The Da ly Herald.
f !t O? MAY 2, 1873.
rntc hkiuld > crBMSHijro company,
klKT. ST. CW -ABRAMS,
II1C1RI u.sn AY,
R. «. Af.STOi
Editor, and Manager*.
1UH. j 1
BERAXJD *r* u follow* :
00 I WXEKT.Y, 1 Te»r...*l 00
00 WEEKLY, S Month* 1 00
60 WEEKLY. 8 Months 60
... ii. rted at moderate rate a. 8ub-
•rlptfoMand id*«■ omenta Vsvwiablyin advance.
Andrea* JIALD PUBLISHING CO.,
Box 672 Atlanta, Georgia-
Otto* an A lab* reet. near Broad.
Herald t» U
Hcralii 1* ii
caution of the Daily
i that of the Const 1-
- stimulation of the Dally
nan doable that of tlic
> red to verify till* claim
Oar . iote Exchanges.
A large olf, wit' ha* been sheep-killing in Mur
ray county on a !ai e scale for a year or so past was
killed! * week, -on his skin brought to Dalton. It
a feet from the point of the nose
This wolf would frequently kill
cheep in one night on a plants’
. lessor -u nnrly <
■*h, T)os .r M »n ?—We lesru from the Cbroui-
c> si ienMne 1 t on Monday last the “ wives of
w*ri> y i .'t : Columbia county, Messrs. John
Sr itl i rheue Pascall, gave birth to seven chil-
dr-.n the ’si' ; ;; former to three, and of the latter
W ot» last ac. nnts-the mothers and children
were aoin. *• Not one word, though, as to how
Uv fgrtans ' fa. ers are getting on. Fancy the
ingsofthe: ’ of the quartette when they all
Utiar' 1 w ado him at once.
The T i • nterpria* «tys the mail bag con-
fat- the Vewcrn mail for that office was stolen
u i. tl . r.er at the depot Wednesday night week,
was fi.ioad last \ onday night about a mile f**om
tu.- it-r* tn ;ncut open, its contents thor-
o-.,. .W . . . ulcJ. tnd much of the mail matter
Abani> vr- . or ts SeasoH.—Tlse Constitutionalist
>f Tuesday, says: Tie son of Dr. Seth Green, aud
twe assistants, who re re left bero to carry on tbe
work of restocking t;.e Savannah river with shad, left
evening for N iern, N, C., having been unable
tc obtain ehao frtr which to procure tbe roe end
milt to natch oc* onng fish. After threo or four
nights’ trial tbe y - iceeded in getting only four or
• v* fisc and fher fore concluded to abandon the
that the nut
Tbe ano* j
Times that n.
bad bought th
F'-wu, Ga. we.-p
♦b'. pleasure o:
Rising Fawn to
about a mile ir,
cL.mic* ard labo:
111*. Itonic J
furaitu • ra
in the * .ok
T »e night
bet a di*con'
They are alt.
water shad ai
cut season. Old fishermen eay
for the season is over.
• of the Gainesville Manufacturing
utts, places the net earnings of
9 TC, being nearly 2G.56-100 per
cck, and yet many ask if nianu-
e time ago, says the Chattauocga
•any of New York gentlemen who
son’s Creek propelty, nearIti
. tinplating the erection of a blast
tract of iron land. We now ha*
mg our people that the work
A railroad is being built fro
LLt- proposed site of the furna<
. th. One hnudrod aud fifty me
tre now engaged as wood chop-
learns that a great i
in that county of j
•aluable horses have r
of Dr. C. C. Andrews, of Ln:
Jed last Saturday. Most of the
Loss about $2,000, and insi
liladelpbia, for $1,800.
f Macon, proposed to inaug'i
for their benefit,
reen Macon and Columbus
he summer month*.
» to be plentiful ia the Et.»>
J to the celebrate 1 ruo or
insrtcr as cxptn.-ive.
Ve get tlio following frc..>
' at io-ii. :orae showers came yesterday,
ug tbe duat. g the atmosphere, and refrcsU-
a’l VfgetatT ot much ha* yut fallen. Th®
*cr# wv ■ h-. leeded, and the littlo that has
ady fai. n has -omplished much good. After
. \er^ V .vy r-iaa commenced falling, accompa-
.1 by a h t dea; f electricity. A heavy hail fell
‘' »ock, bich must have been very dc-
,ct ve *. e growing vegetation.
“V rr Mr*. L T. Hall.—This lady died last
t at 8 o clot s c.‘ .. congestive chill. Thus passed
fth member of her family since
away f-orn earth th
the first day of Jax.
Wu ars told by ...
ly hrve water worai
The plan und^r ad-:
as the Eagle- aud Ph
er A ccmi-a y ‘i
as possible sriii t
aom» i be
who know that we will certaia-
Columbas before many months,
ment is cheap ami practicable,
x Mills furnish tho water pow-
• being formed. As much stock
bscribed. The city will issue
. which will be covered by a lien
company will endeavor to pay
mds, and we know this can be
' %re to be supplied at once, and
f such a character as to permit
er it is deemed necossary.
will not gecJ
of foreign r.,-
papera t>v i
the Associate d Press agent
incial” papers full reports
• they reach the New York
The recout elections in
- 3 produced a sort of polit
ical crisis in ti.a' f intry. The BonapartisLa,
journals oeclar , .t the Conservative Rcpub-
- d we should not be sur
prised i/ It may be that they are re-
aponsibic f oi election of Radicals to the
Assembir. Of I the political factions in
France, they t r. the most adroit, if not
tbe most nara .m From tho fact that
they did Tic put candidates in the
field it is probal that, for the nonce, they
form-I aa ailiaur with tho Radicals. It is
«*ay to nnderstana why they should do this.
bjQupr :: rn is‘ho only poetics which can
force i\» oppou- U to its support. Rather
* han Lave a Tadi-al republican government
the Monarchist - Legitimists and Orlcanists
alike -will weico: e a Bonapart, because he
will at lea^t prr ect the Chnrch. On the
othei bend, the Conservative Republicans
will accept Bjdu irtism, because its princi
pal idoa s ul verbal suffrage.
To what extent M. Barodel and his radical
colleagues aro Jt .ebted to the Bonaparlists
for their election ;-mains to be seen. Cer
tainly then triumph i H uirnost
the dea«‘ knell >f the republic. Already
the m, i.rchbt majority are threatening to
restric the suffra e, and if they carryout
t.hia threat. * coah .ion between tho Conserva
tive Republican,, Radicals and Bonapartists,
who are all wedded to universal suffrage, wili
become ir. liable under the leadership of the
latter, a.al the int election will witness a
revelation or the overthrow of the Monarch
ist* and restoration of tha Empire. Should
tho Mosarchists leave the suffrage as it now
stands tns same result would be likely. The
Radical candidate?: supported by Bona,artists
womld continue to be elected until the Mon-
archisU and Conservatives had become thor
oughly epP r eLen .ive of another Hpcctre
Rouge, when they would make overtures to
Bonapartism and accept tho Napoleonic dy
nasty as the lesser of two evils.
Darin# Ix>cia X.poleon* , e i g „ it was fre .
fju*nt)y alleged that the Radical party was in
his pay. Certain, .t.waa, hia adhcrenU 2 “
oeurred .^adroitly a. to make the i„„, le on ,
between imperialiao) and radicali* m . Com
peller M> choose between the two, LegiUmi.t,
Orleanieta and Conjcrratirea rallied areand
tbe .-.nipire. Ii v.-. j not that they hated Bon
apa.H a, lew, hat that they hated radicalism
more We ithonld not be surprised IT Ronher,
1‘i.tri and the other Bonaparist leaders were
pawning the aome tactics now. They
hare everything to gain by it, and nothing
to lose. Let the clergy—which is either Le
gitimist or Orleaniat—take the alarm, and
they will at once abundon the Comte de
Chambord and the Comte de Paris, and gath
er around the Prince Imperial at Chiaelharst.
Although the telegraph despatches are mea
gre, it is evident that M. Thiers has met with
a serioas rebuff. His own candidate, U. de
Bemusat, Minister of Foreign Affairs, has
been beaten in Paris by 50,000 majority,
while in the provinces there has been a gen
eral slaughter of Conservative candidates.
Barodet’s success “created an immense im
pression in Paris, and on the 28th nlL, a pan
ic prevailed on the bourse, and patrols were
required to maintain order in the suburbs du
ring the afternoon and night" The situation
is not likely to get better soon; and when we
bear in mind the recent movements of the
Reds in’Madrid, it would not surpriso us to
hear of a general stampede of the French cler
icals to the young Napoleon, and to see the
Bonapartists loom up once more as “men of
order” and as “saviours of society.”
Special to tlio Louisville Courier-Journal.
Washington, D. C., April 27.
A good deal of correspondence and consul
tation is now going on between prominent
Liberals and Democrats in reference to tho
issues which should be made before tho coun
try. Among the ideas pressed by somo west
ern politicians are:
1. An affirmation of free trado and direct
taxation, to be accompanied by a change in
the Constitution making property instead of
representation the basis of taxation.
2. A demand for tho abolition of tho na
tional banking system, and the substituting
thereof of a free banking law authorizing anr
one to issue circulation, redeemable *\j tbe
Government, to the value of G^^ramcnt se
curities retired by him and icturned cancelod
to the Treasury.
3. An internal improvement system by the
Government, directed chiefly to tho develop
ment of our inland water resources, connect
ing those inland with the seaboard l»y canals
and river improvements.
grant’s THIRD TERM.
The discussions among prominent Republi
cans are not less earnest, but are devoted
chiefly to the Presidential succession. Tho
belief that Grant will be a candidate for a
third term gives much concern to the advo
cates of Morton, Blaine and othor aspirants.
CONVENTION OF COLORED MECHANICS.
There is to be a convention of tho Mechan
ics’ and Laboring Men’s Union, a society
composed of colored men, in this city on the
twenty-fifth of May next. This society avoids
politics, religion and strikes, and is devoted
to the purpose of securing work for unem
ployed colored people, and giving them such
aid as may be necessary. They were organ
ized in April, 1871, at New Orleans, and now
claim to have fifty branch societies, aud in
this district fully six hundred members. Their
object being non-political, they meet with
only scant encouragement from the Radicals
at this point.
GENERALS LEE AND JACKSON.
Tho Richmond Whig publishes some im
portant letters supplied by Governor Letcber,
and received from General Robert E. Lee
and Stonewall Jackson, not heretofore
printed. The first gives an account of the
causes of the failure of the West Virginia
campaign in 1801. General Jackson's letters
are tho one resigning his command on the
31st of January, 1802, and anotner to Gov
ernor Letcber explaining that it was done
because of an interference with his command
by the Confederate Secretary of War. Gov
ernor Letcher took the responsibity of pre
venting the acceptance of the resignation.
His resignation was prior to the memorable
valley campaign of Jackson in 1802.
LINCOLN AND WASHINGTON.
There is a proposition to locate the remains
of Into President Lincoln alongside those of
Washington at Mount Vernon, made by per
sons who are ignorant that the family vault
at Mount Vernon is still private property.
ABANDONING CIVIL SERVIC E REFORM.
The Washington Chronicle reports that
Secretary Richardson does not favor the piac-
tice of making snccess in competitive exami
nation tho test of clerical appointments, and
states further that ho has devised a simpler
and better plan.
Tlie Ignorant, Barbarous South.
The first steam railroad of any considerable
length in America was the South Carolina
railroad; the first system of public schools in
troduced in this country was in South Caro
lina; the first educational institution endowed
by any of the States was tho Collego of
Charleston, and the first free Epbeopal
Church established in the United States, was
St. Stephen’s Free Church, on Anson street,
And we might add that the first steamship
that ever crossed the Atlantic was the “Sav
annah,” which sailed from Savannah to Liv
erpool in 1818.
Gen. Beauregard, at Charleston, in 1801,
improvised tho first iron-clad floating battery.
We all know what it accomplished.
Again, the “Merrimac” at Norfolk was
razeed and converted into the first legitimate
iron-clad man-of-war, which has since worked
a revolution in the naval architecture of the
The f.tmous “Greek fire” was first discov
ered by Mr. M , a Southerner, which the
chivalrous Southern Cabinet declined to use.
gain, tbe first female collego in America,
and as las as known, in the world, was the
Macon Female College.
The Atlanta Herald.
A lino uncement for \87:i
Established only in August o last year,
he Atlanta Hrrat.d has, in five short month-.
risen to the front rank of Georgia journalism,
and bos obtained a ci dilation which hirc not
any precedent in the bialory cf Southern
A TL\NTA E1LL8—JA*. ORMOND Peo-
' Naws,’* we refer to this issue
C OLLIER k YKNABLE, Wholesale end retail Drug
gists and LTeacriptioaiata, corner Peachtree and
«tre< c, Atlanta, Ga.
the proprietors declared 1 J. HOWARD, successor to Howard k McKay,
.t.. .a, I!.. .tola, Bfmcl,
J BEN WILSON k 00., Broad street, next door to
• the bridge, makes advances to planters. A full
w . * . - •’ ih^j^ ^^he
Story of the Column Vendome.
Tlie Parii correspondent of the London
Standard writes: You have already been in
formed that the Column is to bo rebuilt, and
hopes are entertained that it may bo com
pleted in time for its inauguration to coincide
with tho day fixed for the celebration of the
evacuation of tbe torritary, and the anniversa
ry of the last French revolution, viz: tho 5th
of September. The choice of tho day is
rather happy. As a witty but ill-natured
Parisian confrere remarked to mo last evening,
tl [j aura a Loire et a manger dans retie fete la,
meaning thereby to imply that all sects of
politicians could, without any glaring inap
propriateness, apply it to the glorification of
their own opinions. The gentlemen of the
pavement and their friends may be ex
cused for supposing that the 4th of Septem
ber is meant to be commemorated on the
5th; the great bulk of th® people will
only View it as a patriotic manifestation of
joy at th# departure of the Prus
sians, and the Bonapartists cannot, of course,
but exult at the inauguration of the monu
ment of the First Napoleon. But the ques
tion of the statute to be placed at tho top, is,
it seems, uht question brvlante. In 1814, when
the efiigy of Napoleon I. had been palled
down from the summit of the pillar, it was at
one timo gravely proposed to replace it by “a
statue of Peace under the features of the Em
peror Alexander.’' This idea was actually
ventilated by the Journal des Debats, but that
was a little too nauseous a morsel to force
down the people’s throat, and the effigy of the
conqueror of a hundred fights was replaced
by a polo and a white flag, which the Bona
partists and Radicals (they were fast allies in
thoso days) irreverently designated as a
“broom-stick and dishclout.” The “dish-
clout” was removed in July, 1830, after the
“three glorious days,” and then an agitation
set in for the reinstallation of the Napoleon
statue. Songs were written about it, the bur
den of one of them, which long survived,
fairly expressing tho then prevalent feeling of
the fickle Parisians:
“Ah ! qu’on «st fier d'etre Franca:h
Quand on regards la Colon no."
The plan was eagerly advocated by M. Theirs,
and King Louis Philippe, who seemed to
think that, by a display of Bonapartism, he
would conciliate the Bonapartists, warmly
supported him. On the 28ih of July, 1833,
the status was inaugurated in tho presence of
the King and his sons, of M. Thiers, and a
large military force. When the statue was
unvailed there were loud shouts of “Vive 1’
Empereur!” That statue represented Napoleon
in bis well known uniform. It was replaced
in 1859 or 1800 by a tawdry, tasteless affair,
representing the conqueror of Jena in the
garb of a Roman Emperor, holding a smaller
statue of victory in his right hand. That
which M. Thiers had placed upon it in 1833
is still available—lying perdu in the cellar of
the Louvre; but M. Thiers has altered his
opinions in more things than one during the
last forty years, and it is not the Napoleonic
statue which will crown the monument
in tho Place Vendome if he has his own
their purpose in make tbe Herald a |
outspoken paper, independent ci all j olitical
parties, cliques and rin h s aud df voted solely j
to the interests of the masses without rej: r.’«
to class or station. The condition of po :i-
cal parties in the South was such. *' un
der no circumstances could the Hrl. give
its support to Radicalism; hence, it has in
variably advocated the election of Democrats
to office, such advocacy being based upon the
capacity of candidates. The Herald, there
fore, has assumed the position of an inde
pendent Democratic newspaper, and will con
tinue to hold it, so long as Che Democracy
remain the political party which serves the
people with more honesty and ability than
any other party in the State. Nevertheless,
the Herald will continue, in the future, as in
the past, to criticise men and measures,
without regard to political prejudices and
affiliations, condemning everything its pro
prietors believe injurious to the interests of
Georgia, and praising and supporting all
that they believe likely to promote the pros
perity of the State and the happiness of her
As a newspaper, tho Herald is already ad
mitted to be without a rival in Georgia. Events
transpire with such rapidity that every per
son who desires to keep pace with the times,
must have a live daily or weekly paper. Dur
columns will be found to give the ve**j latest
news on every subject Whoever of inter
est occurs in any part ot the world is made
known to our rea/* c * and all the various top-
ica of the #l»y are discussed intelligently and
without Lias. |
Never before m tbe history of the world
was it more necessary for every person who
can read to subscribe for a newspaper. The
straggle between centralism and Constitu
tional Democratic Government is entering
upon a new phase. Gigantic railroad and
bond rings at the North control and direct
tho legislation of Congress, and as their in
terest can only be advanced by the existence
of a strong, centralized government, they are
passing laws, one by one, whose ultimate de
sign is to reduce the States to the con
dition of mere provinces. Encroachments
more radical and startling than ever have
been made on the rights of the peopl.o The
South has been converted into a second Ire
land; her governments overturned by the
mandate of a petty judge, backed by federal
bayonets ; her people plundered by foreign
adventurers and native scoundrels, and her
libeities crushed out with a ruthlessness which
has not any parallel save in Poland, Ireland,
and Hungary. To-day the men who struggled
through six years of bloody warfare, and the
children of the martyrs to the cause of South
ern Independence are political slaves, and
what their future is to be, remains shrouded
in impenetrable darkness. Meantime, the
terrible corruptions^)! the party in power, as
proven by the Credit Mobilier expositions,
implicating the outgoing and incoming Vice
Presidents, together with a large number of
the most prominent leaders of tho Radicals,
are undermining the very foundation of Dem
ocratic institutions, and paving the way for
While in the United States there is much
of mournful interest to attract the reader of
cotemporary history, abroad the drama is
equally exciting and important. France is
still kept unquiet by tbe violence of political
factions; in Great Britain the masses are
moving towards Democracy; in Germany the
Church question has assumed formidable
proportions; in Italy the situation increases
in interest, while in Spain there are evidences
that the revolution which placed Amadeus on
the throne is not yet ended. Everywhere, in
short, do we daily witness new and startlirtg
occurrences, the regular and faithful record
of which makes tho Herald a perfect history
of the world.
With a large corps of competent and ex-1
perieneed editors, correspondents and repor
ters, and with arrangements concluded or
making for letters from all parts of the world
we can promise t.o the reading public a paper
which will, in every respect, satisfy their de
sires. Literature, science, the arts, will all
receive attention. Our agricultural, com
mercial and manufacturing interests will be
earnestly and steadfastly supported, and our
columns will always be kept open to poor and
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THE WEEKLY HERALD
The Weekly Herald is the largest and
most complete publication of tho kind in the
►South. It is a large eight-page paper, con
taining fifty-six columns of reading matter,
selected lrom the cream of the Daily, and em
bracing every possible subject. Its agricultu
ral department is under the editorship of Rev.
C. W. Howard, whose reputation as a writer
on agriculture extends throughout the United
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At tbe above rates the Daily and Weekly
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Herald Publishing Company,
J 8. OLlVEt A CO., Wholesale Otroocr, Al*h*m*
street, Atlanta, Ga.
Wll0lMlU 0ro « r - Alabama
W VL 1 I ?„ 4 co - 4fbol»e»l» Grow, oocn.i
Peachtree and Whaat street*.
GUNS, PISTOLS, Etc.
C ^HA8. HEINZ, dealer in Gnns, Rifles, Pistols and
y Fishing Tsckle. Powder Flasks, Shot Belts, Am-
munition, etc., WhitehalFstreet, near Depot.
L EWIS H. CLARKE, Dealer in Mens’ and Boys*
Hits, Caps, Furs, etc., No. 1 James Bank Block.
S MITH A MOTTS, Photographic Gallery, over Pope’s
Drug Store, on Whitehall street. First class
photographs, etc., executed premptly, at reasonable
at es. Call and ■ *
FAISTS, OILS, GLASS, ETU.
_ log Oils, Lamps, and Fancy Groceries, 114 White
hall street, Atlanta, Ga.
C AKLEY, DUCK AGO., Manufacturers’ Agents for
Oils, Paints. Window Glass, Lamps, Etc., 85 Pryor
street, Atlanta, G*.
HARDWARE AND CUTLERY.
vances made on consignments.
> and Dealer in Furniture, Marietta street.
Paper and Cotton Bags, Twine, Hope, Old M-tais,
eto., corner Pryor and Mitchell streets. Atlanta. Ga.
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS.
P HILLIPS A CREW, No. 1 Marietta fetreet, Book
sellers, Stationers and Piano Dealers.
W L. WADSWORTH, Hardware, Cutlery, Guns,
• Belting, and Carriage Material.
tionery, 105 Whitehall Street.
M OORE’S SOUT’HERN BUS1NE3S UNIVERSITY,
corner Broad aud Alabama streets, Atlanta, Ga.
A standard institution, tho largest and best praoti-
o«i business school in the 8outb. For circulars, etc.,
address B. F. Moore, A.M. President.
sale dealers in Hardware, Cutlery, Harness and
Iron Goods of all descriptions, Peachtree street.
Largest stock in the city.
^ E. GODFREY k BON, General Agents «t. Louis
GADSDEN KING, "General Agent, FireTMarTne
• and Life. London aud Lancashire Fire. Vir
ginia, Fire and Marine. Cotton fetates Life. Broad
Detwiler k Magee, Managers. Corner Line and
Peachtree streets. Three hundred Graduates n ow in
A 8. SAL08HIN, Bankers and Brokers, next to
X* National Hotel. Exchange bought and sold.
T HE DOLLAR SAVINGS BANK, No. 2 Kimbal
House. William Gordon, president: Jas. M
( CITIZENS’ BANK, authorized Capital $1,000,000
J Jno. T. Grant, president; Pcrino Brown, cash’r
TNO. H. JAMES, Banker, James’ Block.
1 James M. Bail, President, W. W. Clayton, Cush
A tlanta national bank, capital $100,000.
United States Depository. A. Austell, President.
W. H. Tuller. Cashier.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
H ENRY BANKS a SON, wholesale dealers
n ' - -
1 Boots and Shoes, Republic Block
CARPETS, MATTINCS, ETC.
beyond the Bridge.
FINNEY, Manufacturer of and deale
Carriages, Buggies, Wagons, Sewing Machine
Wagons, kc._ Send for Price List. Broadstreet, just
Wagons and Buggies, Decatur street.
1 and Pryor streets.
PICTURES AND FRAMES.
J AS. B. SANDERS, Manufacturer and Dealer in
Chrcmos, Mouldings, Looking Glai
37Whitehall Street, Atlanta, Ga.
REAL ESTATE AGENTS.
Fitzgibbon, Curtis & Co.,
SHOP ON BROAD STREET, NEAR ALABAMA,
MANUFACTURERS OF CARRIAGES AND WAGONS OF ALL KINDS.
’i-a- REPAIRING) NEATLY EXECUTED.
All Work Guaranteed to Give Satisfaction.
'VK7 r ALLAOE k FOWLER, Alabama street, opposite
▼ ▼ Herald Office.
SEWING MACHINE AGENCIES.
rilHE IMPROVED HOME SHUTTLE SEWING
X MACHINE. Cheapest and most Durable. Price
$25 00 to $76 00. u. O. Maxwell, Gen’i Ag’t, No. 13
Marietta street, Atlanta, 6a.
TLANTA DEPARTMENT LIFE ASSOCIATION'
L of America. Officers—T. L. Langston, Presi
Hit; C. L. Kedwine, Vice-President; J. U. Morgan,
Secretary; General L. J. Gartrell, Attorney; William
G. Drake, Medical Examiner. Broad street, corner
Alabama. P. O. Box 276.
batten k Alps.
w. I». FATILLO, No. G’ Kimball House, Agent for
9 ® WEED
♦ * Office, Corner Br<
Broad and Marietta Sts.
No. 4 DuG
SEWING MACHINE COMPANY,
Tie Uuiyersity Scries of
corner Broad and Alabama streets.
( CHARLES A. CHOATE, Kimball House, corner
j of V.'all street., General Agent of New York
No. 2 Wall street, Kimball House.
W M. J. MAGILL, Superintendent Agencies Cotton
Burglar aud Fire-proof Safes, Broad street.
A TLANTA DEPARTMENT Southern Life. Jno.
B. Gordon President, A. H. Colquitt Vice Presi-
eut, J. A. Morris Secretary.
EMERY, Atlanta Ice House, in James’ Bank
Block, next to Railroad. Pure Lake Ice kept in
JEWELRY, SILVER WARE.
elry and Sterling Silver Ware, Parlor Jewelrv
Store, Republic Block, up stairs, opposite Kimball
50 Whitehall street.
ding accompany Drafts.
D C. SEYMOUR k
• Commission Ml ... ...
kinds of Produce, No. 83 Whitehall Street, Atlanta,
Georgia. Orders and consignments solicited. Re
turns made promptly.
L AWRENCE A ATKINSON, Growers and Cninniis-
sion Merchant^ Peachtree Street, Atlauta, Ga.
A K. 8EAGO, Wholesale Grocer and General C0111-
• mission Morchant, corner Forsyth aud Mitchell
hant—Warehouse Corner Bartow Street aud
w. A A. R. R. Office, y Alabama Street Grain, Hay,
Flour, Bacon, Bulk Meats, Lard, Hams (sugar-cured
and plain) Lime, Cement, Plaster, Domestics and Yarns.
Decatur and Pryo
Grain and all kind of Stock
Produce, Lime and Cement. Forsyth street, Atlanta,
1 vision Dealers, Alabama street.
OWLK A GHOLSTON, General Commission Me:
chants in Grain, Provisions, Hay and Flour, Fo.
syth street, near W. k A. R. R.
Merchants in Grain and Produce. Handles pro
duce by car load without espouse, Yellow Front, Keu-
nesaw Block, Forsyth street, Atlanta, Ga.
CLOTHIERS AND TAILORS.
CLAYTON SHERIFF SALE.
the first Tuesday in May next, between the usual hours
of sale, the following property, to-wit:
The north half of land lot number (240] two hun
dred and forty, excepting four acres in the n.rtbcawt
corner of said lot.
Also, the east half of land lot number (239) two hun
dred and thirty-nino.
Also, oue-sixteeath of an sere, more or leas, num
ber (1) on*, in the fourth section in tho town of Jones
boro, on the cast side ot the Macon k Wcstorn Rail-
ad; all of which lies in the (I3th) thirteenth District
f originally Henry, now Clayton county, levied on as
the property of Jesse Cungler, under and by virtue
of a fi.fi. from the Superior Court of said connty, in
favor of Win. G Lane k Co. vs. said Johns Coogler;
property pointed out by John 8. Doyal, Plaintiff's At
This March 31st, 1873.
N. G. HUDSON.
april 1-- 8heritf.
NUMEROUS TESTS DAVE I’ROVED
N. F. BURNHAM’S NEW TURBINE
TO BE THE BEST EVER INVENTED.
PAMPHLET FREE. ADDRE88
rjlO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS.
d all persons indebted to said F. M. Ar
nold, are requested to come forward and settle Imme
diately. This April 10, 1873.
aprll-wCw P. W. ARNOLD. Admr'e.
Ty B. LOWE & CO.. Dealer and Manufacturer of
” • Ready Mado Clothing, old stand, Whitehall
muss, TOBACCO, ETO.
i hand. Broad
»d Tobacco, 'Wholesale and
B. MOSES, Authorized Agent for imported Ha.
vana Cigars, No. 4 Kimball House Block, and
Kimball House Cigar stand.
Whitehall street. 1
fully carried oat.
COPPER, BRASS AND IRON.
flDDLETON k BROS., Copperamltln, I
H UNN1CUT k BELI.INGKATIIS, (ias l’.tt.M*,
Brass Workers, and dealer a in Stovoa, Marietta
CANDY AND CRACKERS.
, Whitehall street, Atlanta.
CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE.
Glass and Earthenware. Kimball Ho
AW k Ode, Vitesisaale Uroowey. Marietta
J AMES LOCHREY, Atlanta Dye Works. Dyeing
and Cleaning in all hranckeH. Satisfaction guar
anteed. Post office box 540.
1 the United States
Practices in all
751. T. NEWMAN, Attorney and Counsellor at
oruer Whitehall and Alabama streots, up
street. Finest liquors in the city.
O C. CARROLL, Chicago Ale Depot, Pryor street,
• new Alabama, is sole agent for the Old Russell
J EE SMITH'S Saloon, Marietta street, the very best
I ot liquors mixed in tbe best style.
( 1HA8. R. GROOMS, Undertaker, Hearses firompt-
.J ly sent when requested.
WHITE GOODS, NOTIONS, ETC.
TTfM. RICH & CO., Wholesale Notions, White Goods,
’' Millinery and Fancy Goods, 15 Decatur street,
Y\r F. PECK k CO., Wholesale White Goods, Notions,
Hosiery and Gloves, Kimball House.
j Wood, corner Peachtree and Marietta, up stairs.
1 1HE WEEKLY HERALD, an Eight Page Paper,
containing 56 columns, the largest aud most in
teresting paper in tbe State.
r Whitehall, Atlanta, Ga.
Jfor Kerosene Stoves, Pratt’s Astral Oil, Triumph
Washing Machine. Clothes Wringer, etc., Belgean
Sheet Iron and Enameled Ware, Whitehall street. pH
attention to the prosecution of claim' ag;
Stale of Georgia aud Uuitel States. Office No. 1 Aua
toll’s Building, up stairs.
leuce corner Peachtree and Harris streets.
OYAL k NUNNALLY, Attorneys at Law, Giiifln
OWARD VAN EPPS, Attorney and Couuseller,
No. 5 and 6 Granite Block. P. O. Box 469.
H. A A. M. THRASHER. 5 Marietta street, up
I AG Kit BEER BREWERY. City Brewery, corner
J Collins and Harris streets, Lager Beer, Ale aed
Beer. Fechter, Mercer k Co., office iu Old Post Office
Building, Atlanta, Ga,
C T^LAYTON k WEBB, 72 Whitehall street, Atlanta.
j Ga., Wholesale dealers in Foreign aud Domestic
Whiskies, Wines, Brandies, Rums, Gins, etc., and
PnOPlUETORS OF TUK MOUNTAIN GAP WlIISKIKS.
Liquors and Cigars. Residence corner Cain and
M. ROSE k CO., Wholesale Dealers In Liquors
of the finest brands.
t lOX k HILL, Wholesale dealers iu Forign and Do
/m. ~ ' '
ncstic Liquors, Peachtree street.
LIVERY AND SALE STABLES.
keeps always on hand a largo supply of Mules
■yy II LI AM GRAY, Dealer in Foreign and American
street, Atlanta, Ga
Chronic Diseases. Impurities of the Blood, Obstetrics
and Diseases of Women aud Children made a spec
MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.
L. BRAUMULLER, Dealer In Musical lustru-
monts, Htaiiouery, and solo agents for Steinway
1’ and other celebrated pianos, 15 Whitehall
i'Kit. JAMES ALLEN LINK, Dentist, corner Whitn-
1 ¥ hall aud Hnnter street*, Atlanta, Ga.
^lOUTIIKltN NURSERY, irwin and Thurmond
proprietors. Propagators and Dealer* In Fruit
Trees, Grape Vines, Ornazneutal Shrubbery, Hot
House Plants, etc.
X I). CARPENTER, Dentist, No. 60 Whitehall
JLj* street, Atlanta, (la.
■ > D. BADGER, Surgeon Dentist, Peachtree street.
XV Work promptly and neatly An inbed.
1‘IUVATE IIOAKIHNO HOUSES.
FRUITS, VEGETABLES, ETC.
A NTONIO TORRE. Dealer iu Fruit*, Vegetables
aud Imported Wines, No. 107 W’lutehall street,
Atlanta, Ga. P. O. Box 464.
■mfHS- K. E. WILSON, South Pryor Btroot, between
JyX Hunter and Mitchell. Largo front room, with
board. Day boarders wanted.
'MM'Its. A. E. SMITH’S, centrally located, nicely fur-
1T JL nished, carpeted rooms, walnut furniture, neat
houxe, a table provided with the best faro tho market
affords. Call and examine. No. 7.^ Whitehall Street.
riOn CAHN k CAMP, Wholesale Grocers and
j 1 Jfl I 1 Provision Dealers, 86 Whitehall Street,
Ui OC Ui W South Broad Street, Atlanta, Georgia.
fONH II. WEBB, No. 82 Whitehall, end 72 Broed
ril J. HIGHTOWER, Wholesale Grocer and l’ro-
1 • vision Dealer, Corner Broad and Whitehall Sts.,
f J stroot. Table supplied with the host the market
If R8. OVERBY’S Boarding nouse—Near the
If 1. bridge, convenient to all the Churches, Post
Office, Library, etc.
T> k Q. T. DODD Jk CO., Wholesale Grocer** and
JL • Provision Dealers, Corner Whitehall aud Mitch-
*11 Streets, Atlanta.
A FEW ladies and geutlsmen can be accommodated
J\., with good board at Mr*. Overby’s, ou Broad
ireot, just across the bridge.
"MXI88 GREEN, at tho '‘Larendon House.” ou
ITl. Peachtree street, can furnish pleasant rooms to
familleior single persona. Day boardera also re
Ilf T. LAINE, Family Groocrioa. Also has a
YY • Bakery attached. Famishes bridal cakes,
eto.. Marietta street, west of Spring’s first store.
IMMON8 k HUNT, Groceries of every description
Country Produce at low rates, at Junction of
Marietta and Walton streets.
reading matter than any other paper in Georgi
LIBRARY GIFT CONCERT!
NINETY DAYS’ POSTPONEMENT!
A Full Drawing Certain
S500.000 IN BANK TO PAY GIFTS.
10,000 Gash Gifts Paid in Full
$100,000 FOR ONLY $10 !
Third Grand Gift Concert, in aid of the Public
Library of Kentucky, having been sold to insure a full
drawing, and the wish having baen universally ex
pressed that the 10,000 cash gifts offered should be
drawn in full and paid in. full without any scaling
down, as heretofore, the management, with the
curreuce of tbe trustees, have determined to allow
ninety days more for the sale of the remnant of tick
ets left on hand. The concert and distribute
vertised for April 8 is, tbereforo, postponed to Tues
day, July 8, 1873, on which day, and no other, they
will positively and unequivocally take place in Public
Library Hall, Louisvillo, Ky.
At tnis grand concert tho following cash gifts will
be distributed by lot and paid in full to tho ticketr
holders who draw thorn:
LIST OF GIFTS.
One Grand Cash Gift $100,000
One Grand Cash Gift 60,000
One Grand Cash Gift 25.0()0
One Grand Cash Gift 20,000
One Grand Cash Gift..
One Grand Cash Gift.
24 Cash Gifts of $1,000 each
60 Cash Gifts of
80 Cash Gifts of
100 '*eh Gifts of
150 L,.sk Giftsof
590 Cash Giftsof
9,000 Cash Gifts of
Total 10,000 Gifts, all«
The money t© pay all these gilts ln full Is now upon
deposit in tho Farmers’ and Drovers’ Bank of Louis
ville, and set aside for that purpose, and can only be
used for that purpose, as will be seen by the following
certificate of the Cashier •
This is to certify that there is ln tho Farmers’ and
Drovers' Bank, to the Credit of the Third Grand Gift
Concert, for the benefit of the Public Library of Ken
tucky, five hundred thousand dollars, which has been
set apart by the managers to pay the gifts in full, end
will be hold by the bank and paid out for this purpose,
and this purpose only.
R. 8. VEECH, Cashier.
Tho party, therefore, who hold* the ticket drawing
tbe capital gift will get $100,000 in greenbacks, and so
or the $50,000 gift, the $25,000, the $20,000, the $10.-
000, the $5,000, and all the other gifts, 10,000
her, amounting to $500,000.
The remnant of unsold tickets will be furnished to
those who first apply (orders accompanied by the
ey always haring preferences over agents) at the fol
lowing prices: Whole tickets, $10; halves. $5: and
quarters, $2 60; 11 whole tickets for $100. 56 for $600.
113 for 1,000, and 676 for $5,000. Ho discount on less
than $100 worth at a time.
The concert aud distribution of gifts will begin at 6
o'clock on Tuesday morning, July 8, in Public Library
hall and, the following will be the order of proceedings :
1st Music by orchastral baud. 2nd. Placing of tags
(one for each ticket sold) in large wheel. 3rd. Placing
of gifts in small wheel. 4th. Music by orchestral tiand.
5th. Explanatory remarks by President. 6th. Draw
ing of first half of gifts. Tth. Music by orchestral
baud. 8th. Drawing of last half of gifts. 9th. Pla
cing of large wheel with tags in tbe hands of a coi
mitteo appointed by audience. 10th. arand orchi
The music on this grand occasion will bo the best
that can be piocured.and the gentlemen who couut
and place the tags and gifts in the wheels and snper-
inteuc th6 drawing and keep the record of tho drawn
numbers will be chosen from tbe best known and
most trustworthy citiaens of the State. AU wilt be
conducted as to be a perfect guaranty agaiust com
plaint from any just source.
The payment of gifts will begin on Saturday. July
12, at 9 o’clock, A. m. Tickets drawing gilts must be
presented at room No. 4 Public Library Building,
where cash checks npon the Farmers’ and Drawers'
Bank of Louisville, or sight drafts upou the Fourth
National Bank of New York, at the optlou of tho hold
er, will be given for the tickets. All gifts not called
fer ln six months from the drawing will be turned
over to tbe Publlo Library Fuud.
For fall particulars send for circulars.
„ THOS. E. BRAMLETTE,
Agent Publio Library of Kentuckv,
apr!8-2t*w Louisville. Ky
QN ASD AFTER THIN DAT*. ICE R
delivered from the Atlanta Ioe House at 1 if cents per
pound, wholesale, and 1 >* cents per pound, retail.
VpM-lt H. F. EMERY.
•argclf tu t'»** in ev*»r> Southern State;
Used tu flail) Northern Mates;
TherUeapesi. Heat, nud moat
ffce " Uotver.itv H«rW •mtirtfN'
Maury’* (iro^raplilcul Series.
ky OouiaiiKiMi-* k F Mabry. «t th* VlrgluU Military la
;it«t« niu,|,ie, anJ phllcaopbic&l iu Umioji-uI,
p.w«»ui *«<>ifraphT * tta.ly full of toUrawt
Hal lints’* Iteailrra nn.i Speller.
r*» t duiiu« 1*1* D., profeaoor of Ill«t*«ry and
ha UulverMty of Virginia. A *«n*f
•f Miactioaa aud \y po*rat>hi«a* hcaaty
Venable’* Arithmetical Series,
Ur Chari*. S Venabia. LL.il.. Profe»a«r of Mathomatie*
te tl*a Untvaraity of V.r^nia The- UnA. aro daar. dis
tinct. logical, and er>*nureboiUMv«
Holmes’s II is to rj of the United States.
By 0*orga F. Holinea, LL.D.. of tha UuWardty of Vlr-
gfaua. Tha only li.atory of tha Uaitad Ktata* whlah Is
•tried* inpariudA ft enrum down to th* i>r««*ui data, i
DB VERB’S fKtXCM tfKikMU. SKADERM, ETC.
QILDKRSLKKVE’S LATIN SERIES,
CARTER’S ELEMENTS OF GENERAL BISTORT,
HOLMKS’S ENGLISH GRAMMARS,
„ LB CONTE’S SCIENTIFIC 8XRIE8,
WINSTON’S ELEMENTARY PHILOSOPHY AND '
AVERY'S NEW DRAWING-BOOK, BTO.
Band for our n*w ILLUSTRATED DESCRIPTIVE CAT i
ALOGUR, which wili k« mailed fraa t# any voucher or tenoo* '
UNIVERSITY PUBLISHING CO.,
Niw York and Baltsmork.
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.,
OP NEW YORK,
Than any other Company. Cash assets, $60,000,000 00.
Average dividend for 1873,3u per cent.
A. LEYDEN, Gen’i Ag’t for Northern Ga.
^EDOAK LEYDEN, Solicitor. taprOdlm
WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALER
No. 13 Mitchell Street.
LIQUORS made s specialty, i
oda before purchasing ei*ewher_. „
old do well to patronize our bonse.
| mills MAGNIFICENT PLANTATION. LYING OJ
I JL the Etowah river, five miles from Kingston, is
Offered for Sale
J at z very low price. It contains
^335 Acres of Fin IM!
I One hundred and fifty acres open, and more than hal
of this first-class BOTTOM LAND, much of whirl
produced last year SIXTY BUSHELS Of CORN PEI
The Romo Railroad passes through the place, aru
there is a Depot within a few hundred yards of ibi
dwelling. Thero are fine improvements, including
TE RA COTTA WORKS
The place is now renting for One Thousand Dollar*
in cash, payable November IsL
For term*, apply to
R. A. ALSTON,
ap20 tf Hkrlld Oftick.
— ASD —
CHATTANOOGA B. ALINE.
SPRING SCHEDULE. 1873.
Leave Atlanta 8:30 a.m. and 8:10 p.M
Arrive at Chattanooga 4:23 P.M. and 3:41 a m
“ Nashville 12:45 a m. and 1:05 km
“ McKensie 8:30 a.m. and 8:30 p m
Memphis 2:10 P.M. and 2:25 a.m
Little Bock 6:30 p.M
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE THEIR WORKS IN
full operation and are uow prepared to receive order
tor all all kinds of
TERRA COTTA WORKS.
Such as Window Gaps, Enrichments of Cornice
such as Bracketts, Medallion, and everything iu ibe
Architectual line. Also Chimney Tops, Vases, Flower
Pots, Statuary, etc, Also, manufacturers of
From 3 to 30 Inches in^diametcr. Also, interior deco
rations, wnch as
Centre Pieces. Cornice, etc.
Wo will guarantee all the work that wo undertake
to execute to give entire satisfaction.
PELLEGRINI A GIOPGI.
.1an5-dt. Rracctrack Street, near U. S. Baron k*.
8:30 a.m. aud 8:10 p.M
4 :28 a.m. and 3:44 A.M
12:45 a.m. and 1:05 p.M
10:30 a.m. and 10:30 P.M
.. 12:00 noon, 12.00 night
Arrive at Chattanooga
“ Columbus, Ky.
% * 8t. Louis, via Cairo
Short Line 9:05 P.M. and 11:20 A.M
'• Kt. Louis, via Iron
Mountain Railroad.. 11:00 r. m. and 12:50 r.M
ALBERT B. WRENN-
Post-office Box 25X
OffleeSo. 4, Kimball House, Atlanta Georgia.
of Chronic and Acute Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Lum-
bago. Sciatica. Kidney iml Nervous Liiseiibes, after
years of suffering, by the taking Dr. Fitter's Veg
etable Khcnmatir Syrup—the scientific discov
ery of J. P. Fitler, M. D., a regular graduate physi
cian. with whom we are personally acquainted, who
has for 39 years treated these diseases exclusively with
astonishing results We believe it our Christian duty,
after deliberation, to conscientiously request sufferers
to use it, especially persons in moderate circumstan*
ces. who cannot afford to waste money and time on
worthless mixtures. Aa clergymen, we seriously feel
the deep responsibility resting on us in publicly in
dorsing this medicine. But our knowledge and expe
rience of its remarkable merit fully justifies our ac
tion. Rev. C. H. Ewing, Media, Pennsylvania, suffer
ed sixteen years, became hopeless. Rev. Thomas
Murphy, D. D., I'rankford, Philadelphia; Rev. J. B.
Davis, Highstown, New Jersey: Rev. J. S. Buchanan,
Clarence, Iowa; Rev. G. G. Smith, Pittsford, N. York;
Rev. Joseph Beggs, Falls Church, Philadelphia. Oth
er testimonials from Senators, Governors, Judges, Con
gressmen, Physicians, Ac., forwarded gratis, with
pamphlet explaining these diseases. One thousand
dollars will be presented to any medicine for same
diseases showing equal merit under test, or that can
produce one-fourth as mauy living cures. Any per
eon sending by letter descripiion of affliction, will re
ceive gratis a legally signed guarantee, naming the
number of bottles to cure, agreeing to refund tbe
money upon sworn statement of ita failure to cure.
RED WINE k *OX,
fobs Wholesale and retail Agents Atlanta. Ga.
T MHIS Concentrated Vegetable Specific is a^tru* Pu
J rificr of the Blood. It thoroughly neutralizes
and eliminates from tho system the specific virus
which causes such a long list of suffering.
In every form of scrofulous, mercurial and consti
tutional blood complaints, it stands without a competr
rapidly curing ulcers, pustules, carbuncles, *oa.d bead
salt rheum, and the 88 differe.nt varieties of akin affec
tions. It is a positivo curative for scrofula, and the
deadly enemy of mercury, lead and arsenic, quickly
eliminating them from the system. The Fluid Extract
of (Queen’s Delight, prepared by Dr. J. S. Pemberton,
has made the nacst wonderful and astonishing cures.
Its purifying, vivifying and tonic properties exercise
the quickest and most wonderfhl effects in restoring
health. It is harmless to the most delicate, and can
never bo used amiss. It is the true beautifier of tbe
complexion. If you want pnro, rich blood, clear skin
and beautiful complexion, usa the Compound Extra* t
of Stillingia or Queen’s Delight. Bead our treatise ou
diseases of tbe Blood. Th* genuine has tbe signature
of the proprietor U}x>n each label.
J. 8. PEMBERTON & CO..
apIl-Tl-eod Atlanta Ga.
M’CUTCHEN’S C. I. B. COL- S. B. SPENCER S LAW CARD.
During the sitting of th* Courts in the city, I will
be at my office both before and after Court hours. Du-
of nature. Its operation upon the tissues of tbe body j *1*® can b© found at one of tho Courts.
does not consist in affecting the irritability of the liv
ing fibre, but in imparting a sound and healthy stim- ?
ulus to the Vital Organs.
It strengthens substantially and durably the living '
powers of the animal machine; is entirely innocent ;
and harmless; may be administered with impunity to
both sexes, aim all conditions of life.
There is no disease of any name or nature, whether
of old or young, male or female, but that it is proper
to administer it, and if it be done seasonably tinl pre
serving^, it will have a good effect^ It is perfectly in
credible to those unacquainted with the Bitters, the
facility with which a healthy action ia often in the
worst cases restored to the exhausted organs of the
system; with a degree of animation aud desire for food
which is perfectly astonishing to ail who perceive it
This Medicine purifies the blood, restores the tonic
power of the fibres and of the stomach and digestive
organs; rouses the animal spirits, and re-animates the
broken down constitutions of mankind.
THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS MAY BE ANNUALLY
8 WED BY THE USE OF THIS SIMPLY AND
CHEAP REMEDY-ONE BOTTLE WORTH
FIFTY CENTS, MAKES TWO
GALLONS OF MEDICINE.
IT IS CERTAIN AND
USED TWICE A WEEK IT WILL PREVENT THE
Pn. WILLIAM KINO,
Athens, Ga. |
>r »-ale at wholesale by
HALLE IT, SF.AVKK A BURBANK.
New York. j
C. S. NEWTON,
BARRETT, LAND A Co.
Augusta, Ga. !
W. D. HOYT k Co.,
DUE AND TIMELY NOTICE.
8. B. SPENCER, Attorney-at-Law,
aprilfi-dlw Office cor. Whitehall aud Alabama Sts.
UNDERTAKER AND DEALER IN METALLIC
all sires and descriptions. Also agent for Taylor’s
No. 1 l)«iiIVK'S OPERA HOI AE,
MARIETTA STREET ATLANTA.
HO! FOR THE WEST!
IYHE UNDERSIGNED. GOING WEST, WILL SKI.I*
also. S residence lots, and a fire-acre lot. suitable for a
a dairy or vegetable farm. Terms caeh. This is a flue
opportunity for a profitable investment
spria d3t* _ - B. It. RANSOMP.
McBRIDE & SMITH,
ROCKAWAYS AND SUSGIES.
The Southern Express Company |
Will sell, on WEDNESDAY. APRIL 30, 1873. all
UNCLAIMED FREIGHT j
f remaining in the office of th* Company in this I
S& u «S 1 Sr.,‘^«r” b * “ lleJ for * u l * w * 5 ' Repairing Promptly aed N*ntly
Lists can be scan at tho Company’s office. Executed.
Sale at tho Auction House of T. C. Mayson.
F. F. COULTER.
apl l-lmo Agent
ROYAL INSURANCE COMPANY
Over John Ryan’s Store, Whitehall Street
Fire Risks taken at current Rates of Premium, and
Lossea settled without referenoe to England.
J. E. GODFREY k 90S, Agenta.
novSfi-Oiu. Atlauta, Georgia.
T here having been a number of paper*
stolen from my proas room, and sold as wrapping
paper, I will pay a
REWARD OF FIVE DOLLARS
to any one who will identify the thtef. Merchant*
aud others are warned not to buy old HERALDS from
any one outside of onr busine** office, in the future.