Old SebteSj No. 1396.] ,
MACONT, GEORGIA, TUESDAY, JULY 18, 1865.
[New Series, No. 59 a
30Elcnra Mtj Ctlegrapjj,
in thi nUteura iDiLsna,
- MACON, - -
Tw.1t* DoiUrt par urn, lM»rl»Wy t* admace.
Babecrlptloenwill N^eefred for a .hortor period, at
the nt* *f Om Dollar per moctt.
Advertleefaent* win ho inserted for on* dollar
MMol twelra Hue. or lea*, lor Mr* IrvrtWw,
US* nta » discount of twiRtt Tam per cast will
n*d* to* adTerttMmest* Ineerted on* week, axk
WWl par cant. for nek u trs larrM lot On. pctO.
*n adrertlaementa pwathe Barked with the naafeer or
hBBtlm- 1 Mired, and accompanied with the ament
required to pajmaaL
Nanl*2e **d Death notice will bet cWrged a* ad-
MtiManU, and notleaa th ipaclal column at thereto
Of twontir «Bta per Mae. - -
PajsMBte to enbecrlptlon. may »t present be Bade
Btker la carton* fuade, or tbeprodneU of th. conn try,
- each aa wh'at, Son-, eon, bacon, ate., to which
thaoeatract 0ltu allowed by th« United States rot-
arament wW to paid. Remfttaccee any to SMs-
hySsprtaaatodrrlrk. AU others mart boat the yiak
of th ee maklac the same. Subscriber** name* will
to dropped Dob the llat at the end of the tent 1m
which the pabeeriptlen to* ban paid.
All ccmmanteatioa*ahold to addreeeed to
rRQPltlkTUHS DAILY TRLR6BAPH,
E A. WILCOX reawnea U« Cotton CoauD)*B<m
. Bannaaa In tbU eity, and i* prepared to pur
chase oottoa at the blfbaat market rate*
Office at the did Bank of Middle Geonia, on 3d
Street, hear MiJtorTy rtreat. .. }aly 15.3m
YSB. JAMES MBRCfeR GMBBN haaraaoraed (he
U praotinaofbbproteerioa. OFFICE on Second
sJ aeawtt ■"f&xr
TELEGRAPH JOB OFFICE.
EN TELEGRAPH BUILDING,
MACON. - - - - - GEORGIA.
The proprietor* ol the Ban.r Tbumbaph are la pc*.
Meaicn of. all the materUl necessary to exeate al moat
araty Aaatilptlon ot
la the meet wortraanlf ka manner. Bxpariaaced work
men beroalw been employed, and sUentlon ie req seat
ed to tMa branch of the baalnee*.
Particular care will to gives to the execution of dll
Railroad and -County Blanks,
Pamphlets and' Reports, Posters,
Mercantile and Business Cards,
And every description of
Prices will to imtecnsbls, sad payment asy to mad.
flitter In etfrrenl fend* or produce,
BEARDEN dc CO,,
( <task of xaoos, eaonsia.)
M Beam street, New Terk.
T IBKB.AL advance* made on cotton and Other
J_A Ihtpments. Willpnrehaaegoodaor aoyart ol*
needed st the lowest market prioe. jylt lot
CITY BtTSIHESS CARDS.
E J. JOHNSTON k CO., Agenta Hartford Tire
. loan ran 06 Co. Capital *100,0*0. AfailaMe
assets *1,583,OM. jy Id—3m
A O. BACON, attorney at law, Kaoon, (Is Will
. practice in Bibb sad the adjoining oountie*.
Special attention peM to Me oolleotion of govern
ment oUima. Offioe with Jadge Lechrane, over
Bosrdman s book atom. jaly 13-lm
D U. GEO.G. GRIFFIN hawing reaamed the
practioe ot medicine, respectfully tenders hie
aerrices to the citisena of Msoon and vicinity.
Office first door on the right over the-'atotoffioe.
Be can be found at the residence of M»j.N,Il. Baal,
on College street, at night. jal,8 2i**
\\/ IIIIELER A WILBUR. Commission Her
YY chants in dommdio goods and cotton. Granite
block, Third street, second stare bom the -Express
offioe, Macon. Qa. jaly8-3m r
M B. WHARTON, Grocer, Pioduce and Oom-
• petition Merchant, Triangular block, Second
street, Meoqp, Qa. '' jaly 7
N. W if ITTWS, Attorney at Law. Offioe over
. Payne’* drag store, next to Concert Bell,
S NIDER A COLLINS, Prodnoe and General
Commission Merchants, near Baptist church, at
H. L. Jewett’s Old stand. Consignments of all kinds
F S. SHACKELFORD, general
. Merchant, Macon, Qa. Office at Geo. W.
Price s store. jane 88-lw*
D R. BENJ. A WHITE, (late of MiUedftffrille,)
offers bis profemional services to the citinaae
of Macon. Offioe corner of Mulberry and Seoead
streets, over Bbardman’s book store. Entrance on
Mulberry. jane 95.3m
J W. FEARS A CO. Wholesale
. Prodnoe deslers. Warebonse on
G AINES dt CO., Cotton Factors, corner of First
and Poplar streets, Macon, Gru June 95 lm*
G BERND, Manniaoturer and dealer in Saddles
. and Harness goods. Cotton Avenue, Maooa,
Ga.' No basinet* transacted on Saturday,
D R. A. M. BOYD, physician sad Druggist, store
on Cherry street, next door below Txlcg**fh
printing building. jane 95 3m
Indian Iprinfit, Batts County, Oft.
WILLIAM A. ELDEB,
R ESPECTFULLY nanounots the opening of his
house for the recaption and socommodation of
gnats, daring Ms*
B H FOLSOM, Saddle and Harases maker, will
• make sad repair banters and saddles
make sad repair harness
shortest notioe and with snlmw
moneydaken in payment. Lheated
E C. Grannim, on Second, between Mulberry and
la the office of
E C. GRANNIS8, General lesnrattoe Agency,
• for fire and life risks.' Also, renting houses
sad collecting claims and other business entrusted
to him. Offioe fronting Seoond street, on Triangu-
tar block, and seoond door from Manufacturers’
bank. . ’ jane 95 —lm
ID WARD C. LXGR1KL C. IS1U1*.
E dward c. leqriel a co.. commission
Merchants, Brokers, and lasersnee Agents.
Moeond street, next door to Msonfaetnreif’ bank.
H. ZKILIN b db, wholesale and retail Drng'-
oTsTTc. iMrner'.'W BftflltrnarUWI* !
opposite TxLiGRapa office, Maoen, Ga. fu
iring tte eosarog season
j eosvwrooe of passenger* to and from
the rsilfoad station at Forsyth, hs has pUoed on tbs
raad » Oxigt class passenger stage coach, capable of
accommodating wiffijamtortfourteen puseiuers.
The coach wiirieave Topyth daily alter the arrival
of the trains, arriving at (he springs in time for late
-"nner < returning wul leave the spriogs in the morn*
[ and connect with the trains either way oa the
J AMES SUPPLE, Watchmaker an^.. Jeweller,
Second street, two doom from the oorner of
Mulberry, keeps constantly a well selected assort
ment ol fine gold and silver Watches aad Jewelry.
Also, Watches and JewehrymwrslnHy repaired by
experienced workmen. june 95— 3m
M cCALUE k JONES, General Commission
Merchants, Cotton Avenue, Msoon, Ga.
jane 25—Ini’ ~
> ing and ooanei
** ah W. B. H.
On arriving st Fersytb look oat for the “Fort
Valley ’ eoach, sod oali for Hairar, an old and ex
■vary attention will be given to eeenre the com
fort of vtsitom and charges reasonable,
jaly 13 55—«
B ARNES A W1LK.es, Merctuuua. Forsyth, Ga..
have for oaah .or for country producer, a good
assortment of drygoods and tsmilygrcceries. They
also sot as agemi for hack lina to Indian Springs,
WASTED TO CONTRACT
75 ’ Cords Good PIN£ WOOD
P ER month, delivered st Macon, for the Maooa
Distillery. • W. A. CHERRY A CO.
jaly 13 53-«*
P ROFESSOR W. FISHER, Fonyth, Ga., knap*
house of entertainment near railroad, opposite
depot- Also, will time pianos in Msoon, on appli
cation by 1 ittar. june 27—3m
Dr* A* X. Soyd’s Drug Stor*
A druggist, connected with the store, on to found
mt boor during the night Over the store of Messrs.
Bowdre A Anderson, com ol Cherry Btrbet, Oottoa
I HAVE reaamed the practice of my profession
and will attend to aU business entrusted to ssy
Having jus* ratdrned from Washington city,
parties desiring advise and oounsel relative te
the preparation of paper* under the Amnesty Proc
lamation for pardon, and the stains of oontraots and
title deeds ex seated durin^ the last foar yean, can
oonsnit me by letter or In person.
Office over Board man's Book store, Macon Ga.
jnbr'ia o. a. loohranb.
I will pay the
HIGHEST MARKET PBIOE
far all the WOOL which may offer.
r j N. SEYMOUR.
, G*., Jaly 13—lm
' r papers copy on* month.
E. M. BUUjOE,
Dealer Exclusively in Cotton
F*kI(B ud Denestie Exchange,
, AUGUSTA, GA.
rUBl undersigned hen compleUd every amngw>
X maaR to resume hit commermai purfoits at this
pylwt L am prepared to reoaive, afore, tsmv
eMtprnukfo, sell *r porohsa* cotton, and to maker
advances w shipments te any mvkpt (a the United
atfaHy invite corrsspondenee, samples
i by both planter* aad merchants, assn
■ey can rely apoo prompt response aad the
T, R. Bt
FORSYTH B08INBS8 CARDS.
GOLD AMD COTTON.
W E will pay the HIGHEST MARKET PRICE
"forCot) ■ - --
Dotton and Gold.
KNOTT A HOWES.
Manufacturers’ Bank Notes
SEW OABKIA0E SHOP,
OFPOem ffCBBBLXFlSLP HOUBB,)
Carriages and Bnggles Repaired
AND PAINTED IN THE BEST H17LE,
A ND WARRANTED to give tatisfootien in work
and prioe. Study yonr own interest and oali
on me—my work will show for itself,
jy 13 55—51* W. D BANKS.
MONDAY AFTERNOON, JULY-l 1 ?,
TV THK PUBLIC.
Being deprived, ot tfae nsnal mail
(he dellrery of the Tklbgraph to
at the various poet offices of the
re-tor jwt only been able to fbmfird it
with certainty to all the stations along the va
none lttilroads leading from the city. This we
ere now doing with much greater regularity
than has characterized the operations of the
poet office for several years past, aad the
TxutGRaPH is now delivered at all the
stations, without postal charges, to its
By consulting the several Express
are crar authorized agents, our terms dfn be
ascertained, and persons desiring to subacribe
will lentn the terms upon which producewill
be received, and hew shipments nifty be made.
All remittance*, either of cash or produce,
can be mode without charge to the subscribers,
by the deposit of letters or packages ip the
hands of Express agents.
Packages for port offices in the vicinity of
the railroad, at which dubs may be formed,
will be put up separately and delivered at the
nearest railroad station.
1VOTICB TV aOBSCVfRRRR.
• In the absence of the proper circulating me
dium, and for tlie benefit of our subscribers in
the country, the articles of produce mentioned
below will be received at the following rates:
Corn .91 00 per bushel.
Fodder. 7 So. per ewt.
Bacon 12c. per ih.
Floor 6c. per lb.
Batter 20c. per lb.
£ggs 16c. per doxen.
Chickens. V... .26c. each.
Express Agents on the different lines of rail
roads leaving the city ardour authorized agents,
and wiU receive and forward articles of prodnoe
to ns, together with the names of subscribers
and the length of time of subscription desired.
fyThe communication headed “ President
Johnson—General Amnesty, published today,
is from tho pen of an ‘ab'.e gentleman from
Miljedgeville. We bespeak for it an attentive
Correspondence of the Deity Telegraph.]
SxnoRS Teuwraph : The secession of ibis
distinguished patron to th« proeideuey of the
United Slates made vacant by the infamous
aseessication of if r, Lioooln, f confess filled me
with apprehensions which I am pleased tfi ssy
xre being rapidly removed. His speeches uj>
bn the fall of Richmond—his feu ponses to the
delegations of Stetoa which waited n|os
We learn from the Recorder that Henry D,
Amos, a worthy and estimable citizen of Han
cock county, was shot through' the body end
instantly killed on the night of the 4th inst,
while in bed, unconscious of danger. Sant*
of bis own Degree, who had misbehaved and
perhaps been ordered off his premises, ere
suepicioned cf-the act, »
The Reporter states that notwithstanding
the depression of monetary affairs in that sec
tion of country, the spirit of basinets, isreviv-
with congratulations, seetaaod to bd’redojent
with mentoe, and of impatience to punish —
Yarirtisnng irf our ears. Tho inscription
which the Florentine saw over the hall of judg
ment. "Leave nil hope behind” appeared in
imagination to me to be transforred in letters,
of flame to the portals of tha White Hoom.—
Time^owever,which is perpetually iUostratir.g
the great law of nature—<Aa*pa—has evidently
had the effect of softening the stern and earlier
purposes of the president
Be civil war has entirely ceaied-—not s
drum ib heard—not aSoothron is in arms. The
weary and subdued soldier has ltid down bis
arms and given his pledge of honor, and has
been hurried to his distant home with ell the
rapidity of steam. He h*s returned back to
witness the great changes which hzvo taken
place since May 1661, when he sprang forward,
at the cell of hie State to obey her command.
He left father, mother, wife and ehild. None
ere left to greet his return; he fiade the home
stead of his childhood in ashe*. The couDtrve 4ercd
beers every where on its broad bosom the* loyelt
Ecira of the wounds inflicteirfn the course of
the dreadful conflict which has so recently end
ed. For a moment perhaps when he looks
armmd for some loved one, whom he will
nevtr more meet on earth, he may be par
doned if in the first moments of bis deep
agony, be should utter a curse and breathe
a threat of everlasting hate and conflict with
those who have produced this desolation; for
this is but an exhibition of human infirmity.
But .time will produce in him too e change.
Indeed a change hs* already taken place.
He now is convinced how hopeleBS would
have been tha prolongation ef the war
for good; whatt but madoefs to fight longer
when the Southern Confederacy stood alone
without aid or sympathy from tho nations of the
world—hi r b'Bt and bravoet sons have falien in
battle in maintaining what they deemed indis
putable political principles. Whenever ha
turns hie eyes Jhey torn upon some able bod
ied man who for four years has evaded the
dangers of the wsr, a^d who by fraud or fa-
foritism or perjury has escaped military ser-
viee, or who withdut patriotism or honor, or a
high regard for an unntained reputation, has
worked his way into ihe commisury or quar
termasters department perhaps with the in-,
tention to. steal or plunder wherever it could be
done without discovery or puni-hmenj, or at
lent vilely to accumulate a fortune out of the
sufferings of his bleeding country—or they fell
upon the rich cotton planter with his hundreds
of acres of lands and hundreds of slaves, who
a* a class contributed little more than wbat
they were compelled to do by the force of lew
or the bayonet, and he asks himself—can it be
J. H, ANDERSON & SON,
Ware House and Cmmissioa Merchants,
W E are prepared to per chase and riiip Cotton,
and gtv* prompt attention to isle. * •-
Bagging, Rope aud other goods on consignment,
DOK’T SELL YOUR COTTON.
Taa rnrWUBUMSxn nava opihxd a
IN THE <HTY OF NEW YORK,
for the purpose ot affording the Southern people an
opportunity of getting the highest market veins for
their Cotton or other prodnoe.
Our Ernst u strictly a Commission Mouse.
We chugs nothing bat the ramjet oorntrifrion*,
end ere prepared to moke liberal oaah advaasst
upon any amount of cotton (hipped ton.
We oaa assure the people that all rartriotioa* ore
removed from the ibipmeat of cotton, and that
nothing will prevent them from dipping directly to
Near York so aeon ae txsnep ortxtlon c*a bn had.
~ loot earnestly urg* ap*« all bolder* ot ootton
do so have engaged in some sort of business;
but still then are many who cannot gei em
ployment for Ike want of currency among ae
sufficient for the revival of business of all
The LeGiange Reporter announces tha re
moval Of (portion of the troops from that
place to Southwestern Georgia. One or two
companies remained os a garrison. ’
Mr. Daniel Johnson, who hod for twelve
year* filled the office of tax collector of Troup
ooanty, died on 1 he 9th inst
The commander of the post at Oolambus
gives nclips that merchants, traders and shop,
keepers, and all other persons will be required
to receive “ greenback*” at par. No 004 will,
be allowed to make spy difference in the prie*
of any article?, batwbec specie end greenbacks,
or in anywise depreciate the national currency.
Oapt. Hunan, 8d Ohio cavalry oomsiander
of the port at Milledgeville, publishes some
very sensible rules for the guidance of freed-
mon and former masters, in that section, which
are to remain in force until further ordera ore
received- from headquytors Because they are
practical, ia tfae zbience of the controlling
power of the freedmen’s bure*u, we cipy them,
1st, The former masters of freedmen must
not allow any vagrercy on their plantation, all
that can work mu it be set to work, and if they
fail to do it th: punishment will be severe.
2ad, Freedmen going from one plantation
to another on a visit are .required to have per
mission from the proper rtuhority to go on -the
premises where they intend to visit before
they cSn enter.
3d. AU freedmen is the city end vicinity will
immediately get parses showing where (hey
belong, and all coming to this post oq.busi
ness are required to have a pars from tbe’r
former masters, otherwise they will be ar
4th, Freedmen that will nse eny disrespec’-
fhl language to their former masters, and those
that wiU not obey what proper orders are giv
en them, wiU be severely punished.
6tb. The practice of stealing and killing
stock by freiidmen has been very extensive on
the plantations, and in.order that this may be
put a stop to immediately, all employees of
freedmen, will have a daily inspection of the
frei rliri rl~l*n ffiKinO ATul if ■n«4kioA lnnn/1
pot toeoeriBee M. Writ prietiMri sri jonr
edffifo to seat Hew York and yea wiU get Aril mar
ket v*Ib* for it, (la gold matMnbai*
or * yon do net wish to, sell
• we will advance
oSrJXofcto a FEBMA
■■ ,,r : . white.person b
jaly 9 46, sot"
freedmen’s cabins, end if anything is found in
them that does not properly belong to them
it will be reported at th : s Post far futher
8th. A certain class of oltisens in this city
make it a practice of trading with freedmen
from the country, which encourages the freed,
men to steel audplunder from his former mas
ter: the following role wiU be observed before
the purchase is made hereafter:
7th. Freedmen peddlers are required to have
a paper from their former masts* ahowfog they
hove proper authority .to seines article* that
ore enumerated on the papers, and all fiSted-
mra not having the written aathorty to sell
be Immediately »rrcetod by the
the wfitryin^Ond continuous denunciations at
it by the Norfher* press and pulpits. With,
oat tiie Uahm she wss taught to betievk it
would noribe assailed for as then the free
States-would have no federal relations with
her, they would no more agitate the sabjeot of
slavery os it should exist here, than they
would in Cnbs orBrixil.
The Booth looked forward when mdepend-
ant, to treaties ofwmity with the free States,
and (he meet favorable commercial relations
with them, *J,ike advantageous to each. The
South sought peace end the preservation of
what tho constitution recognizes as her prop
erty from conetint aggression. She wanted
neither war nor strife.
The South acted by end through her State
governments. There were no insurrections,
no armed mob* or masses bandod together to
overturn governments, for the selfish onda Of a
few who dupe and mislead the numbers.
Tfae war surprised the South. South Caro
lina’s impatience after she had seceded, Jo pee.
sess herself of Fort Sumter—as being on her
soil—forced * young end weak government, to
.expel J>y arms the U. S. treops from that place
—Hied hernia the innumerable wads which but
for that ancurrencs might h*vf beei^avetted.
Lit it ever be borneTn mjnd—there "wea no
insurrection of persons— no rebellion—bat war
aod-of on appalling magnitude between States.
Europe, when it hid begun; recognized it os
war, and the U. 8. government did likewise
from Manassas down to the-surrendor of Gen.
Johnston in April lest
What an opportunity has tho president of
th* United States to heel the wounds engen
dered by it, end to bring beck to the tiuost
loyalty to the Up.ion the brave men who fcaght
under tbe Confederate binnor aud their fathers
at home who upheld tbe Confederate eause.
Civil wars have most usually been followed
by- executions, attainders, forfeitures and
proscriptions. The historian has almost uni
formly denounced, the executions as unneces
sary and barbarous murders; the attainder?,
forfeitures and proecriptions as impolitic and
The South via rich when tbe war began,
she is now poor—very poor. ^ Deeply has stm
suffered. The president can prevent her suf
.Julies Caesar is more celebrated ia history
for clemency, than for bis victories, though
tbe testimony of two thousand years ranks him
as first on the roll of great captains. *
President Johnson can make us one people
in every sense—with one heart, one will, one
interest 'through generations to cGmo. He
can secure immortality on the page of history
by closing his ears to the counsels of faneti
rism and of revenge, by rising as e powerful
ruler to the height demanded by the occasion.
Should he take the step indicated in this com
munication and which his present course jus->
tides us in hoping—in my opinion he wifi not
only thereby mike himself the great character
of this century but by such an act of good,
ness, the most illustrious of any age.
July 4th 1866, Sxkxx.
A Negro Philosopher
We heard a good story- told on a “colored
gentlemen” of our acqsaintance, who iff by no
means destitute of commeh sense. He went
, . . . ... lately to his former master, Judge H to
. I hare for eo many years been enduring; ask hig permission to get married j he w»a told
independence that ujese men might be se- pleased. t said Jadge H 8
1 of the
cure in. their properly ? Can it be tnat 1 b;
toiled for th« benefit of cravens and exlorjg
ere—for a people unfit for freedom—uu;
to ir.a'e the necessary sacrifices to vi; ‘
for.there whose idol is mammon.
Hero and everywhere about aud ar<
tin be traced the causes of tho fail
boulhern Confederacy—and in his'
bitterly deplores that fie ever raised
benefit such classes of men. Lot unm reap
tbe bitter fruit of their selfishness. Where
now are the in Dyes f of wbat value are their
lands f .1 trust in God that the extortioners
and thieves which tbe war produced will not
be penhittod by the president to enjoy their
ill gotten fortunes.
’Twos madness which precipitated the South
ern States into war. But it was a holy tense of
deity when Georgia seceded, which mode
thousands of her boob, who had opposed that
step with ability and tiruauesi until it was to
ken—to link their destiny with hers for weal
or woe. They obeyed her commend^ittered
in most imposing form. Are sach iSp trai
tors ? Can they f>f* moment be so csqfoder-
ed in the judgment of men who examimsnd
understand the struetcre of our systemMrif
Federal and Stats Governments ?
When Georgia commanded whet were her
citizens obedient to low and duty to do ?—
Were they to disobey or resist her expressed
will f To have don£the one or the other sub-
jected'them to the severest punishment under
What a perilous dilemma was presented for
our choice ?
Said the general government, “ If you obey
theordicanci of secession you commit treism
agarast tbe Union ” “If,” said Georgia, “you
do npt obey my ordinance as a sovereign State,
you commit treason against my authority—
you owe allegiance only to your Stato. Take
your place in the rank*, I command you. to
repel with arms'any attack made on you at the
peril tf your lives, (your liberties and prop
Act as we might, the penalty was death !
Can there be treason in obeying a government
whoha$p>wer and doth actually enforce its
commands ? I cannot think there is. Dread
ful would be the anarchy which, must ensue—
if every citizen must first bo assured before
he sots that it is * government de-jure. But
Georgia was a government de-jureand having
assisted in organizing the Conteffigrtte Govern
ment, evidently a do-faclo government and
commanded her citizens to obey it, how were
they to avoid the deiemma to which thjy
were eabjosted ?
This being s fair state of the cose, is there
any mode to noire this difficult problem jbui by
an amnesty whisfr will shield all men except
assassins and wWchea who have violated wan
tonly the law* of war and humanity. 8uch
men are the enemies of their toco and the
agents of the Devil and should find neither
grace on earth or in Heaven.
' The South wee conscientious in her belief
in. her right to sooede. She founds her faith
in the declaration of Independence of 1776
The South poyet would have seceded, but in
Sam, you are
iOW about 76 years old, and you have- had
.bout fifty wives to my knowledge, and I
think you bate had experience enougffib* that
line, ahd I don’t eee.what you want an
other. Get married, if you like, but renffimber
that you must be mart iedlike white peepl^by
a minister, justice cf the peace or any one
thorized to marry parties, and be bound
the same laws; you must support your wif
pay her taxes—take care ot her in eicknj
and health, and act os a man ied man shi
act. Tou must be true to your mirital vo-
and if she should see proper to report you ft
any impropriety, you will be arrested, put in
j ail, tried ahd fined. lieu must get* divorc
if you wish to be reletsjd. and support your
wifo while tho case is ih court In other
words, Sam, you must bear the sime relation
ship to your wife, that J do to mine. Sam
listened quietly, and after bis old master-had
got through, Sam remarked, that he .did not
like any such freedom,rend would not get mar
ried he bolievtd.—Recorder.
TWO BATS LATKR MV TKf.EG RAl’Ui
Special to the Cbattaaocga Gazette.]
- - TROK SOUTH CABOLIRA.
Naw York, July 13.—Charles
ton correspondent writes: The'white people
in the country above Charleston, afoog Ashly
and Cooper rivera, were greatly excited at the
beginning of the month, by reports toot the
negro j of that region to the numher of several
thousand, intended to xtso in rebellion on the
4th, and much in a body to the city. The
story could be traced to no reliable sourca, but
to moke sure, bodies of troops ware sent to dif
ferent point* is the districts named.* The
South Carolinians have been tor some time
much annoyed by garrisoning various posts in
their midst With colored soldiers, whose entire
removal has been strongly urged on the mili
tary authorities, and it is now rumored that
this will soon be done. ' ,
The Fourth of July was celebrated in fine
style at Charleston, by the army and navy.
The colored firemen paraded, together with
other colored associations. Tae natives took
bo part in the demonstration.
The appointment of provisional governor
gives general satisfaction. ' .
A company ha* been formed for tho os tab-.
bsiuBoct of a new Kno of st-eamera between
Charleston and New York.
The rum ore that the yellow fever existed
among the negro* is pronouccsd false.
The petition for the pardon of Gov. lfagrzfh,
is being extensively signed. -
aBEAT TIBS IN NEW TORK.
Nzw York, July 13th.—A fire broke out in
Barn u a A .Museum at a quarter to one p. m.
The entire interior was consumed. The flames
shot far into the air. The whole block woe
endangered by the wind from the west The
flames were driven towards Nassau street, on
which aid* of tho street the Herald, office is
2 P. M. It is now thought the fire will not
extend beyond the buildings adjoining tbe
Museum on Broidivay and two or three in the
rear, leaving a portion of the block fronting
Nassau street including the Herald building
New York, July 13th.—Barnum’s Museum
was totally consumed by fire last night. Loss
said to be a million. Insurance halt* million.
No one was injured. Tha fire originated over,
(he boiler in tbe musical basement
New Your, July 18.—Herald's advioes from
ihe capital of Mexico of the 27th ult, say the
Imperialist General Oastigny reports that ho
has met with the greatest sucoeis at the town
of . Having on the 22d of May, with
seventy French, dispersed and completely rout
ed an encampment of 2500 Republicans, and
captured on immense amount of valuable props
erty. As *n offset the Republicans are driv
ing every opposing thing before them in that
ATT AIRS IN MISSISSIPPI.
New York, July 18.—Provisional Governor
Sharkey, .of Mississippi, has issued a procla
mation announcing his appointment by tbe
president, and informing the people of the du
ties with which he is charged. To avoid delay
in preparation for a State Convention he ro-ap -
points a large number o‘f officers who were
confederate instruments when the national
that the act would not
mth (OQgfat to preserve
He names the 7th of Aagust as tbe day for
electing delegates to the Convention and tho
17th the time of meeting, at Jackson.
Nrw York, July 18.—Tho Herald's Toronto
correspondent says, the execution of Mrs. Sur
ratt closed intense excitement among tbe rebel
conspirators, in Canada they manifest their
feeling by wearing crape, singing secesh
songs, Ac. -
J*y Cooke bos sent Gov. Brownlow 7-30’s
(or about a half million of gold whioh belong
ed to the treasury of Tennessee.
An extensive fraud has jusf oeen discovered.
Forged bonds to the amount of twenty thou>
sand dollars worth of bogus script has been
discovered. The fellow is named Keneday,
and is under atreet, having been detected
swindling. Different banks have been victim
ized by this scoundrel.
COTTON AND SOLO. .
New York, July 18.—Cotton 60 to 62.—
Gold firm but less active at $1.42. •
$y We are glad to see and hear all aroum
us the evidences of retorning activity ins I
our Industrial and commercial pursuits. Tl
s as yet bten little or nothing di
rebuilding the burnt business houses; our
once flourishing factories are utterly destroyed,
and no workman ha as ydi comm one :d clear*
ing their ruins for new buildings. But we
note the resumption of work, on a limited scale
it is true, ia two or three of the machine shops
that lately contributed so much to our popu
lation amr , 'pro3perity, and we hear and‘see
everywhere tho mechanics who work on their
own account actively engaged. These ere
gratifving marks of progress, »nd give hope'
that the day is not fir distant when Columbus
will arise from her ashes in all -her former
prosperity and enterprise.—Oolambus Enq.
gr We are in possession of facts in rela
tion to a deed of kindness, performed by Ben.
Butlea. He seized a full service of solid silver
of great value from a clergyman in New Or-
letns, and presented it to a republican editor
of New York city, with his compliments. The
olergymen despoited by Butler was Dr. Pal,
mer, oce of the moat eminent clergyman in
America. The silver service bore this inccrip
tion: “ The First Presbyterian Church cf
Naw Orleans to their beloved Pastor the Rev.
Dr. Palmer.” Under this inscription Butler
had the following eugravod—“ Major General
B F. Bate to This -magnificent ser
vice is new in the portesiion of the republican
editor of tins city, to whom Butler donated it
D.d every editor who has defended tots"gold
robber” and coward receive t similar token of
his regards T—Old Guard.
A Mammoth Music Frast.—We «ee il *jW
tet there istobegiven, te 1
den, a music»l feetivw, w “ ®
tftt comprise 28,000
loss from local FUSS’S WTa
S’Cteml Thi/fe doing t^foga on a
big acale. v
B y A boy only seven year* old, whoaepa»
lie m Pieasentville, N. Y-, his
Nrw Orleans, July 10th.—The Times' cor
respondent report a terrible storm on the 3d.
Gens. Weitzel and Steele were at Brazos.
A largo number of tbe<r troops hod moved ap
tin Clarksville and White’s Ranch.
Gen. Steele had demanded of the Imperial
ists a surrender of the ordnanoe given them by
the rebel General Slaughter.
A drviiion of cavalry, under Gen. Mtrriett,
soon leaves Shreveport for Texas.
J&~ Two bright little girls died in Hart
ford within the pest few weeks from the ex
cessive exereive in jumping rope. One of
them had jumped mere then five hundred time*
• HT" The St. Joseph Union intimates pret- .
ty plainly, that, in the editor’s opinion, a re
turned rebel is “ a much more decent and
respectable man than tho Mayor of that
ty l young and handsome woman of Vini
oenei, led , forged her uacla’a
tained fifty dollare werto of dry goods. She
•voided arrest by a rap’d movement eastward.
tor In Virginia, the capital of Nevada, toere
ssrs. &•“«"»“» 0
tar At a recent picnic near Louisville a
watchman, who was trying to keep order was
fired at by some drunken follow*, end fell dead,
riddled with fifteen ball*.
tar- The feat chief of th* Polish ingffimtion,
iheAbbe Stanislaus Rizoako, who has hither
to been confined in the fo«»t of the district ot
Lubin, has been captured after a deeperperate
resistance. — , v -
gay Water communication between Rieh-
mond end Lynchburgia teetered, greatly facil
itating tobecoo shipments.
tar- a martial array is a much grander
BlghTgenwally than a martial comt