Pram Blackwood's Magasine for January.
An EnglMiPicmrt of Confederate Head
In visiting the headquarters of the
Confederate Generals, but particular
ly those of Gen. Lee, any one accus
tomed to see European armies in the
field cannot fail to be struck with the
great absence of- all the pomp and
circumstance of war in and around
their .encampments. Lee’s headquar
ters consisted of about 1 or 8 pole
tents, pitched with their backs to a
stake fence, on. a piece of ground so
rocky that it was unpleasant to ride
over it, its only recommendation be
ing a little stream of good water that
flowed close by the General’s tents.
In front of the tents were some three
four-wheeled wagons drawn up with
out any regularity, and a number ot
horses roamed loose about the field.
The servants, who were of course
slaves, and the' mounted soldiers, call
ed “couriers,” wuo always accompany
each General ol Division in the field,
were unprovided with tents and slept
in or under the wagons. Wagons,
tents, and some of the horses were
marked U. S., showing that part of
that huge debt in the North has gone
to furnishing even the Confederate
Generals with camp equipments. No
guard or sentries were to be seen in
toe vicinity ; no crowds of aids-de
camp loitering about, making them
selves agreeable to vis : tors, and en
deavoring to save their Generals from
receiving those who have no particu
A large farm-house stands close
by, which, in any other army, would
have beeu the General’s residence
pro tem., but as no liberties are allow
ed to be taken with personal property
in Lee’s army, he is particular in set
ting a good example himself. His
staff are crowded together 2 or 3 in
a tent; none are allowed to carry
more baggage than a small box each,
and his own kit is but very little
larger. Every one who approaches
him does so with marked respect, al
though there is none of that bowing
and flourishing of forage caps which
occurs in the presence of European
generals ; and while all honor him,
and place implicit, faith in his cour
age and ability, those with whom lie
is most intimate feel for him the af
fection of sons to a father. Old Gen.
Scott was correct.in saying that when
Lee joined the.-■ Southern cause it was
worth as much as the accession of
20.000 men to. the “rebels.” Since
then every injury that it was possi
ble to inflict the Northerners have
heaped upon him. His house on the
Pamunkey river was burnt to the
ground and the slaves carried away,
many of them by force, while his res
idence on the Arlington Heights was
not only gutted of,.its furniture, but
even the very relics of George Wash
ington were stolen from it and para
ded in triumph in the saloons of New
York and Boston.
Notwithstanding all these personal
losses, however, when speaking of
the Yankees he neither evinced any
bitterness of feeling nor gave utter
ance to a single violent expression,
but alluded to many of his former
friends and companions among them
in the kindest terms. He spoke as a
man proud of the victories won bv
his country aiid confident of ultimate
success, under the blessings of the
Almighty, whom be glorified for past
successes, and whose aid he invoked
for all future operations. He regret
ted that his limited supply of tents
and available accommodation would
prevent him from putting us up, but
lie kindly placed at our disposal hor
ses, or a two-horse wagon, if we pre
ferred it, to drive about in.
On leaving hitn, we drove to Bun
ker Hill, six miles nearer Martins
burg, at which place “Stonewall”
Jackson, now of world-wide celebri
ty, had his headquarters. With him
we spent a most pleasant hour, and
were agreeably surprised to find him
very affable, having been led to ex
pect that he was silent aud of a most
morose habit. Dressed in his grey
uniform, he looks the hero that he is;
and his thin, compressed lips, aud
calm glance, which meets yours un
flinchingly, give evidence of that firm
ness and decision of character for
which he is so famous. He has a
broad, open forehead, from which the
hair is well brushed back; a shapely
nose, straight and rather long; thin,
colorless cheeks, witli a very small
allowance of whiskers ; a cleanly
shaven upper lip and’chin; and a pair
of fine, greyish blue eyes, rather
sunken, with overhanging brows,
which intensify the keenness of his
gaze,' but without imparting any
fierceness to it. Such are the gener
al characteristics of the face, aud 1
have only 1 to add that a smile seems
always lurking about his mouth when
he speaks, a»d that though his voice
partakes slightly of that harshness
which Europeans unjustly attribute
to all Americans, there is much un
mistakable cordiality in his manner ;
and to, Ub he talked most affectionate
ly pf England and of his brief but
enjoyable sojourn there. The relig
ious element seems strongly devel
oped in hint, and though his Conver
sation is perfectly free from all Puri- 3
titn&ll &riftrft' , ls frUikM In?4* a per
son whqjigwMD I faot
that there is an omnipresent Deity
ever presiding over the minutest oc
currences of life as well as the most
important. Altogether, as one of iiis
soldiers said to me in talking of him,
“he is a glorious fellow,” and after 1
left him I felt I had at last solved the
mystery of the “Stonewall Brigade,”
and discovered why it was if had ac
complished such almost miraculous
feats. With such a leader men would
go anywhere and face any amount of
difficulties; and, for myself, I believe
that, inspired by'the presence of such
a man, I should be perfectly insensi
ble to fatigue, and reckon on success
as a mo(al certainty.
While Gen Lee is regarded in the
light of infallible Jove, a man to be
reverenced, Jackson is loved and
adored witli all that childlike and
trustful affection which the ancients
are said to have lavished on the par
ticular deity presiding over their af
fairs. The feeling of the soldiers for
Gen. Lee resembles that which Wel
lington’s troops entertained for him;
namely, a fixed and unshaken faith in
all he did, and a calm confidence of
victory when serving under him. But
Jackson, like Napoleon, is idolized
with that in+ense fervor which, con
sisting of mingled personal attach
ment and devoted loyalty, causes
them to meet death for his sake and
bless him when dying.
The Powder Mills in the Confederate
The London Times, of March 18th,
has another direct correspondence
from the rebel States, dated Augusta,
Jan. 26th. It is written (says the
Cincinnati Enquirer) in the usual
style of the Confederate correspond
ence of the Times, more eulogistic of
the rebels than even the rebel papers
are themselves. The following ac
count of the powdtfr mills established
by the Confederate Government con
tains some valuable information :
“When, on the 13th of April, 1881,
Fort Sumter surrendered to General
Beauregard and the Confederates, not
one single pound of gunpowder was
anywhere manufactured in the Con
federacy A rigorous blockade of the
seaports of the South was immediate
ly commenced, through which the
principal ingredient of gunpowder
(saltpetre) had to be largely sucked
in. At this juncture it seemed advi
sable to President Davis tu entrust
to Col. Kaines, formerly an officer of
the U. S. army, the responsibility of
planning and building a large gov
ernment mill for the manufacture of
gunpowder. For this post Col. Raines
possessed eminent qualifications. He
had been professor of chemistry at
West Point, and ft r some years since
leaving the army, lie had been at the
head of some large iron works at
Newburg, on the Hudson. Augusta,
in Georgia, was selected as the site
of the intended mill, and never, both
as regards the person and the situa
tion pitched upon, was happier sagac
ity evinced by the President. Fol
lowing, so far as ho was acquainted
with it, the plan upon which the gun
powder mill at Waltham Abbey, be
longing to the English Government,
is built, Col. Raines proceeded to con
struct the works necessary for his
purpose; and the success which has
attended liis efforts has been such as
could never have been believed be
fore the pressure of war * aud priva
tion had awakened Southern ingenu
ity aud enterprise. The result is,
that at the cost of about £20,000,
one of the most perfect gunpowder
mills in the world has been produced,
which turns out 5,000 lbs. of powder
per day, and could produce double
that amount if worked day and night,
and much more if worked under the
exigency of a pressing demand.
The cost of this powder, in spite of
the costliness of the < saltpetre which
has been introduced through the
blockade, is about four cents per
pound, which is about the same as
its cost in England. ’The mill has
now been constantly at work for ma
ny months, and consequently more
powder than the Confederacy is like
ly to require for years to come has
already been produced. There is an?
other government powder mill at Co
lumbia, in South Carolina, working,
I believe, to supply the wants (not
very large as yet) of the Confederate
navy; out all the gunpowder issued
for the service of the Confederate ar
mies of Virginia and the West, and
also for the defence of Charleston aud
Vicksburg, has come out of the mill
at Augusta; and it was stated to me
by an ordnance officer in Charleston
that the powder which he had recent
ly receivea there and tested was very
nearly if not entirely up to the stan
dard of the finest English manufac
The Extreme deliberation with
which the Confederate\ Government
h»s engaged in and cost
ly uudertakings, requiring long time,
for their completion and much inge
nuity in their design, is the best ear
nest of the quietness and confidence
with which they have, from tb" very
commencement, looked at their inde
pendence as a thin.gr which they could
uot fail to oi-Wn. These government
powdei mills at Columbia and Augug
~ fey sole achieve
in support of their soldiers in the
field. It maybe noticed in the North,
and although the necessity for the
erection of a government powder mill
has often been represented to the
War Department, at Washington, no
such mill has ever been erected. It
has been found that pVivate interests
have been too strongly represented
ih Congress to admit of the with
drawal of the government patronage
from the great private firms in Con
necticut and Delaware, between which
it is, I believe, divided. In hundreds
of matters, that necessity which was
thought by the North certain to crush
the Southern power of resistance, has
but developed an energy for which
the world, and especially England,
was very little prepared.”
IMPORTER AND MANUFACTURER Os
HAVANA & AMERICAN CIGARS,
DEALER IN LORD.LARI>’s
Maccoboy and Scotch Snuff,
SMOKING & CHEWING TOBACCO, PIPES,
J &C., &C., &c.
A GOOD assortment of the best Cigars .or me retail
trade to be found at their store on Whitehall St.,
b‘*uvteu Ripley’s Crockery and Gilbert’s Jewelry store,
Atlaut i, Georgia marotl Ifi-ly
NEW ORLEANS AND LONDON,
CONNECTIONS IN EUROPE.
LOANS effected in IdMglund, France,
Germany, and Belgium, upon 'Cotton, Tobacco,
and other duutaeru securities. Remittances made to
London and Fans.
4S* Address C. G. BAYLOR, Atlanta, Ga.
OWING to the blockade, medicines have bee* me ex
tremety scarce. We have contracted with Or. L
N. i alhocx tor all of his celebrated
As no MOHR can RE made while the blockade lasts, fa
milies would do well to supply themselves now
Retail Price, 76 cents per box—discount to Dealers.
Reference is made to the high testimonials 'contains
in the Hand Bills.
Hamilton, Maritley & Joiner.
A Vaiiubh City Lot,
AND web Lnp.-v vcd. Jte -cripiion, &c., at ode.
J'.dlN «. HU,iLH INSOX,
H‘V'4-1 , Auctioneer.
10,000 REWARD* ~
STOLEN, fr« m a car on the Central Railroad, go
Thursday night, a keg containing Forty Thousand
Dolmr*, and a box containing Three Thousand ."even
hundred Dollars in Gold. Five thousand dollars in
Gold will be paid for its recovery, and in proportion
tor any part ul it, aud an additional sum of live thous
and dollars tu currency will be paid for the detection
oft ho thief or thieves, place* 1 in the jail at Savannah.
Th • circumstahCes under which this rubbery Wi.b com
nutted were, that a car was chartered to bring certain
things from Macon to Savannah, aud placed iu charge
of a special Agent, who, alter travelling from hacou
to Station No. 5, discovered that the door ot the car
had been openod, and the kog and box taken out.
The above reward will bo paid for the recovery and
detection, or for information that leads to tpo recovery
and detection. lIIRAM ROBKkTS,
may 4-31 President.
NaW EDITION OF HARDEES' TACTICS
Iw* volumes. Price $3. By Mai! $5 50jj
CAVALRY DRILL AND SABRE EXERCISE,
ROBERTS* HAND BOOK OF ARTILLERY,
VOLUNTEER’S CAMP AND FIELD BOOK,
THE QUARTER MASTER’S GUIDE,
Price $1 25.
CARY’S -BAHONET EXERCISE AND SKIR
MISH DRILL, Price* $1 Jb
Anew Edition of Pollard’s FIR-’T YEAR OF THE
WAR, with an account of battles of Richmond
and Manassas. Price $1 60. By mail $3.
Oct 20-11. ' J
R. M. PARKS & CO.,
Have just received, and liave fox* Sal#
500 boxes TOBACCO, assorted brands
100 cases Smoking Tobacco, assorted brands
100 bbls. Smoking Tobacco
300 bb.s. and sacks coast and Virginia Salt
100 lbs Shoe Thread
20 hhds. choice Sugar
200 sacks Co-" Peas
30 bales Osnaburgs
5000 pounds Powder
15 kegs Soda inay4 lino;
W. A. LANDSEft., K. P. ZnUfJtRMAX. R. J. MAB.-MY
LANSDILL, ZIMMERMAN & Cos..
AND J ,
General Commission merchants.
Also, Dealers in all kinds of Machinery Oils,
A'i LA.VTA, GEORGIA.
Office and Store Hoornj, corner White
hall and Hunter Streets*
mar chi 8-ts v
Book Keeper Wantjd.
A COMPETENT, first class BOOK KEEPER is vant
ed: and cau find a good situation, < m immediate
CHANGE OE SCHEDULE ON GEORGIA B. R.
Uu aud alter Sunday, Feb’y 221, Sunday 1 lay Train
returned on main .ue, also trams on Athens and w asn
infton branches wi i* pun to connect until further no
Atlanta P m
Atlanta LOO u m
Augusta P m
Augusta ....7:00 a m
Augusta 6:30 a m
UgusU % 5.47 p m
.ntlanta . 6.00 am
Atlanta 6:uo p m
Trains connecting with Washington and Athens
branches leave Augustaat 7:CO am, and Atlanta at 6:30
am. No connection with Warreuiou on iSuutb.y. Bo
lder train leaves Augusta 6:10 p m.
GEORGE YONGE, Supt,
SOOTMVESTEK.N RAIL ROAD.
Ou and aftdr this date Passenger Trams Will rim as
BWIWKKN MAOON AND COI.UMBCS.
Leave Macon at. 5 25 p. m
Arrive at Columbus at.. 11.40. P. m
J cave Columbus at 12 40 p. m.
Arrive at Macon at 6.t>2 p. m.
BETWEEN MACON AND CHATTAHOOCHEE.
Leave Macon w. 30 a. m.
Arrive at Chattahoochee. 6.14 p. a.
• Leave fl.6i a. m.
Arrive at Macon 7.16 p- at.
The Mail and Passenger’Trains Irotn Albany concoct
daily at Smithvilie, No. 10 S. W. R.,*and Fort Gaines
daily atCuthborl, with Chattahoochee Mail Train.
Leave Smithvillc at..- ,2.46 p, m
Arrive at Albayy . .4.2-1 p. m.
l/cnvo Albany at .12.40 p. ml
Arrive a*- ‘'•nithvUle at 2.15 p. m.
Leave Cuthbert at 5.06 p. m.
Arrive at Fort Gaines.. ..0.40 p. si..
Leave Fort Gaines at 10.00 a. m.
air 1 \*e tu Cuthh Tt at 11.55 v. a.
This tram makes the connection with tie up an I
down ChaltihoocLeft mail train.
Trams to Columbus form a through connection with
Montgomery, and AupTusta, KiU''sv*ilie n Wilmington, p-x
--vann ill, Miiiodgeyiib and Eiftontorr,
Post Coaches run hum Albany to Tallahassee, Bain
bridge, Thom;*.-.-villc, *tc.
Passengers lor jiomts below Fort Valley, should Uk ■
• tho Night trains troin Augusta an l S ivaiih ih to avoid
detention at Macon. F'or Columbus, take the Day train.
Efig’r & Siip’t.
Macon, March 17, lafid.
Montgomery & West Point RailrooM,
Montgomery to West Point.. , 87 IvLufs
DAN. 11. ('RAM, Superintendent,
_ DAY PASSENGER TRAIN.
Leaves West Point daily at 10) p. rn.
Arrive®at at... 9 20 p. in
Arrives at Columbus at. 9 2J p. m
Leave Montgomery at 6 30 a. fin
Arrive at West Point.. li 40 a. m.
Arrive atCoiuntbus at 1 40 a.m.
NIGHT PASSENGER TRAIN.
Leaves West Point daily at 12 40 a. rn.
Arrives at Montgomery at 6 45 a. m.
Leaves Montgomery aauy at 5 oo p. in.
Arrives at West Point at 'll 25 p. ni.
Negroes traveliyg alone, must be provided with two
passes showing permission of their owners .to pass over
the road, one ok which will be rktai.vkd by the Ticket
Agent or Conductor, and when traveling to points hk
yp.vi) thls road their p.i-sos must be vended by some
resnonsibie person known ttvthe Ticket AgomQ
LAN L H. CRAM,
Atlanta Si West Point ilftiiroad.
Atlanta to West Point .87 Milks Fake $4 26
GEORG EG. HULL, SupKRiNTB-vbisarr.
On aud after Sunday, November 16,1362, the cars on
tho above road wiil run as follows :
MORNING PA.-SttNGSR TRAIN.
Leave Atlanta daily, at 5 A. M.
Arrive at West Point at ll 7A. M.
Leave West Point dady, at. 12 19 P. M
Arrive at Atlanta at & 2a P. jd
Leaves Atlanta daily at 6,3 TP. M
Arn vc-ji Point at n 78 P. 'M
Leaves West Point datiy-at 1 00 A. 11.
Arrives at .Atlanta at. o o A. y.
The uot war'll morning train on lias road co beets
with the Columbus tram,
Leaving West Point daily at H 15 A M
Arriving at. Opelika at..’ It) 16 M.
Arriving at Columbus at v* 30 P. Ai
Western i Atlantic Railroad.
Atioar* to Qir*rMsoooA 138 ilu.ua : .ub c 3a
JOHN W. KOWI.ANLI, Sunanaa^uwiT.
CP Siam MAIL ASS) PAMSK-.GEtf TRAIN. *•
Leave Atlanta at...... 7 p. m
Arwvo at Oliiuianooga at 4 ->7 u. m
DOWN Nttiltr M.ilL AND PASSKNCES TYATN.
Leave Chattanooga at 4 5 < p. iu.
Arrive at Atlanta at 2 38 a. m
UP EXPRESS FKKitiHT A Nit PASSENCEK TWAIN,
licave Atlanta at 7 t 0 a. m
Arrive at Chattanooga at G 2j a. in.
DOWN KXPK«aS KREIGUT, ASU PASSES GBP I KA»V.
Uavo Cbatlano ga at 3 35 a. m.
Arriv r e at Atlanta 420 p. m.
ACCOMMODATION PASSENGER TRAIN.
L*jave Atlanta at 2 3 ) p. m.
Arrive at Kingston at 7 40 p. m.
Leave Kiugsum at 4 0Q a. m.
Arrive at Atlanta at ...,10 00 n. in.
Tliis Road connects each way with the limn • Rrancii
Railroad at Kingston" the Fast nnessiio & Guorgia
Railroad at and the Nashville & Chaftano iga
Railroad at Chattanooga.
Mobile A Great Kortbern ibiilroad.
DAILY TIUIXS BKTrt'BiSV MOIUI.K i MOXTIIdMKKY
ON and alter FRIDAY, loth mst.,the MOBILE AND
GRbiAT Northern rail uoai; win opened
to Passengers aud freight.
Passengers over ttiis route will inak-: clo.io connec
* on witli Trains on tin*, Alabama and Florida Railroad
Richmond and Norfolk and west from Chattanooga t«.
Passengers wiil Leave Mobile daily at 7 iu the morn
mjr, on the Company’s steamer, ior the Railroad whari
on tne Tensas river, and arrive-.at Montgomery at 10
o’clock, p. in.
Passengers going west will leave Montgomery at 7
a. m., aud arrive at 9 30 p. in.
The steam ferry boat MARY WILSON leaves the foot
o .St. Francis street daily, at 7 a. in., for Ul9 Railroid
The public will find thfe a cheap, comfortable, and
expeditious route, witu new Cars and Equipments.
Chief Engineer aud Supermhuidaut.
Tins Road cooneeta at West Point with the Mont
gomery aud West. Point Road for Montgomery, Ala.,and
Through tickets to Montgomery. $3 75 ; to Colmn
Change of Schedule.
0> T aud after Tuesday, March 17th, 1363, UnPTrain
ou this P*oad will run as follows :
! I j‘ave Savannah at 5 00 a m
Vrivc iu Macon.. ‘4 32 p. m!
Leave Macon 7 30 a. in.
Arrive in Suvaunah 7 27 a. m
NIGHT TRAIN, DAILY.
Leave Savannah at 3 00 p. m
Arrive in Slaon at. ; 4 18 a m
l eave Mac,m 7 46 p.m.
Arrive m sayanuali 7 52 a. in.
GORDOX A.\lb KATOXTOX' BKlxfal.
Leave fiteoton 12 20p.m
Acrive in Gordon 3J4p. in.
Leave Gordon # 00 p.m.
Arrive m ha ten tun I2 ol)uigln
i assengersror Augusta, will take the eight train from
Savannah and Macon.
fur Mil ledge vjUn mnl Latonton will Uke
tlie night train from S;ivn»m, omomh with' Sdiitli.
we.-u.nn Huilroadai Maoon lor »utaula, Fort
Gaines and intenhv lime pliers ; also, 'with Macon and
i^, ia£orn Ritilroaddo JitiantA amt the w»‘st. Iho nay
bile, ami all Middle and Southern Alabama and Weat
By taking the night tram from Macon, passengers
make a close connection at Milica with Augusta aud Sa
vannah Railroad to Augusta and all places withiu the
Ccnlcderaey. tiEu. W. ADaM.S,
Ala. & Fla. Rail Road.
Office Aiabama and Fi/irida Rail Boad Cos. ,)
Montgomery, Nov. Ist. 1862. /
ON and after this date tho Passenger Truius on this
Road will leave Montgomery daily, at 4 p. m. In
connection with the I 45 p. in. train on the Montgom
ery and West Point Railroad, and reach Mobile at 7 30
a. m., connecting with the ufteruoon train on the Mo
bile aud Ohio Kailfoad for Corinth aud the Bouthwes t.
liCftve Mobile at 2 1>. ni dally, iti connection with the
train -m tno Mobile and Ohio Railroad, and reach Mont
gornery m(, 5 o’clock, a. m- m timo to get Breaktast
eomf v ”r»*»iy and take tue 8 a. m. train ou the Montgom
ery i*»h *»est Point Railroad. By this arrangement
pasftmcßm traveling iu either direction, save a day
over any other route. * RaM’LG. JONES.
Engineer and Superintendent.
Macon and 'Western Railroad.
('liauge of Soiledule.
Macon to Atlanta, 10*2 milks Fare 4-5 00.
ALFRED L. TYLER, Superintendent.
Leave Atlanta at 6 30 a. m.
Arrive at Macon ...12 54 p. m.
Leave Maopu at 9 00 a. itt.
Arrive at Atlanta 4 00 p. in.
Tins Road connects at Macon with the Central Road
for .Savannahand MiUodgevite, and the South Western
Ro *d for Albany, Fort Gaines, Eulaula, Ala., and Co
Ease Tennessee and Georgia Railroad,
Knoxville to Dalton 110 Miles.
K, C. JACKSON, Superintendent.
Loayo Dalt’.u 2 30 a.m.
Arrive at Kuoxville " 11 42ti.m.
Leave Km-xville.. 912 a.m.
CHA ri'ANOOuA AND CLF.VFXAND.
, '.dJiTtauooga 200 a.in
Arrive ui Cleveland. 436 a.m.
I Aviv l Cleveland 500a ni
An ivo «i Un«ttanooga ." .. ... ,7 50 p.in.
Govej-ument of the Cnulederate Stales.
JEFFERSON DAVIS, of Mississippi
VICK I'IISSIOKNT :
ALEX. 11. STEPHENS, of Georgia.
J. P. KE!V.! \MIN, of La.. Sec’y »f State.
C*. ai KM HUNGER, o TS. C., Ser’y ofTrtu,
JAB. A. BEODON, ol Va., Sec’y of War.
S. tl MVLUIRi, of Flu., Scc’y of Navy.
T. 11. WATTS, of Ala., Attorney General.
.1. 11. RE/VGAN, of Texas, P. M. General.
OjN 1* Id iRKAT a. CONGKEvS—-FIRST SEA TON
The following is » list of the members of the First
('engross of tin* erm merit Gorernmont of the ConteU-
glares. which met in February, 1362 :
iJobn B Clarke,
K L K Peyton.
William T Dortch.
(Robert W Barnwell,
j Jam os L Orr.
Gustav us A Henry,
| (.andon C Haynes.
I/*wis T Wigfali,
j W S Oldham.
K M T Hunter,
. William B Preston.
Wm L Yancey,
C C Clay, Jr.
Robert W. Johnson,
C 8 Mitchell,
James E Biker,
A 10 Maxwell.
John W. Lewis,
Henrv C Burnett.
William E feims.
T J S *mines.
Albert G Brown,
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
<3 'Camper W Bell,
[4. Adam H Condon,
5. G G West,
,6. L W Fret man,
1. W N H Smith,
1 2. R R Bridgers, -.
|3. () RK«enm,
|4. Ti» McDowell,
6. A II Arrington,
6 J R McLean,
(7. A he,
(7. WiilUm Ijindcr,
j 9. B S Gaither,
jio. A T Davußon.
I SOUTH CAKOIJNA
I. John McQuct n,
2 W. Perch or Mhos,
13. I. 51 Aver,
'■k. ML Bonham,
;6. James Farrow,
1 6. V/ W Boyce.
I. Joseph B Ht.-iskell,
12. W G Swan,
:4. J B Gardenshire,
;5. Henry S Foote,
|6 NLircdiih P Gentry
| L George W Jones,
;9. J D C Adkins,
(10. John V Wright
11. D M Curr.ui.:
jl. John A Wilcox,
12. C C Herbert,
:3. P W <irav,’
4. I'll Sexton,
’>. M I>Graham,
6. II FJpperson.
1. MRU Garnett,'
2. John B Charnblisa
3. James F’ Lyons,
4. Roger A Pryor,
6. Thomas Bocock
16. John Goode, jr,
(7. James P Holcombe,
iB. D O DeJarnotte,
9. Wiliiam Smith,
10 Alexander R Boteier
j 11. John B Baldwin,
,12. Walter U Staples,
13. Walter Presion.
; 14. Albert G Jenkins,
15. Robert Joßnstou,
110. Churl*a W Russell.
1. T.T Foster,
2. Wiiham R Smith,
3. J P Rads,
7 Jahez L M Curry,
.* F 8 Lyon,
6. WP Uhihon,
7. David Cioptnn,
8. James L Pugh,
0. KSJ Dargan.
I - . C A. Garland.
2. James M
1. James P, Hawkins,
2. il B Hilton.
1. Julian Hartnugc.
2. ( harles J'Manner yn,
3. Hines Holt,
4. Augustus II Kenan,
5. 'David W Lewis,
6. W W CNark,
7. Robert P friDDO
8. lAMims 1 Ga,'Ural.
y. ii.rdv Strickland,
10. Augustus R W-ight.
1. Alfred Boyd, V
2. John W Crockett,
3. if E’Road,
4. GeuVgm W Eying,
5. J S Girrlsman,
6. L' L Burnett,
7. H W Bruce,
8. Sli Scott,
y. i. M Bruce,
10. J W Moore,
Li. rt J Bm-.k’uridge,
12. J M Elliott.
1. ( harles J Viliere,
2. Charles M Conrad,
3. DiracanF Kenner,
4. Lite itn J'Dupre,
6. John L Lewis.
h. J.ilrn Perkin,-.. Jr.
1. W < bpp,
2* Reuben Davis.
3 Jsraei Welch,
li C Chambers, +
6 (-) R Singleton,
7 E Barksdale,
John J Mcßae.
1. '-V If Cook,
2. T C Harris,
a TATE OF G-EORGTA.
Joseph E. Brown. Governor.
John B. Campbe* , I
H. fl. Waite**, • >S«crotai ieß.
H. J. G. Williams,)
N. Burueit, Secretary of State and Surveyor General.
John Jones, Treasurer.
Peterson Thweat, Comptroller General
John BSlh.ps, President of Senate.
Jas S. Mobley, SecrehU’y cf Seriate.
Warrou Afcitl*Shaker House of Representatives
L. Carrlngtoh, Clerk House of Representatives.
Eli McConnell, Principal Keeper
Charles G. Taibird, Assishuit.
W. A. Williams, Book Keeper.
Chas. W. Lane, Chaplain.
Dr. R. G. Case, Physician.
Dr. T. Green, Superintendent Lunatic Asylum
Dr. S. G. White, )
D, G. Campbell, k Trustees.
Miller Grieve, j
SI FREMK COURT—JUDGKS.
Jot-eph. Henry Lumpkin, of AUieus.
RUdiard F Lyon, ol Atlanta.
Charles J. Jenkins, of Augusta. -
George X: Lntor, rtf MarmUa.
Clianes W. DuEose, of Sparta.
Lvr district;—Brunswick, Ristorn and Middle Judicial
Timb of skssion—2d Monday in January and June, at
2d lUtfiKirrif— Patau la, Macon, South Western and Chat
. , tivlioochee, Circuits.
, iTxMSini'January, and 9d Mon-
IlLy nVWaWfWiUm'.o,. ’ u.+ym
8n lhsTßior—Tallaiiorsa, Flint, Coweta, Blue Ridge end
lime ov Hkssion—ith Monday hj March, ahd 2d Mon
day in August, at Atlanta.
4tu District. —Western and Northern Circuits.
Tlmb of Skshion—4th Monday iu May and November,
sth District.-—Ocmulgeo and Southern Circuits.
Time ok Skssioj*—2d Mouduy in May and November,
Justices Inferior Court.
Pekino Jlkowx) Cura Howeli.,
I*. M. Owens, J. N. Simmons.
E. M. Talufkkko.
She-iff —C. C. Groen ; Deputy, 8. B. I>ove.
Clerk Superior Court— W. K. Venable.
Clerk Inferior Court -U. M. Walker.
Ordinary —R. FI. Mangum.
Treasurer —D. P. Fergyson.
2a* II ceiver and,&olicolor —W. I. Hudson.
Cironer —a. l. White.
Surveyor— Thomas A. Kenedy.*
Justices of tlte Peace for Atlanta— W. M. Butt, B.
Mayor—JAMFs M. CALHOUN. .
Wi rd I—S. B. Oatmam,!. FI. Hartt.btt.
Ward 2—J. FJ. Wilijams, L. E. Kaww.v
W'ard 3—F. D. 'lhliuu.v, J. KnujiY.
Ward 4—E. R. Sansee.v. J. Noß'.k, jr.
Ward C —C. W. Hu.vxicutt, Pkrixo Brow.v. .
Clerk of Council ami Treasurer— H. C. Holcombe
Receiver*ami Collector— Columbus Payne.
Marshal— Beiij. N. Williiord.
Deputy Marshal —W. and. Hancock.
Lieut. Police —George Stewart.
2 d do do . —-W A Puckett.
City Surveyor — H. L. Currier.
Clerk of Market —Tlibo. Harris.
CUy Sexton —U. A. Pilgrim,
Superintendent of Streets~*H. W. McDaniel.
CUy Physician —.S S. Bouoh, M. D
Atlanta. JGodge, No. 59, F\ A. M.
Meets iu the Masonic Hall on tke second aud Voorth
Thursday nights in each month.
LEWIS I.AWSHE, W..M.
Jou.v il. Boring, Secretary.
Fulton Lodge, No. 216, F. A. M.
Meets in Masonic Hall on the first aud third Thurstav
nights in each month. DAVID MAYER W. M
J. K. Hagan, S crctary.
Sit. Zion !l. A.Chaptfr. Mo. IG.
Meets iu Masnuic Ball on tbe second and founlj Mol.
day nights ijL ouch month.
, r , LEWIS I.AWSHE, H. I>.
J. L. rt ii-uAMS, Secretary. i
Jason Burr Council. Vo 13.
Meets in Masonic Hall qnnrtcrly, on tlie first Tuesdai
in January, April, July and October. J
, w , LEWIS LAW3HE,Ih. 111. 1
John M. IJoring, Kecorder.
Cceur D« Lion ConuiiandA}', \o. -4.
Meets iu Masonic Ballon the first'ajMthin! Wodns
dar-s ni each month. T. M. BEAUMONT, K. 0.
W. f. Mead, Recorder
Centru.l Lotise, No. aB, 1. O. O. F.
Meets in Hail of Knights of Jericho, every
“W'L _ il. B. BROXTON. N.«.
Wm. Wilson, Secretary.
Idmpire lOncampment, Vo. t:i, i, o. O. P.
Moots in Half of Knights of Jericho, on the seeott!
aud fourth Friday nights In each month.
Wll. WILSON, 0. P.
n m. Bailv, Scribe.
Atlanta Typographical Union.
Meets at , on the first Saturday night
n eac., month W. G. KNOX, President.
Lum Christian. Secretary.
FuUon Meelianitj Association.
M,.(;ts iu Engine House, No. 2, near Georgia Shop, ou
MMlnngton street, on the 2nd Tuesday night in every
ra t,‘"' v W. RU.-HTON, President;
Jamks NOBI.B, Secretary.
Barnes’ Lodge I. U. O.SL, Vo. 53.
S. W. Grhbb, Secretary. T - •*• N. O.
Mc. ts quarterly oil the third Monday evening m
tiary, April, July and October
John Mac a.sun, Chief Ensmner. •’
•I. CHANKSHA.W, Ist assistant.
Geokgb fIASLAN, 2,1 Assistant.
Atlanta Pi re Company, Vo. 1, meets at
,‘„Ta M I f rM,K ° »»dr the Jlarkrt-Uouse,
on liifct Monday iuevoiy nmudi. *
w D m.n-o v- o '/• President.
W. It. .Mxysgx, Secretary.
». g fc«»U > «l'ft. Company, Vo. a, meets at
their Houso on Washington street, near Guoagia Shoo
on the first Friday night in every month. ° 1
r r O 1 EVI KICHAitDso.V, President.
0. C. Hours . Secretary.
TnJlulaL Pire Company, Vo. 3, meets at
their House, corner of BriiW and WsHton stro.-i- n»
the first Friday night in every month. **’
« w rut**,, e JsA. TAYLOR, President,
fc. w. Grubb, Secretary.
independent, Fire Company, !Vo. 4
on second Friday night >n each month, at their ’tog toe
House on Bridge street.
«r ti n.-» A- W- STONE, President
VI. IL Tuller, Secretary.
Hook and I adder Ceiapanj' Ko. I meets
at their Bouse on J'ryor, between Aiabamaand Hunter
streets, on the first Saturday night ill every month.
~’. r JOHN G. I KGK, eoremau.
n. b. j»l>nixg. Secretary,
11A VIC OF FULTON.
Office on Alabama itreot. Ed. W Holiavd p r ,„,
dent. A. Aus-rsLi., Cashier. ' ln! ”-
AGEXCY ua k
AGENCY CBSTRaTh. ll AMD HARIIC
Olfiee on Alabama street, A. W. Jonhs, Agent.
AGENCY NOIITII-WESTEKN liANK
Office at Wasli.ngtou Hall. W. P. Inman, Agent.
ATLASTA-IVSUIIANC R A Vl> BAVKIVO
Office adjoining the Agency of Georgia Railroad and
Bank ng Company. J. P LOG AN Pro.
J. W. IJUNQAN, Cashier. ’ ‘ feS ‘
Arrival and Closing of the Mails.
BY GROF ,;iA RAILROAD.
One Daily, at
Closes Bally, at " I.'! i! 5Mp! S.
BV WESTKKN AND ATLANTIC RAILROAD.
doses Dallv, at "."IwpS;
b‘\ atianta and wuht point railroad.
Due Bailv, at *■ ort .
Closes Daisy, at «2S p-m -
BY MACO.Y A.ND WESTERN RAILROAD.
Due Daily, at ,
A, v.'.’.7.y \% 'j;
Open at ?>2? a * m
Close at J X? p * m
0 00 p. m
(Vu at ;;;;;;;;
dose at ?2S a “'-