerly of McDon*
John W. H. Underwood. | Chas. H. Smith
Underwood & Smith,
attorneys and COUNSELLORS AT 1
feb 20 dAwly Rome, Ga.
DR. T. JW. DAMALL,
R ESPECTFULLY tenders his professional services to
thccitizens of Atlanta and vicinity. Office at his
residence on McDonough Street. July 1, 1855. d&wly.
A Frenchman was tried the other
day in one of the Departments for having
killed his father and mother. The crime
was committed under the most revolting
circumstances ; and at the end of the plead
ings, when he was about to be condemned
to death, the President of the Tribunal
asked the usnal question, if he had any
thing to say in his defence ?
“ Mon Dicu, non, Monsieur le President,”
he replied, “ only I hope you will have pity
on a poor orphan !”
J. A. PUCKETT,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
AND SOLICITOR IN CHANCERY,
ILL prompt ly attend to all business entrusted c
his care. Office on White Hall Street.
Practical Architect and Builder,
May 30, 1855. (d*wtf.
THE subscriber, having returned to the city
from a visit to Charleston, has resumed the prac
tice of his Profession.
Residence on Garnett st., between Whitehalland
Office atSmjth A Ezzard’s Drug Store, opposite
Atlanta Bank.” THOS. S. DENNY, M. D.
To the Business Public.
Merchants and business men desirous of giv
ing publicity to their names and business;
Persons wanting to buy or sell land ;
Persons wanting to rent houses;
Persons having houses to rent;
Persons having negroes to hire;
Persons wanting to hire;
Persons seeking employment of any kind ;
Persons wanting board or boarders;
Persons wanting to borrow or lend money ;
Mechanics and others wanting hands ;
Merchants and others wanting clerks :
And articles lost or found, strayed or stolen, and a |
thousand other things and wants which are daily
telt in a business city can be easily supplied by
the trifling expense of an advertisement in the
Atlanta Daily Intelligencer.
The firm of CALHOUN & HILLYER has been
mutually dissolved, and the books of the firm are in
the possession of the subscriber. Persons indebt
ed are requested to make settlement.
The subscriber has his office up stairs in the
Kile building, on Peachtree street, where he ex-
peats to keep it, permanently. All professional
calls in either of the branches, viz : Practice of
Medicine, Surgery, or Obstetrics,
will be punctually attended to. He has had a
long experience in these branbhes, ane as to his
success, he refers to all or any of the old settlers
of Fulton, DeKalb, and serrounding counties.
E. N. CALHOUN.
Atlanta. Jan. 10’56 dw6m.
M R. 6. R. DODGE, Augusta. Ga., would respectfully
inform the ladies and gentlemen of ATLANTA
and vicinity, that
Miss M. Dodd, opposite TV. W. Ro
ark’s, Whitehall si., Atlanta, Ga.,
is his Airent to receive and deliver all goods for his
DYE HOUSE, viz: Such as Silk Dresses, Shawls
Mantillettes, Cravats, Ribbons, Gloves, Hose, &c—•
White Shawls tleausedand bleachedas white aslillies
and all kinds of colors cleansed in style.
Gents’ Coats and Pants cleansed and pressed. Alsc
Coat:,-Pants, Vests, &c.. dyed, in good shape, without
being ripped. Piano and fable Cloths cleansed or died;
Window Curtains, Tassels. &c. Wholesale work done
in original style, such as Dress Silk, Broadcloths, Meri-
noes. DeLaines, Alpaccas. Ribbons, Braid, Gimps,
Fringes. Hosierv and Gloves, Velvets, Galoons, Ac. Ac.
G. R. DODGE.
Miss M DODD would also inform the citizens gener
ally, that she is prepared to Bleach and Press
Ladies’ STRAW BONNETS and Gents’ HATS; bleached
lined and trimmed, to., also dyed and pressed.
Whitehall st., opposite W. W. Roark's.
Jub«18,’55. dtf M, DODD
HAT AND CAP STORE.
J. TAYLOR is now opening a fresh stock
of fashionable HATS, CAPS A BONNETS,
Next door to Laicshe dr Bro’s Jewelry Store,
Whitehall Street, Atlanta, Ga.
TAYLOR’S HAT & CAP EMPORIUM.
J UST RECEIVED, and opening, the first entire
stock of HATS A CAPS ever offered in this,
city. My stock is now complete, consisting of
every variety and style. Please call and examine
for yourselves !
All kinds of Fur Skins bought.
Atlanta, April 25, 1855. (dAwly)
WARRANTED PIANO FORTES,
FOR SALE ON TRIAL.
Payment not desired until sufficient ly tested.—
Good secondhand Pianos for sale or hire. Old
Pianos taken ia exchange for new ones. Please
address C. F. BARTH.
Atlanta, Ga.. Feb. 15, 1856.
E have in store 300 sacks of SALT which
we will sell low for cash. Call at
Feb 19 CLARKE* GRUBB.
P OCKET and Countinghoase DAIRIES, for
1856, for sale by J J RICHARDS & CO.
! COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
B. E. ilOORE | B. F. McGINTY. | G. B. FREEMAN
Moore, McGiisty & Co.,
Warehouse & Commission Merchants,
jS®- - In the Fire proof Warehouse formerly occu
pied by Seago * Abbott.
WILL attend to the storing and selling ot Cot
ton, Wheat, Corn, Flour, Bacon, Lard, Liquors,
Feathers, Fruit, ic., and will make prompt and
faithful returns of all business with which they
may be entrusted.
. Consignments respectfully solicited.
All cash orders promptly attended to.
Feb. 27, 1 : 56. dw6m.
"DAiSiEZ. & COMPy,
AT THE SIGN OF THE
“Atlanta Family Store,,
f HE subscribers would respectfully inform the
citizens of Atlanta, and all persons trading
to this point, that they are daily receiving and will
endeavour to keep constantly on hand a well-as
sorted stock of FAMILY SUPPLIES. They re
spectfully and politely solicitthe patronage of per
sons and families, who may require such articles
as pertain to their Department, and will take
pleasure in waiting upon them. The Principle
upon which they conduct their business being
CASK, they assure all those who may favor them
with a visit that the articles which they may offer
shall be of the best quality and at cash prices.
GEORGE H. DANrEL. | LEONARD H. YOUNG.
Atlanta, March 22, 1855. dtwly.
J. & J. LYNCH,
Corner of Alabama & White Hall Streets,
W HOLESALE and RETAIL Dealers
in New Orleans Sugar, Coffee,
Syrup, and Provisions Generally, which
we offer on the most reasonable terms.
We keep constantly on hand a general
Stock of Liquors, Wines <£ Cordials,
l^flfe by Wholesale.
Eeing in daily receipt of Goods from first hands,
we are enabled to sell at as small profits as any
house in the cities of Augusta, Savannah or
Charleston, (the freight only added.) We shall
take advantage of the Ohio, Cumberland and
Alabama rivers, on first rise, and keep a large
stock of New Orleans and Cincinnati Goods—
cheaper than they can be bought in the markets
above-named. J. A J. LYNCH.
Sept. 22 dAwly.
1. E. WILLIAMS. JOHN RHEA, Q. WM. M. WILLIAMS,
J. E. William s A. C o;«,
(Successors to J. E. Williams,)
General Commission Merchants,
and agents for the sale of
BACON, LARD, GRAIN, FLOUR, Ac., Ac.,
Athenaeum building, Decatur st.. near Tr’t House,
Truly thankful for the very liberal patron-
ege I have received for the past three years, I re-
spetfully solicit acontinuance of the same to the
new firm. March 1, ’55 J. E. WILLIAMS.
L. J. PARR,
Warehouse and Commission
WILL give his attention particularly to the pur
chase and sale of Cotton and other produce. Or
ders and consignments solicited.
Warehouse on Marietta street, one door above
Atlanta, Sept, 25, 1855. d&wtf.
Ware-House & Commission Merchant,
d AVING rented that spacious Fire-jV
Proof Ware-House, recently erected?* 1
on White-Hall street, will attend to the
Storage and Sale of Cotton, Corn, Lard Bacon,
and all other produce with which he may be favor
ed. Having had long experience in the general
trade of Georgia, he flatters himself that he car.
give satisfaction in the sale of all produce; and
also in the purchase of all articles which the coun
try may require. T. DOONAN.
December 14,1854. 69dwt,f
SEAGO & ABBOTT
H AVE now in store on consignment and to ar
rive in a. few days,
50,000 tbs. of Bacon Sides, Shoulders and Hams.
40 bbls. and cans of Lard.
5 bbls. damaged Lard, suitable for car
400 bags Tennessee, super fine Flour.
50 bags Foster’s extra family Flour.
400 bushels Oats.
250 K Corn, in prime sacks.
500 “ Wheat Bran, sacked.
100 barrels New Orleans Mclasses.
10 hhds. “ “ Sugars.
20 boxes Virginia Tobacco, at manufactu
100 bbls. fresh Lime, from Rogers’ Kiln.
We are also agents for the sale of Messrs. Her
ring A Co.’s (N. Y.) Fire and Burgler Proof Safes.
All orders received by us for Mill Stones, Bolt
ing Cloths, Ac., will be promptly and faithfully
filled by Messrs. Morris A Trimble, of Baltimore.
Orders fur Lime by the car load will be filled at
kiln prices by SEAGO A ABBOTT,
General Commission Merchants,
March 6,1S56. Atlanta, Ga.
ANDREWS & JESUP,
Cotton and Woolen Machinery,
Steam Engines and Boilers, Machinists'
Tools, Belting, dec.,
Importers* dealers in Manufacturers’ articles.
NO. 67. FINEST., NEW YORE.
N. B.—Agents for the ‘-WOODRUFF & BEACH IRON
WORKS ” Steam Engines and Boilers.
Exclusive Agency in New York for “LOWELL MA
CHINE SHOP” Machinists’Tools.
Oct. 2. 1855. dly.
C. F. SAHTH,
Piano Forte Repairer and Tuner,
W ILL attend to any calls in his
line of business, such as reg
ulating of action, covering of ham
mers, (felted cr buffed,) laying of new strings bv
the octave, whole or single, Ac.
Satisfaction given in every instance or no
charge. All work warranted.
Tuning by tbe Year done a* Reduced
Orders anywhere from the country, addressedt-'
G. F. Barth, Atlanta, Ga., will meet with prom
T. R. RIPLEY,
DEALER IN CROCKERY, EARTHEN,
ANL GLASS WARES.
Campheme, Burning Fluid, Alcohol;
RANAWAY on the 2d of January, from
my premises in Atlanta,-jny Negro Boy
CHARLES. Said boy is a carpenter by
.trade, is left handed, very black, 6 feet and
1 inch high, weighs about 175 pounds. He is a
tall, straight, polite spoken, and generally fine
looking negro. He was raised in Savannah. The
above reward will be paid for bis delivery to me,
or $25 for his delivery in any jail so that I can get
28, 1856. diwtf D. DEMAEEbT*
SLOAN & OATMAN,
Italian, Egyptian & American
AND EAST TENNESSEE MARBLE
TOMBS, URNS & VASES,
All orders promptly filled.
: 5s§„Ware rooms opposite Georgia Railroad De
pot, Atlanta, Ga. Mch8,lS55-d<fcwly.
Morgan, Kirkpatrick, & Co.,
HAVING opened a new Ware
room on Peach Tree Street, would
call the attention of the public to
theirStock of Furniture, embracing Cabinet Ware
in all its varieties. Chairs of every kind; Lounges,
Mattresses of Springs, Hair, Moss, Gotten and
Window Shades, Window Curtains,Damask, Cornices
Bands. Cord and Tassels. Loops, &c., &c.—
WINDOW PAPERING, HOUSE DO,
Fire-board do. Theystillcon-
tinue tlieir Shop,
South of Georgia Railroad Square,
and are prepared to do all kinds of work connected
with their business, such as makingand repairing Fur
niture, making Mattresses, Upholstering, tzc. They
keepalsoon hand Metalic BurialCases. and make, up
on shortnotiee Maliogany,Waluut, and other woodCof-
They have enlarged their manuir.ctur ingshops at De
catur,and can supply Morgan’s original CottageChairs,
Hindley’s Patent Bedstead, together with all articles of
Cabinet Ware, of their oy.-n manufacture, inanyquan-
They are now manufacturing and finishingEnamelled
Cottage Setts, far superior to any to be had from the
CORN AND COB MILL.
BROWN & ANDERSON, Proprietors of Geor
gia, Alabama, Middle and Eastern Tennessee.
Anderson’s old established ")
Foundry. Nashville, Tenn. 1-ForBrown & Anderson
And by J. Winship.Atlanta,Ga. J
Orders addressed to us will be promptly sup
plied, and we will till all orders addressed to J.
Winship, Atlanta, Ga., until he can supply them
from his well known Foundry. These Mills have
been thoroughly tested, are portable, can beset up
in half an hour’s time without expense or mechan
ical aid. The most convenient Mills for team use
ever invented. Its mechanical construction in
No. 2 is offered at $65 complete, ready for at
taching tbe team, and warranted to grind from 8 to
12 bushels of feed per hour with one horse.
No. 3, at $75, will grind 15 bushels per hour.
No..4, at $35, will grind 20 bushels per hour
with two horses.
BROWN & ANDERSON,
No. 40, Market st., Nashville, Tenn.
•Auction Sale ! !
Of Valuable Real Estate!!!
C ONSISTING of Three Acres of Land, with el-
elegant commodious dwelling House, lathed
and plastered; well painted, with a frame smoke
House, Kitchen and Stable—Milk House and a
well of first rate water, on the premises, all in first
rate order, with a good guarantee title. Said
property is situated in the Town of Ringgold, Ca
toosa county, Ga., now being rented and occupied
by Edward Fowler, Esq. The above property
will be sold positively at Auction, to the highest
bidder, on Tuesday the 29th day of April, between
the hours of 1 and 2 o’clock P. M., unless dispos
ed of at private sale, previous to that time, any
one in want of a comfortable, and convenient resi
dence, would do well to call and see the property.
Terms made known on day of sale. Apply to
WM. L. WHITMAN,
April 7. (d&wtsd) Ringgold, Georgia.
Just Published, by the
HOWARD ASSOCIATION, PIIILAD’A.
R EPORT ON SPERMATORRIHEA, or Sem
inal Weakness, Impotence, the Vice of Onan
ism, Masturbation, or self-Abuse, and other Dis
eases of the sexual Organs, with an account of
the errors and deceptions of Quacks, and valuable
advice to the afflicted, by GEO. R. CALHOUN,
M. 11., CONSULTING SURGEON of the HOWARD ASSO
CIATION, Philadelphia, Pa., a Benevolent Institution,
established by special endowment, for the relief of the
-sick and distressed, afflicted with “Virulent and Epi
demic diseases.” A copy of the above Report will be
sent by mail (in a sealed envelope) FREE OF CHARGE,
on the receipt of two stamps for postage. AddressDR.
GEO. R. CALHOUN, No. 2 South NINTH St., Philaael
phia. Pa. apr. 14—d6w
The American Sunday School Union
Souttiei’n Brand* Depository.
67 Meeting Street.
CHARLESTON, S. CAROLINA.
WHERE may at alft times he found a com
plete assortment of the Society’s publica
tions, together with all Sunday School Re
Catalogues sent on application.
Subscriptions taken for the Youth’s Penny Gazette
and Sundav School Journal.
N. N. HUGHES, Agent.
March 4,1855. (d&w6m)
HEW SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING.
W ILLIAM .1. KIRBY would inform his friends and
customers that he has just received his Spring
and Summer Clothing, consisting in part of Cloth, Cash
marett. Queen’s Cloth, Drab d’ete, Alapaea and Linen
Coats, Caps. Italian and Linen Pants, and quitea varie
ty of Vests, and gent’s furnishing goods, all of which
will be sold very cheap for cash. All are invited to call
and examine before buying elsewhere, a fine lot of
Clothes. Cassimeres, and Vestings, which will be made
in the latest style and at short notice.
Cutting and repairing done as usual.
A 'rood lot of Trimmings on hand and for sale low down.
All of rav old customers indebted to me for the past
venr, will do me both a favor and.simple justice, by
eailineand settling their accounts, as I am greatly in
need of money. April 11, 1S5;>-
FOR. SALE BY
J. J, RICHARDS & Co.
Armageddon, or the T7. S. in Prophecy
The Great Iron AY heel.
Rose Clark—Fanny Fern’s new book.
Phcenixania—one of the funny ones—and oth-
thers, better worth reading.
Call and see, at the new BOOK A MUSIC
Whitehall street, opposite the “Intelligencer
HEW BOOK AND MUSIC STORE.
J j. RICHARDS & CO., keep a Wholesale
• and Retail cheap cash, Book, Music and
Fancy Store, on Whitehall street, Atlanta, Ga.
Orders per mail promptly attended to.
Established Nov. 1, 1855. dwly
In a few days we will be in receipt of 13,000ft
of pure White Lead—which we will warrant to be
of full weight and pure. All kinds of Colors and
Painter’s Brushes of every variety. Also, Var
nishes of a flner quality than have ever before
been kept in this market.
Nov. 22, 1855. SMITH A EZZARD.
Cabin Passage from Charleston to New YorV
^ Twenty-five Dollars.
U. S. MAIL LINE,
X* ¥• & Charleston Steam Packets
THROUGH IN 48 TO 50 HOURS.
CABIN PASSAGE TO NEW YORK
Semi-Weekly U. States Mail Line.
CPHE new and splendid side-wheel steamships-
-*■ KNOXVILLE. 1500 tons, Cnpt. C. I). I.t'Ptow,
AUGUSTA, 1500 tor.*, 11 Thos. Lyon,
FLORIDA, 1300 tons, ” M. S. 'WoopHtru,
ALABAMA, 1300 tons, “ C. R, Schenck,
Will Leave Savannah
Every WEDNESDA Y and SA TURDA Y.
These ships are among the largest on the coast, un
surpassed in speed, safety or comfort—making their
passages in 50 to 60 hours, and are commanded by
skillful, cartful and polite officers. They offer a most
desirable conveyance to New York.
Cabin Passage to New York #26
Steerage passage to New York $8
PADLEFORD, FAA” It CO., Agents in Savannah
SAM’L MITCHELL, 13 Broadway, New York.
Savannah February 5, 1856.
NASHVIl LE 1500 tons,
M Berry, Commander
MARION, 1200 tons,
W. Foster Commander.
JAMES AUGER, 1200 tons,
S. C. Turner Commander.
SOUTHERNER, 100C toBs
T. D. Ewan. Commander.
Leave Adger’s wha rves every
Wednesday & Saturday-
after the arrival#! the cars from the South & West,
at high water.”
These steamships were built expressly for the Li e
and for safety, comfort, and speed, are unrivalled on
Tables supplied with every luxury—attentive and
cautious commanders, will ensure Travellers by 11-ia
Line every possible comfort and accommodation.
For freight or passage, having elegant state room sc-
commodations,apply to HENRY MISSROON
Corner of East Bay & Adgar’s South Wharf,
Charleston. S. C.
Cabin, Passage, 9125.
—— mi iiiiis ——mi——
Nos. 3, .5, 7 & 9, Murray Street,
SECON ^ D«*OR FROM BROADWAY,
^^^..Opposi. ' the Park, NEW YORK.
HUGGINS & FLING
N. Hcgoixs, late of Pearl Street House, Boston.
H. C. Fling, late of Lovejoy’s Hotel, New York.
july 24 dly.
Book, Job and Card Printing Office,
Corner of Whitehall and Alabama sts.,
(In the Room formerly known as “ Parr’s Hall,”)
C. E. HANLEITER & CO.,
H aving just added to tlieii
former extensive assort
ment of B 0 O K and JOB
TYPE, CUTS, ORNA
MENTS, Ac., a very large
variety of new materials, of
the latest styles, together witt
one of Hoe’s celebrated
ire more fully prepared than heretofore, to give
dispatch to all orders for work in their line—which
they will execute in the best style of the art, rt
fair prices for Cash.-..
Particular attention paid to the execution o»
FINE WORK for Railroad and other Joint Stock
Companies, Transportation Agents, Banks, Col
leges and Schools, Attorneys, Public Officers,
Merchants, and others.
Books, Famphlets, Catalogues, Circulars,
Cards, Promissory Notes, Blank Deeds, Checks
Way Bills, Programmes, Hand and Show Bills
Posters, Ac., executed at short notice.
^©“Printing in Gold and Silver Bronze,
and Fancy Colored Inks, or on Vellum, Satin,
Muslin, &c., done in beautiful style.
Having likewise connected a
with their Printing Establishment, they are pre
pared to execute orders for every description of
work in that department—including RULING
and BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURING—in a
style superior to any ever before done in this sec
tion of the State. Their Tools being all new and
of the latest patterns, their Stock of materials the
best the Northern markets afford, and their work
men equal to any in the South, they feel confident
of their ability to give entire satisfaction, and
consequently have no hesitancy in soliciting the
patronage of their friends and the public.
^©..Orders for work, in either department of
their business, from any part of Georgia and
neighboring States, will meet with prompt atten
C- R- H. returns his grateful thanks to his
friends ancl the public for their past generous pat
ronage, and would most respectfully solicit a con
tinuance of the same to the new firm.
Atlanta Ga. July 6th, 1855. (dAwly.)
More New Boohs.
Presscotts Philip II. 2 vols .octavo.
Napoleon at St. Helena, 1 vol. octavo.
Macauley’s History of England, vol 3 and 4.
Mimic Life, by Mrs. Richie.
Good Time Coming, by T. S. Arthur.
Library of Mesmerism, 2 vols.
The Homestead the Hillside, by Mrs Holmes
Lily, by the author of Busy moments of an
Ida Norman, by Mrs Lincoln Phelps.
Hampton Heights, Juno Clifford, Elm Tree
Crotchets and Quavers, Henrietta Robinson,
Harper’s Magazine, and Story books for March
Just Received by J. J. RICHARDS A Co.
Atlanta, February 26, 1856.
Wanted to Hire.
A NEGRO WOMAN, a good Cook, for
a man in the country, a few miles from this
■ city. L. J. FARR.
April 2d, 1856.
T WO desirable dwelling houses, on Decatur
street, near Wm. H. Harvell’s, for sale low for
cash, or on short time; A neg o woman will he
received in part payment for od« of them. In
quire of L. J. PARR, Real Estate Agent.
100 Packages Lard, 50 bbls. whiskey.
1,000 bushels cow Peas on Consignment, and
for sale low by SEAGO A LAWRENCE.
Also. Tenn., Bacon in any desired quantity.
Feb 19 (wlm)
T HERE are three eligible residences on Ma
rietta street, in this city, which I wish to sell,
and which I shall be happy to show to any one
desiring to pnrehai 3.
L. J. p A R R, Real Estate Agent.
Cbeese! Cheese!! Cheese!!!
Clarke A Grubb have recer tly received a supply
of excellent CHEESE, which they offer at re -
duced prices—some as low as 15 cents per lb.
Dec. 1, 1855.