FRIDAY, MAY 8, 1863.
titouwmi Jiukign Wounded.
perhaps no disaster could have befallen
*ny one in the army (excepting General Lm
or Johnston) or tbe army itself, which the
country at large would have *o much da
piored, as that which has befallen the immor
tal Stoke wall Jackson. Up to the present
time, he seems to have possessed a charmed
life—as, although, be has done more hard
fighting, and passed through more hotly con
tested conflicts and perilous engagements,
than any other commanding officer in the
army, he has until now escaped unscathed
Tbe news of his having been wounded h»E
been received with sadness throughout the
Republic, and the people will learu with
sorrow that the wound ha3 caused bim the
loss of his left arm.
The effect on the army will be to inspire
them with a determination to surpass then
past extraordinary service, and to seek re
venge upon the enemy for the serious injury
inflicted by them upon their favorite com
mender. When the “ Stonewall Brigade ”
is again beard from we will guarantee that it
will be aa tbe dealer of still heavier and
more destructive blows than ever.
The people will deplore and latnent the
loss—but will it depress them iWe percsive
no signs of it. A conviction that "God is
with us” abides in their breasts, and although
ene of our most trusted Generals is tem
porarily lost to tbe army, no fear is enter
tained. The Almighty now, as in tbe past,
is able, and will raise up another to supply
his place, should circumstances demand it.
If it be true, as we claim, and religiously be
lieve, that the Lord is en our side, then we
should not despond, nor feel depressed, even
though ha had been slain, and the other great
leaders with him. A conviction has settled
upon the public mind, that no matter what
heavy and deadly warlike Implements the
enemy may send against us, or what num
bers he may precipitate upon us, the result
will be the same a great, glorious, and per
manent triumph in the egd. The people feel
that God is with ns, and that He will, in the
end—whether the end be remote or near
give us tbe victory.
But may not this untoward event have an
other and a deeper significance ! Have not
soldiers and people relied too much upon tbe
judgment, skill, and energy of this one man ?
It ha's been “Stonewall Jackson” this, and
“Old Stonewall” that, until it seemed we all
relied upon men—a n d one mat at that—for
getting God iu the whole matter, and that as
He bad raised up Washington in Ihe First
Revolution, so He has raised up Daviß, and
Lee, and Johnston, and Jackson and Beaure
gard in this. Thswoundiug of Johuston be
fore Richmotid, and of Jackson now, may be
designed by Providence to remind ns cf our
dependence, and that, as He gave us these
great men, He can deprive tis of them if He
would, and he is fully able in His own good
time and manner, if we prove true and faith
ful in our trust in Him, to raise up others for
as equally able to lead us to victory.
How to Reinforce Armies Rapidly.
From a Georgia cotempoi ary we extract
as below, to show the richness of our ver
nacular. Tbe purest English is that which it
written and spoken by tbe best writers and
speakers. Tbe italics are our own .
“We are not inclined to believe anything
a Yankee says-particularly one of tbs cow
ardly set now near this city; but it is a pro
per time iu this connection to urge upon the
people of this city to organize tvtry able man
info companies, so that ut tbe tap ol tbe drum
or tbe ringing of a bell, every muu will know
who to report himself to.
Query —How mauy companies can one man
be “cut up into and to whom isfifie poor
devil, thus ruthlessly dismembered, to re
port ! Capital suggestion for rapidly rein
foroing an army i
Yet another—italics ours ;
“On Monduy evening a number of the citi
zens of Decatur and DeKcilb County,” Ac , Ac.,
Ac. We didn’t kniAv before that Decatur
and DcKalb counties bad “merged” into one
and me same county.
Our Richmond Correspondence.
Richmond, Va., May 2d, 186S.
II o’clock, P. M.
The movements of our troops and of tbe
enemy and other events that bars occurred
within the past few days leave no doubt that
a sanguinary battle is near at band and may
take place to -morrow. It is hardly necosta
ry for me to give you the position of the ar
mies of Lee aud Hooker respectively. Not
being acquainted noth the geography and
topography of the country, I cannot add any
tning to what you have no doubt already
seen in the daily papers of this city, from
which yon may, of course, make your selec
It may be well, however, to say that on
Thursday and Friday last a few regiments ot
the Abolitionists crossed the Rappahapuock
at Fredericksburg. This was a mere feint
to cover their real design. Whilst this was
going on the main army of Hooker crossed
the river about twenty miles above Freder
icksburg at Kelly’s Eord.. Such was the se
crecy and dispatch with which this move
ment was made that the crossing was effected
without t% knowledge of our commanding
General. Tbe 13th G». regiment anil a few
jther troops only resisted their passage.
Yesterday the enemy had flanked the left
wing of onr army and was partly in our rear
Hl* r|f bt wing, it is said, extended ss far a*
Taylorsville, on the Central Railroad, and
about 30 mil'sa from this.
Stonewall Jackson attacked to-day their
le' wing driving it toward the centra with
grt -. loss.
Though we are on the eve of a great bat
tle, which will, in a great measure, decide
tbe fate of our country, our people are quite
calm. No apprehension is manifested either
by word or act. All are sanguine of a glo
rious victory. li we can destroy Hooker’s
army, Washington will be, or ought to bo.
captured. There will be no serioue obstacle
in the wav. I hope and believe that I
shall in a few days, perhaps hours, be
able to give you on account ol the most bril.
liant and decisive victory ol the war. It is
gratifying to bear our people speak or onr
successes in ibis Stale and South Carolina.
The soul swells with pride at the ability of
our generals and the gallantry of our pri
vate soldiers. But, alas! when you speak
<>t the Southwest the emotions which aie
alone the offspring of genius, skill and he
roism in defence of one's country are per
ceptibly marred and tbe tongues gives utter
<nce to what is usually felt, mortification
•nd disappointment. The cause of this is
eally more imaginative than real. Our
chances tor success there are, at least, equal
to that ot theeuemy. It cannot be said that
though he is tbs invader he has gained any
advantage over us in over a year. Ws have
thus far successfully defended Vicksburg,
which has been and is still eagerly sought
by tbe enemy. Bragg is st the head ot s
well disciplined sod powerful army.
The truth is, what has done more than all
other things to discourage our people aßd to
produce in many the most melancbolly fore
bodings was the unheard of barbarity of
Hindman, impairing grestly the efficiency ot
I the army of the trans-Mississippi Department,
and then the imbecility of the dotard
By tbe latest advices Smith and Price are
deing their duty, aid are rapidly making
our army what it ought to be. Order ia su
perceding chaos. Confidence ia the humani
ty of their generals, In taking tbe place of
fear of being shot for the most trivial
offence, and a determination on the part of
many to take an active part in eur great
struggle for liberty, removing a disposition
-to remain inactive from a sense of the cruel
wrongs that bad been inflicted on them.
Tbe country will learn with surprise and
regret that Congress postponed action, till
its next session, on the hilt to repeal eur
naturalization laws. If there is any measure
ou which the people are * unit, it is this.
Nine-tenths of all foreigners are hostile ts
the institution of slavery. Tbe Yankees, as
well aa tbe European foreigners, are bow
the invaders of our homes, ruthleasly destroy
ing our property, murdering indiscriminately
our people, threatening us with a late worse
than death—prosecuting a war against us,
which, in fine, is repugnant to humanity and
to tbe civilizitioa of the age. Yet, when it
is proposed inUongress that these fuss to all
virtue shall not he naturalized, shall not be
come citizens, shall not enjoy the blessiags
they had sought iu vain to destroy, shall not
be protected by onr Government, hold real
estate, or sue in tbe Confederate Courts,
which aie the elements of citizenship—when
it is proposed. I say, that these men shall
not become citieees of eur country, instead
of prompt and decided action in favor of the
proposition, it is listened. Among the lead
ers in favor of procrastination, wai Senator
Johnson. This act of his, the people of Geor
gia, I am quite sure, will never approve.
After we shall have achieved our inde
pendence, if foreigners, with all their pre
judices against our social institutions, are
to be made citizens, it will fee the most
fruitful source of evil and danger. The
natural and artificial advantages of onr
country would bo too tempting to resist;
they would come among us in large mim
Ders, purchase and bold real estate, and, in
a few years, would wield a moat baneful in
fluence to our peace and prosperity. They
nave contributed, as everybody knows, no
little to bringing about the calamities we
are now experiencing.
Our own interest demands the repeal of
tbe law, and humanity sanction* the de
It is remarkable that this is not ths only
instance iu wnich a tender regard has bssn
shown to foreigners. A bill was before Con
gress to ccascribe resident foreigner#, in
cluding Marylanders ; it passed < sly as to
the latter. Why this regard for men who
live among us, eating up oar sabstasce, and
are here, not for any loro they hare for our
people, government, laws or institutions,
but merely to make money ? They are the
most heartier s harpies in the whole eoaotry.
While our Government is protecting them,
and onr soldiers are fighting and dying in
their defence, they hesitate not to extort
the lost dollar from the families of their pro
tectors and defenders; yet. Congress has re
fused to conscript them, lest offence be given
to foreign powers, powers that not only do
not sympathise with us, but are not inclined
even to do us sheer justice. Let rot the
demands of bioht be sacrificed at the bidding
of cold and calculating policy.
Let me record an instance ot patriotism
worthy of ail praise A young men, in
rather feeble health, in tbe Second Auditor’s
Office of tbe Treasury Department, by the
name ot Frederick Votttngham, es North
county, Va., learning, a tew days ago, that a
battle was imminest between Lae’s and
Hooker’s armies, resigned bin position at
once, shouldered his gun, and has gone to
risk bia life in defence of our cause.
In passing along Franklin street this even
ing, I met a lady, who evidently belonged to
tbe upper walks of life; I told her what was
rumored and believed, jhough It turned out
ts b« untrue, that there was a battle raging
all along our lines. Anxiety was at once |
depicted on her face. “I have lost,” laid |
■he, “I wo sons in this war, and my only re
maining son is under Gen. Lee.” But in
stantly becoming more salm, she said, “If he
fall, it will be in defence ot his country, and
he could not die in a nobler cause.” Wbat a
noble woman t Let mothers take consola
tion from --.bis. Though they may never
again s«a the familiar form and smiling faces
of those most dear to them, though these
jewels may fall ou a bloody field, and be
buried tar from home and frienda, let it be
remembered, and it should be a consoling
thougbt, that to die in the defence ot their
country ia the most glorious of deaths, and
that their memories will be embalmed by a
oountry’s gratitude. TROUP.
Senators Hill and Yancey.
We notice that our esteemed friend ot the
Intelligencer has published the speech of tbe
Hon. W. L. Yancey in reply to our Senator,
Hon. B. H. Hill, without giving thespnech oi
the latter gentleman. This tx parte state
ment (though, doubtless, unintentional) does
our Senator, in our opinion, great injus
The Alabama papers have published tbe
speeches of both these gentlemen. The In
telligencer,therefore, we doubt not, will, as a
simple act of justice to our distinguished
Senator, publish his speech. We know that
our cotemporary would not do Mr. Hill in
(For tbs Commonwealth.
Dear Commonwealth i —l observe in your
column*, and those of the Confederacy, arti
cles and sermons to the amount, that some
people ar* ad roosting a restricted saffraqt.
You are perfectly justifiable by law and
•very element that characterses a gentleman
and a freeman, in crying it down in its in
fancy. Though you have shown it ia it.
true light, by means of your editorials, yet
too much cannot be said against it.
There are a few low degraded men who
are willing to sell their vote for a pint of
alcohol j but ia that the reason why there
should be a law allowing only a lew men the
right ot being heard through the ballot box?
Because you have a horse with one eye, is
that a sufficient reason that you should knock
out the other ? If one man be sick should you
give medicine to twenty others who are per
fectly aanud and well ? These questions
seem absurd, J . R liter, but I assure you
they are not iboiv so than the arguments (if
any they have) of thu.e who wish to have a
restricted suffrage. B cause one man does
sot know h.iw to use his vote, the preacher
would keep tea others from casting their
How could he so far forget himself as to
give out to an enlightened congregation,
that restricted suffrage ought to be resorted
to ? aud that, too, iu tbe midst of such times
as these ! Great Heavens! will the people
«f the Southern Confederacy allow them
selves to be disfranchised at the polls ? No !
tee terrors ot a French revolution with dou
ble fury, will burst upon us, more terrible
than the ene we now feel. The Pzopj.B wi’l
nerer allow their right of suffrage to be
torn lroin them. “ Vox peipeli vox Dei ! ”
aud it will remain so as long as the people
have a good right arm. VOX POPULI.
Etxtonion, Ga., May, 1863.
Subjoined are extracts from three of the
leading papers ot New York city, as they
appeared in the Spring of I*6l. The reader
will notice a marked difference bstweea the
extracts and such as may here met his view
of late, Irom the same sheets. Instead of
three months, three years will soon have
elapsed, and yet the “rebellion” is stronger
now than it was then. Just boll yeur breath
new, and read what follows :
(Frffii* the New York Tribune.)
“They come, they come, the warrior braves
of the North, with mudsills edged with Bteel!
Mark this, ye traitors cf the palm anil pine !
Mark this, siaveocrats, aristocrats, and kid
nappers of human freedom ; tbe Nort btnen
conte like the wings of the wind ! Iu three
little months—three brief sunny months of
spring—trow a faint white cloud which shall
he seen hovering over the .South, will be vis
ible tbe black soul of the Southern Confed
eracy, going up to tbe God who punishes
guilt and treason. Mark it 1 Take it ts your
heart ot hearts ! Like some hideous night
mare your dream es utopiau, aristocratic life,
shall go out, it may be in blood-surely in
disaster aud disgrace.”
(fro* the Mew York: Herald.)
“Our brothers of tits seceded States had
best act wisely, if they would act well, No
one in the North anticipates a longer war
than one or three, or, at farthest six months.
At tbe .end ot that period we shall, in all
human probability, behold the carcass of the
Confederate States bu»g from the dome ol
the Capital at Washington, with Davis and
Stephens on each side of it, lustead of tbe
flying and triumphant folds of the Conteae
rate flag. We submit the case to the rebel
War Department. It is not yet too l»i*. A
little grace, a little patience, and great deal
of mercy, await the return and repentance of
From the Nee York Herald.
The war will end by the Ith of July. One
column ot 50,000 men to Richmond. Another
column of it, ooo men to the heart of tbe
■-alley of the Mississippi by Cairo. Still
another column into Tennessee and Alabama,
via Kentucky, starting from Louisville, A
Gulf squadron at New Orleans. An ocean
fleet before Charleston. Thus, -a* three
months, tbe anaconda it complete, treason is
squelched, rebellion crushed, law re-estab
lished, order restored, the Union -reigns, and
the stars and stripes float again in triumph
e’er tbe “land of ths fret and the home ot
Arrival at Washikoton -The steamship
R- E. Lee, formerly the Giraffe, arrived at
Wilmington on Wednesday morning from Ber
muda, with dates to the 21at ult.
Tbe R. E. Lee brings a valuable cargo on
Confederate account. The steamship Cornu
bia, arrived at St. Georges, Bermuda, on tbe
The steamship Europe, liorn Liverpool, on
the 18th ult,, via Queen-down on the 19. b, ar
rived at New York on the 30th ult. The fol
lowing is a summary of ber news :
On the 19tb iustaut a deputation of ship
pers and merchant* interested iu the Mexi
can trade waited on Ear! Russel. The im
portance es the interview was considerably
enhanced by the announcement being made
during its progress that while <he United
States Government have been seizing British
vessels bound to Maiamoras without any con
traband of war being on board ot them, Mr.
Adams has been giving a special license lor
a ship to proceed irom England to Matamo
ras, tret from any interlerence by American
cruisers, to carry supplies, wuich are staled
to cousist of arms au,i amuuidon for the Mex
icans in their wa. wiib France. It was also
shown that the interlerence oi the Federal
cruizers. with the Mexicau trade had tbe effect
of enabling the Americans to establish a
monopoly. Tbe immediate object ot the
deputation was to elicit from tne Govern
spiu some assurance of protection for ihe
steamer Sea Queen, which is detained at Fal
month waiting the decision ol the Govern
A suggestion was made for tbe Govern
ment to send a mail ugent iu tbe ship who
would represent an official guarantee that
she was bound to the port lor winch she
cleared. Earl Russell promised to consider
the proposal. He expressed much surprise
on bearing of the detention of officers and
supercagoes on board the I’eterhoff, they not
being criminals or subject ,to criminal laws.
A policy of insurance was aliempled to
be effected at Lloyds on the 16cb, the vessel
being furnished with certificates from Minis
ter Adams, addressed to Admiral Dupont,
dated Irom the United Slates L-gatiou, Lon
don, aßd stating that Messrs. Howell &, Tid
man had furnished Mr. Adams with evidence
that tbe vessel was really bound to Matarno
ras with a cargo for the Mexicans, and lie
therefore cheerfully gave them certificates
at their request. The Times’ editorial sa. a;
“Mr. Adams has transferred the policy of
the Mexican land frontier to English porta
of shipment by a system ot .passes tor Eng
lish gootlo and merchandise, without which
they are not to reach the Mexican coast. The
safeguard be has granted evidently has a
money valnc, since it was produced at
Lloyds in order to obtain insurance, if it
was likely to reduce the premium it gave
shippers an unfair advantage over all firms
to which Mr. Adams, Irom caprice or misin
formation, might refuse his pass, But the
commerce of England will not accept ex
emption *bat gives it freedom es action on
an American ticket of leave. All the coast
of Mexico is neutral territory, an’d by no
right can one of its ports be blockaded, in
continuing our commercial intercourse with
Mexico, wo deny even tbe liability to nay
detention or interruption. The traffic is le
gitima.e aud pannpt be carried on in the fet
ters of permits and certificates from the Uni
ted States legation. English merchants can
not go as suppliants to foreign ministers for
licenses to transact business. The whole
proceeding is monstrous, whether as a calcu
lation or a blunder.”
It pronounces Mr. Adams' letter to Ad
miral Dupont, exempting a curtain ship tor
Mexico from England, aud calls it an arro
gant assumption. It says there has been
nothing equal to it eiupe Fapish bolls were
issued from Rome overriding tbe laws oi
England. It adds: “The exercise of the
slightest aantbority by foreign ministers ’in
England is not to be permitted tor one mo
ineut after tbe assumption of power, either
condemuing or absolving, ia made known.”
The Daily News says ;
“There otn be no doubt that the irritatio ii
between England and the United Elates is
gradually increasing. There are unquesticn
ably faults ou bath sides. But, except in the
case ot the Alabama, it is impossible to
point to any one act which offe-s jiiot ground
ol complaint, Bussell is no doubt determin
ed to do al( he can to prevent another Ala
bama affair, But unless his efforts aie sup
ported by public opinion they will be una
vailing. And certainly unless the temper ot
the country alters, it is difficult to see how
it can be avoided.”
The same paper also Bays :
There is an impression that the Confeder
ate Government potto»warrants are iu cir
culation iu England ; but jt ip announced
that such of these documents as were crea
ted previous to the Confederate loan have
been reduced through the medium of that
Napoleon had addressed an autograph let
ter to the Queen of Spain in rather pressing
terms on belialf of the imprisoned .Protes
The following paragraph 1 appeared in the
M oniteur, anu it has attract* and considerable
, "The growing hostility ol the United States
toward England is exciting qoeaslqess iu
London. Tho last dispatches from the Wash
ington Government have a character of in -
In the House nfCommous, on the 16th. Mr.
Ilorsfai! gave notice of his intention to call at
tention to the seizure of the gunboat Alexan
dria at Liverpool.
Lord R. Cecil asked if it Vras true that
apiiis bad been sent to Liverpool to watch
the dock yards and the Confederate agents ?
Sir G Gray denied that any spies had been
employed by the Government.
Fumiae at the South,
Iu spite of aii the efforts of Confederate
journals, North and South, to conceal the
fact, or deprive it of importance, no doubt
remams that very seriou, bread riots have
taken place in Richmond, and other South
ern towns. In tfiese riots the women have
been the leaders, and must have been the
cause ot them. Women do not get up street
riots, break open provision shops, aud pil
lage bakeries ar.d flour stores from political
sympathies, nor Irom resentment against
high prices. When their children are in
peril of Starvation they become capable of
anything. Nothing short of that extremity
can Lave provoked tbe demonstrations ad
mitted by tbe rebel papers to have taken
plaoe iajiiuhinoud, in Raleigh, iu Salisbury,
and many other Southern towns.
In each of these cases the rioters were
women —“mostly soldiers’ wives,” say ihe
North Carolina papers, that give account of
the latest transactions. And these papers,
more honest than those at Richmond, candid
ly admit that the wonieu were prompted by
hunger, their spirit sharpened, *perhap». by
“hatred against speculators.’' The women
armed themselve* with hatchets and axes,
broke open stores that were not willingly
opened to them, and took barrels ot Bah.
flour and molasses, which they had hauled to
the market house and divided equally be
tween those who needed it. This was a real
hunger riot, and no cloak for indiscriminate
robbery, as pretended in Riot-mond. The
Raleigh, N. C„ Standard, in giving ah ac
count of it. exclaims with fueling and with
despair : “Bread riots have commenced, and
where they will end God oily know.-.”
We do not wish or expect to create hopes
of advantage over the rebellion by the mere
representation of scarcity of provisions in
thasSoatb, The beet reliance—as it is, in
deed, tbe only one—that a wise nod power-
ful government should have, is Ihe arm of
military power delivering irresistible htows
upon the enemy in the Held. But it is cer
tainty sound policy to consider the physical
condition of the enemy we are contending
with, and take advantage of anv moment of
weakness aud exhaustion that may come
upon him. That time with tbe rebels we
surely believe is note. We have cumulative
evidence that a scarcity ol lood, never be
fore paralleled, exists in the South, that is
weakening the rebel army, disturbing the
rebel rulers, and upturning the most inveter
ate tradiiions anfftisages ol Southern society.
This is the time, then, to press our armies
upon (he enemy, and still further disturb
aud disorganize his agriculture. Two months
hence it may be too late. He may then have
harvested his crops, and passed the point ol
fam ne.— N. Y. Times.
OLD or New Copper by
inman, Coij: k co., •
w* 5 if Fra/iklm building.
-1 SACKS Vireinia Salt,
lUU For sale by F. M. FISK,
ui.jis ti Whitehall street.
AXD I taf Lard, for sale by
F. M. FIsK,
niaylMt Whiteha’l street.
A JEW choice HAMS, lor sale by
F. if. FISK,
may2-tf Whitehall street.
\ KEGS assorted Old Dominion, for sale by
A \/VJ . F. M. FiSK,
laaytl-tf Whitehall street.
A LL grades and qualities, iu hogsheads, barrels,
and sacks, for sale by F. M. FISK,
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
MASONIC HALL BUILDING,
Special attention given to Loaifiiann
and Texas Trade.
WHOLESALE Auction sales will be made at stated
periods Atlanta being one of the best points
in tbe Confederacy for such sales, we confidently so
licit consignments of Manufactured and Smoking To
baccos, Cuarg, Molasses, Coffees, Teas, Groceries,
Liquors, Sugars, Cotton and Cotton Fabrics, Wool and
Woolen Goods, Dry aud Fancy Goods, .Boot?, Shoes,
Leather, Paper, Envelopes, Ink, Drugs, &e., kc.
>pecial sales will also be made of Stocks, Bonds,
Mortgages and Heal Estate.
All good? consigned will hay© the advantage of pri
vate or public sale,*-s consignors may prefer.
Thankful for the liberal laVors heretofore bestowed,
we respectfully request a continuance of the same.
PEKING BROWN, ftiOS. V. FLEMING,
W H. BARNES, M- U UCUTENSIADT.
and Smoking Tobacco, for sale by
V BROWN, FLEMING & CO.
SUGAR, In Sacks, for sale by
BROWN, FLEMING k CO.
TEA.m»A fine lot of Green Gunpowder, m caddies
of 20 lbs., at BROWN, FLEMING & CO.’rf
PAPER. —One thousand Reams Letter and NfAe—
English and Confederate, at
BROWN, FLEMING & CO ! 3.
ENVELOPES.—*rom 10 to
VJfV/ VJ V/ 25 dollars per M. Just
iceeivod by BROWN, FLEMING k CO.
A LARGE quantity of playing Ordg on baud, at
BROWN, FLEMING A: CO’S
POCKET BOOKS.—Morocco and Patent leather (first
rate), fur sale by BROWN, FLEMING kCO
A FINE lot of CJGATiS just rpceived by
Brown, Fleming & co.
£'l ANDLE3.—Belmont s Composite, Hull’s Pressed
V_y and Branch A Co.'s Candles, at f
BROWN, FLEMING & CO’S.
(CUTLERY. —A well assorted lot. fqr sale by
J BROWN, FLEMING K CO.
1 /WA GROSS STEEL PENS, Just received by
IUU BROWN, FLEMING & (0.
BROWER’S BLACKING.—IOO dos. at
BROWN, FLEMING A CO’S.
BROOMS. —Home-made, at
BROWN, FLEMING k CO’S.
BLOITING Pads and Paper, at
BROWN, FLEMING k CO’S.
Manilla rope, at
BROWN, FLEMING k CO’S.
BUGGY Springs and Axles, for sale by
BROWN, FLEMING L CO.
Ten Dollars Reward.
from my resMoocs, a Sorrel Haro, .Icn
der bunt, havms a Inrg white spot on each side.
In-m tbe middle ol the shouidrrs to the mi-idle of tbe
thiiibs, a light star ou th • taro, and a large sore ou
fflho above reward will be paid to bring her beck to
me, or $S for information a* to where she maybe
.found. Dr. n. D’aI.VIGNY,
< apt 28-11 Near the Medical College, Atlanta, Ga.
OSS HUNDRED aND FIFTY CASES
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY CASES
D. MAY till, JACUBti AyjO
Atlanta, January 31—dtf.
WK AKH READY TO FL'KVMH ANY qCAMITT OF
Military Coat Buttons,
TIN AND COPPER
BY THE THOUSAND,
J. L. CALDWELL & CO.
Ladies’ Shoe Manufactory.
Tlio undersigned have removed their
LADIES’ SHOE MANUFACTORY
Tj the tenement on
Between Whitehall and Forsyfli streets, near Mr A. K
L ago’s old stand, where they are prepared to put up
LADIES’ AND MISSES SHOES,
la the Lest style of workmanship, and of the best
They have been so fortunate as to
SEJCURE A GOOD STOCK,
Os choice material, and some of the
In the Confederate States, and are prepa ed to fill
orders with promplneaa and dispatch, guaranteeing
% OOLDFINCH & KRONER,
A.fj. HARALSON,. R. L. HOOKE
HARALSON & HOOKE,
<• AND DEALERS IX
Family Groceries, Provisions
Market-Street, Tllirit Door,
Refer to Gen. Ira K. Foster, Col. H. S. Hill, Atlanta,
Also, to the men of Chattanooga.,
* APril 9-30.1*
3 LIKELY young NEGRO MEN
25 000 dollars Bank Bills (large Bills)
10,000 Georgia Ti easury Notes
On consignment, aud for sale by
AMOSS, LIGON & CO.,
.Corner WhitebaU and Mitchell streets.
limy 2-6 1
1 /'W’WSACKS SALT
200 boxes select grades Tobacco
109 “ Smoking
10.000 Ibg. Swced and Lnglish Iron
2,800 new’ auu heavy Osnaburg Sacks
Ou consignment, ami for sale by
A4iOSS, I.IGON k CO ,
Corner Whitehall and Mitchell streets.
may 2 61
1 g \ gross m warn
JLv/ VoF Lot of Hardware
31 bushels of superior Rye
!>ots of Flour
l ,000 bushels ofStatioeery
- . Lqt of Books and St it'onery
On con?igument, and for sale by
A MOSS, LIGON & CO.,
Corner Whitehall and Mitchell streets.
RICE, RICE FLOUR
\ CA " KS h fc W Charleston Ripe
100 sacks Rico Flour
40 boxes Bar Soap, for sale by
F. M. FISK,
a P r *o Whitehall Street.
Oi«! hundred and fifty poanils.best RTFf.E POWDER,
tor sale by fc. SOLOMON & BROTHKRS,
mcb2B-tf Commission Merchants-
a) ffk HALL-, (it No. I Osb .burgs, lugt rg-roi VQd ill
for sale by .V F. HR-tiflVN K CO.
21-1! Whllolu.., street.
~F M. TIS K,
AV lxltehn.il Street*
WHOLESALE DEALEB .
Id Sugar, Molaasps, Bacon, Lard. Oils, Salt.
ANfi ALL KIN Dfj OP COUNTRY PRODUCE.
tlanufacturer of p ure bard Oil.
A Virginia Lady,
W Ir ?JT" ' x ' wric ( ,rc . a situation to
and the rudiment ofTrem h. Address
» T wanted, also,
Tol/.nse, or Buy, a small Farm, in Westorn Georiria
Address as above, with terms, «c e
mays w3t* ’
Oil! Oil!! Oil! H
W E K£ Sff™’ *
all bbls Extra sjpmdlc Oil •
SptSdSo4| 8pl,Kll<!0il ’ eqr;;l1 to SUSHI’* best
<#^ 8 S« r Machinery 0,1, suitable for
60 bbls Ordinary Machinery Oil
ro cases East India Uastor oil
60 bbls No 1 TaimurXOtf
"5 bbls No 2 Tanner’s Oil
LANiSDEIA, ZIMMERMAN fc CO.,
marcblß-if WhU, ' h; " ! an " H ™‘"
Sugars for Sale.
Chice Brown, amr
„ . . Prime Browa in
Hogsheads, Barrels ou<l Sscka. B
AD.HU Y ° e " lle b/ U. FISK,
* “ Wa.tefiaU street,