TOE WAR II El ROPE.
The file* by lhe Chins contain interesting
details of the war movement* on the Continent,
from which we extract a* follows :
kkmakkxble dispatch from coot bismabk.
The following has been sent by Count Bis
mark to the Prussian representatives abroad:
"I have already communicated to your Ex*
rellency, at a former period, the dispatch I
addressed upon the 7th of last month to the
King’s embassador In Vienna, in reference to
Count MensdorfTe note of April 26, upon the
question ot the Elbe Duchies. I purposely se
lected for that communication the form of a
confidential statement, not intended to be con
vcyed in copy, because experience bad taught
me that a real understanding is not promoted
by the exchange of documents, which are wont
immediately to obtain publicity, and became it
was the first wish of the King's Government
still to oiler or leave open to the Vienna Cabi
net the possibility of an approach.
“We bad also at first cause to assume tha f
this step of ours would Vie appreciated at Vi
enna, and judging from his remarks to Baron
Von Werther, Count Mensdorff seemed to have,
perceived in it such a possibility. Indeed, the
tenor of onr communication, wherever it tran
spired, was looked upon as a symptom of cor -
dial feeling, Increasing hopes in the preserva
tion of peace.
“We have waited in vain for a reply, or even
for a mere expression of the Emperor’s Ambas
sador upon the subject.
“We are forced, on the contrary, to con
sider the declaration delivered by the Austrian
Government at the Federal Diet ut Frankfort
on»tho-Maine, on June 1, as the answer to our
conciliatory overtures. In that declaration,
after a retrospective statement at variance with
facts and offensive to Prussia, Austria hands
over to the Diet the decision upon the Schlec
wig-Ilolstein question, and at the same time
gives notice ol an act of sovereingty in Holstein
—vis., the Convocation of the E-Rates—which
she is not entitled to undertake single-handed,
from the moment when she released herself
from the Uastien Treaty, by reference to the
Diet, and thereby substituted the old relation
of the co possession for the recent geographical
“We have already protested at Vienna
against this unjustifiable and one-sided act, as
against the equally unjustifiable disposal of our
rights by handing them over to the Diet, and
reserve to us *o take further steps.
“But tiist I cannot refrain from declaring • j
this proceeding of the Austrian Government,
we are unable to perceive anything but the
intention of a direct provocation, and the de
sire to forcibly to brtng about a breach and
“All our information agrees that the deter
mination to make war upon Prussia is firmly
settled at Vienna.
“I may confidently acquaint your Excellen
cy, by his Majesty’s desire, that, at the time
when we addressed the conciliatory communi
cation above mentioned to Vienna, the King,
actuated by the duty of preserving peace as
long as possible, readily listened to a proposal
for direct understanding made from au impar
tial quarter at Vienna, und first communicated
to his Majesty, without the participation of tho
Ministry, in order to ascertain whether his
Majesty the Emperor of Austria was still actu
ated by the wish of maintaining peace. The
proposal was to treat the Schleswig-Holstein
and the Federal Deform questions in common
(solidarisch), and by this connection to facili
tate tho solution of both. Tho negotiations,
supported by the most conciliatory desires on
the part of the mediators have, as his Majesty
informs ms, only demonstrated that a corres
ponding feeling no longer exists at Vienna.
They have shown, notwithstanding tho Empe
ror’s theoretical love of peace, that craving for
war dominates ovory other consideration
throughout his entire Council, eveu among
those who, to our knowledge, formerly voted
against the war, and even ugainst the prepara
tions aud armament, and that this craving has
now also gained decisive influence over the
Emperor himself. Not only was there mani
fested an entire absence of all and every read
iuess to outer even into confidential negotia
tions, and to discuss the possibilites of an
agreement, but expressions of iniluential Aus
trian statesmen and couucilors ot the Emperor
have been reported to the King from un au
thentic source, whicli leave no doubt that the
imperial Ministers desire war at any price,
partly In the hope of successes in the field,
partly to ride over domestic difficulties—nay,
even with tho expressed intention of assisting
the Austrian tianances by Prussian contribu
tions, or by an “honorable” bankruptcy.
“The acts of tho Austrian Government coin
cide only too accuratelv with tho intention.
“1 have mentioned abovo that we aro com
pelled to recognize a direct provocation in the
declaration delivered at the Diet. It has only
one moauiDg : If the Vienna Cabinet intends
to follow it up immediately with tho expressed
breach, for it cannot have expected that we
should tamely submit to this attack upon
our rights. In another question the forced
loan ordered in Venotia, which impresses a
string of additional bitterness upon circum
stances, shows that Austria will only make
use of the extremist means towards Italy also.
Corresponding with this are the reserves with
which, according to the information reoeived
here, she accompanied her answer to the invi
tation to the Conference, and which, as wo
hear, are understood by all the three Powers
as equivalent to a refusal.
“After the form of the invitation had, by
negotiation between the inviting Powers, been
expressly so drawn up that America should be
able to accept it without committing herseli to
anything in advance, and without being com
pelied to make reserves, it is ptecisely the Ve
netia Cabinet that renders all these labors
“behind this we can only seo the decided
intention upon the part of Austria of torciug
on war with Prussia, and of, at most, making
use of negotiations as to the Congress to gain
time by procrastination for her own not entire
ly completed arrangements, but especially for
those of her allies. The fact of war is a settled
determination at, Vienna, the only further
poim is to choose the favorable moment to
“this conviction is forced upon us with impera
tive necessity by the most recent facts, and we
consider that only an intentionally prejudiced
view can come to an opposite conclusion.
I'acts now speak too loudly tor gossip based
solely npon conjectures, combinations, falsely
interpreted statements, and empty rumors as
to the warlike language of Prussia not to dwin
dle iuto nothingness in the comparison. Perhaps
we shall at last be believed when we soimnly
protest against any option of wishing to make
good our claims to the Duchies by lorce, and
with disregard to the rightsol the co-possessor
Now, too probably it will not be difficult to
understand the real motives of the armanents
by which Austria has given rise to the preseut
crisis, and whose removal by means ot Con
gress she hus further taken care to render im -
possible by the attitude she has assumed.
“We may appeal with a calm conscience to
the judgment of all impartial statesmen, as to
which party has displayed conciiiation and
love of peace up to the latest moment.
“1 respecttully request your Excellency to
express yourself iu the sense of this dispatch
to the Minister of Foreign Affairs at the Court
to which you are accredited. “Bismarck.
“Berlin, dune 4.”
Regarding this dispatch the Times remarks :
“Such a dispatch as that just addressed by
Count Btsmark to the Prussian representatives
abroad bas not often been penned by a Euro
pean Minister. The Prussian statesman seems
now to think courtesy unnecessary in his com
munications with Austria, All the pride, the
bitter hostility, the almost fanatical purpose
which have been necessarily repressed during
long negotiations, break forth when the nego
Rations may lie considered at an end.”
The troops of King William have orders te
occupy Kiel, Leodsburg and lttehoe -all of the
important points of the Duchy of Holstein. On
their eutry the K ilik Brigade under the Aus
trian General Von Gabieuz will probably retire
after a formal protest and cross tho Elbe into
Hanover, where it will join the main army un
der Marshal Benedet. The London Telegrapq
regards this ousting of Austria from the Dnchy
as a fair casus belli.
The Princes of the royal family of Prussia
have, as has been already announced, received
and departed for their various commands iu
the Prussian army. The Princes of the house
of llapsburg have gone to their respective sta
tions, as sollows : the Archduke Leopold, com
manding the Eighth Army Corps, has gone to
his headquarters in Auspitz, Moravia: the
Archduke Ernst, commanding the Fifth Corps,
for bis headquarters iu Brunn. The Archduke
iUiatn. Inspector-General of Artillery, will
also reside in this city. The Archduke Albeit
is in command in Vernia. The King of Prus
sia. it is gay, w in the command of the
1 russian army, and the Emperor of Austria
will go to Prague if the war breaks out. Thus
it Is not merely two nations, but almost two
royal families that are meeting each other on
RXTLT TO TUI SILTRAL POWERS.
Iu this dispatch Austria declares her willing
niMS to take part in the Conference, as a proof
of the continuance of her conciliatory views,
subject to the conditions already announced by
telegraph, according to which all propositions
shall be excluded from the deliberations of the
Conftrouce having reference either to the terri
torial aggrandisement or the increase of pewar
of any of the States represented. At the same
time the dispatch lavß stress upon the fact that
In order to accept the invitation of the neutral
Powers, the position ot Austria toward the
Government of King Victor Emanuel is neither
to be modified nor prejudiced by an eventual
decision of the Conference relative to the
Italian difficulty. In conclusion, the Austrian
Government expresses surprise that the Pon
tifical Government should cot have in
vited to take part in d-liberations which might
refer to the Italian question, since the interest
of the Papacy would be effected thereby.—
Apart from ail questions of legality, the tem
poral sovereignty of the Pope is a fact recog
nized by all the Governments, and therefore the
Pope has an unquestionable right to *>e heard
in all questions relating to the affairs of Italy.
Fhc Austrian Army—Newspaper Correspon
We append a complete text of Feldzugmeis
ter Benedek’s order prohibiting journalists :
“I prohibit in the most formal and most ex
press manner officers or other persons belong
ing to the troops, military establishments, or
equipages furnishing articles to the newspapers
either directly or indirectly. It is equally con
trary to the interests of the army that criticisms,
generally ill-founded or resting upon facta im
perfectly interpreted, should be permitted in
newspaper correspondence or articles ; that
complaints should be made in those publications
of any temporary deficiency, as our adversaries
may deduco therefrom the nature of (he attitude,
spirit, equipment, &c., of the army. I shall
in no way tolerate, either at headquarters pr
with other commanders or corps, paid or un
paid newspaper correspondents, either civif or
military. I request the commanders to see that
no one belonging to the army lends himself to
supplying artie'es destined for the journals, un
less he has received a mission so to oo from
the Government, for I shall know how to dis
cover such correspondents by all the means in
my power, and sliall at once dismiss tnem
without any consideration from the at my, or,
in case of necessity, will eveu have them pros
ecuted by the military courts.,’
ftal)—. Knilmla-ni off lie People.
It was announced in the Italian papers that
the King was immediately to arrive in Flor
ence, and that Gen. Giafdini would also he
there and a plan of war decided upon.
According to a letter from Caprera, in “The
Movionento” ol Genoa, Garibaldi, who was ex
pected on the 6th or 7th at, Florence, bad
postponed his departure from the island, and
intends to await a final summons from the
Government to come and take the command of
the volunteers. The same day that the King
of Italy left Florence for Turin, lhe steamer
Toscane left Leghorn for Caprera, where she is
to remain at the disposal of Garibaldi.
In reply to an application to lorm a Polish
Legion at Florence, Garibaldi writeß tho fol
“1 consider the cause of Poland as that of my
own country, and, in consequence, look upon
the Poles as my brethren. In auy event I
should be glad to have lor companion! in arms
the brave sons of heroic Poland.’’ »
The Milan correspondent of the Tribune
writing June 3d saya :
The first Sunday in June is Fourth
of July. Oq it we eeiebiate tßKgiviug of the
Constitution by Corlo AlbertST This event
laid tho foundation of Vic
tor Emanuel’s faithful adherence to their char
ter of popular liberties p-ocurcd him the love
of the Piedmontese, and the admiration of
Lombards, Tuscans and Neapolitans. We
count it a great day, and have been wont for
five years to celebrate it, with especial pomp.
To-uay we celebrate tho national biith by pre
paration for the last struggle for national
rights. The thousands which have been spent
in public pomps in other years will this year go
to the fuesides of the poor whose protectors are
in the camps of the Miucio and Po. National
salutes were tired this morning from every fort
and ship and camp cl' the army and navy, and
the tri colored flag waves on thousands ot par
apets, masts and houses. To-night every hill
top will blaze with bonfires, and from the
Quadrilateral the Austrians may see the com
ing fire storm glowing along the crests of the
Apennines. But we shew our practical sense
by saving our money, and giving it to the fam
ilies of onr soldiers.
So we send greeting to tho Parish Confer
ence. Our Mayors address their fellow-citizens
in such language as this :
“This year we defer our celebration because
our hoarts are in the camps of out brave sol
diers, on the decks ot eur stanch ships of war.
We have worked live years for the auspicious
events which have come at last, and we wel
come grim and gory war as a bride goes forth
to greet her lord. We wait for a little to cele
brate our complete unity in the streets of the,
Queen of the Adriatic and on the summits of the*
Corn die Alps.” And all the people say,
Russia. Austria and Prussia.
The Opinion Natioualo says that ever since
the Crimean war Russia and Austria have been
approaching to each other. Uuisia is getting
jealous of the power that, Prussia would attain
in the Baltic when in full possession of the
Duchies, and the I’russo-German Consolidation
scheme would touch too many Russian family
relations among the minor German Courts.
The journey of Queen Olga of Wurtemburg
from Petersburg to Vienna, on her way home,
is brought into connection with these specula
tions, and the article winds up thus :
“Onr readers will not be surprised that with
these facts before us, we cannot avoid contem
plating the possibility of an Austro-Russian
The Independence Beige is also of opinion
that Russia is leaning toward Austria.
The La France has heard a rumor that the
Sultan has offered, in case of war, to make
common cause with the Kuiporor of Austria.
The same paper bas a correspondent iu Ger
many who predicts that hostilities will- be be
gun on the 10th June. At that date the King
doni of Saxony will be completely surrounded
by Prussian troops, and at the same time the
Saxon army, numbering 22,000 combatants,
will be quite ready. The same correspondent
adds that on the ominous day already named,
King William and Count Bismarck will leave
Berlin for the Prussian headquarters.
Kossuth has, it is said, received a great num
ber of invitations from Hungarians to put
himself at the head of a revolution in Hungary
in case war breaks out.
The thus notices the attitude
of Franco :
“The position of Franco is not changed by
late events. France continues as before to
hold aloof from the contest. She lias formed
no engagements, and will preserve all her lib
erty of action. Whether war breaks out or
not, she will not fail to exercise French in
fluence anew in favor of peace whenever an
opportunity may offer. France would only
i tako an active part in events if imperative cir
cumstances should render it a duty for the de
fence of the national honor or interests.,”
The Berlin correspondent of the Times re
ports a very strange fact as to the armaments
of France. Orders, he says, have beeu is-ued
by Napoleon 111. to concentrate 100,000 men
at Chalons The troops are to march thither,
to insure them to the fatigues of a possible
campaign, and. what is even a worse sign, to
leave their bearskin caps at home. The French
battle costume includes a light cap, just as the
Prussians are in the habit of casting aside their
helmets betore confronting the enemy. He
adds that the French Admirals at Cherbourg
and Brest have been directed to keep their
readiness for employment, it is pro
pose*; ja the Mediterranean.
THS COCCUS FEELING.
The correspondent of the Times writes :
n 90 , rae s hort time since that the
relects were ordered to ascertain and com
municate to the Government the true state of
public feting among the populations within
the«r jurisdiction. A Prefect of one of the
most important departments reports that the
aversion for war—to France going to war for
anybody—is strong among ail classes.
Mn.LitmiEvii.LE. Macon & Augusta Railroad
We are gratified to learn that the contract for
all the bridgiug on this road from Mayfield to
Miiledgeville has been made. Mr. John T.
Grant is the contractor. From the experience
and known energy of this gentleman as a rail
road man and an experienced bridge construc
tor, we have every reason to believe that the
work will now go rapidly ahead.
Messrs. John Culver, A J. Lane and Dr.
Cbafiin have takeD the contracts to complete
the unfinished rock work near Spaita. E. D.
Brown has one force of hands at work, dress
ing up the road between the Eatonton road and
and the river, for the superstructure, and also
another force completing the deep cut known
as the “dry pond cut’' —half way between
Mijledgeville and Sparta, the dividing ridge
between the Oconee waters and Town Creek.
If the proposed moneyed arrangements be per
fected. the road will be pushed through with
all possible speed. —Southern Recorder'
The reporied death of John Ross, the cele
brated Cherokee, is denied, bnt he is danger
Proposed Southern Railroad.
Speeches by Ron. fceo. A. Trecbolu, J. P.
Heed and Others.
In compliance with a request, the gentlemen
sent as delegates, or a committee, from the
Staje of South Carolina, to confer with the
merchants of Cincinnati in regard to the pro
ject ol obtaining direct railroad communication
with the South, were received on ’Change yes
terday afternoon. They were introduced to a
great many of our most iniluential business
men, and stated to them, io detail, all matters
pertaining to the proposed work *
At half past two o’clock the President of
the Chamber, Tkeo. Cook, E-q, called the
Chamber to order, and stated in a few words,
the object of the meeting. Mr. Cock then in
troduced Hoa.G. A. Trenbolm,. of Charleston,
S. C., who proceeded to address the meichants,
substantially as follows :
mb. tbemioi.m’s speech.
I beg leave, in behalf of the committees
whom 1 have the honor of representing, to re
turn you, Mr. President, aud gentlemeu of the
Chamber of Commerce of Cincinnati, their
sincere thanks for the favor of being allowed
to address, and consult with you here to-day.
The subject which we present to you for your
consideration, is one in which I believe we all
have a common interest, and one which the
welfare aud prosperity of the whole people
almost, I might say. ausolutelv demands.
Nearly forty years ago. a distinguished citi
zen of a neighboring State, a gentleman of
great financial and business capacity, with a
keen eye peering into the future of our great
country, told, us in Somh Carolina that Cincin
nati, then comparatively a small place situa
ted on the banks of the Ohio, a river which he
said dried up in summer anil was frozen over
in winter, would at no distant day, be the
Queen City and great commercial center of the
West, He told us that by the construction of
a railroad we would be enabled to draw closer
together, in the bonds of social, political and
commercial interests, two great cities, Cincin
nati and Charleston ; and in obedience to these
views we aro here to-day to see it the bands
cannot be drawu closer, and so welded together
that time nor circumstances can intercept us
from the desire! end.
Since the time of the arrival in this city of
the delegation, whom I nave the liouor to re
present, we have ascertained that your yiews
iu regard to the project do not exactly har
monize with those heretofore entertained by
tho Committee, and had I been unaided, i
would not have laid before you the views en
tertained by lhe people ol South Carolina.
As it is, I fed a delicacy iu presenting them to
the Chamber as a body, knowing that we do
not entirely agree in our views. Nevertheless,
by your Kindness, I will state briefly the de
tails ol the subject, which we weie sent to lay
Our especial scheme at present is the con
struction of what is called the Blue Ridge Rail
road line. This road commences at the town
of Anderson, S 0., and is intended to ran
through to Knoxville, Tenn,, where it will ter
minate in a connection with the Knoxville &
The length of this roa.l is 191 .miles, or in
round numbers, for convenience sake, we will
call it 200 miles. Tho condition of the route,
amount of money subscribed and expended,
&C., I will explain to you in a moment. Tho
original estimated cost of the railroad, was
$7,500,000, or about $37,500 per mile. No
other road was ever built across the mountains
that cost less than SGu.liOO per mile, ami hav
ing a grade of not i than 70 feet to the mile.
The Blue Ridge road vviii have a grade going
east of 45 feet to the mile, and going west of
60 feet. These figures are plain truths, and 1
address you upon the subject as business men,
or as one business man endeavoring to make a
trade with another. lam neither a politician
nor public speaker; I am merely a merchant,
and desire to deal with you as a body, as I
would with a single individual. It would be
vain, if not wicked, to expect ol you to do
anything contrary to your own interests, and
it would be wrong in you to do that for our
welfare which, as business men, would not en
hance, even if it was not detrimental to your
own. It would be impudent in me to ask you
to do so, unless I could show you that you
were making a good bargain for yourselves.—
If I fail iu convincing you of this, then I should
expect you to dismiss tho subject from your
minds at once.
The estimated cost of the undertaking, as I
have already said, at the lime the origi
nal surveys were made, was $7,500,000, r and
the grade will be far less than that of any
other railroad ever constructed over the
mountains. In connection, with this, how
ever, you will naturally ask, “What have your
own people done toward the furtherance
of the object I will tell you in a very few
Nearly thirty years ago, when the popula
tion of Cincinnati did not exceed 25,000 per
sons, you burned bonfires and illuminated
houses at tho prospect of this railroad
communication being established. lam a.di
rector of that same corporation for whom you
burned bonfires thirty years ago, and am
hereto talk to you on the same subject.—
At that time the proposed line was called the
Cincinnati, Louisville & South Carolina Rail
road, and your city granted the company a
charter. At that time the State of South
Carolina donated to the object $1,000,000,
and indorsed the bonds of the company for
$2,000,000, while the people subscribed sl,-
600,000 more, and the work was commenced.
Tho great financial calamities which betel the
whole country iu 1537-38, however, brought
the enterprise to an unexpected end. In 1851
the object was revived, and work was again
commenced under the auspices of the same
corporation. The States of North Carolina,
Tennessee and Georgia came forward at that
time, and granted charters to tho incorpora
tes. The people of those Slates subscribed
$1,300,000, Charleston donated another sl,~
000,000, while private subscribers through the
State came foiward with $500,000. This made
an aggregate of nearly $7,500,000, which the
people ot the South invested in the enterprise,
which would have been carried through to a
successful end, had it not been for the financial
crisis of 1837-38, and other difficulties which
could not bo overcome. Notwithstanding the
difficulties to be encountered at that time,
however, the Company succeeded in construct
ing thirty- four miles of the road, including
masonry, tunneling, &u. Eighty per cent, ot
this woik bas been done in South Carolina,
fifty per cent, in Georgia, and 20 miles have
been graded in Tennessee. In doing this work
$8,000,000 were expended.
There aro now remaining uncompleted 164
miles of the road, aud about $1,500,000 is now
required to finish the work, aud the object of
our visit is to solicit your aid aud co-operation
in the matter, so that the great trunk line,
which will connect the Sontb Atlantic coast
with the Ohio may at no distant-day be a fixed
tact. Cars are now running over 34 mites of
this road.. The lino can be completed, as I
have already said, for $4,500,000, and we are
willing to sacrifice a great part of what has
already been done, if vou will only como for
ward and assist us.
You will ask what interest Cincinnati has
in this manner. I will tell you. It is neces
sary for the people of the North, and those of
the South, to exchange commodities. We
want your manufactures and products, while
you want ours. The people of the South are
at present dependent on you for sustenance
and resuscitation. The expense of shipping
these products by the present channels is very
heavy and the time occupied in the same is
very lepgthy. By the construction of the rail
road which we propos -, you will be brought
305 miles nearer the center of the South, and
cost of transportation will be greatly reduced.
All that separates you from that point at
present is IC4 miles.
What we propose is this. We have already
expended $3,000 000, and we have 164 miles
of the road to complete. Now, we want you
to consider whether if we give you up one half
of what we have expended, you will make ap
effort to raise the ot -1 required to c plete
the work. We wr ol course, give you undi
vided control of this great trunk line.
The speaker then referred at considerable
length to the different harbors, means and
way of transportation, &c., on the South At
In conclusion, Mr. Trenbolm requested that
the Chamber appoint a committee to take the
whole matter under advisement, and to corres
pond with those in the South who are interest
ed in the proposed enterprise. Thanking the
gentlemen present for their attention, the
War Depaktmeet, 1
»• t, Washington City, June 0. 18G6. (
Maj. Gen.T. J. Wood, Commander, Ac Vicks
burg : ’ ’
f tt f, LtioQ of /I;'* Department has been
called to the case of Poterwood against Treas
ury Agent Harrison Johnson, pfnding in the
Circuit Court o: Lowndes ci., SPss “°and to
your telegram to Mr. Johnson, dated at Vicks
burg 2od April, directing him to plead Gem
Grant e order No. in bar of said suit. As the
act ot Congressuow affords jurisdiction of such
cases to the Federal Conrts. with ample means
for judicial protection, it is not deemed neces
sary for military authority to intervene in be
half of Mr. Johnson, or in any way interfere
with the action of the judicial tribunals bavin
cognizances ot his case. Yon will therefore
abstain from interference in the case.
(Signed) Edwin M. Stanton,
. Secretary ot War.
The Tribune on den. iilbon.
The New York Tribune publishes a card
from Gen. Tiileou, which we append, accom
panied by the following comments from the
editor of the Tribune :
“Gen.Tilison sends us a card, which we
print, though he evades every accusation be
supposes us to have brought against him. He
says Freedmen’s Courts have not been abol
ished, but he omits all reference to the order
by which the negroes were remitted to State
Courts in all cases where their testimony was
received. He did not “prohibit” the strewing
of flowers by colored women on Union graves
—he only advised them to wait till their de
monstration of respect should be entirely
agreeable to a Rebel Mayor. He did not "sup
press” the Loyal Georgian—he only assumed a
censorship over it, and edited Capt. Bryant’s
paper to snit Gen. Tillson. If Gea. Tillson
thinks thiß a creditable record for a Commis
sioner of the Freedmen’s Bureau, he is welcome
to a,l the satisfaction he can derive from a
circulation of the facts in our columns.”
A CARD FROM GEN. TILLSON.
To the Editor of the K. Y. Inbum :
Sir : An article in your paper of the 13th
inst., headed “The Raid upon the Bureau,”
commenting on the report of Gens. Steedmsn
and Fullerton, states : “It was equally ioevte
able that Gen. Tilson should be praised. That
officer has won his title t 6 approbation by abol
ishing the Freedmen’s Courts in Georgia, con
ciliating the planters, prohibiting the colored
women in Augusta to strew flowers on the
graves of-Cniou soldiers, and suppressing lhe
Loyal Georgian, a journal published by tie
freedmeu,” ~As an act of justice I ask that you
publish the following :
First, Freedmen’s Couris were established in
this State by my persona! efforts, aud have not
been abolished, but are still in operation.
Second, I did not prohibit the colored wo
men of Augusta from strewing flowers on the
graves of the Union soldiers, but merely ad
vised them to accept a very kind and concilia
tory proposition f;om tho Mayor of this city to
postpone the ceremony one week, when he
would open the gates oi (he cemeteiy, place the
police force at thfcir disposal, and do every
thing in his power to aid them.
Third : I have not suppressed the Loyal
Georgian, that paper being issued as usual. I
simply prevented the editor from publishing a
threatening letter which he had addressed me,
and which, if published, whouid have led to
I have in my possession copies of the Loyal
Georgian of the 9th and 16th inst. The first
contains ineultiDg remarks about myse f, aad
the latter contains an article calling upon the
colored people of this city to come forward
with their sl, $5 and $lO as a present to the
editor, which are not found in the latter copies
of the same issue of that paper. The false and
malicious attacks made upon myself, in the
Loyal Georgian were occasioned by the fact
that the editor had been officially reported to
mo as engaged in obtaining money from tho
colored people under false pretenses, and that,
in the legitimate performance of my duty, I was
compelled to interfere aad protect them against
him, thereby cuttmg off a large portion o£ his
I am, very respectfully,
Your obedient servant,
Brevet Major. Gen. Comd. aud Asst Comr,
Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen and Aban
doned Lands, Office Act. Asst. Commissioner,
State of Georgia, Augusta, Ga., June 16, 1866.
Crop Prospects. ‘ '
The Wheat Crop. —The monthly report from
the Department of Agriculture at Washington
has been published. The apprehensions of a
scarcity of crops which might threaten con
sumption, or warrant extraordinary prices, are
groundless, as is proven from an actual analy
sis of a statistical return, with duo regard to
the usual average product and the present
losses of each State.
The prospect on the Ist of June was for
seven-tenths of a crop, with favorable weather,
and absence from casualties bofore harvesting.
The indications point to th&ee-fourtbs of an
average crop of wheat. In Ohio and Indiana
it appears to have suffered most from winter
killing. A product of three fourths per cent,
crop of winter wheat in Indiana is sufficiently
discouraging. An increase of four-tenths of
Che average growth of Spring wheat will afford
some relief, and ought to bring up the average
to one.half a crop.
Ohio is reported at 4-10 for winter with
2 1-2-10 less of spring wh“at than usual.
There is a very little prospect foi winter wheat
in Indiana, and not quite as large an increase
in spring wheat, which will give about the
samo rdualt half an avorogo crop.
Illinois, now our greatest wheat growing
State promises 7-10 of a crop of winter wheat.
As the spring wheat, which is, in the main, de
pendence tor a crop in portions of the State, is
nearly as good as usual, at least three-fourths
of a crop of that should be expected in this
In Wisconsin winter wheat is reported at 6}
tenth, with 1J more spring wheat than usual,
which should secure three-fourths of an aver
age crop for this State.
In lowa the appearance of winter wheat is
9 1-10 ; spring 10 2 14 ; breadth of the latter
sown 12J This should give at least an aver
age crop in lowa.
In Pennsylvania the wheat crop is eight
tenths. In Missouri the prospect for a full
crop of wheat is reported with one half-tenth,
or 5 per cent, more than the usual breadth ol'
spring wheat, and is looking nearly as well as
Kentucky is reported at five and two-thirds
Os a tenth.
Michigan at seven and one-half of a tenth.
Minnesota, ten and fiveoeights of a tenth for
winter, and nine-tenths for spring wheat.
Kansas fourteen-seventeenths of a tenth for
winter, and twelve-eighteenths for spring.
In New England, except Massachusetts, a
full growth of spring wheat is sown, looking
better than an average in Maine, and a fraction
, lower than an average in other States.- Win
ter wheat, where it is grown at all, has suffers
od to the extent of 1 and 2-10ths, in Vermont
New Jersey is placed on the samo list with
New York and Pennsylvania, at 8-lUths, and
Delaware, Maryland and West Virginia w,ll
each average about six-tenths.
The section wost'of the Mississippi, compris
ing Minnesota, lowa, Missouri and Kansas,
taken together, promise more than an average
crop of wheat.
The Canadians and the Fenian Prisoner.
Under the above caption the New Yofk
Herald of Friday gets off the following chal
acteristic piece of jargon :
It appears from the dispatches from Canada
that the government there has decided not te
try the Fenian prisoners until the excitemect
subsides. It is well that the Canadian authori
ties have come to this conclusion. There wi)s
great danger that in the ha9te to exercise their
vengeance the Fenian prisoners would have a
hasty trial and be executed immediately. Tlk
world has seen so much of British vengeance
in India, and more recently in Jam rica, that
everybody expected that some such rash aqt
would be committed with the Fenian prison
ers. Had such been the caße nothing would
have prevented a difficulty with this country.
• But now the Canadians Lave decided to post
pone action for a short time, they will htve
an opportunity to look at the subject in all its
bearings, and we trust that the magnanim iy
of our government in saving Canada from ca>
ture will induce the authorities there to treu
with leniency auy of our citizens, natnraliztd
or otherwise, who are prisoners in their hand;
They will find this policy the best in the lorn;
rnn. Recent events show very plainly that ifany
difficnlty arises with the United States, Can ad i
is at our mercy and powerless to protect her
Tbe above Is just so much arrant nonsense.
The Fenians will be hanged, so the HeraM
may as well keep quiet. The Canadian author
ities tail to recognise any “magnanimity onth)
part of the American Government in saving
Canada from capture,” but, on the contrary,
lay the Fenian crime at the door of Mr. Seward
and the Herald pets, who have secretly and
openly connived at our plunder and devasta
tion, but who are too far off and closely hedged,
unfortunately, to be reached by a Canadian
rope. It matters nought to Canadians wheth
er the marauders in our possession “be Amer
ican citizens, or otherwise.’ 7jus
tice will be the same, and “difficulties with the
United States’ 7 will boos secondary considers,
tion. If Mr. Seward will try experiments, bis
dupes must suffer, and upon his head will be
the blood of the "American citizens" about to
be hanged throughout Canada.
The Ottawa Times Bays : Col. Booker, who
commanded at the battle of Ridgeway, arrived
in town yesterday, for the purpose of obtaining
an investigation into his conduct, and we hope
he will be able to absolve himself from blarn*.
It is a difficult matter, with troops new to
maintain that stern discipline which loans part
of the soldier’s profession, to prevent some
confusion when retreat is necessary, or even
It is now said that the “Vision”—a little ves
sel which started off on a voyage to Europe last
year, and was reported lost —was not actually
lost at sea; but that her captain put into some
obscure port on the Nova Scotian coast, while
his wife collected large sums of money from
the companies with whom tbe v iyager had in
sured his life.■—■Jipnireoj Ttkgruph,
Premium Tobacco Sale.
The St. Louis Republican oi the Itith con.
tains an account of a great sale day in tobacco~
doin, trom which we extract as follows :
Some lime since there was advertised a pros
posed sale of tobacco, the growth of Missouri
and Illinois, at the warehouse of Christian
Peper, corner of Twelfth and Market streets,
St. l ( ouis, to come off on the 10th inst. At the
same time several premiums for varieties ad
judged to be the best among the competing par
cels entered. There was offered on the finest
hogshead of manufacturing leaf, in weight not
less than 500 lbs. gross, one solid silver water
pitcher. On the second best manufacturing
hogshead, not less in weight than 700 lbs. gross,
one silver medallion tea set. On the best strip
ing hogshead, not less in weight than 1,400 lbs.
gross, one silver coffee urn, one silver cream
pitcher and sugar bowl. On the finest cutting
hogshead, not less in weight than 700 lbs. gross,
one silver salver, one silver pickle castor, one
silver butter dish. And on the best prized hogs
head, one solid silver ladle. It was required
that the tobacco should be of the growth of
The committees having been appointed, they
set about examining the samples, of which 170
hogsheads were broken, and awarded the prizes
To John Jacob Detweiler, of Franklin coun
ty, Mo., the prize of a silver pitcher for the
finest hogshead of manufacturing tobacco,
To Allen & Wormack, of Callaway county,
Mo., the prize of a silver medallion tea set for
the sefond best manufacturing hogshead.
To Parker & Hall, of Howard county, Mo.,
silver collee urn and silver cream pitcher and
sugar-bowl, for the finest shipping hogshead.'
To F. Nefl, Callaway county, Mo., silver sal
ver, pickle castor and butter dish, for the finest
To Guy & Wilson, of Pike county, Mo., a
silver ladle for the best prized hogshead.
The awards having been announced, the sales
The hogshead which took the first premium,
weighing, ,pet, 660 pounds, brought $555 a
hundred, and was purchased by Turner, Van
Horn & Cos., of Illinois. That which took the
second, weighing 400 lbs. not, brought $215
per hundred, and was bought by Mr. Roddy, of
St. Louis. There was put up a package weigh
ing 246 lbs., raised by Jas. M. Ming, ot Franklin
county, and which was purchased by Geo. W.
Rucker, for $6Ol per hundred.
Mr. Jacob Detweiler, was awarded the first
premium. His crop of six hogsheads was
grown in Franklin county, on four acres. What
the growth of those four acres brought may be
seen in the following statement.
HDD. POUNDS NET. PRICK PER 100 LIIS. TOTAL.
1 660 $555 00 $3,663 00
, 2 260 153 00 397 80
3 780 131 00 1,201 80
4 270 81 00 218 70
6 630 132 00 198 40
6 1,090 21 00 2,190 90
Total, $7,690 00
If any one will take the trouble to divide this
snug sum by 4, to represent the acres cultivated,
he will find the average produce of each acre, to
be $1,925 30, Pretty fair farming this! But
Franklin county, where this cultivator lives,
happens to be one of the very best, probably the
very best tobacco-growing sections of the State.
In the annexed account of sales, it will be
seen that the highest price paid was $6Ol per
hundred. One hogshead brought $601; one
$555; one $285 ; two $215; one $200; one
$185; one $175; one $172; one $160; two
slsl ; one $153, two slsl ; fifteen between
SIOO and $141; fourteen between SSO and
SIOO, and thirty-five over S2O. The sum of
the sales, averaged, show the price per hogshead
to be s6l 24.
Cost of Getting to Washington.
It appears from statistics that the mileage
paid to the representatives of the Thirty-eighth
Congress for two years, amounted to nearly
two millions of dollars, ($1,887,996 69 )
Reverdy Johnson, of Baltimore. Maryland, re
ceived $6,067 20; J. Mcßride, Representative
from OregOD, $12,531 20. Between these are
all sorts of amounts. The Michigan Congress
men received, on an average, about $1,050
each. This inequality of salaries, for that is
what under the present system the mileages
amount to, is worse than that of representa
tion, and we should suppose the members
themselves would be anxious to ‘‘equaliza the
bounties.” For instance, the Oregon man
drew at least $16,000 as compensation for his
two years of service (allowing him $2,000 trav
eling expenses) while Reverdy Johnson re
ceived only $6,067. It costs tho Treasury,
according to this statement, $53,719 to trans
port the California Congressmen—one of whom
is McDougail. The country will hardly be
able to see how it gets its money's worth out
of that operation. If the salaries of the mem
bers should be increased from three to five
thousand dollars, and their actual legitimate
traveling expenses paid, it would be money in
the pockets of the Government, as well as in
those of merabere residing this Bide of tho
Rocky Mountains —Detroit Post.
An Irishman was summoned for refusing to
pay a doctor’s bill, when he was asked why he
relused. “What for should I pay 1” said Fad
dy; “sure ho didn’t give me anything but
some emetics, and me niver a one could I keep
on my stomach at all!”
Elihu E. Washburn, of 111,, who has just been
re-nominated for Congress, is now serving his
Important to Planters.
'T'HE RICHMOND FACTORY IS NOW
prepared to manufacture
for Planters as formerly, w.tli plain and twilled Ulot.h, at 80
cents a yard for the Plain, and 88>$ cents per yard for the
Wool Carded into Polls
At 15 Centra pound. All packages should have the owner’s
name p’ainlv raarkod on the same, and all instructions, <fcc
sent to Fleming & Rowland, Agents in Augusta.
CHARGES FOR MANUFACTURING
Payable on Delivery of Goods.
President Richmond Factory *
Choice Wheat Wanted,
The subscribers will pay the
highest market price.
CLARK & MARTIN,
Office at J M Clark *& Sons,
j<3o__iwd«fewlm 278 Broad St.
The most valuable book (secular)
ever published. It treats of Agi iculture, Angling, Bees,
B eaching. Book-Keeping. Brewing (i. e. beer-making), Cot
ton culture. Crotcheting, Carving,
Chemistry, Cosmetics, (that is. something to make boys and
giris look pretty) Diseases of the Bowels, Stomach, Brain,
all kinds of Fevers—typhoid. billiouß, intermittent, &c, &c—the
Dairy, Dentistry, Dyeing, Distillation.
TELLS HOW TO MAKE
Old Bourbon Whisky, all kinds of Brandy, Champagnes
Wines of all sorts »rom Grapes, Bernes, Ac., Fish-culture
Farriery, ail sorts of Cooker ?, Flower-Gardening Fire-works
Gas mgtres, Gilding Olaas, Health, Inks. Mezzotints, Pickling
Poisons and their antidotes,
(the new oil business that is miking ao many fortunes in every
direction,) Proof reading, Poitery, Preserving, Photography,
Pyrotechnics, Tor>acco-cuUure, Tanning, Trees, Telegraphing,
Varnishes. Vegetable-gardening, Weights and mcasares.
Everybody, male antffemale, who des'res to canry on any
business, needs this book indispensable. Price $ l per copy.
sSo''d by agents only.
Send $4 to Dr. WM. HAUSER & SON, Spier’s Turnout,
Jefferson County, and get a copy by mail, postage paid.
i*r. HAUsJCR A SON are sole Agents for tne State ot
Georgia, and they want active agents to canva c a every neigh
borhood in Georgia. A liberal conymssion allowed. Agent
can make from SIOO to SSOO a month. iel—dlm&w2m
WARRE.I COUJNTY, GA.
UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE OUR TERMS
for Carding Woo', will be fifteen cents per lb. For
manufacturing wool in plain Kerseys, twenty-five cents per
vard ;in Jeans forty cents per yard ; cash on delivery. Cot
ton Yarns, O-naburgs, Kerseys, and Jeans always on hand,
and for sale at market rates. D. A. JEWELL,
The purest and the best, it
keep? the Liv<r, the Bowels, and the Blood healthy.
Those who wish a better article, ttnd it if you can.
Georgia, burke county.
In the Superior Court of said County : May Term, 1865.
Present, His Honor, James S. Hook. Judge.
M ELVINA FULCHER. )
vs v Libel for Divorce.
VALENTINE FULCHER. )
It appearing to the Court that the Defendant in the above
gt&ted cause does not reside in the county of Burke, and it
further appfaring that he does not reside in the Mate of
Georgia, on motion of A. M. Rodg-rs. counsel for the Plaintiff,
It is ordered, that service be perfected by the publication of
thi a order .n the Chronicle & Sentinel, a public gazette of this
Stale, once a month for frmr months, prior to the next term.
1 do her*by certify the foregoing to be a true extract from
tt e Minutes of slid Cour t.
In witnrfcs whereof I have hereunto set my hand and official
signature, this 21at day of June, A.D. ISM.
, , EpGENE A. GARLICK.D.C.
je34—w?7 Gmlarn Supr, Cotirt, b, C.
SCBSTITITE FOR PEtUVIU CMSO.
l?aw bone Super-phosphate oflirne
BAUGH & SONS,
MANUFACTURERS AND PROPRIETORS
20 South Delaware Avenue, Phil,
ri.is valuable MANURE has been before the agricultural
public, under one name, for twelve years past and
ter for vigor of action and permanence in effect is well c stab
listed. Before the war it was introduced to some extent in the
Southern States, anl wa3 found to be highly adapted to
Cotton, Tobacco and all Crops.
A:.d as a perfect subrUtute for Peruvian Guano—afforded
at css thm one half the cost-it has been adopted by agricul
turists of known intelligence and discrimination. It is war
ranted not to exhaust the soil, hut on the contrary permv
ntntiy to improve it. The sales now amount to many thou
sand tons annually, audthc facilities for ils manufacture are
extensive and complete.
Pamphlet describing its distinctive claims may he had on
application to the undersigned agent of the manufacturers
ton. whom the manure may at all time, be obtaine®
J- 0. Mathewson,
QBXEH4L AQKKT FOR GKOIltvlA.
Mill Furnishing: Ware.
rgIUE undersigned would respectfully inform jhisold cus
15. tomers and the Millers in general, that he is now pre
pared to furnish the best quality of
BSOPUS & COLOGNE MILL STONES,
Bolting Cloth. Smut Machines, Bolting, Wire
Cloth, Mill Picks,
arid anv other article required in a good grist and flouring mill.
Orders solicited and punctually attended to
apl6lywl7 109 liroa street. Angus* • Ga.
Combination oi Skill and Practical Experience
The undersigned having com
pletertAhcir Shops are now ready to reefiye orders for
COTTON GINS. They flatter themselves ill t thdr Gins will
compare favorably with those of any o'her establishment., our
M r. M; sesy having been employed with Mr. Samuel Grlsw< Id
in the business from l*o»hooj thereby securing a combination
cf kill and prac ical cxnerieooe We will srard no pains in
fclriving to give satisfaction, as cur success depends on the merit
cfour Girs, Our Works are convenient to Macon, (3 miles
distart) on the Central Kai read, and easy of accts*.
REPAIRING DONE WITH DISPATCH. Gina'fcntby
rail to Macon for repairs will be to our Shop by us and
returned to Macon. Orders addressed to us at Macon will re
ceive prompt attention, and as we do, not expect to have
Travel ng Agents, persons intenaing to purchase of us will
please said in t h :ir orders as early «s practicable. w e would
s-y to the former patrons of Mr, Griswold that, in consequence
of adva cod age, he has given up the Aiauntacture of Gins en
tirely, and na“ kindle extended to us all of his experience and
advice. We respectfully ask a share of patronage.
MASSEY & JOHNSON.
Bibb County, Ga , May s!b, ISGG.
Cane Mills and Suga r
WE ARE AGENTS FOR THE SALE OF
’ * CANE MILLS manufactured by the Clark Sorgho
Machine Company, and Cook’s SUGAR EVADORATOKS.
Samples of Svrup and Sugar made by these Machines to be
seen at our office.
J'ftmphtet* mailed free. To secire these Machines ior this
season, orders must be sent in earlv.
mySl—dlaw&w6t* BONES, BROWN & CO.
Tm Heal Strengthening Tonic.
(LOT a WHISKSY PREPARATION.)
DEBILITY ! DEBILITY !
Ke.>ulting from any cause whatever
I*UOBI RATION OP THE SYSTEM
SEVERE HARDSHIPS, EXPOSURES, FEVERS,
Diseases of Camp Rife.
OOLDIK.ES, CITIZENS, MALE OR FEMALE,
Adult or Youth, will find this Bitters a Bure Tonic, not de
pen ent oq bad liquors tor their almost miraculous effect.
Ami Uiseaseas resulting from disorders of tho liver and diges
tive orgaLs, are cured by
HOOFLAND’S GERMAN BITTERB.
This Bitters has-performed more cures, gives better satisfac
f len, lias more testimony, hsn more respectable people to vouch
for it, than any other article in the market.
We defy anv one to contradict this ascertion, and wiil nay
SI,OOO to aiv one who will j,reduce acertifleite published by
us that is hot genuine.
iloofianil’s German Bitters
Will cure every case of
CHRONIC OK NERVOUS DEBILITY, AND DISEASES
OF THE KIDNEYS.
Observe the rollowingsymptoms. resulting from disorders of
he Digestive Organs :
Const ip it ion, inward piles, fullness of blood to the head, acid
ltv or the stomach, nausea, heartburn, disgust f r food,
fullness or weight in the stomach, sour eructations,
sinking or flut'.eringattlie pit of the stomach, swim
ming O' the head, hurried and difficult breath
ing, fluttering at the heart, choking or euf
focatmg sensations when in a lying posture,
dimness ofv sion, dots or webs before tne sight, fe
ver and dull pain in the head, deficiency of perspiration,
ye lowne.ss of ihe sti* and e»e.i nalnin the side, back,,
chest, limbs, subtle i flu lies of heat, burning in the flesh, eon
stunt imaginations of evii, and great depression of spirits.
That this Litters is not alcoholic, contains no rumor wh’sbcy,
and cannot ma«e drunkai ds, but Ton'c Is the word.
READ WHO SAYS SO.
[From ltev W D Seigfricd, Pastor of Twelfth Baptist Church.
Gentlemen : I have recently been shoring under the dis-
Irts.inn effects ot indigestion, accompanied by a prostration of
the rervous system, js upierous remedies were recommended
by friends, and someof them tested, but rrithout relief. Your
Hoofiand’s German liiiterswcre recommended by persons who
had tiied them, and whose favorable mention of these Litters
induced me to try them. I must confess that I had an aver
s onto Patent Medicines trom the -thousand and one- quack
•isilters whose on y aim seems lobe to palm off sweetened and
drugged liquor upon the c immunity in a sly way,and the ten.
dency of which, 1 tear, is to make many a confirmed drunkard
upon learning thatyonrswas really a medicinal pret aration!
1 took it with liappy effect. Its action, not only upon the
stomach, but upon the nervous system, wa? prompt a«d grati
fying. I teei that I have derived great anl permanent benefit
horn the use oi a few bottle-.
Very respectfully yours, W. D. SiioraikD,
No. 254 Sliackamaxon street.
I From the llcv E D Fcndai', Amidant Editor Christian
Chronicle, Phil ace phia.]
I have derived decided benefit* from the use of Hoofland’s
German Biiteis, and feel it my privilege to recoir,menu them
as a most valuable tonic to all who are suffering fro ; general
dcblity or from di eises arising from derangement of the liv
er. Yours truly, E. and, Fesdall.
From Rev 1) Merrge, Pastor the Pasayunk Baptist Church
From the many respec able recommendations given to I)r.
Hoofland’s German Bltiers. I was induced to give them a trial
Alter using several beetles 1 found th*m to be a good remedy
for debility, and a moat excellent tonic for the stomach.
From Rev William .Smith, formerly Pastor of the Vincen
town and Millville (N. J.) liaptist Chi relies.!
Having used In my family a number of bottles of your Hoof
lana s German Bit.strs I. have to say ♦ bat I regard them as m
ex' eilent medicine, specially adapted to remove the diseases
tl uyare recommended for. They strengthen and invigorate
the system when debilitated, and are useful in disorders of
the liver, loss of appetite, etc. 1 have also recommended them
to several of my friends, who have tried them, anoTfound
them greatly b-neficial in the restoration of health.
Yours truiy, Wm Smitti,
966 Hutchinson street, Philadelphia,
[From the Rev Joseph H Kennard. Pastor of the Tenth Bap
tist Church ]
I have been frequently requested to connect my name with
comm ndations ot different Kinds of medicines, but regarding
the practice a* out of my appropriate sphere, 1 have in all
cases declined: butwi|h a clear proof in various instances,
nd particularly in my own family, of the usefulness oi Dr.
HooflaadN German Bitters,! depart for once from'my usual
course, to express my full convictiou that, for general debit ty
ot the sys em, and especially for liver complaint, it is a 9afc
and valuable preparation,fcln fome cases,it may fail, but usu
ally. 1 doubt not.it will be very beneficial to those who suffer
f cm the above causes
Youre, very respectfully, J. H. Kennabd,
Eighth, pclow Coates street.
Philadelphia. Dec. 24, 1864.
Rev. J S. Herman, of the German Reformed Church, Kntz
to wn. Berks county, Pa., was cured of Dyspepsia of twenty
A. M. Spangler, Editor of the Guitarist, No. 25 North Sixth
street,, payst hi- Bitters was recommended to him by a medl
»-ai friend, and six bottles cured him of complete prostration of
the nervous system.
Rev Thos. Winter, D. D. Pastor of Roxborough Baptist
Rev- Levi G. Beck Past or of the Baptis’ Church, Pemi»erton,
N. J , formerly of the North Bantist <’hurcb, Phila., at pre
sent Pas'or of the Baptist Church. Chester. Ph ; la.
These gentlemen exoreas in the strongest terms their favor
ble opiuion of this Bitters.
jars ee that the signature of “O. M Jackson” is on tho
wrapper of each bottle.
garsould -ourneirest Druggist not have the article, do
not be put off by any of the intoxicating preparations that
may be offered in its place, but send to us, and we will for
ward, serureiv packs-d, by expre*a
Principal office and Manufactory!
No. 681 Asch fcTBXKT, PniLADXLPnrA. Pa.
JONES A EVANS.
Successors to C. M. Jackson A Cos . Proprietors.
For sale b 7 Wm.H. Tutt, Augusta, Ga., and other Drug
gists. mhlO 6md&wT
Ayer’s Sarsaparilla *
TS A. CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF THE
J- choice root, so combined with other substances of still
greater alterative power as to afford an effectual antidote for
di ß euses Sarsapa'illa is reputed to cure Such a remedy is
eureiv wanted Dy those who suffer from Strumous complaints,
and that one which will accomplish their cure must prove, as
1 hi.- has. of immense service to this large c ass ot our afflicted
fellow-citizens. H-w completely this compound will do It has
been proven bv experiment on many of the worst cases to be
found in the following complaints :
scrotum. Scrofulous Swellings and Sores, Skin Diseases,
Dimples, Pustules. Bio'chee, Eruptions, St. Anthony’s Fire,
Rose or Erysipelas, Tetter or Suit Kheom, Scald Mead, Ring
hyphilis or Venereal Disease is expei'ed from the system by
the prolonged are o’ tnis Sarsaparilla, and the patient is left in
comparative n, aith.
Female Diseases are canted by Scrofula iifsthe Blood, and
are : fiea scon cured by this Extract of Sarsaparilla.
Do not disca-d this lava uable medicine because yon have
beer, imposed upon by something pretending to be Sarsaparilla
while it Woe not. W hen you hate need Ayer’s—then, and not
ti*l then, wi.lyo" know the virtues ofSarsaparida. For minute
particulua of the diseases i: cures, wc reter you to AVer's
Amerlcsn Almanac, which the agent below named will fumnh
gratis to all who call for it
Ak Bit’s CATHARTIC PILLS. for the cure of flostive
ness, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Irdigest'on. Dysentery Fonl
Stomach, Headache, Plies. Khenma’.ism. Heartburn’Arising
from Dhordered Stomach, pain, or Morbid lection of the
Be,Weis, Flatulency, Does ol Appetite, Diver Complaint
Dropsy. tV orms, Gout, Neuralgia, and tor a Dinner Pill
They are sugar orated, so that the most sensitive can take
them pleasantly, and they are the best Aperient in the world
for ad the purposes of a family physic,
1-repatea by J, O. AYEK A 00., Lowell, Mass . and sold by
all Druggists, myl7_2md«w
STATE OF GEORGIA,RiCHMONDCOUNTY.
Whereas, Margaret Scanlon, Administratrix on the estate
or Ti moth* Scanlon, deceased, applies to me for Letters of
These are,therefore, to kite and admonish all and singular
the kindred and creditors of said deceased to be and appear at
my office on or before the tiist Monday in January next to
show cause, if any they have, why said Letters should’not
Given under my handand official signature,at office in Au
gusta, this sth day of June. 1866.
je6—26w24 DAVID L. ROATH Ordinary.
Georgia, Lincoln county.
Pleasant F. Burgess haviDg applied to be appoieted
Guardian of the persons ard property ot Martha and Thomas
Spires, minors under fourteen years cf age, residents of
sad county, this is to cite all persons concerned to be and
appear a» the 'Term of the Court of Ordinary to be held next
alter ike expiration of thirty days from the first publication ot
this notice and show cause it they can why sa : d Pie vaunt F.
Burgess s >ou and not be entrusted with the Gurdianship of the
person and property of Martha and Thomas ?* plies.
Witness my Laud and off!dal signature.
B. F. TATOM, Ordinary
my3l f w 24 Lincoln county.
fiTATE OF GEORGIA, RICHMOND COUNTY.
Whereas, El lea Brogvn applies to me for Letters ot Ad
ministration on the Estate or Martin Brogan, late ot said
county, deceas ’d. , . . ,
These are therefore, to cite and admonish all, and singular
the kindred and creditors of said deceased, to be and appear at
my office, on or before the first Monday in July next, to
show cause, if any they have, why said Letters should not bt
Given under nny hand and official signature, at office in Au
gusta, 2his soth day of May, 1566.
mySl—4w24 DAVID L. ROATH. Ordinary.
425 TATE OF GEORGIA, RICHMOND COUNTY—
Whereas, Sarah K. McCorkle, Adraiuistratlx on the es
tate of Elizabeth Skinner, deceased, applies to me for Letters
These are therc r ore, to oite and admonish, all and singular
the kindred and creditors of said deceased to be and appear at
my office, on or be tore the first Monday in August next, to
show cause. If any they have, why said Letters should not be
Given under my t and and official i ignature, at office in Au
gusta, this sth day ot February, 1866,
teb6 -26w»J DAVID L. UOATK Qrd’y.
Georgia, elbekt county—
To all whom it may concern—Fraudi M. Games, having
iu proper form, applied to me for letters of Administration de
bo .is non, on the estate of Robert T. Gaines, late of said c<3uu
This is to cite all and singular, the creditors ar.d next of kin
of said deceased, to be and appear at my office within the time
allowed by law, and t > show cause, if any t. cy caa, why taid
tetters should m t be granted to said Francis M. Gaines on
Robert T. Gaines’ estate.
Give i under my hand and official signature, Mav 14th, 1566.
my2o 4w2i W. H. EDWARDS, Ord’y.
Ak*TATE OF GEORGIA, GREENE COUNTY.
C** Wher. as, Obadian G. CooelaD, Administrator of the
Estate ofFealbton A. r>ea!s. deceased, petitions the Court of
Ordinary of ea and county for Letters Diemissory :
These are therefore to cite and require all persons concerned
to sh tw cause against the granting of the discharge of a«id
Administrator, aid issuing to him Letters Dismi-sory, at the
Court of Ordinaly to be held in and for said county, on the
first Monday in Decemb?r next.
Given unuer my hand at office in Greeueshoro, May 23d
ISG6. EUGExNIUS L, KING. Ordinary.
TATE OF GEORGIA, RICHMOND COUNTY.
Whereas. Mlomon L. Bussrrrd. Jr., applies to me for
letters of Adnib i-tration with the will annexed on the Estate
of Solomon L G*»sford, la*e of said county, deceased:
These are, therefore, to cite and admonish, all and singular
the kindred and creditors ot said deceased, to be and appear
at my office, on or before the first Monday lq July next, to
show cause, if any they have, why said Letters should not be
Given under my hand and official signature, at office in
Augusta, tk s 23d d \y of May, 1866.
• DAVID L. ROATH,
my 24 -4w24 Ordinary.
TATE OF GEORGIA, RICHMOND COUNTY.
Whereas, Flmiri oy Carter and John b. Carter apply
to me fox Letters of Admiiust ration on the Estate of Charles
Carter, l&t.e ot said county, deceased :
These are, therefore, to cite and admonish, all and s'ngular
the kindred and creditors of said deceased, te be and appear at
my office, ot) or oefore the first. Monday in July next, to show
cause, if any they have, why said Letters should not be grant
Given under my hand and official signature, at office in
Augusta, this 23d day of May, 1866.
DAVID L ROATH,
Georgia, greene bounty.
Whereas, the estate of Sarah Asbury, late of said county
dec ated is uurepr»ent* and, these are therefore to cite and rc
qn re ail persons corcerned to show cause, if any. the. have,
why the'dministration of said estate should not be vested in
the4)lerk of the Superior Court, or in some othe r fl: and proper
person, at the Court of Ordinary to bo held m and for said
county, on the tint Monday iu July next,
Given under my hand at office in Greenesboro, May
80th, 1866. EUGUiNIUS L. KtbG,
.iel lmw24 Ordinary.
ESTATE CF GEORGIA, RICHMOND COUNTY.
O* Whereas, Michae l Dow applies to nte for letters of
administration i-n the Estate of Thomas Dow, late of said
comity, deceased :
These are therefore to cite and admonish, all and singular the
the kindred and creditors of said Deceased, to bs and appear
at my office on or before the ffr:t Monday in July nsxt, to
show cause, if any they have, why said letters should not be
Given under my hand and official signature, at efflee in Au
gust a, this Ist day of June, 1566.
jel 4w24 DAVID L. ROATH, Ordinary.
Georgia, Lincoln county.
To all whom it may concern—John Bolder having in
proper form applied to me for letters of administration de
bohia non with tne will annexed of Eary Farrar, de
coa-ed, late of sakl county: this is to cite all s : ngu*ar the
creditors and next of kin. of Maiy Farrar, to be and appear
at my office within the time allowed by law, and show cruse,
if any tlieycxn, why letters of administration de bonis non
with the will annexed, iould not ba granted to John Bohler on
Alary Farrar’s estate.
Witness my hand and official signature, May BTth, 1866.
Je7 6w25 B, F. TATUM, Ord’y
Georgia, green county—
Whereas, Wll'iam A. Colclough applies for Letters of
Administration de bonis non, on the eetate of Burnett Moore.
These are, therefore, to cite and require all persons con
cerned to show cau«e, if anr they have, why said Letters
should uot be granted at the Court of Ordinary, to be held in
and for said on the first Monday in Avgust next.
Given under ray hand at office in Greenesboro, June 22,
1866. EUGENICS L. KING,
K 24 4w27 Ordinary.
Georgia, greene county.
Two months after date, to wit: At the next September
Term of the Court of Ordmary of said county, to be neld on
the first Monday in September next, application will be m-.de
to sa.d Court to sell all the land belonging to the estate of
Jiobcrt F, Ciutchtield, deceased, fer the benefit of the heirs
ana creditors. MAKT'A-J. CRUTCHFIELD,
Juue 23,1666. Adm’x of Rt bt. F, Crutchfield.
BORGIA, ELBERT COUNTY.
To all whom it may concern.—William T. Norman
having in proper applied io me for permanent letters of
administration on the estate of Tolison Norman, late ot
said county, deceased, this is to cite all and singular the credi
tor and next ot kin of said ceceased, to be and appear at my
office within the time allowed by law, and show cause if any
they can.why permanent administration should not be grant
ed to said William T Norman on Tolison Norman’s estate.
Witness my hand and official signature. 20th June, 1866.
je24—4w27 ■ W. H. EDWARDS, Ordinary.
OF GEORGIA. RICHMOND COUNTY.
Whereas, Frank H. Miller. Administrator on the Esta
“i Solomon Tobey, deceased applies t"» me for Letters
*i heseare therefore to cite and admonish, all and singular
the kindred and creditors of smu deceased, to be and appear a
my office, on or before the first a* onday in August next, to
show cause, if any they have, why said Letters should not be
Givap undsr my hand and offieial signature at office in Au
gusta, this Bth day of January, 1866.
)an9 26wlam 3 DAVID c. ROATH. Ordinary.
4^TATE OF GEORGIA. RICHMOND COUNTY.
Whereas, Jacob Kauffer. administrator on the Estate of
David Kauffer, deceased, applies to me for letters of Dismis
These are therefore to cite and admonish all and singular
the kindred and creditors of said deceased, to be ann appear at
my office on or before the first Monday in August n*xt, to
allow cruise, if any iheyhave, why said letters should not be
Given linger my hand and official signature, at office in Au
gusta. this 3th day of January, 1866
Jar:9 26wiam3 I). L. ROATH, Ord‘narv.
UTATE OF GEORGIA, RICHMOND COUNTY,
kj Whereas. Michael O’Neal, guardian of Ullen Maher,
0 w Ellen Hastings.) miner, applies to me for Letters of
These are therefore, to cite and admonish all, and singular
the kindred and friends of said minor, to be and appear at
my office, on or before the first Monday in December next, to
show cause, if any they hare, why said Letters should notbe
Given under my hand and official signature, at office in Au
gusta, this 3d day of October, 1865.
DAVID L. ROATH,
octß 2Gw lam4l Ordinary.
Cl TATE OF GEORGIA, GREENE COUNTY.
H Whereas, Eliza A Barham, administratrix of the estate
ot I'aling B, Barham, deceased petitions the Court of Ordina
ry of said county for letters dismissory:
These are therefore to cite and require all persons concern
ed t ) shaw cause, if any they have, why said lettcre should
not be granted at the Court of Ordinary to be held in and for
suid county on the fln:t Monday in June next.
Given under my hand at, office in Greenesboro. November
9th, 1566. EUGENIUS L. KING, Ordinary
v i. 4 2Gwlau. 48
TATE OF GEORGIA, RICHMOND COUNTY
Whereas, WilliamT Gold and William Hunter Exec
utors of Henry C. Gould,'deceased, apply to me for Letters of
These arc therefore to cite and admonish, all andstngular
the kindred and creditors of said deceased, to lie and aDDear at
my office, on or before the first Monay in July next to show
granted fany lbey haV °’ Wl ‘ y 6aid Letter3 should not he
Otven’ttndermy hand and official signature,at.offlce n Au
gusta, this 4th day of December, 1865.
, . DAVID L. ROATH, Ord'y.
Georgia, gkekne county. X
Whereas. Wi.ey G. Johnson, administrator de boat,
non with the will annexed, of the e»tnte ot Memory W ate,.
ham deceased, petitions tor letters tlismlsoory from said
There are the-to cite and require all persons corcerned to
show cause against the granting of the discharge of said ad
mmistrator and issuing to h s m letters dismissory, at the Oabrt
ot Ordinary to be held in and for said county on the first Mon
day in Augos: next.
,rH iv £?-* untier ro y hand at offlce in Oreeneeboro. January
ICt.h 1806 EUGENIUS L. K/ng,
]anl2 26wlam 4 Ordinary,
OF GEORGIA, RICHMOND COUNTY.
Edward Benin and John T. Smith. Executors
of WiUiam buminerall, deceased, apply to me for letters of
These are therefore to cite and admonish all and singular the
kindred andcredit. rs of said deceased, to e and appear at my
office, on or before the first Monday in August next, to
show cause, if any they have, why said letters should not
he gran tel,
Given underpay hand and official -ignature at offlce, in An
gasta, this Bth day of J.nuaiy. 1866.
j«n9 26w1am.3 DAVID L. ROATH, Ordinary.
tJ TATE OF GE iP.OIA. RICHMOND COUNTY. ’
IJ Whereas (Charlotte M. D.'viea and J unes'B. Aalksi Ad
mmiHrators on the Estate of William W. Davies leceasad
apply to me for Letters of Dismission: 1 '
These arc the-efore to cite and admonish, all and singular
the kindred and creditors of said deceased, to he and appear at
my office, on or before the first Monday in August next
to show cause, if any they have, why said letters should not
Given under my hand and official signature at offlce in An.
gusta, this Bih '..ay of January. 1866.
jan926wl»m 8 DAVID L. ROATH,Ordinary.
OTAI E OF GEORGIA, LINCOLN COUNTY
H Whereas. Dennis Paschal. Senr. Execu’or of the Estate
ol .lerem:ah Gre«Lam, represents to the conit In his petition
duly Sled and ent, red on record, that he has fully administered
and fcstut ncoording to the will of Jeremiah Oresham • This
is. there’ore to cite ali person t con rented, kindred and credit
or? to show cause if any they can. way .ala Executor should
Let »e d.sehirgek from Li- exec torahiD, and receive letters of
dismi«s!on,on the flr.t Monuay in-net temher, 1860
tebls 56wlami) H, F. TAT'»M, Ordinary.
Cl EOKGIA. GREENE COUNTY. “
f 'Whereas. James W . Jackson,.administotor o’ the estate
or J.ese W . Onampion, decetsed, petitions the Court of ordl.
nary of said county, for letters dismissory rotn said estate :
i nese are therefore to cite and require all persons concerned
to Show cause against the granting of fhs cischarge of Eaid ad
mmtrtra.or, ana issuing to him letters oismtssory, at the Court
or Or.mary to be held in and for said county on the first Mon.
day in Oc'ob r next,
i .ivcn under my hard at office in Greeneaboro, March Dth.
,£6 ‘ llnM , EUGENIUB ± KINO,
mhlo 26wlam’2 Ordinary,
M'NEOKGIA, GREENE CoH*NTY.
W Whereas William A Lorry, administrator de bonis non
witn the •will anneved, of the estate of John de
c -ased, petitions the Oou»t of Ordinary ol said county’ for
tetters dismissory from Eaid estate: *
These are tfcerefo e t > cite ana require a.l persona concerned
to show cau« again-tt he granting of the coac h *rge of said ad
iniListrator, ana issuing tnnim ietthm dismissory, at the Court
of Grdinanr to be held in and for said county, on the first Mon
Say in October next
‘ iven under my hind at office Greenesboro, March 9th,
EUGANIUd L. KING,
mhlO 16wlaml2 Ordinary.
Ar plication will be mide to the Court of Ordinary of
Elbert County. Ga ,at the Atet regular term after the xpire
t onof two months from lh a for leave to sell all the
l*nds belonging to Uj** of M. 11. Maxwelh late of uai<> I
county.debated, lor the benefit of the heirs sn i creditors of I
said dec seed. THOS. MAX WELL, I
June 6th, 1866, JOEL BOND, I
jeiß—Bw26 A Cmn. I
Cy J q NA ' R , Y ' W’HMOND COUNTY, May
Timothy O Mnrnhy.Atl-
SS WlllLm M fhißinz 'o this Court
lifeline exe yip to dec 3 e\ <,irt In hit
Ur m » ml for till™
Willtnm M on Fenwl-lnsuS tartlT,,” >»*»“*!»< to sa J
ty ot Kt-hnnnd, amt Mate ot i i'ecri. i 6 hnl.l' VLt 4n *l 1 u t *’. C °.'i 11 ,'
lot belonging to (ion. Kano- 1,
M. the sum : f three hundred dollars'^
t. rest from Ist Ju'y, 1865. and it appeal, VI »SL e, i \T rl i h 4
the said Timothy 6. Mar, by,
McGee, deceased, has paid said sums of pr nctnnl *LS liSHIP
toJcatrh »’ 4 '*rr. Administrator of tho M
rterexsed. and that he Ce trea at order reqaWni SSt “
Carr, r.dmr.U'rr'orasa or end, tom: k lltrs »ndtr Bdttnn.i'.
-« is Oiderro. tlia-.al: vers,nr mtrr.sleL show c-S Iran.'
th«y have, wt'hla thre? leoßtlu from the Otoe 0 f thl,'order
whv .he Mid .ioaeph p. Ca r, a, minintrat r aa afore«Sd
should rot execute titles t 0 Timo liy c. Murphy, Admii is
trator of said Philip McGee, decessed.rrdcr said bond
Ard it Is further ordered, that this order t e pubihliedinth
C hrocic ! e 4 Sentinel once a mon*h *"or th'ee months
myKS—oamSmw3l UAYID L. KOATH, Ordinary.
Georgia, hurke county.
In Burke Superor Cour>, May Tfrm,lS66.
Present, His Honor James S. Hook, Judge.
MELYINA FULCHER, et. a!„ )
By rent friend, Ac, vs. > Bill for Re'ief *r
VALENTINE J'ULCHER. J tor ue iel, ao.
It appearing to the Court th ,t ths Defendant in the above
staled cHU.eeoes not reside m the county or Burke and it
further appea-ing that he dors ne t i ealde in the Mate of Geor
gm. on mot-oaof A M Rodgers. p aintifTs •olicitor. rt isordVr
ed, that service be perfected bv the puMicilion ot thin order in
the Chronicle & sentinel, a pub’ic gatstte of this Nate, once
a moiitHNor four inontna, prior to tne ucxi term.
I do hereby certify the foregoing to be a true extract from
the minutes of said Court.
In witness whereof. I have hereunto set my kanu and official
Signature this 2ltt day o'June, a. U.isii6
. , , EUGENE A. UARLICK. D. C.
1 e24 —l ßmlani Supr. Court B. C.
Felix G. C. Peek and others 1 Rill for account, discovery
, „ vi - , > and distribution, in Taliaferro
Ebenezer J Swain and o'hers.) superior Court, in Kouiiv
February Term, lIC6. h 3
itappeering to the Court that Ebenezer J. Swam and Au
gustus S. Royston, two of the If efendaots iu the above stated
case, do not resid ein this Slate, that said Swain resides in the
State of Alabama, aud said Royster in (he state ut Tennessee
On motion erde-ed that sail Defendants be and appear at
the nextteiju of this Court, to be held on the fourth Monday
cf Augurt next, to answer said Bill, and tli,t service of raid
Bill be perfected on add Defendants by a publication of this
order in the Chronicle & Sentinel, a public Gazette of thia
State, once a mouth for tour month.:, immediately after the
adjournment of this Court.
•I certify the above andforegoing to be a true transcript from
the Minutes cf Taliaferro superior Court.
mh4 4mwlamll J. I>. IIAMMACK, Clerk
t«TATE OF GEORGIA. RICHMOND COUNTY.
59 Whereas, George T. Barne.-. Administrator on the estate
ot John rs. spencer, applies to me for letters i t Dumlsslou-
These are, therefore.io cite and admonish, alland singular
the kindred and creditors of said deceased, to be and appear
at my office, on or before the first Monday in November
next.toshow cause,if any they have, why said Letters
should not be granted.
Givenundermyhandand official signature,at office In
Augusta, this 56ih day of Apiil. 1666.
apU6 lSwlaml'J DAVID L. UOATII, Ordinary.
CSTATK OF GEORGIA, RICHMOND COUNTY- ~~
JS Whereas. Germain i. Ifortlc and Wiliam E Jackson
is of Thomas Snowden, apply to mj fur’ Letters oi
These are therefore, to cite ttud admonish, all and singular
the kindred aud creditors of sard deceased, to b.* and appear at
my office, on or before the first Monday in November next,
ro show cause, if any they have, »hy said Letters slrould not!
. (liven »ndcr my hand an and official signature, at office in Au.
gusla, this 25th day of April, 1-6 C.
ap26 2(iwlamlil DAVID L. KOATH,Ord’y,
JW To ail wirom It mly concern :—XA illiam D. Tutt and
Robert. H, Fleming having iu proper form applied to me for
Sermaneut letters of administration on the estate of Richard
I. Tompkins, late of said county, this is to cite an i.ml slngu.
lar the creditors and next ot km ot Richard F. Tompkins to
be and appear at my office within tne time allowed bv law,
and show cause. It'any thev can, why permanent aimini tra
tion should *ot be granted to Yvilliam 1). Tu t and Robert H
Fleming on Richard R. ‘Tompkins* Bbtate.
Witness my hand and official signature. April 57.1666.
„ , B. F. TATUM.
mayd 4w Ordinary.
ELLEN K. EVANS. 1
vs. . > Divorce. hevm
ROBERT C. EVArtS,)
The sheriff having returned
thattlie Defcndsnlifinot to l>e found, *nd it Icing shown
that he is not a resident of the State, Ordered, Th«t service
be perfected by publishing a copy of this oTder in one of the
public gazetti'Bjof August*, nice a m< nth for four mouths,
previous to the r oxt term of this court.
1, Lafayette McLaws, Clerk Superior (.’ouit of Richmond
county, do certify that the foregoing h a true copy trom the
minutes of the Superior Court ot Kidinicnd county, April
Term, 1866. LAFAYETTE MoLAWS, Clerk, [l. b J
__ p2O m4m
pEORGIA, TALIAFERRO COUNTY—
Whereas, Mrs. Rebecca Kemp lias made application to
me for Letters of Administration on the estate of Lewis
Kemp, late of said county, deceased :
These arc, theretore, to ci’c all pc-sons interested, to lie and
appear at the Court of Ordinary of said county, on the Hist
Monday in August next, to Bbow caifte, if any they have, why
said letters hould not be granted.
Witness my hand and official signature this June 25th, 1866
J. D. HAMMACK,
Jt2S-4w2S % Ordinary.
STAT OF GEORGIA, LINCOLN COUNTY
Notice is hereby given to all persons having demands
aguinet John Peed, late of said county, deceased, tQ present
tt e*n to me, properly made out, within the time prescribed by
taw, so as to show their character and amount And, all per
sons indebted to Fmd deceased, are hereby required to ak
Immediate payment to me.
B. F. BENTLEY
myl 22 Acministrato of John P
Georgia, greene county—notice
two months after date, to-wit: pt the September term
1866, of the Cou.t of Oidinary cf said county, application
will be made to B>»id Court for an order to Bell the real estate
f24i seres) belonging to ths Estate of Thompson Malone, late
of said county, deceased.
JOSEPH H. MALONE. Adm’r,
June 12,1866. LAURA MALONE Adm’x,
jel 7 8w26 of Thomps on Ma’oue, dec’d.
GEORGIA, ELBEKT COUNTY—
VIT Application will be made to the Court of Ordinary cf
paid county, at the firs 1 , regular term, after the expiration of two
months, from this notice, for leave to ecu the lands belonging
to Joan E. Fortson, a person incompetent to manage his affairs.
my2o 8w22 Guardian Os John E. Fortson.
Georgia, elbekt county—
Application will be made to the Court, of Ordinrry of
said county, at the first regular term, alter the expiration of
two months from this notice, for leave to sell all D e lands be
longing to the estate r-f william Morris, late of said county
deceased, for the benefit of heirs and creditors of said deceased,
my2o 8w22 RUFUo J. MOKRIB, Ad’mr.
Georgia, Richmond count t.
All persons indebted to the f sta:e of Augustine Fred
erick, late of Richmond County, deccated, are requested to
make immediate payment, and those having claims against
said estate are notified to present them in terms of the law.
MARY ANN FREDERICK.,
Two months after date, to wit, at the August term of the
Court of Ordinary of TalUfcro county, application will be
made to said Court for leave to sell the lauds belonging to
the estate of G. W. Fallen, deceased.
J. J. MOORE.
May lJth, 1866. [mvl3—Bw2lJ Administrator.
Two months after date, to wit, at the August Term of
tne Court of Ordinary ot Taliaferro ebunty, application will
be made to said Oouit for leave to tell the lands belonging to
the estate of Amos Stewart, deceased. JOHN EVaNS,
May 11th, 1866. IroylS—Bw2l] Administrator,
dt bonis non.
Application will be made to the Court of Ordinary of
Elbert County, Ga., at »te first regular term after tlie cxpira
tic nos two months horn this notice ior leave to sell all the
lands belonging to tho estate of Thoa. B. Bnflard. late of said
county, deceased, for the benefit of the bei sand creditors of
said < ecea»ed, JOHN W. BULLARD.
June Cth, 1866. Adm’r.
HAT OTIC E
1 All persons indebted to the estate of John K. Jackson
late of Richmond count?, deceased, are hereby notified to
make immediate payment and those having claims against said
estate are required to presnet the sune, duly attested,
within the time prescribed by law.
WILLIAM E, JACKSON.
Je6 —6w25 Administrator.
Two months after date application will be made to the
Court of Ordinary of Richmond county, for leave to s»*U the
ical 'estate of belonging to the estate oi Edward J. Buckmas
ter late of said county, deceased
e6—Bw 25 Administratrix.
Georgia, Richmond ooun « y.
All persons having claims against Mrs. Nancy M.
1 homas, late of said c jumy, dee ease 1, are notdie i to present
them In terms of the law, and iliose indebted are notified to
make payment to WM. M. TiiuMAb, Executor.
Two months after dale, to wit, at the Angust Term of
the Court ot Ordinary of Taliaferro count y, application wiil be
made to said Court for leave to sell the lands belonging to the
estate of feussn Gneacfn. decked.
May 11th 1866. DELILA MEADOWS,
Two months after date application will bfe made to the
ucurt of Ordinary of Lincoln county for 10. Ave to tell the real
e tate belonging to the estate of John Reed late of said county,
deceased. B. F. BENTLE Adm’r
May 14th, 1866. mylC-8w22
Application will be made to the Court, of Ordinary of
Elbert County, Georgia, at the first regular le*m after the fx-
Firation of two months from this notice for ieave to sell all Ihe
lands be s OLgiDg to the Estate of Josepn Rulliam, late ct said
county, deceased for the teueht of the heirs and creditors of
said deceased JObERH B. PULLIAM,
June 6th 1865. Adm’r will annexed.
iffi Two months after date application will be made to the
Court of Ordinary ot Richmond Conuty for leave to sell the
real is'ate, Ac., of Philip McGee, late of Richmond coucty,
deceased. TIMOTHY C. MURPHY,
A PPLICATION WILL BtS MADE TO THE
of Ofil.nary ot Vlbert county, Georgia, n the firet
regular term the expiration of two months from this no
tice, fir to seli ail the lands belong iig to the e-tateof
Barden Rucker, late of said county, d. for the benefit
of 1 ann c edltora - BURTON KUCKER,
PPLICATION WILL BE MADE TO THE
Court of Ordinary of E!b?rt county, Oeorgia, ut the first
regular term after the exnir.tion ’of two months frt.m this no
tice. for leave to sell all the lands belonging to the estate of
Geoige Gaines, la e of suid county, deceaseJ, for the benefit of
the heirs and creditors of said deceased.
„„ JOHN G. DEADWYLEK.
20th June ’BO6. FRaNUIS GaUIES.
Scriven Sheriff’s Sale.
WILL RE SOLD AT PUBLIC OUTCRT
rn the first Tuesdav in JUDY r - elt ’ v/jiage of
> ours of sale, before Court Howe . a
Bylvania, in sa'd county, the J* j eiS iy; n .,
tractol land.eontoiningavehenljed « tlt
and being m said count* and a Bprjroa< deeeat. (i.
McCayto theeastJondsofes at o’ , 0 tbe and
to the west, U.nUs of Jamfo « conat’et *o the North,
the . ivloin* line 01 Borte ana* ItlK of . , flai i
raid land levied o. I hy mete aw. of rad toU nty ter costs,
facias Issued horn tbe »“P erl ” r ,~r r L-.wtm. •
iu case of Tnornaa OrOES vs. w Hl ; llsTi
Deatity Sheriff H. C. ‘
K A f/>r/> she Court Bouse door in the cdy of
WILL s-n'l ii Teene rouaty. oa the first To- 5 lay in
Oreearaboro. r< * , toDrs 0 f -ale, a tract ts lind < on-
JULY next. m „ Tg or , whcrcon
Uiatng adjoining G. H. tew, 11 J. M .
cn 8B the property of Jesse Dangs
cokand ctfiei|. * oremeSuoenor Court in favor ot
ton. Jesse I/mgaen and Wm. G. Lang.ton
Jo S°,id'e2 f ,n by roiueit of plain,iff and df n. ant
“ d jell-4«4 7 J ’ U ENGLISH. Kheriff.
WTI T he sold at the door of the Oomt House, in Eller,
ton. Elbert county, 03 the first Tuesday in July next,
h-irfh! hours, a tratt of lardia Hart county, nn the
““7,55 ifthe Savannah nver—joining lands of Joel S.-Toracr,
tee iiteOf KkhardJ.D. Dumtt deceased, containing
» B j} ild one half acres more or less
C sn.lo as the property of Joseph Rucker, hue of Elbert county,
greased for the peuefit of the devises, by leave of the Court of
(inlinarV of said COUUty,
Ordinary BU;EKT M KUCK t
WM M. HASDKTT. i 41 ra ’