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Advertising Medium to the city. DAILY EXCEPT MONDAY. ONE CENT A WORD. Advertisements of Wants, For Sale, For Rent, Lost, Found, etc., are Inserted In this column at One-Cent-a-Word each insertion. Advertisements for which no time is given ViII be Inserted until forbidden, and payment exacted accordingly. No advertisement taken or less than 25 cents. WANTS. WANTED— Accounts of all kinds to collect by the Brunswick Renting and Collect lng Agency. WANTED -In our store, an educated young man of Southern birth, withs- me expe rience 111 the grocery business. References re quired. Fishkh Bros. WANTED— We have one of the best piano and organ tuners and repairers in the South connected with us. Prof. C. H. Taylor Is a practical piano maker and organ builder. Send in your orders. C. B. Ikvink. Manager Brunswick Palace of Music. j'9-Ct. FOR SALE. id OR SALE.—Lamps and lamp goods at BrCed -1 love & Scarlett’s. Jis-tf. TAO It SALE—Blank books, inks and all kinds Jj of stationery, at Breedlove & Si arlett’s. _jls-tf. _ It OR SALE—One good spring one-horse 1 wagon. Apply to Chas. Hofiman. jls-It ItOR SALE—One horse and a one-liorse -1 wagoi\. Horse 6 years old. Apply to H. C. Carter, southeast corner B and O streets. jIS-.it. FOUND. IjIOUND— We have received some beautiful 1 pi i nos In mahogany, cherry, walnut, ebony and French cherry. Call and see them, j 15-tit Pai-aoh or Music. I,lOl!NlL—Tile best, way to make your wants i' known is through the Times one-cent-a word column—try it. Janl-tf. MISCELLANEOUS. /TO TO BREEDLOVE & SCARLETT’S if It you wish a lull assortment of stationery. JIS-tf. TEA SETS, chamber sets and dinner sets at Breedlove & Scarlett’s. jts-tf. IyltOF. C. H. TAYLOR, tuner and repairer of pianos and organs, Is with the Palace of Music. jls-Ct. PICTURE FRAMES made to order at Breed love A Scarlett’s. Satisfaction guaran teed. jis-tr, ]F YOU WANT GOOD LAMPS, call on Breed _ love A Scarlett. jls-tf. A CARGO of antique egg and nut coal hist. received at S. t;. Littlefield A Co.’s, jis 21. JUST RECEIVED, a large lot of Jelico and lump coal for grates, at S. C. Littletield A Co.'s. JlB-2t. /TOOD BOARD AND LODGING, convenient IT to the business part of town, can be had for four or ■five young men by calling at Mrs. George Smith’s, No. 501 Newcastle street, oppo site Catholic church. ITEMS BOILED DOWN. Short, Crisp Paragraphs Picked Up Here, There and Everywhere. One evening a lover did prance, Too n ar Id the kennel, by chance; He afterward sat On the cold pavement flat. And gazed at his widened ex-pants. There was do session of the recorder's court, yesterday, owing to a lack of cases. It will not be long before Messrs. Hopkins & Ells’ pottery works are operating on full time. Brunswick was well fixed for music yesterday. The minstrel band, the cir cus band and a hand piano wtre all in the city. A large number of applications will be made for positions on the police force by parties who desire to serve the city in that capacity. At a depth of 530 feet two streams of water have been struck at the artesian well on the Brunswick Brewery and Ice Company’s property. A drunken man who was found asleep on the street last night was taken in tow by a policeman. The man will figure in the recorder’s court Tuesday. Work will be commenced before the first af February on the brick buildiugs to be eie t and on Mr. C. Rothschild’s lot on the corner of Bay and Glouces’er streets. Susie Tay’or, a little negro girl, was hooked by a cow near Hanover park yesterday afternoon. With the excep tion of some bad bruises the girl escaped uninjured. Quite a large party of the friends of Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Moore accompanied the remains ot their little son, Irwin Stanley, to their last resting place yes terday afternoon. The members of the Atlantic band are requested to meet at their lmll to-mor row morning at 0 o’clock, standard time, with instruments and iu uniform ready to goto Wayeross. The Brunswick Light Horse Guards and the other companies which compwil t, le Fin t Regime lit Georgia Cavalry os< j vote for a lieutenant-colonel, seiiir r m jor and junior major of that regi ment Saturday night, January 25. So ne ol the prettiest drilling ever seen ia Brunswick was done by AI.JG. Field & Co.’s band yesterday. The formation of a circle just in front ofJ. S. Wright’s store at the intersection of Monk and Newcastle streets was especi ally well done. The remains of R. L. Moon, whose tragic death was comprehensively chron icled in Thu Times yesterday, were taken yesterday morning to Atlanta, where they were met by the father of the de ceased. The remains will be interred in the family fcurying-ground at Flowery Branch. Do you want a perfect fitting suit of clothes? If so, call on Jas. S. Wright, corner Newcastle and Monk streets, jan, 1-tt. The Brunswick Times. ROBERT E. LEE.. The Eighty-Third Anniversary of the General’s Birthday, An Occasion That Has More Than a Passing Interest—Twice He Was a Visitor to This Section —A Large Crowd Received Him. Lee’s birthday ! That’s what to-day is. To-morrow, however, will he cele brated, under a proclamation issued by Governor Gordon. Eighty-three years ago to-day, in the same room in which his father was born, a baby boy was ushered into the world 1 The house was situated in Stratford, Westmoreland county, Va., and the baby who was born there that January ! day was Robert Edward Lee, who after wards became coinmander-in-cliicf of the armies of the Confederate States of America, iu which capacity he gained for himself the reputation of being one of the world’s greatest generals. General Lee’s birthday is of more than passing interest to Brunswick, from the fact that the general himself lias twice visited here and also because his father. Light Horse Harry Lee of Revolution ary lame, is buried on Cumberland Island. THE FIRST VISIT of Gen. Robert E. Lee to this section was iu 1861. when he came to inspect the fortifications at Feruandina, Cumber land and St. Simon’s. Many of the old members of the Bruns wick Riflemen remember this visit, for they were in quarters at Camp Semnies at tlie time. Many, too, are the pleasant memories of that visit. How General Lee came to their quarters, accompanied by his full staff, without haying given them a moment’s warning; how tlie ves sel which brought him, the steamer Re liance, steamed up in front of their camp one morning just at sunup; how the gen eral was amused at the palmetto tents that had been erected by the members of tlie company instead of tile canvas tents provided for them. These and other incidents of that visit are often thought of by tlie old members of the Ritlemen. It was General Lee’s second visit, how ever, that was of most interest to Bruns wick people. THIS VISIT WAS MADE in the spring of 1870, about five months before General Lee's death. It became generally known throughout the lace that he would arrive by steamer from Savannah on a certain day eu route to visit his father’s tomb at Dungeness. At last the day for the arrival ot the steamer Lizzie Baker, which was then plying between Fernandina and Sa vannah, came around. It was on this vessel that General Lee was coming, and when she arrived at her docks almost the entire populace was gathered there to meet the honored commander of the armies which defended the “Lost Cause.” The enthusiasm was great. Even those who fought on the opposite side in the great struggle were there to shake the hand of ‘‘the world’s greatest general.” For three hours General Lee was in Brunswick and during the entire time lie was kept busy shaking hands with those v 1 10 LOVED AXI) HONORED HIM. From Brunswick the great hero aent to his father’s grave. The scene there was a most pathetic one. General Lee wept over ihe dust of his honored ances tor the tears of a dutiful, devoted son. For u day he scarcely moved out of sight of the grave. THE FOLLOWING ACCOUNT of Light Horse Hairy Lee’s burial was written, the day it occurred, by a cor respondent of a Savannah paper: “I yesterday witnessed the interment of another of those patrio s that our country, ‘in Congress assembled,’ so frequently speak of but so little assist. I have seen the body of General Lee re ceive all the honors that could be given byfeeli g hearts, from those who w ill he forgotten by their country, when no longer serviceable, until it is too late to benefit them, either by pecuniary re wards or a just acknowledgment of their merits. He was buried from Dungeness house, the property of one ol our revo lutionary heroes, General Green. Whether to meet in fancy his old com panion in urms, in the house that he had inhabitatcd, or to call back secenes of better times, led hiai here, I did not in quire; but heard that he came an in valid— that Mr. Shaw and family strove all in their power to keep the lamp of life burning, and although tlieoil was expended, they still blew the gentle breath of affection and attention, TO PRESERVE THE WICK AI.IVE. Commodore Henley superintended the last sad duties. Captains Elton, Finch, Madison, Lieutenants Fitzhugh and Richie, of the navy, and Mr. Lyman, of the army, were pall bearers. As the pro cession moved, the swordsof the two first crossed the old man’s breast—they were in BRUNSWICK, GA„ SUNDAY, JANUARY 19. 1890. their scabbards, for his heart beat no more, and I thought they said, ‘rest iu peace.’ The other officers of the navy, and < apt. Payne, of the army, followed. The marines of the U. S. ship John Adams and brig Saranac formed the guard, and a band from our army assist ed. A Mr. Taylor performed the last ceremonial duties. The sight of a long train of sailors, cleanly dressed, their re spectful deportment, and rough but in dependent looks, interested uiy feelings, and leaning against a fine live oak, I was immediately ABSORBED IN CONTEMPLATION. 1 pointed to the procession; they were marching over the field where once a fine orange orchard nourished. An in vader of our country had destroyed it. Adm it'll Cockburn had been there, ‘the last of liis name,’ and a far greater scourge to mankind than the locusts of Africa. Involuntarily I turned to em brace the venerable but sturdy monarch that supported me; for it promised such things never should be again. A volley of musketry over the grave of General Lee aroused me, aDd with folded arms 1 retraced my steps, while the howling of the minute-guns from the John Adams echoed through the woods.” BIG REUNION AT WAYCROSS. To-Morrow the Old Confederates Will Have a Gala Time. To-morrow will be a great day at Wayeross. The Confederate veterans will hold a big reuuion and hundreds of the old he roes will be present, with their wives and pretty daughters and sons worthy of their sires. The Brunswick and Western road, with its characteristic liberality, has made a special rate, to everybody, from this city and return, of $1.50 for the round trip. The train leaves at 7 a. m. and returns at 0:40 p. in., thus giving oue an opportunity of spending the day in the pretty town of Wayeross. The Brunswick Confederate Veterans, with the Atlantic baud and the Rifiemen, will go to this reunion, together with many citizens. To-morrow will be a legal holiday in honor of Robert E. Lee’s birth, and no more fictiug way of cele brating this event could he devised than by joining the old Confederate soldiers iu their observance of it. Cos up to Wayeross to-morrow. You will be treated royally. Take along your wife, sister or some other fellow’s sister. Col. J. E. Dart, by invitation of the Wayeross Confederate Veterans’ Asso ciation, will be the orator of the day. The address will be worthy of the oc casion. SCARCELY ANY DOUBT. A Favorable Report From Col. Fry Almost Assures the Road. There is hardly any doubt now as to the construction of the Atlantic, Atlanta and Great Western road to Brunswick. Col. Fry’s report will be made to the meeting which is to be held in Atlanta next week. Then the matter will be definitely set tled. Last night a Times reporter saw Col. Fry just after his return from a trip to St. Simon’s and around the harbor and asked him if he had decided what report lie would make to those interested in his road. “I will reportjthat Brunswick is one of tlie best cities on the Southern coast, that she has plenty of deep water, a splendid outlet to the ocean and that there are any quantity of good locations here for wharf property. My report will he altogether favorable to Brunswick and I shall heartily recommend that the road come here. What will be done, however, is to he decided by parties higher in authority than myself. Never theless, I consider it altogether probable that my office will he in Brunswick by February 1.” Ever since the contemplation of the road, Col. Fry has had its affairs entire ly in charge, and it is safe to say that if lie recommends it, the Atlantic, Atlanta and Great Western will come here. If it does come the benefit to Brunswick will be incalculable. Col. Fry returned to Atlanta last night. Sure to Attract, Such an entertainment, as the one that will be given by the Boston Quiutette Club at L’Arioso Opera House to-mor row night eau’t hut attract lovers of refined music, rnauy of whom are to be found in Brunswick. Messrs. Louis Blumenberg, Oscar Hentsckcl, John F. Rhodes aud Paul It. Stoeviug all have reputations as musi cians of a high degree of taleut, aud it seems that the press cannot bestow compliments enough on Miss Carpen ter’s singing. To-morrow night's entertainment will be a musical treat scarcely ever equaled and never surpassed. The ooinpany will no doubt be greeted by a full house. ■ Those desiring to learn bookkeeping must enter at once, as no one will be guaranteed a thorough eourse who enters after this week. SOME CHARTERS. The Business Disposed of in the Superior Court Yesterday. A Laifte Batch of Cases Dismissed Owing to the Absence of the Plaintiffs' Attor neys-Three Corporations Granted Char ters -Mlnor Court Njws in Detail. There was a quiet time in the Superior Cour^yesterday and the empty benches contrasted strangely with the crowded condition of the court room the day pre vious. The cases of E. X. Lightner vs. F. Joerger, D. B. Baker v*. R. S. De Witt, Gottschalk & Cos. vs. R. R. Holzemlorf, Bolling, Wright & Cos. vs. Moses Davids, were dismissed owing to the ab sence of the plaintiffs’ attorneys. The cate of Mrs. A. Lewellyn vs. E. A. Penniman was dismissed owing to the absence of the applicant. ‘A petition to incorporate the Bruns wick Hardware Company was filed in the clerk's office. The capital stock of this corporation will he $13,000, and the company will conduct a general whole sale and retail hardware business. The incorporators are: Charles B. Parker, of Dodge county; Willis B. Reaves and John J. Taylor, of Pulaski county: Thomas C. Kittrell, J. Ernest Rawls and Evauder Bullock, of Appling. The, court, after granting the ap pended charters, adjourned for the day. BRUNSWICK FOUNDRY AND MACHINE CO. Messrs. T. W. Dexter, J. M. Jardiue and N. Dunham, of the Brunswick Foundry & Machine Cos., were granted a charter for twenty years, with the privilege of renewal at the expiration ot that time. The capital stock of the company is $50,000. The company will buy and sell real estate, borrow money by issu ing bonds secured by deeds of trust, and manufacture all kinds of tools, ma chinery, engines, boilers, cars, locomo tives, vessels of wood, iron and steel Tlie company will also erect a marine railway and dry dock and keep a store of supplies for manufacturers. BRUNSWICK INVESTMENT COMPANY. This company was granted a charter for twenty years. Messrs. W. E. Bur- Downing, Jr.,andM Ullmau are ‘theJWuorpoijttous. The object of tins coronation wiii be the purchase, sale and lease of real estate in Glynn county and at any point in the State of Gtorgia or the United States; the improvement of property by tlie erection of buildings; the lending of money on real estite and personal property. This corporation is further empowered to purchase and deal in stocks and bonds of other corpora tions, but not for the purpose of obtain ing control of such corporations, and to acquire interests in companies operating a line of steam or sailing vessels running into the port of Brunswick, or to any point within the navigable waters of Glynn county. BRUNSWICK BOARD OF TRADE. Messrs. C. Downing, Jr., John M. Dexter, M. Uliinan, W. E. Burbage, W. E. Kay and A. J, Crovatt, incorpo: a tors of tlie Brunswick Board of Trace were granted a charter. The object of the corporation is to promote uniformity in tlie transaction of nil kinds of business iu Brunswick; to collect, properly record and publish such commercial, economic and geuer 1 in formation us will benefit its members; to inculcate principles of justice and equity in trade; to facilitate the speedy and amicable adjustment of business disputes; to educate the business community iu business matters and to disseminate information in regard to the condition of business. FIELDS’ MINSTRELS Gave a Brilliant Entertainment at L’Arioso Last Night. A1 G. Field’s old-time minstrels he'd the boards at L’Arioso Opera House last night, and the large audience found plenty of amusement and provocation for laughter in the entertainment. There were so many genuinely big at tractions on the programme that it is hard which one to designate as the prin cipal feature. The first piece, while not the old regu lation, is yet a fine exhibition of negroes in military camp, aud the songs intro duced are all catchy. The voices of several of the company were particular ly good, and the baud, composed of twenty pieces, is better than any other minstrel company has brought South this year, Cleveland aud Haverly’s not excepted. The audience listened smilingly to the musical ditties of Billy Vault; they heartily applauded the wonderful feats of Leonzo, the great American juggler, and looked with admiring eyes upon the gymnastic feats of Edward Estes. &The show closed with an amusing pan tomime. Field has surrounded himself with an aggregation of first-class burnt cork art ists, and the show is one of the best that lias over visited Brunswiok. ALONG THE WHARVES. Items Gathered Among the Shippers and on Shipboard. An unusually large number of ves sels are due this week under charter. ——The Brunswick and Western docks are almost covered with cotton and crossties. ——lt is said that another four masted schooner will be among Brunswick’s ar rivals for this month. One of Brunswick’s best known lumber firms yesterday chartered nine vessels to load lumber for foreign ports. The British hark George Davis arrived from Montevideo yesterday. She will load lumber from Stilwell, Mi 1 lon A Cos. A' charter has been closed with the schooner Linah C. Kaminski to load lumber here for New York. The rate named is $7,10 On her last trip to New York tlie Mallory steamer City of San Antonio, carried 1,461 bales cotton, 901 barrels rosin and 1,050 bundles of shingles. A large amount of steel rails is looked for daily by the East Tennessee authorities here. These rails are for the Brierfiold, Bloekton and Birmingham road —Among the vessels bound for Brunswick is the Swedish hark Hertig Oskar Frederick, Cap*.. Soderholm iu command. She sailed from Belfast January 16. Yesterday Messrs. E. H. Mason & Cos., sliiii brokers, chartered tlie Nor wegian bark Nordeuskjold to take a full c argo of naval stores for Garstcn dock, on private terms. ——The government coast-survey party is now operating in Cumberland river. Lieut. Drake, who is iu charge of the survey, is at the Oglethorpe for medical treatment. He is a victim to like la grippe. The schooner W. W. < Converse ar rived yesterday with something more than a thousand tons of fertilizers con signed to the East Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia road. This is the first ship ment from the Patapseo Guano Com - pany, of Baltimore. Quite a number of curious people visited the Brunswick and Western docks yesterday, to get a look at tlie large four masted schooner Howard Smith. This vessel is ’something over 160 feet in length and she is what the seamen term a regular beauty. Mr. O. D. Ogg, agent of the East Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia rail load, expects the schooner William Jones to arrive from Manshall, Mass., in about five days with a full e .rgo of fer tilizers from the Bradley Fertilizer Com pany. This company will make large shipments to Brunswick during this season. Capt. Thompson, of the British steamship J.ancnster, reports having passed tlie abandoned, dismasted vessel Alice May, of Millfnrd, m latitude 29 degrees 12 minutes north, longitude 59 degrees 43 minutes west. Tlie foremast of the May was gone close by the deck, the mainmast was gone about twenty feet from the deck, while tlie mizzenmast was still standing. She appeared to have been lately abandoned. Several sails were lying about the deck ; the main topsail was close by tlie stump of the mainmast; the rnizzen topsail was snugly furled. It appeared as though the crew had been taken off by some passing ves. sel, as the May’s boats were securely lashed on deck and covered over with mats. They’ showed no signs of having been moved. The hull seemed to be in good condition, and the paint outside looked very clean. The vessel was drift ing before the wind, which was, at the time of Capt. Thompson’s passing, about west-south west, with a fresh breize. Tlie vessel was not very deep in the water, and she is very dangerous to ves sels coining in her track at night. Will Open Tuesday. The ladies who are interested in the hospital entertainment, which will lie held iu the Atkinson building on Bay street for three days and evenings, com mencing Tuesday, January 21, are zealously at work aud they will spare no effort to make the affair a pleasant suc cess. Mrs. Mallory I’. King has entire charge of the refreshments. She will ho ably assisted by Mrs. 0. I*. Goodyear, Mes dames Settle and O’Brien and I no young ladies of tlm Alpha Society. These names assure the success of the enter tainment. Music will be furnished by the Atlautic Band and by Mrs. Alice dußignon and others. Dancing will ho indulged iu every evening, and everything thatcould possibly add to the pleasure of those who attend, will be done. Everybody in Brunswick can aid in this noble cause by sending contribu tions of all sorts of articles, edibles aud money. It is earnestly hoped by the ladies that those who have not already contributed will do so at once. OED RIP tobacco never fails to please. C. Downing, Jr., & Cos., sole agents in Brunswiok. 1 lti Uw | The News j GIYKX EVERY DAY! Fresh and Itiiglit |7 f"> PRICE 5 CENTS. FALSE HUSBAND The Sad and Pitiable Case of a Pretty Young Woman. i Mrs. Maggie Buekirk Is Trailing a Runa way Husband Wbo Deserted Her in Gal veston, Texa3-Tbe Old Story of Woman's Implicit Confidence and Man’s Baseness. Mrs. Maggie Buskirk, of Bucyrus. 0., was in Brunswick yesterday morning looking for her runaway husband, who deserted her iti Galveston, Texas, Jan. 1. The woman remained in the city un til 2 i>. in., when she left on the B. & \Y. for Way cross. A Times reporter saw Mrs. Buskirk on the train. She is a very pretty young woman, apparently 28 years old, with jet black hair and liquid brown eyes, she was attired in u grey traveling suit, which fitted HER SHAPELY FORM to perfection, and wore a pretty turban hat trimmed witii black ribbons. The sad-eyed little woman told a pitiful story of her troubles. She lived with her widower father on the outskirts of Bucyrus, and was married to Kendall Buskirk, au industrious young clerk, last November. The couple went to house keeping at once. Their married life was a supremely happy one, and NO CLOUDS APPEARED until the 15th of lust December, when the husband said he was dissatisfied witii his position. At the same time he expressed his intention of going to Dal las, Texas, to find work, promising to send for his wife as soon as he secured it. The wife consented and lie started away. After his arrival in Dallas Bus kirk wrote to iiis wife several times, in the last letter telling her he was GOING TO ENGLAND. Mrs. Buskirk at once went to Dallas, where she found that her husband lived for a time at No. 127 -Main street, hut had recently moved to Galveston, When she alighted from the train in the Gal veston depot she mot her husband. He talked kindly to her and promised to meet her at tile hotel at which she was to stop, but he never put in an appear ance. Since then she has not seen nor heard anything of Buskirk. , Mrs. Buskirk thinks that her husband is in Birmingham, aud she is now on her way to that city. ■■ 4 TO BE DEDICATED. What Will Be Done at st. Xavier's Church To-day. To-day will lie an eventful one in the history of the Catholics of Brunswick, for their chureli will he dedicated. TTie dedication sermon will he preached by llight , ltev. Bishop Becker, who will also preach to-night. Father Heuuessy and his congregation have much to he proud of in what they iiave done toward fitting up and repair ing their house of worship. It is now a handsome structure, and oi.e which is an honor to the congregation as well as a credit to Brunswick, Services will be held at the church this morning at 0 :.!0 o’clock. The dedi cation services will take place at 9:30. The music, which will bo one of the. special features, will he rendered by the following choir: Professor Osborne, Instructor; Mrs. \V. T . Dudley, organist; Miss Mamie Nolan, sopran. , Mrs. F. Goette. contralto; Ml losepli Nolan, tenor; Mr. William Doerllimrei, basso. The following is the programme for this mornirg’. dedication service: Opt;rug Chorus—Glory lo Gull Dettman. soloist, Miss Nolan, assisted by members of the i iglelborjic < in ln sir.t. Kyrte Gloria, u. Van Weber Choir. Sermon Kt. Rev. Bishop Becker. credo, C. Von Weber Choir. offertory, Luzzis Ave Maria Mies Nolan, Benedict us. Miiard.. Mr-, Goette. Miss Nolan. Recessional, The Moon is In the Heavens Above Orchestra. Confirmation will be given after the last mass. Evening vespers will be held at, 7 :30, for which ilii.s is the programme : Part 1., Oregonian Orchestra and choir. Veni (Teator, Atliia ..Miss Nolan. Sermon lit liev. Bishop Becker. o Salutaris, Uampuuu Mrs. Goette. Miss Nolan. Taluin l-lrgo, liossi Choir. Recessional, Mother Hoar Choir, The pews will he rented to-day one week, Sunday, January 2(i. • ♦♦♦ To Honor Lee s Birthday. Mayor Spears has issued a proclama tion requesting that all business he sus pended to-morrow, so far as practicable. Judge Atkinson has adjourned court in honor of the day, as has Recorder Bor epardt also. The hanks will close. The oity hall will bo closed, many of the stores will be shut up and the business portion of the city will bear a kalf-Suu day appearance. 11 is proposed by these who willlo unable to go to Way cress, to have some service suitable to the occasii ii, if the necessary arrangements con be per fected. ♦ OLD Rll* tobacco is tough and waxy. Try it. C. Downing, Jr., & Cos., sola agents in Brunswick. 11(J 2w • . Clothing. .Tas. S. Wright, has the largest and best selected stock of clothing in the city. jail. 1-tf - • Wanted—To iustruct business men in bookkeeping at their places of basin ss. __ A, J. WALUiWi.