'1 HE A\ father. —For the pa-T two days
tlif weather has been very disagreeable
Wind, rain and mud for forty-eight hours,
with a prospect of continued rain, gives
the city a dull appearance, chokes off trade,
gives everybody the blues.
Boons' DtsPATctfbs -*&. Washington
correspondent of tde I'. dtirnore Sun, under
date »l the *}th inst., savs there is no truth
in the statement that the Supreme Court
of the C nited States will announce .an opin
ion in the matter of test oaths for attorneys,
it t wil! atv opinii* eh the subject bt.*
given lor the pri-ent. Tie r' hr* b -n no
formal eonsultation of the judges on the j
*ul>!«r:t at the present term of the Court. .
and the status of the matter is exactly :ls i
It was ieft attbe close of the 1 ant term. j
The Hi Noitbp Hour Max. John
Sheppard succeeded in his undertaking.
Comm nc!t Tot day, atC p. in. he was
on bis bv>i until 11 o'clock last night, hav
ing walked v, bout sleepoir rest, one bun
dle l eori- -tii v- noun. As ought be ex
pt—;e.! i>i- per >n was very much swollen
an i ..It :,d v,t>i severe pains. After ac
cr.uije:-i.ing tin, felt b.r- was taken from
lie • i at Concert Hall, and conveyed to
in i . >f rood nee to receive such treat
in' a- will again restore him to his usual
The Postal System of Georgia.—
>vernin« nt having uwardou tt’.i.s pa
pei the contrary, for advertising, we publish
morning, officially, an advertisement
i ';ue*tin£ proposals for carrying the mails
• ‘“I parts of Georgia. Proposals Mill be
received at tiie contract office of tiie Post
ollii'e Department at Washington until
February gK, WT7, for conveying tiie mails
/> r the U nited States in this State from July
J, 1867, to June 30, 1871.
Under this arrangement, it is proposed
to open all the old offices, which, when it
goes into client, will he a h^s>. ing to our
The Street Raii.road.—Wc arc in-"
formed that negotiations tire now going on
with capitalists without tiie city. Parties
within the city have not responded liberal
ly, but we are assured that tiio Road will
be built, whether they subscribe or not.—
Others have faith in its being a paying in
vestment. Uouisvillo, Providence and
other towns have built these roads, brought
in a large and new population thereby, and
added greatly to the comfort of tlieir old
citizens, Kven Rio Janeiro and Halifax
have adopted tiie Street-Railroad system—
and all witii success ; and Quebec, the old
fogy of old fogies among towns on this
continent, lias found the system a paying
concern and advantageous to its interests.
Wo learn that the people of the Sand
Hills are moving on tlieir own account.
I>katii of William Mackie, Esq
'I he remains of this excellent man and old
citizen were consigned, yesterday, to their
last re-ting-place, in the presence of a large
assemblage—old and young- who came
together Pi manifest their affee'ion and
esteem for his virtues, and to do honor to
-Mr. Mackie was a Scotchman by birth.
He was born in tiie year 1785. At the age
of nineteen he emigrated from his birth
land and settled in Augusta. For forty
seven years, tiie whole of his life in Geoiga
—save fifteen years in Hancock county—
lie had been a citizen of Augusta. For
nearly half that porio I lie was connected
with one of our banking institutions, the
August a Insurance and Hanking Company.
In all the relations of life, and amid all
its vicissitudes, tie bore himself with sterl
ing integrity—upright, just und honorable
towards liis fellow-men, and devoutly firm
in Ids faith ns a i'hristian.
11 1 died at Ihe advanced ageof eighty-one.
Benefit of Auveiitisi.nie—The I‘itts
burg (iatrttf publishes a sketch of a busi
ness li .use in that city, from which we
take [lie following extract: Says the
Oi- 'tf, “We inquired his experience of
the po icy of advertising. Wo regard his
n0..1i it a.- :e it. wot thy, and commend it to
the consideration of others. He said the
sail e kind of business ill which lie is en
gaged had been carried on nt the stand for
ten years by one, and nearly ten years by
aivchei pr de.v s. t. That theso men gave
dii ■■■nt at! : inti to tlieir business, wero
sol., r and frugal, hut spent nothing for
adv. a li.-iiig. T hey were just barely able j
to ct.e ait m in i ig. That lio bought out |
the e.... eru "ii years ago, and begun ;
dei.ior tor the whole establishment. Ho J
felt -tin I expended fifty dollars j
ju'r annum in ua -:i of ilu* busiimaa papers
Mm fir t year; tiiat subsequently lie in
cr.-a --illus ejcjM'itses to several thousand
dnll.i. annually f..r advertising and the
ia , ha- demount rated its marvelous
a . , y, ..nd he is to-day worth one liutj
iir tl and seventy-five thousand dollars,
and hi- annual profils are constantly in.
'1 -mere ants of Augusta will certainly
fi. ii their interest to avail themselves
of die advantages which the Chronicle tfc
•' now presents as an advertising
i.. dimn. The publication of the Postal
fS. -n ut for the State of (leorgia neeessi
ttites the iskuo and distribution of nti
unusually lnrge edition throughout this
State, and connecting mail routes of North
and South Carolina, Florida nail Ten
At a banquet given recently, in Pllila
delpliia, to the eminent English author
ami essayist, William llepworth Dixon,
editor of the London Athena um, one of the
speakers gave some interesting details in
relation to the family and descendants of
the illustrious founder of the Keystone
It appears that there are now living but
two representatives of the great Quaker
statesman—-I. Granville Penn, who visited
this country a few years since, and a brother
who is itisanf. Mr. Per.n ,in his trip to
this country ascertained that the estates he
expected to recover here, had either passed
beyond his legal control, or were valueless ;•
and the only remaining representatives of
the founder of the great commonwealth
which bears bis name, have became re
duce 1 and are in need of assistance to
relieve them from the actual pinch of
Stops are to be taken in the State Legis
lature of Pennsylvania, looking to the
speedy relief of these unfortunate repre
sentatives of Penn, and it is thought that
a handsome provision will be made tor
Tax on Cotton. —Truthfully says, the
New Vork /'i'lling Express, the tax is
unjust and oppressive—unjust, as it is
levied upon a people who are not permit
ted to have representation in Congress
oppressive, as it is imposed upon an in
uu -t. which has been so damaged by the
derangement of the Southern labor sys
tem, as to demand the fostering, care of
the Government to enable it to recuperate
—not heavier burthens, as if to crush it
otit of exist, nee.
To iheYotm of the Middle Judicial
To consenting to become :i candidate for
the Judgeship of the Middle Circuit, I do
not iutend to canvas- for an election. \\ ere
l assured of the propriety of such a course,
neither time nor means would permit me to
- The past ten years of tnv life have been
aTmo-t exclusively devoted to the service
of the State. This service has been in both
military and civil lift —in the legislative
h 11s and on the oattle-fii d—in war and in
ecu. v. I have always endeavored to dis
charge my duty faithfully, honestly, honor
.-biy Whatever I have accomplished, I
have been made to feel that it has not ad
,'i iitvd my pecuniary interests. I desire to
•r a ion the field of polities, and sincerely
trust that the tocsin of war will never
, a : n v,, < vUtl dfd. at least in our day and
'.'eiioration I wish to pass the remainder
of nv hie ensaaed exclusively in the duties
i ih it ti'ole"i"ii io which l have been at
- and fii.ni vouth Age, physical eondi
tb n. and ev n'sidi ration for the interests of
n; iii.y, do .and it of me: but i shall
e ■; feel proudly grateful to the generous
a > 1 nor. -■ pc pie who have so often honor
ed .n with their confidence and support.
It i- not without diffidence ami distrust
tha l have submitted my name as a candi
i r the Judgeship of the Superior
( .t'.-t of this i ireuit. Pure and impartial
justice and a firm administration the
i Itfimuid the highest qualities of .he
bes,i and heart. I cau only promise an
V;:!“*t and constant endeavor to discharge
faithfully the duties of the office, Ttd to
preserve the sanctity and dignity c t f lie
: ■■■ --t'-'.’u so long, so well, and so g or thily,
u;.. I by the late lamented Judge l&it —
the model Judge.
Helving upon the active and generous
support which the brave soldiers residing
within the circuit have ever given me, and
upon that confidence with which the people
have so often honored me, I trust ,o your
active sympathies for support, at the elec
tion ou \\ ednesday, the 2a Uav of Jauuarv
A agents. Dm. t. 1 *O4.
FROM WABHI WTO*.
W.WMN'GTCN, December 13. —Mr.
Chandler, from the Con mittee on Com
merce, reported the joint resolution to
; amend the Oth section of ther bill for the
protection of the lives of passengers on
steamboats, so as to allow steamboat- to
j carry friction matches without stowing
them as required by that act in fire-proof
safes. Bead throe times and passed.
Mr. Yates introduced a bill to provide
for the publication of amendments to the
Constitution of the United States. De
ferred to the Committee on Reconstruc
Mr. Howe offered a resolution, which
was adopted, instructing the Committee on
Public to report upon the expedi
ency of printing the report of the Commis
sioners of the Land Office for the year end
ing .June Ist, in different foreign lan
guages, for distribution at the Pari- Exhi
Mr. Wade moved tliat to-morrow lx: set
apart for the consideration of bills to admit
Nebraska and Colorado, but subsequently
withdrew the motion, and gave notice that
he would call up the bills to-morrow.
Mr. Sherirun introduced a resolution
calling upon tic Secretary of the Treasury
fortiie names of the National Banks that
have not complied with the provisions of
the law requiring them to keep a reserve
fund on hand.
The district suffrage bill was taken up,
and the qu tion was on Mr. Dixon's
amenduientto attach a qualification of read
ing and writing to the name of the voter.
Mr. Cowan opposed the amendment. Mr.
Foster spol. in faTor of iC
Fane declared tiiat the Southern States
should never be re-admitted until they
conferred negro suffrage; that the whole
matter was in t he control of Congress—rep
resenting the loyal States, and that neither
President or Cabinet had anything to do
Wilson said as soon as negro suffrage
was established, the Democratic party
with that keen scent peculiar to it, would
court the negro influence, and the Wises’
and Letcher-' of the South would be after
them, claiming relationship ; and as the
same blood did really flow in their veins,
they would 1 ring affidavit to prove it, if
necessary. The Senate, 32 against 13,
passed the bill conferring suffrage in the
District of' Columbia, on colored persons,
but excluding persons who, in the language
of the bill, ‘ may have voluntarily given aid
and comfort to the rebels in the late rebel
A bill for a similar purpose, with unre
stricted suffrage, passed the House last
session, and there is no doubt the measure
wifi become a law, as two thirds or more in
each branch, are in favor of'it. Adjourned.
Paine introduced a bill to erect a light
house tit the entrance of Mendate Harbor,
Michigan, referred to Committee on Com
On motion of Hurlbut, a delegation
of three from the Committee on public ex
penditures was authorized to proceed to
New York to finish taking testimony in
reference to the Custom House frauds.
Schofield introduced a bill to extend
the jurisdiction of the United States Dis
trict Court to the Western District of Penn
sylvania. Referred to Judiciary Commit
Also, a, bill relative to the rank and pay
of army officers. -Referred to Committee on
Cooper presented the credentials of Wi
ley, representative from second Congres
sional District of Alabama. Deferred to
Bidwell offered a resolution instructing
tnc Postoffice Committee to inquire into
the expediency of re-establishing another
overland mail route from San Francisco via
Los Angelos to Memphis. Adopted.
From the Committee on Civil Service,
Jcnckcs reported a substitute for the civil
service bill. Recommitted and ordered to
Under the call of Committees for re
ports, Brundigec from the Naval Commit
tee reported a bill for the payment to Com
mander Preble, of the Navy, his pay from
July Kith, 1802, as if the order discharg
ing him had never been issued. *A discus
sion arose on the bill. Wasliburne, of Uli
noise opposing it, on the ground that it
proposed to give pay to the officer for the
time be was out of the service. The bill
was finally referred to the Committee of
Lawrence, of Pennsylvania, introduced a
bill repealing the 4th section of the act of
July 29th, I SCO, to protect revenue, and
ordering the direct tax commissioners in
insurrectionary districts to impose the 50
per cent, and penalty, and ten per cent,
per annum interest on unpaid taxes. Re
ferred to Committee on Ways and Means.
Stevens introduced a bill to vo- establish
civil government in North Carolina, to ena
ble it to resume its former relations as one
of the constituted States of the American
Union, lie stated that be did so at the
request of several gentlemen from North
Carolina. Referred to committee on Terri
A bill was introduced to reorganize the
Department nf Agriculture. Referred to
Committee on Agriculture.
On motion of Taylor, of Tennessee, the
Secretary of War was requested to furnish
any information in the War Department
relative to the New Orleans riots.
The House, in Committee of Whole, dis
cussed the deficiency bill, which was re
ported to the House.
A discussion cm the President’s annual
message was commenced, and Ward, o«
New York, made a speech, in which he
generally denounced the President, after
which the House adjourned.
It was agreed to adjourn from the 20tli
inst. to the 3d of January.
Washington, December 14. —Mr. Fes
senden, from the Finance Commit
tee, reported the House bill making ap
propriations to supply deficiencies in the
appropriations for the fiscal year ending
June, 1867. Read three times and
passed, with amendments. The item of
$45,000 for facilitating telegraphic commu
nication between the Atlantic and Pacific
States, is stricken out of the bill, as it
came from the House.
The Chairman laid before the Senate the
written inquiry of the Secretary of the
Senate whether the Tennessee Senators
should be paid from the elate, of their ad
mission to the body, or from the commence
ment of the present Congress. Referred
to the Judiciary Committee.
Petitions for increased pay of army offi
cers were presented and referred.
An extended debate then took place on
the bill for the admission of Nebraska,
Sumner strenuously opposing it on the
s: round that the State Constitution adopted
by the people of that Territory did not con
fer negro suffrage. During the course ot
the debate the status of the Southern
States was also discussed, when Sumner
declared most positively that they never
should be re-admitted without negro suf
frage, even if they adopted the Constitu
tional amendment. To this both the Ohio
Senators, Messrs. Wade and Sherman, as
positively replied that the adoption of that
amendment was the only condition to be
imposed on those States, and that upon
Iheir ratifying it their Senators and Re
presentatives should be immediately ad
rnited. Wade said they had offeree! this
bargain to the South, and he for oue
should stick by it. Mr. Sherman said the
people of the North bad so understood it
and would so abide. Both the Senators,
however, declared that if the South refused
to accept it, it must'be held by the strong
hand of military force.
The House resolution to adjourn over
two weeks from the 20th inst, was passed
and the Senate adjourned until Monday.
Rev. Mr. Boynton, Chaplain, in a pray
erto-day thanked God that the Government
L had jurisdiction over one place, where all
men were enfranchised.
iiaskou introduced a bill to authorize
rev tion of the Post Office Department.
Referred to the Post Office Committee,
and ordered to be printed.
Wasbbume, of Illinois, introduced a bill
tor the construction of a Government
telegraph line from Washington to New
York city. Same reference and order.
Shellaberger presented a memorial oft he
loyal people of Jxiui.-iana, asking Congress
to establish, under the care of the United
States Government, a government for that
State. The memorial is signed by the
Governor and several thousand electors of
Louisiana. Referred to the Select Com
mittee on New Orleans riots.
Julian introduced a bill providing civil
governments for the districts lately in
j revolt against the United States. The
! bill provides a temporary territorial gov
! ernnient for ail the late rebel States except
' Tennessee, suffrage beirg giveu to all
male- without respect tocolor: and all who
have borne arms against the L nited
States or held civil or military office under
the Confederacy, to be ineligible either to
hold office or to vote. Referred to the
Committe on Reconstruction.
The Senate bill to regulate the elective
franchise in the District of Columbia, was
taken from the Speakers desk, and Inger
sall, of Illinois, called the previous ques
tion on the passage of the bill. Hale, of
New York, desired to offer an amendment
providing for an educational test, but la
ger,-all refused to yield for ttiat]purposc,
’aril the bill was reported in full and pass
ed without debate, the vote being 117 to
The House then went into Committee
of the whole on the President’s message,
and Wentworth made a speech reviewing
the acts and poll#,- of the President.
Maynard asked leave to introduce a reso
lution to except Tennessee from the appli
cation of a pesohrtiop of last session direct
ing the Committee on claims to reject all
claims for damages to property in the
rebel States during the war. Objections
being made it goes oyer.
The House then adjourned till Monday.
Washington, December 13. —The bill
which Senator Yates introduced to-day,
relating to the publication of the Constitu
tional amendment, provides that upon in
formation being received by the Secretary
of the Senate, and the Clerk of the House,
of the ratification of any amendment to the
Constitution, by the requisite number of
States, duly qualified to pass upon the
same, it shall be the duty of the President
of the Senate, and clerk of the House to
publish the same in the newspapers now
authorized to publish the laws, specifying
under their signatures, that the auienti
| ment has been adopted, and is now valid
and binding as a part of the Constitution,
in the same manner as formerly certified
to by the Secretary of State.
| Debate continued on the amendment of
Dixon, which was finally voted down by a
j large majority.
! The object of this bill is to deprive the
| President and the Secretary of State, of
! any action in the premises.
| The delegation of North Carolinians now
| here, prepared the bill which Thad. Ste
| yens introduced to-day, to establish a civil
government in North Carolina, by provid
ing for a Convention of delegates of loyal
citizens of the District, formerly composing
the State of North Carolina. All male
residents without regard to race or color —
are to vote, unless disqualified by aiding
the late Confederacy, etc. The Constitu
tion is to be submitted to Congress for its
The Dead Duck and Old Thad.
Washington, December 13, p. m.—
Colonel Forney has written a letter with
drawing from the candidacy for Senator
from Pennsylvania, and eulogestically sug
gests Thaddeus Stevens as the proper per
son for that honor, believing that this
selection would promote lasting harmony
in their political household.
The Postoffice Department.
Washington, December 12, p. m. —
Many communications from the Postoffice
Department, addressed to former incum
bets of Postoffices in the South, with a
view of ascertaining their pecuniary rela
tions with the Government at the close of
the late war, having failed to elicit any
response, the Postmaster General intends
giving in similar cases official notification
of the discontinuance of these offices, which
will not be re-opened until sufficient proof
of their necessity is produced. In the
State of North Carolina alone nearly one
hundred and fifty offices have already 1 eon
The Infamous Conover.
Washington, December 13, p. m.—The
case of Sanford Conover alias Jas. A. Dun
ham will come up to-morrow morning in
the United States Criinical Court of this
District, Judge Disher. The District
Attorney and 1). C. Carrington will reply
to the argument on the demurrer, after
which Judge Disher will decide as to
whether the case shall bo proceeded with
by the Criminal Court, or be turned over
to the Court in banco.
Washington, December 12, noon.—
Sheridan telegraphed Grant that the aet
of Sedgowick had given rise to no com
plications. Escobedo had asked him
(Sheridan) not to hold Scdgewick responsi
ble for it. The Canales faction having been
submerged, Sheridan says he was enabled
to release Ortega upon Escobedo’s prom
ising to look out for him. There is not
a city or State in Mexico which takes is
sue with the Juarez Government.
Washington, December hi, p. m. —
There is great rejoicing by the negroes and
their white friends over the negro suffrage
bill which was passed in both Houses by a
majority which places it beyond the peril of
a veto. The blacks of the District of Co
lumbia are to have, therefore, hereafter,
equal political equality with the whites.
The Supreme Court.
Washington, December 14, p. in. — The |
Supreme Court of the United States have
re used tore-open tlie question of the con- i
stitutionality of the test oath, as requested !
by Judge Sherwood and *Gov. Hamilton,
Convention of Southern Governors.
Washington, December 15, noon.—A
proposition to hold a Convention of the
Governors of the Southern States, to con- j
sidcr the political situation and determine j
what course should be pursued, in order to
meet the demands of Congress and the ;
Radical party, is now under consideration
by prominent Southerners, who are, and j
have been, in correspondence with the ■
Governors of the Southern States.
FROM NEW YOilK.
New York, December 13, noon.—The
Heralds Washington special says that a
number of Senators and Representatives
have indicated their intention to spend
Christmas in the cities of New Orleans,
Memphis and Mobile.
The last seen of the racing yachts, thev
were off Fire Island —Testa leading, Hen
rietta next, half-mile astern, and Fleet)ring
still farther behind.
Exports of Specie.
New York. December 15, noon.—The
outward bound steamers of to-day, take
the following amounts of specie; The steam
ship America, for Bremen—three hun
dred thousand. The City of Paris —two
hundred and seventy one thousand. The
steamship Europe —four hundred and forty
six thousand. Total, one million and se
Explosion of Gasoline.
New York, December 15. noon.—An
explosion of gasoline it is supposed, occur
red in the Compton House on Third Ave
nue last night, by which eight persons were
terribly burned. Three of whon* it is be
lieved cannot recover.
Seizure of distilleries.
New York. December 15, noon. —Two
more distilleries were seized here by Gov
ernment officers yesterday. Not more
than twelve are being run now.
Assistant Secretary of the Navy.
New York. December 14. noon.—
Among the passengers by the steamer
Cnbaii Mr. Fox. Assistant Secretary of the
Munich, December 14, p. m. —Baron
Portder, has resigned his position at the
head of the Bavarian ministry.
'tuber l'J. p. m. —
j Scdcewick pleads that he acted merely
under private general instructions of his
superior officer in. his movement against
Maramoras, and he therefore does not fee!
that he is guilty of either an act of indis
: cretion, or any other act not becoming to
| an officer in his position.
It is currently rumored that Sheridan is
disposed to shield Sedgewiek.
New Orleans, December 14, noon.—
.Mexican advices arc to the effect, that
should the clergy Fulfil their promises to
raise a loan for Maximilian, he will remain
at the bead of the Government.
The report is credited here that General
\ oung of this State has been pardoned by
The Cotton Crop.
The Cotton crop of the Parish of Ouaeh
ta, for the present year, will be deficient
about thirteen thousand bales.
North Carolina Reject-.
Raleigh, December 13, p. m.—Both
Houses hat e rejected the Constitutional
Cincinnati, December it—The City
Council passed a resolution to-day directing
the City Solicitor to order the Ohio and
Mississippi Railroad to vacate Front
street before the first of January. This
forces it to seek auother channel.
A dispatch from Leavenworth says the
shipment of gold from Denver for the week
ending December 4th, was $24,00.
A monster petition fifty feet in length
and containing the names of nearly every
prominent citizen of New Mexico, has
been forwarded to the authorities at Wash
ington, praying for an increase of the mil
itary forces in that territory as absolutely
necessary to protect tlic lives and property
of the inhabitants against the Indians w v
are reported to be plundering , and mu. •
ing almost with impunity.
11. W. Walters, proprietor of- 1 1 Mali
Hotel Saloon, who was shot a lew days
since by Dr. Heddington died to-day.
Gen. Grant and son arrived in this city
Cottou Mill Destroyed.
Piiiladlepiiia, December 14, p. m.-
Armstrongs cotton mill at Germantown
was totally destroyed by fire this morning.
One thousand hands thrown out of em
Milledgeville, December 14. —The
Legislature adjourned to-day sine die.
The closing speecb.es of the presiding offi
cers of botli Houses are expressive of great
determination not to succumb to unlawful
demands. The sentiment of the Legisla
ture seems decided in favor of Territorial
rather than acceptance of the constitutional
amendment orsimilar terms. The Speaker
of the House, in his closing address, bade
the country hope that the tide of fanaticism
would exhaust itself, and that constitu
tional principles would yet prevail.
The President of the Senate, in his
speech, said: “Obey all laws and cleave- to
the Constitution ; but human forbearance
had limits, and the worm would turn if
trodden on. ’ ’
There was great applause in both Houses
at these sentiments.
The veto of the extension of the Home
stead act was sustained. Five vetoes were
sent in, and only that of the Stay Law was
A great number of laws were enacted
this session, of general importance.
Fight with Bushwhackers.
St. Louis, December 15, noon.— A spe
cial from Jefferson City says the Bush
whackers came into Lexington, in force,
yesterday, under command of Holland
Clemens. Colonel Montgomery demanded
the surrender of Clemens, and on refusal a
fight ensued, in which Clemens was killed
and other bushwhackers were mortally
wounded. Montgomery has arrested sev
eral of the most prominent secessionists,
and holds them as hostages for the safety
of loyal citizens.
Vessels In Port.
Chicago, December 15, noon.—Four
hundred and three vessels are laid up at
this port, including three steamers, nine
teen propellers and thirty five tugs, forty
eight barks, eighteen brigs, and twenty
From South Carolina—legislative.
. Columbia, December 15. —The House
indefinitely postponed the resolutions ex
pressing sympathy for Jefferson Davis.
The Legislature has accepted the dona
tion for establishing an Agricultural Col
lege, and appropriating the proceeds to
the State University.
[by cable to associated press.)
Rome, December 13, noon.—An impo
taut diplomatic treaty has been cone’
by the Spanish Ministry, the main ;
tures of which arc regarded as of great ad
vantage to the Italian Government.
Liverpool, December 13, noon.—Sev
eral additional arrests of Fenian sympa
thizers in Ireland are announced. The
Government is on the track of'a Fenian or
ganization reported to exist at Hull.
Paris, December 13, noon.—The re
organization of the Army of France is to be
proceeded with immediately.
Quebec, December 13, noon.—Cable
telegrams from Bristol authorize a draft for
eight hundred pounds sterling for the Belief
Paris, December 13, noon.—The Em
press Eugenie has finally decided to visit
the Pope at Rome.
London, December 13, noon.—lt has
been clearly proved that the steamship
Bolivar, which was recently seized in Med-
way, was not designed for the Fenians ;
she belongs to Colombia, and wiil be de
livered to the agent of that Government,
as soon as poss'ble.
Berlin, December 13, noon. —A Con
ference of tlie States of North Germany
will meet in this city on Saturday.
Madrid, December 13, p. m.—The
Queen has gone to Lisbon on a visit, which
she had for some time in contemplation.
London, December 13, p. m.—Dis
patches received to-day from the East re
port that the rupture of relations between
the Governments of Turkey and Greece is
Paris, December 13, p. in.—The Mon
itor to-day says that the French govern
ment has received telegraphic dispatches
from Marslial Bazaine, dated December 3,
which state that Emperor Maximilian still
remained in Mexico, but his future move
ments wore undecided. As the evacuation
must be completed in March, It is urgent
that there should be no delay ia the arri
val ol transports.
i'he mission of Sherman and Campbell,
who left Vera Cruz on the 3d, appeared to
be of a most conciliatory character.
London, December 13, noon.—A most
appalfing explosion occurred in a colliery
at Barnsley, in the county of York. Loss of
life frightful. The bodies of over three
hundred dead have already been taken
from a mine, and many others arc still
Barnsley, December 13, p. m.—A
terrible explosion took place at Oats' Col
liery, near this place, at one o'clock this
afternoqn. The colliery contained the
largest pit in this district of the country,
the shaft being 270 yards deep, and the
lateral works extended a distance of two
miles from the bottom. Nearly four hun
dred men and boys were in the mine at
the time of the explosion, nearly all of
9 P. M.—Every aid is bemg given to
rescue the survivors. Exploring parties
have counted thirty-eight dead within the
space of fifty yards. It is estimated that
over three hundred human beings lie buried
in the recess of the pit. A similar acci
dent occurred some twenty years aro at
the same pit. by which seventy-three lives
London. December 13, p. m.—A
; ond explosion took place in these-,
liery at Barnsley, while a large nr; 0 f
' miners were trying to save the sunk-.- f
Uhe former disaster, and thirty additional
■ lives were lost.
Another terrible explosion has occurred
in a colliery m Stafford, attended with,
great loss of life.
London, December 14, noon.—The
1 Times of ibis morning in au editorial takes
a hopeful view of the troubles in Ireland,
and thinks that there will be no serious dif
ficulty in quelling the Fetffin rebellion with
the civil force alone.
Paris, December 14, noon.—l nder the
new organization the French army, with
usual reserves, will foot up about one mil
lion two hundred and fifty thousand men.
It is expected that such a mighty army in
times of peace will have no good effect.
There is much miss l7 * ll !! as to the project
among the thoughtful in this city.
Berlin, December 14, noon. —The Gov
ernment of Prussia is about to send Envoys
to Vienna. Now that peace has come
there is a determination on the part «f both
Austria and Prussia to renew their former
; commercial-relations. Negotiations to this
end will be immediately opened by the Eit
’Rome, December 14, noon.—The antici
pated trouble in this city consequent on the
withdrawal of the French troops has not
occured. The city is tranquil. The idea
that the Pope has any intention of leaving
the holy city is universally abandoned.
Liverpool, December 14, p. m.—The
Indus which weut ashore on the Irish
coast near Vi exford is a total loss.
Rome, December 34, p, m.—Another
United States man-of-war has arrived at
at Cevitta Yecliia.
Paris, December 14, p. m.—The mis
sion of Geucral Floury to Florence has re
ference solely to the negotiations between
the Governments of Italy and the Holy
Paris, December 14, p. m.—The Unit
ed States Government has commenced legal
proceedings in the First Tribunal of the
Seine to recover the amount of two mil
lions and a quarter francs, paid M. M.
Arman by the agents of the Confederate
Government, on account, for building
five iron clad vessels, alleged to have been
constructed for the use of the Emperor of
China, but actually intended for the Con- ]
federate Navy, though the vessels were
Latest advices from China state that :
the French expedition to Corea was meet
ing with no resistance.
London, December 14. p. m.—Recent
intelligence Ins been received here from
Japan which announces that the civil war
which has been desolating that country
has been suspended, a truce having been
declared between the hostile factions.
Barnsi.y, December 13, p. m —A third
explosion took place at the Oak’s Colliery
at 10 o’clock this morning. There is no
longer any hope for those in the pit. They
must now all be dead. It is estimated that
350 human beings, in all, have lost tlieir
lives by - this terrible catastrophe. The
mine is now on fire, and the flames have
burst from the mouth of the main shaft
with great violence. The work of drawing
out the bodies is suspended, and the mine
is too much flooded with water. The
cause of the explosion will probably remain
a perpetual mystery.
Stanley, Staffordshire, December 13.--
A fearful explosion occurred at noon to
day, at Talk’s, on the hill near this town,
in a coal pit belonging to the North Staf
fordshire Coal and Iron Company Two
hundred and fifty men went into the mine
this a. m., of whom only 13 have been
taken out alive. They are badly injured.
The rest, it is believed, are dead. Up to
the present moment forty dead bodies have
been brought out of the pit. The excite
ment is intense.
London, December 14, p. in.—The aw
ful calamities in York ana Stafford, excites
the most painful interest throughout the
Kingdom. A subscription has been
opened at the Mayor’s office, for the suf
fering families of the victims.
Berlin, December 14, p. m. —The
Crown Prince of Prussia informed the
King that lie cannot take up Ills residence
at Hanover, as desired by His Majesty j
because his consort, the Princess Iloyal o
England, refuses to become mistress of a \
Castle that once belonged to flic crown of
the Queen of England.
II AYf T>l TTJ FI Ilewinmlviti II x-x m __ . I
London, December 14, p. m.—The aw
ful calamities in York ana Stafford, excites
the most painful interest throughout the
Kingdom. A subscription lias been
opened at the Mayor’s office, for the suf
fering families of the victims.
Berlin, December 14, p. m. —The
Crown Prince of Prussia informed the
King that he cannot take up bis residence
at Hanover, as desired by His Majesty
because his consort, tlio Princess Iloyal o
England, refuses to become mistress of a
Castle that once belonged to the crown of
the Queen of England.
Hamburg, December 14, p. m.—Herr
Von Savigney has informed the President
of the Senate of Hamburg that Prussia
will not tolerate the conclusion of a sepa
rate treaty of navigation with England, as
proposed by tbc Senate.
Berlin, December 14, p. m.—The
German Parliament will consist of but one
chamber. In conjunction with the assem
bly there will be a federal commission.
The Prussian government insists that
the military organization of the States of
the Union should be identical, which the
officers will be able to use throughout the
armies, without reference to contingents of
different States. The appointments of of
ficers must be ratified by the King of Prus
sia, to whom the oath of allegiance must
be made by every soldier.
New York Cotton Market.
New York, December 15, noon.—Cot
on quiet at 314 for middling uplands'; gold
liiverpool Cotton Market.
Liverpool, December 15, noon—The
cotton market opens active, with probable
day’s sales of 13,000 bales. Middling up
lands are quoted at 14 id.
New Vork Stock and Money Market.
New York, December 15, noon.—Stock
market steady. Money active at C>a7. —
Gold 1374. Exchange active, 04(3.91 sight,
five-twenties of ’O2 coupons 1074; do. of
'64,1054; do. of ’(55, 100; ten-forties coupons
09|; seven-thirties, all sorts, 105; Missouri
New Vork Produce Market.
New York, December 15, noon.—Flour
15«25c better ; receipts 19,259 bbls. Wheat
3a4c better; receipts 21,758 bushels. Corn
lo2c better; receipts 21,758 bushels. Rye
quiet. Oats a shade firmer. Pork dull and
lower; old mess 21 25, new mess $22a22 25.
Lard steady. - Whiskey market nominal.
Barley dull. Peas dull.
Condon Money Market.
London, December 15, noon.—Consuls
are held for higher prices, and are now
quoted at SSJaSSJ ; the market is lower for
Erie shares, which are offered at 464 ; with
London, December 15, noon. The
money market is firmer. Consols have
advanced toBB3 for money,ex.div. The fol
lowing are the opening rates for American
securities! Erics, 474; Illinois Central 771;
U. 8. five twenties 711.
Frankfort Money Market.
London, December 15, noon.—Telegrams
from Frankfort, of to-day's date, report
rather more firmness in United States’
five-twenty bonds, the asking rate being
754. No sales, however, were reported
Philadelphia, December 15, noon.—
Cotton firm; Uplands 314, Orleans 36c.
Flour steady at 25c advance; northwest
ern 12 50a 13 50, Ohio 12 25013 50. Wheat
dull; red*2 Gsa3 10, white 3 15a330. Clover
seed 9a9 63. Flax seed 29. Corn quiet;
new yellow 95a$l, old 115al 17. Oats 53,
| Whiskey dull.
Baltimore, December 15, noon.—Flour
very firm ; high grades scarce. Wheat
firm, receipts Small. Corn steady; new
white 90097; new yellow 80c a ? 1. Oats,
quiet, 57c. Seeds steady.
Provisions : Machine Pork firm ; mess
$23. Lard nominal. Groceries very dull.
Coffee heavy-. Whiskey dull.
Liverpool, December 15, noon.—A
quiet feeling prevails in the market for
petroleum at rather easier prices. Tele
grams from Antwerp note a slight de
Savannah Cotton Market.
Savannah. December 15, p. m—There
was not much doing in the market to-day.
Sales about 350 bales. Middling 31a31J.
The Lines Down. —The telegraph wires
being down, North and South, after 7 p. m.,
prevented our 8 o'clock and midnight re
ports from coming to hand.
New Orleans Market.
New Orleans, December 15, p. m.—
Cotton declined 4c. Sales 2,900 bales; low
middling 294(0,30ic, middling 31ie.
Sugar firm; fair 9jc, Molasses, fair 574 c;
prime to choice 601 c.
Tobacco quiet, but firm and unchanged.
Flour: super fllall 124- Corn in good
demand, 1 05al 10. Oats, SOe. Hay un
changed from former quotations.
Pork, 23 50a24 50 for mess. Bacon : 12*
for shoulders ; 121 for ribbed sides; 15c for
clear. Lard, 12| a 13ic.
Sterling, 495; New York sight, §(s,ic dis
count. Gold. 1 37i®l 374.
<£inaurtal ana (Tomrarrml.
REVIEW OF THE AUGUSTA MARKET,
FOR THE WEEK ENDING DEC. 14TH, 1861).
[li should be borne in mind that our
quotations represent wholesale prices. Small
bills, to Planters and others, are jilted at a
shade higher rates.]
COTTON.—The market lias fluctuated
considerably since our last weekly review,
owing of course, to the changes at I.iver
j pool and New York. On roceiptof the ad
! vauce in these markets, cotton was buoyed
up on Wednesday, maintaining and cios
-1 ing at an advance of fully half a cent,
i Thursday the market opened very active
! at an advance of one cent on previous
j prices, tiie sales being large. The market,
! however, exhibited signs of weakness and
! closed less firm. Friday the market open
ed dull and elosed at a half cent lower.
Although Liverpool remains steady at
1-lid, New York has gone down, and this
latter market hits caused the weakness and
decline which we note at the close of the
week. The following is a resume of the
week’s operations: \
Saturday. —The market was stagnant
and transactions too limited to justify quo
tations. The sales of the day were 94 bales
at prices Kinging from 29 to "1 cents. Tiio
receipts were 325 bales.
Monday —There was a good demand,
with a very slight reduction on last week's
prices. We quote Middling, 30 cents;
Strict to Good Middling, 31 cents. The
Sales were 502 bales, as follows: —4 at 27
46 at 28;, IS at 29, 245 at 30, and 189 bales at
31 cents. The receipts w ere 549 bales.
Tuesday.—The market opened brisk and
was buoyant throughout ’the day, sales
having been readily effected at the follow
ing quotations: Middling 31, Strict Mid
dling 31], Good Middling 32, stained cot
tons 25(3,27 ets. The sales of the day wore
626 bales as follows, viz : 7 at 2., 4 at 28, 8
at 29, 2X7 at 30, 52 at 304, 180 at 31, 10 at 311,
81 at 31 i, sat 31J, and 62 at 32 cents. The
receipts are 669 bales.
Wednesday.—The market was quite active
and sales were readily made in the morn
ing at yesterday’s figures. In the after
noon an advance was insisted on by hold
ers, consequent upon the noon quotations
from Liverpool. Wo quote Middling at
31 cents, and Strict to Good Middling at 32
cents. The sales wero 644 bales, as fol
low :—3 at 28, 6at 29, 37 at 30, 6at 30}, 53 at
31, 15 at 31}. 54 at 318, 261 at 31}, 185 at 32
and 19 bales at 32} cents. The recepts were
Thursday. The market was unusu
ally active on Thrsday, at an' advance of
fully one centon yesterday’s prices, caused
bv the advance in the Liverpool and New
York markets. We quote Middling, 31};
Strict Middling, 32@32}; Good Middling,
33. The sales of the day amounted to 839
bales as follows: sat 27, 13 at 28, 16 at 29,
41 at 30, 29 at K)}, 63 at 31, 4 at 311, 2!) at 31J,
218 at 32, 341 at 32}, and 174 bales at 33 cts.
The receipts were 972 bales.
Friday. The market ruled quite dull
to-day, with fully a half cent decline from
yesterday’s figures. The sales of the day
were 481 bales as follows:—3 at 28} , 4 at 29},
17 at 30, 13 at 31, 62 at 31}, 150 at 32, SS at
32}, 15 at 32J and 29 bales at private figures.
The recepts were 71S bales.
Stock of cotton on hand up to December
14, in Augusta and Hamburg, 16,039 bales.
Total receipts for the week, ending
Friday, December 14 4,166
Sales for the.samo time 3,186
C O T T ON STATEMENT.
I! St cks [ Received Total Exports to. f’"shipments to Stocks on hand
on hand since For. Torts since Northern Port, 4 and on i
ports. j September 1. September 1, September 1. : since Sept. 1. Shipboard.
1 1566. I 1805. j ISGG. | 18G5. “IsoeT" j”ISGsT” | j liGoT~]
New Orleans December 7;! 102.082 83 239; 221.8371 2fiH,69> U.V#fii! 87.024i 1215G5 190.426 147.853!
Mobile December 7 29.009 24 21.0 1 82.110; 170. GOl 12,407 59,: Xj 37785! 73616 09988 M :iflj
Florida November 30 | 162 12,650! 9,575' 20.700 » 1 7.475 20 70 2.100 8,1 J !
Texas December 111 7.588 13.8571 25.70'! 06.752 2 s*ll 3,515 12,472 44 3;is 21,255 1984 t» 1
savanuah iF p l a P d wl Dec 7; 5 B ’gji 6U,803< 61436 11,227 50.331! 03 360 14,8-12 1.770,
a an *• <S. isiand $ “I 454. 281 9:s 2 971 5271 1 196 2 682 975 3 73 1
Charleston \ Upland.. J D ... | 5.300 1,610 50,595 35JM 11.345 4.979 32,016 21.777, 12.770 10,820'
c . K laiand S UeC ’ 235 302 1 on 1.58: 320 • 407!; 2.200 1.127 1.100 351 i
North Carolina December 7 ! 8.914 23.144 7.8'»o! 23.144 0! 1 7:io'
Virginia December 7 3406 j 19871 3 711 17 758 3.71 11 1.100 500
New York December 4 68 408 74.802i 11.210 46,499 75.321 130.857; I | 98,700 130 000
Other Porte December 1 , 20,856 20.800 j 3 348 2,802 1|
Total Bales': 242.653 235,675 | 506.222 703.007 180.141 823,651. 262113; 376,020; 404 891 384 522
Total last season | j 235.675 I 708 007 323.551 j 376.020 ....... .j ?54,522 1
Increase j 6,978 ' 20,309!.”. TT! I
— M - r= — ■■ -~ :r==: 1
Slork of Cotton in the Interior Towns
NOT INCLUDED IN THE RECEIPTS.
Augusta and Hamburg. December 14 JGJKM*
Macon, Ga December 7 12.49 G
(lolumbus, Ga December 8 10,142
Montgomery, Ala December 1 18,032
Memphis, Tenn November 28 18,712
Columbia, S. 0 00
FINANCIAL.—The price of gold has
undergone a decline of 2 to 3 $ cent, on
tlie week. Buyers are now paying 137@138
and selling at 142. The buying rate for
silver lias been 135 and selling at- 140.
Bank-notes are declining.
Augusta Insurance et Banning Co'y. 9@...
Bank of Augusta 7. 47@...
Bank of Athens 47@...
Bank of Columbus ~,.,25®,,.
Bank of Commerce 9@...
Bank of Fulton 37@...
Bank of the Empire State 28®...
Bank of Middle Georgia 88®...
Bank of Savannah 47@...
Bank of the State of Georgia '. 17®...
Central R. R. & Banking Company..9B(o,:..
City Bank of Augusta 32®33
Farmers’ and Mechanics’Bank 12®...
Georgia R. R. <fe Banking Company..9B®...
Marine Bank,.., ~.., ~,,......98®...
Mechanics’ Bank.,, 6(a)...
Merchants’ and Planters’ Bank li®„.
Planters’ Bank 14®...
Timber Cutters’ Bank ~,. 3@...
Union Bank 9@...
SOUTH CAROLINA BANKS.
Bank of Camden 48®...
Bank of Charleston 20®...
Bank of Chester 20®..,
Bank of Georgetown ~2f1i®...
Bank of Hamburg i18@...
Bank of Newberry 50®...
Bank of South Carolina 10@...
Bank of the State of So. Ca., old, issue2o@...
Bank of the State of S. C., new issue.. 9(a)...
Commercial Bank, Columbia 12®...
Exchange Bank, Columbia ~,17®,..
Farmer’s and Exchange 5@...
Merchants’, Cheraw. 20 @...
People’s 8ank,,,,,,,, 35®...
Planters’ Bank 14®...
Planters’ & Mechanics’ Bank 20®...
1 South Western Railroad 45(a)...
State Bank 8@...
I Union Bank ~6,0®...
OLD BONDS, ETO,
Old Geo. State Bonds, 0 cent 75® ...
Old Georgia Coupons 80® ...
Geo. It. R, Bonds,dull 98® ...
Georgia Railroad Stock 72® ...
Central R.R. Bonds
Central Railroad Stock 9.>® ...
City of Augusta 80nd5.,,.,., 85® ...
City of Augusta Notes 95® ...
GENERAL MARKETS.— Trade lias
been tolerably fair during the week, par
ticularly in country supplies. There has
been no material changes in the leading
articles, except bacon, which has still fur
ther declined. We refer to our “■ Prices
Current,” as a fair index of the market.
Postscript—Saturday, p. m.
COTTON.—The market was very dull,
with a still further deccline. The sales
I were 314 bales at figures ranging from 29
I to 324 cents. It requires an undoubted
Good Middling to command the last-men
tioned figure. The receipts were 412 bales.
GOLD.—The Brokers are buying at 137
aI3S, and and selling (it 142.
SlLVEß.—Brokers are buying at 135,
and selling at 140.
COTTON Sir IP WE Ji i*,
Tlie following are theshlpments of cotton
by the different railroads for tlie week
ending Saturday, Dec. 15th, 1866 :
! Georgia Rairoad bales
Augusta A Savannah Kailioad 1,599
South Carolina Railroad 2.183
Total shipments 6,617
RECEIPTS OF PRODUCE, AC.
| The following are the receipts of pro
duce by the different railroads during the
week ending on Saturday, the 15th inst:
i Bacon, lbs 18,343
; Flour, bbls 242
Corn, sacks 3,139
! Wheat.bushels.,.. 2-86
! Oats, bushels * 938
1 Lard, Iks 1,130
Errors of Fouls.—A Geutle
a wic iuifered for years from Nervous De
! bility, Primal ire Decay, and all the effect! of youthful inclis
i cretior., will, for the sake of luffering humanity, send free te
I all Who need it the receipt and directions for maklrst tha
simple remedy by which he was cured. Sufferers wirrina to
i profit by the advertiser's experience, ran do so. iftaitpAnt
; in r '*AlSfwt? Ce - Nc. ac& S|. New York.
AHcodFs Porous Plasters.
j |V<Mn WHOOPING COUGH CURED.—Caytsa,
I Hinds County, Mirs.-T. Aitcccx 4 Co,-Gentlemen •_
Please send me another six fi r m of your Porous Rasters.
Tory arc m great demand here for Whocp.ng Cough. They
act like a charm. 1 could have r . iwo dozen tins week, if I
had ha.l her.: Send as ;oon as posr.: '. and
- sespectfuliy. JOHN I. WILLIAMS, P. M.
Mr. Tat, May. of 113 spring Street New York, writes,
Jas. 1,1556 : I have been afflicted with Aroma 'or upwa.di
1 of tea years, receiving no benefit medical »en. I was
advised fcy a friend to try one of AficcJt s Porous Piaitf rs. I
said I had tried several hinds of Posters without any benefit,
and supposed they were all alike. My friend gave me one of
i Allcock’s, and urged me to use it. I did so, and have now
wom them steadily for nine months, avi find myse.f bette
. than I kave been for many years. Agency, Brandreth House,
, Ns*' Yvik. & Id by Druggists. dselb—dAwffw
I AUGUSTA WHOLESALE PRICES CURRENT.
APPLES—Green, per bbl 6 ... a 7 00
Dry, per lb 7 a 8
PEACHES— Peeled, per lb IS a 20
Unpoelod, porlb 12Ja 15
BACON—Sides, clear, per 1b.... 15 a.
Clear Ribbed sides, “fj ft 14}a
Ribbed b. b. sides, ft 14 a
Shoulders, per lb 13 a
Hams, per lb 18 a
BEEF—Dried, per lb 35 a 40
BAGGING AND ROPE
BAGGING—Gunny, per y’d 33 a
Dundee, per yard 2S a
Kentucky, per yard 35 a 38
ROPE—Machine —Hemp, lb. 16 a 17
Han.l spun, per lb 15 a 16
Manilla, per lb 20 a 22
Fiax, per lb 16 a 17
Cotton, per lb 40 a 45
Plow Lines, per lb 45 a
BAGS—Two bushel, Osnuburg 40 a 45
Two bushel, Shirting... 27 a 28
BUTTER—Goshen, per lb 45 a 50
Western, por lb SO a 85
Country, per lb 30 a 35
BEES WAX—Yellow, per ib.. 25 a 30
CANDLES—Sperm, per lb 40 a 45
Patent sperm, per 1b... 55 a 60
Adamantine, per lb 25 a
Tallow, per lb. 15 a 16
CANDlES—American, per lb.. 32 a 50 j
French, per lb 75 a. 1 ...
CHEESE—Goshen,perlb 23 a 25
Factory, per lb 22 a 23
State, per lb IS a 20 :
CEMENT—Hydraulic, per bbl 5 00 a 5 50
COFF'EE—Rio, per lb 28 a 32
Laguayra, per lb 33 a 35
Java, per lb 43 a 45
COTTON GOODS -
Augusta Factory, J per
yard 18 a
Augusta F? :tory 4-4 per
yari. 20 a
Augusta Fact’y 8 Drill. 22 a
Montour Mills, ipery’d 17}«
Montour Mills, 4-4 19jfa
8 oz. OsL'aburgs, yard . 27 a
Osnaburg stripes, yard 33 a
Hickory Stpos, per yrd 25 a
Yarns 2 50 a
SHEETINGS & SHIRTINGS—
N. Y. Mills, per yard... 52}a
Uonsdale, per yard 39 a
Hope, per vara 35 a
Amoskeag.ACApetyd 60 a
Amoskcag, A, per yard 45 a
Amoskeag, B, per yard 42 a
Amoskcag, C, per yard 38 a
Amoskeag, D, per yard 37}a
Conestoga, 4-4 per yard 50 a 57}
Conestoga, } per yard.. 45 a
PRINTS —Standard, per y‘d 21 a 23
Merrimac, por yard 22 a 24
Mourning, per yard.... 20 a 21
Duchess B, per yard.... 17 a 19
Wamsutta, per yard... 16 a
CAMBRICS—Paper, per y’d 22 a 27}
Colored, por yard 20 a 22
Coats por dozen 1 20 a
Clarke’s per dozen I 10 a
FLANNELS —All wool, y’d. 35 a 60
EGGS —Per dozen 50 a
GUNPOWDER—RifIe, perkeglO 00 a
Blasting, per keg 7 50 a
Fuse. 100 feet 1 00 a
GLASS —Bxlo, per box 6 50 a 7 ...
10x12, per box 7 50 a
12x18, per box 9 00 a
HAY—Northern, perewt 2 10 a 2 15
Eastern, per ewt 2 25 a 2 50
Pealiay.percwt,in bales 200 a
Native Hay, in bales... 2 00 a
HlDES—Green, per ib 0 a
Salted, per lb 'la 8
Dry Flint, pet lb 12 a 15
LARD —Pressed, per lb 14 a
Leaf, per lb 15 a
Loaf, in kegs, per 1b... 17 a 20
Acids, Benzoic..soa7s Asafoetiila, fine.. 55
do. Muriatic .15 Bal. Capavia 125
do. Sulph’ric..9alo Borax 45a00
do. Tartaric....l 25 Brimstone Balo
Alum Salt) Camphor, gum.. 150
Ammonia, aqua, fft'2o Castor Oil.. 3 50a3 75
Arrow Root,Berm.6o Castor Oil, fine.. 4 50
do. American2s Potash, chlorate 75
Bismuth 7 75a8 25 Cream Tartar 35
Canthkrides 25U do. extra 60
Caustic 1 75a2 00 Salts, Epsom 8
Chloroform 3 50 Gum Arabic 55
Cochineal 2 00 Gum Arabic, ex 1 25
Blue Stone 17a20 Morphine,perozlOall
Ether, Chloric....! 75Opium 13 ...
do. Sulphuric. 2 00 Potash, lodide... 5 50
Senna 45a6(i White Lead 14
Glue, Coopers...lßa7s White Lead, fine 22
Aloes, Cape 50 Turpentine, Sp... 1 25
do. Soc 1 25 Varnish, Copal.. 4 ...
lodine 8 00 do. lino 4 50
Lead, Acetate.. 75a85 Kerosene 80
Lime, Chloride. 12a15 do. fine 90
Mercury 1 50 Olive, doz 9 ...
Oil Bergamß 50a12 00 do. fine...l2
Oil Lemon...s 5008 00 Oil, machinery.. 125
Blue Mass... 1 25al 50 Oil, Tanner’s 1 25
Quinine,Sul.3 25a3 50 do. fine 2 00
Spts Nitre, fff.7sal 00 Oil, Linseed. 2 10a2 25
Strychnine 5 50 Varnish,Damar4 00a5
Tartar, Cream..,40060 Varnish, Japan.. 3 50
Copperas 5 Varnish, Coach.. 5 ...
Indigo 1 50a2 00 do. extra 6 ...
Indigo, fine 150 Chrome Green... 30
Madder 20«25 do. extra 40
Soda. bi.earb....12t(15 Chrome Y'ellovv. 25
Sulphur Balo do. extra 40 !
Annato 75 Venetian Red.... 6 j
Asafcetida 25a30|Whiting, Span... 64 j
FLOUR —Western—super, bb1.14 Oo a
Extra, per bbl 15 00 a
Family, per bbl 17 00 a
St. Louis fancy, per bb1.19 00 a
Louisville, fcy per bb1.19 00 a
— Kxzcl&ior City Mills —
Canal, per bbl al4 50 :
Superfine, per bbl 15 00 a
Extra, per bbl 17 00 a
Double extra, per bbl... none.
—Granite Mills —Canal...l4 00 a
Superfine, per bbl 15 00 a .. ...
Extra per bbl 17 50 a ~ ...
Family, per bbl 18 50 a
- Augusta Flour Mills —
Canal, per lb 14 00 a
Superfine, per bbl 15 50 a
Extra, per bbl 17 50 a
Family, per bbl 18 50 a
STOCK FEED—per lb 34a ..
Yellow meal feed, bush 1 05 a, J
GUANO—Peruvian, Nol, per
ton no 00 a
Baker’s Isiaud, No 1.. 70 00 a
Hoyt’s, per ton 63 00 «68 00
Baugh’s, per ton 70 00 a
Reed’s Phoaphato 60 00 a
WHEAT—White,per bushel 3 50 <»
Red, per bushel 3 23 a
CORN—White,per bushel,,.,. 1 60 a 1 65
Yellow, per bushel 1 55 a I 00
Maryland white... 1 65 a
Mixed, per bushel 1 60 a
OATS—per bushel 1 10 a
RYE—per bushel 175a 2 25
BARLEY—per bushel 250 a
CORN MEAL—per bushel.., 170 a
IRON—Bar, refined,per 1b.,,,.. 7 a 8
Sweedish, per lb,, 740 9
Sheet, per lb, 7la 9
Boiley, per lb 8i« 0|
Nail Rod, per lb U a 124
Horse Shoes, per lb 9 a 10
Horse-Slioe Nails... 85 00 a4O ...
Castings, per lb 8 a ...
Steel, cioff, per ib 25 a
Steel Siabs, per lb 11a 12
iron Ties, per lb 124a
LlME—Roeklaud, per bbl 3 50 a,
Southern, per bbl 2 “5 a 3 ...
NAILS—Per keg 8 00 a 8 50
POTATOES -Irish, per ijrj] 325a 4 50
Sweet, per bushel 75 a
PICKLES per bbl 18 00 a .. ...
BRANDY—Cognac, per gal.. 8 CO ffs ... j
Domestic, per ga110n..., 3 a 5 ...
CORDIALS—Per ca5e.,,.,,.,,..12 00 a !
ALCOHOL—per gal 525a5 50 1
WlNE—Madeira, per gallon. 2 50 a 4 59
Port, per gallon 2 50 a 4 50
Sherry, per gallon 2 50 a a 50
Claret, per case 5 00 a\(i ...
Champagne, fine,b’ket.2B 0(1 «40 ...
Champagne, Inf., b’kt.YS Oil «25 ...
GlN—Holland, per galh-n..,.. 5 50 a 7 ...
American, per gallon... 2 90 a 3 50
RUM —Jamaica, per gallon... 5 00 a 8 .
v 5 England, per gal.. 325 a 4 60
WHISKEY —Bourbon, ga1.... 3 60 a (1 ...
Rectified, per ga110n..., 2SO « 75
Rye, per gallon 8 00 a (I 00
Irish, per gallon 7 00 a 9 ...
Scotch, per gallon 7 60 a j ...
Northern Oak Sole, 1b... 50 a 60
Country Oak Sole, 1b.... </0a 42
Hemlock Sole,per 1b... 35 a 40
Harness, per lb 30 a So
Skirting, per JL 50 a 70
Kip Skins, per d0zen...45 Iff «00 ...
calfskins, per d0zen,.,33 00 a7o ...
Upper, per d0z.,,,, 36 00 a4S 50
Bridles, per dozen 42 00 aOO ...
Bridles, fair, per d0z....50 00 a7O ..
Hog Seating, per d0z...60 OOaIOO ...
AO LASSES—Muscovado, gal. 60 a 6,5
Cuba clayed, per gift.... 60 « 63
Syrup, per gallon 4 00 a 1 ; ~,Q
Syrup, Stuart’s, choice.. 1 75 a
Syrup, lower grades 65 a 75
MACCARG'NI —American and
Italian, per lb 22 a 37
No. 1, per bbl 24 00 a25 00
No. 2, per bbl 22 00 a'23 00
No. 3, per bbl ,19 00 a 20
No. 1, per 4 hbl„„„ 13 00 a!3 50
No. 2, per j bbl 11 00 al2 00
No. 3, per 4 bbl 10 00 alO 50
No, 1, pe. kit 3 75 a
No. 2, per kit 3 50 a
No. 3, per kit 3 20 a 3 25
ANVILS—per lb 18 a 20
AXES—Per dozen 17 (iq ...
Pick, per dozen 15 00 aIS ...
CHAINS—Trace, per doz, p'rl2 00 alB ...
HOES—per dozen, 7 50 als -
SHOVELS -Long h’die, don. 9 00 al6 00
Yhort handle, per d0z...14 00 alB 00
Short handle, east steel. 10 50 a .. ...
Spades, per dozen 15 00 a\7 W)
SELVES—AIeaI, per dozen... 3. 50 a 4 50
Key, perlt 18 a 20
Blacksmith’s Solid Box
per lb 30 a
GRINDSTONES—per lb 3 a 4
CORN SHELLERS 12 a 30
RlCE—lndia, per lb 11 a jjj
Carolina, per lb 14 <}
SALT—Liverpool, per sack.... 2 2») a 3 25
STARCH—PearI.. i 2 ta 13
SHOT—per bag 3 60*a 375
Cuba tl alO. A is a
Crushed 19 a ! B 17ial8J
Powdered. 19 a j C ia aj/’
Loaf 21 a22 Yel.Re.Vu
. Portoßico..lo al6l Mu.sebv.l4 als
TEAS—Hyson, per lb. 1 25 a 2 25
Imperial, pvr lb 1 60 a 2 25
Gunpowder, per lb 1 75 a 2 25
Black, per lb 1 00 a l 75
Mouldy and damaged 20<ai40
Common sound, “old, tax free” 40®50
Medium sound, do. 60®90
Fine bright, do, 90
Extra fine to. lanev, "do. ~firstname.lastname@example.org
Kxtrtii Mm bright, new,“tax paid"1.25®1.50
Marrillo, per gross 8 20 a
Right Bower, per gross2s GO ,1
Killickanick, per ib,... 100 a
' Danville, per lb 50 a
Guerilla Club, i .b 55 a
Bird's Eye, per gross 10 00 a
Hnrmonizer,per ib 75 a
VINEGAR—Cider per gallon. 50 a 75
White Wine, per ga1.... 50 a 60
French, per gallon. 1 25 a
WOOL—Unwashed, per lb 15 a
Washed, per lb 20 a
Buckets, 2 hoops, doz... 3 75 a
Buckets, 3 hoops, doz... 5 00 a
Tubs, 3 in nest, 5 OO a 7 ...
JENNINGS, WARD & SMITH,
Warehouse and Commission Merchants*
AUGUSTA, G A I
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE FORMED A COPARTNERSHIP UNDER Till
! name nn4 style of
JENNINGS, WARD & SMITH,
They will transact a WAREHOUSE and GENERAL COMMISSION BUSINESS
and offer tlieir services t* their friends and the public. They pledge their undividei
attention to all business entrusted to them.
Their FIREPROOF WAREHOUSE is located on Mclntosh Alreet, the Center of th,
Cotton Trade of Augusta, and they have pleasure in announoffig that they have secured
the services of Mr. K. Bvstix, who will take charge of the correspondence and books
LIBERAL CASH ADVACES will be made on Consignments.
T. J. JENNINGS, Augusta,
R. 11, WARD, Greene county.
ocl2o-dA wsm JOSEPH T. SMITH, Elbert county.
C O T ton' H O U SE .
3.3. ROBERTSON & 00.,
WILL CONTINUE TIIE
WAREHOUSE AND COMMISSION BUSINESS
IN ALL ITS BRANCHES AT THEIR LARGE AND
ooivrivi;or'' r 'oxTs ifijr.ie.ipr.oo-F closu-storb
No, 5 Warren Block. Augusta, Ga,
PERSONAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO STORAGE AND SALE OF COTTON
r.._'z>rf'K of alt kinds. Oar Star®** for COTTON Is considered fir superior to open "Warehoascs,” tot* as roearu
tat m,: care of COTTON and ri?k from 1- IKS.
Tluinkinj: ou customers for ihe very liberal ratronasre extendod us during the past year, wo respectfully ask far a contln
u&nc« of their confidence. augl9—d&w4ia3s
ISAAC T. HEARD & 00,,
WAREHOUSE AXD COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
CORNER REYNOLDS AND McINTOSH STREETS,
WILL DEVOTE THEIR STRICT PERSONAL ATTENTION TO THIS
T , STORAUK 4 XII SA I.E OK COTTON, AND AL), OTHER PRODUCE.
Orders tor Ilagainv'. U.>i>o, Ac., promptly attonned to. LuiKßAiOiSiiAjiTi..\'i-K3Mii>i:AT ail times on tkoorcr inStor
ISAAC T. HEARD !aoeK-Mwiit) O.M. Mil,
S. 33. Heard,
COMMISSION M ER CHANT,
autf®—difc wCmw 3
M. P, STOVALL,
\\7ILL CONTINUE TO GIVE IIIS
▼ y personal attention to the Storage and Sale COT
TON' and OTH&R PKODUt’E. Consignments f Cotton
will ti« stored in the NEW KIKE PKoOK WAREHOUSE
on Jackson Street, on the site formerly occupied by Doughty,
Beall A- Cos.
His Sales Room and Office—the New Granite Front build
ing, now erecting on the Northeast corner of Jackson and
Reynolds streets. augll— d&wtt
Mill Furnishing Goods,
The undersigned would re-
JL apectfully Inform his old customers, ami the Millers in
general, that he is now prepared to furnish the best quality of
ESOPUS A COLOGNE MILLSTONES
Bolling Cloth, Smut Machine*, Belting,
Wire Cloth, Mill Picks,
And any other articles needed for a good grist or flouring mill.
Orders solicited and promptly attended to.
aplß-d&wly Bro*id Street, Augusta, Ua.
* FOR SALE.
TN PURSUANCE OF AN ORDER
of the Superior Court of ,-lurkc county, I offer for sulr
this valuable COTTON PLANTATION. It ia situate in
Burke county, and contains about nineteen hundred and
seventy acres, with Buckhead Creekrunningthrough it, which
affords a larjre Quantity of very tine bottom land. It has one
thousand acres, or [note, cleared, and in good order for culti
vation, with a good Dwelling, Uin House and Cotton Screw
perfectly new, and Quarters for fifty Hands, Corn Cribs, Sta
The hands on the place were raised there, are good workers
and desire so remain on it.
It is desirable to sell this place at an early day to change in
restineut, and, for convenience, will sell with the place all the
Stock, and everything else on It. If wanted.
Possession can be given immediately, and l have no hesita
tion in saying that, with fair season. Cotton enough can be
made upon Itthe first season to pay for the property.
If not sold privately, it will oe offered for sale in tlie tswn of
Wayneeboro at pul,lie outcry, on tlie find Tuesday in Februa
ry next. Apply to Geo. W. Evans & Son, or
GEO. W, EVANS,
decT—d&wtd Trustee for Mrs. Kate McClenahaa.
Holiday Gills !!
HEW M PRIZE ASSOCIATION.
. 500 BROADWAY. N. Y.
25 Rosewood Pianoh worth 4200 to 500
30 “ Mclodeons •• lOOtoSOD
105 Sewing Machines “ 50 to 125
200 Music Boies 15 to 150
800 Gold Watches “ 60 to 250
1,000 Silver Watches « 20 to 60
1,000 Silver Tea Sets! *• 20 to 100
Together with a large assortment of new and
ELEGANT JEWELRY !
WILL BE DISTRIBUTED AS FOLLOWS:
Tlie name and value of each article of our goods are marked
on Tickets, in rcaicd envelopes, and Wd! mixed. On
receipt of 25 cents, an envelope containing such Ticket will be
drawn without choice, and delivered at our office, or sent by
mad to ally ddress. The purchaser af .er seeing what article
it draws, and its value—which may be from ON E TO FIVE
HUNDRED DOLLARS—can ihcn, on payment of One
Dollar, receive the ait ieie named, or may exchange it for any
other article marked on our Circular at the same value.
Every Ticket draws an article of value worth ONE DOL
LAR, or more. iJ’~ No Bt.akks.
Our patrons can depend on prompt returns. The articles
drawn will be immediately sent by Express or return mall, or
delivered at our office.
Letters trom many persons acknowledging the receipt of
TALI ABLE GIFTS from us, may be seen on fileatour
office, among whom we are permitted to referto :
•John S. Holcomb, Larabcrtville, N. J. Gold Watch, value
Fiso. Mrs. S. Bennett, 25J Cumberland Street Brooklyn,
Sewing Machine. *BO, Edwin Hoyt, Stamford, Con». Gold
Lever W atrjh, value *:ST. Hon. R. 11. Briggs,-Washington,
D. C., Diamond P.n, *lls. J. C. Sutherland, 100 Lexington
Avenue, Piano, 4iW. Mrs. M. Jackson. 208 Nineteenth St.
N. Y. Spw jug Machine. »90. Jos. Can p. Elmira, N. Y.
Meiods n, *l5O. Miss L. Collins, Atlanta, Ga, Diamond
Cluster Ring, *215. Dr Henry Smith, Worcester, Mass, Sew
ing Machine, jSS. H Shaw, ISI 16th St, N Y, Gold Watch,
*l5O. Edw Boynton.Nashville, Tenn, Melodeon, *IOO. Jas
Russell, Montgomery, Ala. Gold Hunting Watch, *250. R T
Smith, Provlder.ee, R 1, Silver Lever Watch *6O. Oscar
Purdy, M'.dlaoa, NJ, Music Box, «15. Hon R S Newell, St
Pauls, Minn, Gold Watch, *lB5. .1 R Sperry, Litchfield,
Comm Silver Watch, *55. Wm B Peck, Harlem, 111, Music
Box, <75. Wm Raymond, llayton, Ohio, Silver Tea Sets
*125. i.bs E M Schenck, Detroit, Mich, Diamond Ear Ring,
*225. Pier.e Beaudin, St Charles Hotel, New Orleans. Dia
mond King. *llO. Mrs. Martha Barnoa.St Louis, Mo, Mclo
rteon, value $u
A chance to obtain any of the Rbore articles for ONE
!><>LLAK by j.urchasinp k se&leti envelope for Twenty-Five
K itire MtUfa r ( . M jruayanteed to all.
r K:; T ANARUS" ' :f ‘ ■ rr ‘ l Une Dollar, 13 for Two Dollar?, 3$ for Five
I , " : Lre*t Imluceineois to Agents.
All Latter *bouM be address*.j
•J. K. RAT & CO.
. Uox ««), New York.
TWENTY-FIVE DARRELS SUPER-,
£. fine I*LOUR, new and made of (jenesee wheat.
\\ ill be sold very low to close consignment by
A. 11. KETCHAM,
dec 16—2d .Jackson street.
Bagging and Rope.
A FEW DALES STANDARD GUN
ny BAGGING, and coils of Kentucky Greenlcaf
HOPE, which will be sold very low to close consignment
by A. 11. KETCHAM,
declo—3*l Jackson street.
IX GEOPJiE R. SIMS, and 1
CHAKLKS W. SIMS.
AduPrsof.John Sims, deceased,]
MARTHA SIMS, BILL, Ac.
JSHAM.J. SIMS, j
GEORGE W. ARNOLD, and '
his wi'e SALINA. aj«d others.
It appearing t.i the Court that George W. Arnold, and his
wife, bauna. reside out of thi State ot Georgia
It is ordered, that service of said Bill be made on the said
Gaorg# V,. an l !,ls said Wife, by publication of this Rule once
! . iri ‘,f r mt month , m the Chronicle it Sentinel, a public
Court Tat OcS?tS "* le,hor P' ! Superior
December Hth, I W . H
(GEORGIA, JEFFERSON COUNTY.
\ i Reiva* l , Jackson J. F arm jr applies to me for Let tern
C>f 1 ’."“q'P ami property of Sarah, Alice
ch*c*<T a ? ;0r * minor heirs of Benjamin F. Taylor
These are therefore to cite and require all concerned to be
and appear at my office within the time prescribed by law, and
snow cause, if any they have, why said letters should not be
Given Tinder my hand and official <mature at office in
Louisville, this tO-h day of December, 1866.
, ~ x NICHOLAS DIEHL,
dec iS-~4w32 Ordinary.
? GEORGIA, JEFFERSON COUNTY.
Whereas. James King applies to me for Letters of
%G>;ardianship of the person er.d property of Absalom an i
Benjamin F. Taylor, irunor heirs or Benjamin F. Tayir r, Sr.
Theae are therefore to clt* and require all concerned to be
and appear at office within the time pre« rir*d bv law.
andshow ca-ff*.'.-, f any they have, why =aid letvrs should not
Gicen u»iier r»y hard &r. 4 official at office 1c
Lonaiville this V.tu day of Decern bur. 1364.
I EXECUTOR’S SALE. —WILL DE
J sold at the Lower Market House In the Citrof A
gusla. on the FiRhT TUE>bAY IN FEBRUARY next,
w'.ihln tb<e ie*al bcnirs of saK. undev an order nf the -Court
of Ordinary of Richmond county, all that tract of land in . aid
county, whereon Hampton A. Hude'-r.. of ;*id courtv. de
ceased, resided at tke time of his death, lying on McLean
Creek, adioining lands or Alexander C. Walker, anu tne
Estates of WiLiam J. Rhodes and .Samuel B. Clark SiH
for the benefit of the heirs and creditors of said Hampton A
Hudson, deceased. Terms cash.
decl*—ws2td HILARY D. HUDSON, EiWor.
EXECUTRIX’S SALE—BY VIRTUE
I 4 of an order from the Ceur; of Ordiaarv of Jeff‘-rv>n
will be sold on the first Tuesday in Febtuaiv r
at the market house, In the town of Louisville, the foiWinJ
proj.erty to-wit: all th real estate of John N. de
eased, to-wit : or e dwellirg hoc.»e and ttcres. the dwellin '
housi fronting the Court Hause-and the stores fronting
on Broad stre t, containing one acre more or le& - ; also -a
bit ar.d lot, fronting C*art House anda*lioi!iinirl'
Nlc<iowuri and J G. Kestersoa. in the town of Louisvii’f-"
r £ f «?f C sa’ V:e heirS ere ‘ said deceased*
. MARY A. KELLEY.
EXECUTOR’S SALE.-ON THE
1 A lir*t Turadav in February, 1%7, will gold bes ,r»
tlie Court Houso d.«r in Lincoln countv, five hundred and
forty iix acres offend, more c,r iwi, lying in said countv,
on the waters of New Ford Creek, adjoining lands ot
Dennis House and Mrs. S. Moss, bold under the w iil of
France* S. Sutton, deceased, for the benefit of creditors
T«raa mad* knowfl rn da v ofaa!<*.
,-FNO. N OH EX A C LT, Ex r.
RIGS, NATS, DRI’GGIiTS,
TABLE OIL CLOTHS,
W i 11110 TV StlildCM,
COCOA AID lA.VTOS lIATTIM.fi,
DAMASK, LACE AND MUSLIN
O TT HLI'-A.lllsrS !
IN NE W STYLES,
REDUCED PRICES !
The attention of those in want arc in
vited to the above new and beautiful line
JAMES G. BAILIE and BRO.
dec-11— Smins 205 Broad Street.
In every variety, at prices to suit the times
dccia-lw SHERMAN, JESSUP A CO,
Bermuda Select School,
Near Povrelton, Hnncork County, (,'eorsin.
T WILL RE-OPEN MY SCHOOL ON
J MONDAY, January 28th, of the ensuing year.
Apply for circular. H. D. SMITH,
Growth of 1866,
GET THE BEST !
WE HAVE AN AMPLE STOCK OF
CHOICE GARDEN SEEDS, grown by the most
careful and reliable Seedmen in America, and se’ected ex -
pressly to meet the requirements of the climate. Eac i paper
is warranted fall weight, and of tlie sa-ne uniform excellence
that has characterized this establishfir the past forty
years. STEVENSON A SHELTON,
declb—3t 288 Broad Street.
STOLEN FROM THE UNDERSIGN
ED, at her residence in Emanuel countv, ou the ni ;ht of
the 7th December, one BAY HORSE, supposed to be 9 or 10
years old, branded on the left shoulder with U. S. The right
side of his hack Is larger than the other, or rather has the 9]*-
pcurance ol being swollen. The horse is of large size, and In
travelling la dull.
I wiil pay the above reward for the apprehension of the
horse and thief, with evidence to convicr.
decl-2—lOL SARAH HALL.
Guano ! Guano !!
TTAVING SECURED A STORE AT
WE AllE PREPARED TO SUPPLY
PIHKNIX AND NO. 1
FROM EITHER SAVANNAH OR AUGUSTA, IN
QUANTITIES TO SUIT,
All orders should be addressed to the undersigned at
WILCOX, GIBBS k CO.
Commission Merchants and dealer* in Guaao,
iev6—d&wjia N#, 241 Broad St.
J. J. PEARCE. W. T. WHELESS. CHAS. A. PEARCE
Pearce, W lieless & to,
Cotton Factors & Commission Merchants
Having formed a copart-
NEKSHIP as above, and having secured a flre-pr##
Warehouse on .Jackson Street, formerly occupied by Ree* k
Linton, w® will continue to store and sell Cotton and otha
Cash advances on Produce in Store. Orders lor Family
SuyUcs filled at market prices.
I continuation of the patronage of our friends and acquain
J. J. PEARCE et SON,
W. T. WHELESS,
Late of the firm of Fleming A Wfcele**.
Augusta, Ga., July Id. 1860. iylS ri&wGmina
The Tomlinson, Demarest Cos.
620 BROADWAY, NEW YORK,
Have associated with them
MU. W. W. WOODRUFF,
Formerly an Extensive dealer ia
CARRIAGES AND BUGGIES,
At Uriffia and (Atlanta G .
T7OR THE PURPOSE OF SUPPLY
JU ING Merchants ard Planters at the South, by whale*
saie ar retail with aqy style of Carriages, Buggies or Planta
Mr. W oodruff’s lone experience in the carcase busiaes will
enable us to give satisfaction, in supplying good, substantial
work, such as the country demaads, at as low prices s.« can
T-oss.bly be furnished lor easn. we will keep constantly
LIGHT WOODRUFF COXCOKD BIGGIES,
the same as formerly sold by Mr. Woodruffi and which becam e
so uiivereally popular all through the South, as the Vest
Buggy ia use.
We also furnish IRON AXLE BA
OON* of the very b»t make la America, for two, four or »U
h °v??!nvite all who want any article in our line to address
” eUm TOMLINSON, DEMARLBT A CO.
declUdAwly 6*o Broadway, New loik.