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The Weekly Sumter republican. (Americus, Ga.) 18??-1889, September 16, 1870, Image 3

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THE WEEKLY REPUBLICAN. riday Morning, September 15,1870 11! SURE YOUR PROPERTY i, c following safe and reliable Companies : [M lii.m.-H .V Mercantile Insurance Co., Of Loudon, England. mx Insurance Co., Of Brooklyn, New York. mriiS Mutual Insurance Co., Of Athens, Georgia. INSURE your life s?* Sullivan & Tinsley lave removed their Jewelry store to the house next to Dr. Tommy's Book store on Lamar street See advertisement. C£y-Tlic business houses of the city should all be numbered so that they could bo more readily designated. B&. The Democrats of Baker county have organized and declared in favor of Hon. Nelson Tift for Congress.- Other counties will soon follow in the same track. He is the man. Mat» Insurance Co., Of Macon, Georgia. W. T. DAVENPORT, i! l.ie New Drug Store, Lamar Street, Or to, SPEER & IIOOKS, A Broken*, comer Lamar Sc College »ts Democratic Meeting. Democratic party of Sumter ,,unty. and all others opposed to Radio- ile are requested to meet at the Court use in Americus, on SATURDAY, the I* inst. at 11 o’clock, A. M. for the pur- o of selecting delegates to the 2nd igressionol District Convention, to linate candidates for the Legislature, ml to appoint an Executive Committee. A fuli attendance is earnestly requested. RAILROAD NOTICE. T« (he Delegates of the New nan and Americus Railroad Con vention. resolution adopted by the Conven in' when it was in session at Geneva on c 15th day of Juno lost, the Chairman f the Convention was required to rens- s. nible the Convention (when a Charter iid Road was obtaine<l) at such time ml place as he might designate, and as . have been reliably informed that there \,. ts been a Charter granted to the corpo- _,rs of said Rood l»y the Legislature of orgia now in session, I therefore re st tlie Delegates of said Convention, well as the Corporators mentioned in :ii,l Charter, to assemble at 10 o’clock, , on Tuesday the 27th inst,, at New- (ia., to consider and pass upon bnsi- of importance to said Company. I©* The American Union, Swayze' paper, says the Hon. (?) Virgil Hillyer i prominently spoken of as a Radical can didate for Congress from the 2nd District. The question is who is this Hillyer ? Is he white or black f We confess not know ing such a man in the District tST The Macon Journal of the 9th, soys “ The members of the Democratic Committee are requested to meet in lanta on Thursday, Sept 1. ” The Edi tor got hold of tbo wroug Almanac, had been on a two or three months spree when he put that notice in. E&- A bill has been introduced in the Legislature to bring on an election for civil officers at the same time as that for members of the Legislature. r Maj. J. C. Giuffis, of the firm of Wadsworth & Co.,has just re turned from the North, where he has been engaged in baying up a stock tor the coming season. Though the trade of this bouse, since ita establishment, will compare favorably with that of any other house in Georgia, engaged in the same business, the stock io store and arriving is by far the most extensive and varied ever brought to this section. In Hardware, Tinware, House-Furnishing Goods, Agricultural Implements, Paints, Oils, Ac., the best only have been brought out by the Major, who selected the entire stock in person, not overlooking the simplest article. Country merchants, planters and oth- « who have been sending their orders to other markets for articles kept by these gentlemen will not only save mon ey by ordering from this house, but will find the articles of the best quality and manufacture. Customers will find attentive clerks al ways ready and willing to wait upon them. p*The streets of onr city are all named, and jet there is no way of indir eating them i it would not cost much to have the name of each street marked on small boards and put up at-each corner, which would be a great convenience to citizens as well as visitors. What will the Council say to this suggestion ? fissY* Freight on cotton from .Savannah to New York has advanced 25 cents per hundred. To ship a bag of cotton from Macon to New York, says the ('on dilu tion f dint, will coat about nine dollars, in cluding drayage Ac. The lost request of Bill Boaz, the negro murderer of Miss Burns in Calhoun county, is suggestive. He said: “Tell my brothers to throw away their fire arms and go and live with old rnu&sa the remainder of their days.” Ballous’s Monthly Magazine for October.—The appearance of Ballou’i Magazine for October reminds us that the evenings are growing longer and that the people will read to occupy their leisure hours. New such a magazine Balou’s is just what is wanted at the fire side. It contains so many good stories, so much poctiy of real merit, and many engravings of interest, and all for 15 cents single copies, or $1,50 per year, that we do not wonder at its circulation being the largest of auy magazine in the country. It deserves it, for it is enter prising and full of life. It is for sale at all periodical stores in the country.— Thomas & Tolbot, 05 Congress Street, Boston, are the publishers. U «*’t. ledina Of the Grand Lodge I. O. G. T. The next annual meeting of the Grand („]<»<•, independent Order of GoodTem- 1-ars will be held ut Americas, commenc- i" on Wednesday, the 5th of October t is expected that Representatives from wry Lodge in the State will bo in nt- -ixhuice. and that they will come pre- ived to nvike a report about the condi- i«m of their respective Lodge. Ample arrangements will l>e made to ntertain the Delegates and visiting mem- *•!> of the Order ,/m? of charge, during In* .sitting of the body. Papers throughout the State will please iotii-e. Sep. 10-td. Two friends, so mo years married and widely separated, lately exchanged telegrams thns: To . “All well. We have two pairs of twins. How is that for high?” “To . We have three little girls. Three of a kind beats two pairs!” tQr S. P. Boone has removed his stock of Furniture back to the Northwest cor- of the Public Square, where he will keep a fine selection of Walnut, Mahoga ny,Rose-Wood and Oak Furniture, Metal lic Burial Cases and other articles. Read advertisement. Notice to Correspondents. All letters relative to business intended <>r this office, to insure prompt attentions mist bo directed to the proprietors, IIan- .»-k, Gr.AU.vM k Reilly. tt-TU Nailed-A city Market-House. Bill Duncan, (colored,) was be fore Justice Callaway on the 12th, charg ed with having a plurality of wives. He was bound over in the sum of $150.00 to appear at the next term of the Supe rior Court. Religious.—Tlio 3rd Quarterly Meet ing for Ellavillc and Oglethorpe will bo held at Coucord the third Saturday and S» nday in Septemlwr. Diviuo service at Ellaville, Sunday, 8 P. M. J. B. McGeuee, Presiding Elder. tStif Onr old friend, S. Cohen, return ed from New York, on Saturdaj last, look ing ten years younger than when ho left home. He laid in an immense stock of goods of all qualities, a small lot of which are already iu store. In his selections ho has displayed good taste and judgment, and customers will find some of the finest goods in the city on his shelves. Both of his stores will bo literally jammed in a few tlnys. Iu submitting the subjoined lines to the perusal of our readers, we desire to say that the original poem, now in our possession, was found recently wafted about by the winds in Pork Place. The chirograpliy is juvenile, but evidently that of some little maiden, who thus ten derly repouds to the wooing of her boy ish lover. Wo wonder if either of Dr. Wilburn’s masculinities, or any of the young ladies of the College, could give us any information about this effusion.— “You bet,” we opiue so. Anyway the production does right well “ for high ” iu a poetic line. We publish it exactly as it s written, without alteration or addi tion : Loves Tkiai. Love thee yes but oh to leave this happy Home Leaving father Mother and Friends So dear With yon alone in foreign climate to rorne No friends to leade to bess us or to cheer No No I Cannot Messrs. Ofpenheimes A Fbaxk, determined to let the public know that they are “intown," with a largo and splendid assortment of Gent’s Famishing Goods, have caused to be erected in front of their clothing hall, a neat sign-board. By the way, these gentlemen having fit ted np their establishment, are now fol ly prepared to sell off their largo stock at reasonable rates. If yon cannot be fitted out of the goods on hand, just leave yonr name and measure and yon will be satisfactorily suited in a given time. - — Proverbs.—Count your very minutes; let no time slip yon. Pamper not the body; a yonth wants a bridal not a spur. A fine coat is bat a livery when person who wears it dis covers no higher sense than taht of a footman. Shun or break of all disputes with inferiors lest they loose their respect for yon. Never reveal thy secrets to any, except it be as much their interest to keep them as it is yours that they should bo kept. We never repent talking too little bat very often talking too much. “The Universal Aver.” On .my journeys over the continent—through Turkey, India, China, japau, Peru, Chill, Paraguay, Brazil, and Mexico, and the United States—in them all to s extent and in some to a great extent, I have found the universal Ayer represent ed by his family medicines, which often held in fabulous esteem. Whether they wiu their marvelous reputation by their cures, I know not, but I know that they have it to such a degree that it frequently gave me a distinguished i portance to have come from tho sai country. [Field’s letter from abroad. Railroad Freights in Georgia Re duced.—The Columbus Enquirer says: Tho Southwestern railroad advertises to ship cotton from this point to Savannah at 25 cents per 100 lb; to New York $125; Baltimore, $1 25: Philadelphia, $1 55; and to Boston at $1 70. s improving doily. irh" Bin &J*. A brake has at last been clamped upon the city police. WDu Some of the people say the city oust have a furlough from the black rule •i the next municipal election. t-£r The afflicted will find Walker’s Vinegar Bitters advertised in this paper, •iA they will nlsa find a good medicine in the Vinegar Bitters. The Ball season will soon be inau gurated, and there is no doobt that the disciples of Terpsichore will have ample opportunity to display their accomplish ments in the graceful art to their hearts’ content before it is ended. Cay That noble Roman, Representa tive Frank Wilclinr, of Taylor county, has at last succumbed to the fell destroy- death. He was a man thoroughly d,-voted to principle and right and in his death the State lias lost a valuable t-y Good and comfortable board can L- obtained for a school girl about ten or twelve years old, by applying immediate ly at ti.is office. tf. Fine Beef.—Mr. Wiley Chambless has ••nr thanks for some of the finest l»ecf Monk we have seen iu this market for Personal.—Col. Samuel Irwin of Macon, honored us with a call yesterday, as l*cen in the city for tho past two on important law matters. Tjie Southern Cultivator—The Sep tember number of this standard monthly , our table, filled with useful ami in teresting matter for the plantation, tho garden, and tho family circle. Terms, $2,00 a year. Address Win. & W. L Jones, Athens, Georgia. TBLEGEAPHIO. Death of a Printer.—Mr. Nathaniel Pinkham, a printer employed in the Telegraph and Messenger office, died in Macon last Sunday, of paralysis of the brain. The deceased was a man of un- ustiul intelligence and a good workman. At the time of bis death ho was President of Macon Typographical Union, by which organization, with the Good Templet* and Silver Cornet Band, ; all of which he was an honored member, he was buried last Monday morning. Dr7 W- W. FORD ret* a m tediatel; *U hours da v and ui clit. OQico oo North East corner of tho Public Square, Americus, Ga. Terms moderate, but FROM THE WAR. Special to the Daily Journal,] Washington, Sept. 13.—Telegrams from London state that the Paris corres pondent of tho Telegraph says, that the recognition of the U. S. Government was but little valued, being regarded merely as the exhibition of tho good will of a power that is without material weight in tho Europen system. There has been some considerable cav alry fighting at Chatteau Therny, in which the Prussians were repulsed with considerable loss. Soissons refuses to comply with the demand of the Prussian troops for a sur- nder. Theirs is iu London communicating with the English Foreign officer Immense posters have been posted on tho dead walls in Rome, proclaiming a Universal Italian Republic. The procla mation is signed by the Italian Republi- n Revolutionary Committee. Berlin, Sept. 13.—Bismarck’s official account of tho interview preceding the surrender of Napoleon at Sedan, says that tho Emperor sought better terms than had been offered by the Germans, but he Bismarck, refused any discussion this point The Emperor endeavored to have the entire French army pass in to Belgium, over its frontier and there surrender their arms, which was refused. The Emperor stated that ho deplored the war but had yielded wholly to public opinion in declaring war. Florence, Sept 13.—General Cordou- na, in command of the Italian troops on the Papal frontier, lias issued proclama tions in which he assures the inhabitants that he does not bring war but peace and order, leaving to tho administration full freedom of action and that theindepend- enco of the Holy See would not be viola ted. Tho Italian troops everywhere meet enthusiastic welcome. London, Sept. 13.—Tho Morning Post speaking semi-officially, says that the Neutral Powers have abandoned hopes of suspending hostilities, and that Minister Bancroft is making no fnrtlier efforts to wards a mediation. It is reported that Metz has surren dered unconditionally. U. S. Bonds at 90. Wo lenrn that on Sunday last Mr. Thos. Sullivan caught two gentlemen in his vineyard testing the quality of the grapes without his permission. He kind ly requested them to desist, and they per ceiving that he had a shot-guu on hand to enforce his request, concluded a move to prologate their stay in the sacred pre cincts would bo over-ruled, did as requir ed. Wonder if the Council was interest- i this move, or was it only a private ilank of the parties in question ? trir On Monday the 2Gth inst, our Jewish friends will close their stores for tho day, that being tho first day of the Jewir.li year 5G30. According to Usher and Calraet the time elapsed since the creation of tho world is 5870 years, mak ing a difference between Jewish chronol ogy of 220 years. Hales puts tho creation at 5411 years before Christ which would place the world at the venerable age of 0281 years; 651 years older than by Jew ish reckoning. 2?$uJ. H. Callaway k Co., of Fort Gaines, will furnish fresh Flour to ‘•bants and dealers at low prices. See ad vertisement. , tnif Beef sold in this city would bo '■i a much better grade if the animals, ^lulo living, were fed as they should be. todf* The camp-meeting which has been ;‘>ing on for the past two weeks in East Americus, closed on Sunday List. Police items are very scarce and of little interest. This speaks well for ibe general character of the citizens of EfXU S. M. Siesel & Bko. have in store and are daily receiving a largo and varied stock of Fall and Winter Goods, consisting of fine dress goods, gent’s and boy’s clothing, plantation goods, crock ery, and eveiything that comprises a full assortment. This establishment is fully prepared to suit customers in quality and style of goods at prices that defy competition.— Give them a call. The clothing store of M. Wachtel seems to be full of new goods, and yet learn that not half of his stock has arrived. In looking over the clothing of this estab lishment we find one of the best selections we have seen in the city since the war, and gentlemen who buy ready-made cloth ing should make it a point to call at this house and examine such articles as they may wish to purchase, wo feel confident that they will be pleased both with the goods and the price. ISTEBESTINO TO GOOD TEMPLARS.—CoL White, President of the Macon and West- Railroad, gives information that all delegates to the Convention of the Grand Lodge of Good Templars ut Americus on October 5tb, will be passed over his road at half fare, provided they have tbo prop- • credentials 03 delegates. We hope the Presidents of the other Roads in the State will follow Col. White’s example. krif-The Deputy Sheriffs of this conn- y have both resigned their position in ’filer to try a more lucrative business. Win. A. Byrd offers a fine Flint kiver Plantation for rent. See adver- fciY* l)r. O. P. Tommy’s Book Store is now th® next door below Brown’s Con- f'ctionery, Lamar stieet See notice. Maj. H. K. Daniel,a well known citi- Wn Ibis county, died suddenly, in this ntv on Friday night, 9th inst “ There is a time for all things. ” **nt from the success we’ve had in collect- 1UR we f ear that the (inis for certain o! our patron* to be honed has escaped their uo- To Correspondents—Notwithstanding o have, time and again, notified corres pondents that their names mnst accom pany communications, wo are continually receiving articles for publication without the name of the author. For this reason, and because the writer baa failed to com ply with the established rule of this of fice, requiring payment for communica tions recommending persons for office, we decline publishing “ Voters” article. Ye that hath babies should call on Sirrine & Son at once and examine the beautiful carriages just brought ont by the janior of tho firm, who selected them in person during his late visit North.— These baby cabs aro certainly the hand somest ever brought to this market, and for style and finish are hard to beat.-— As babies are numerous in this section and carriages in great demand, an early call is neceencry to secure one. Fresh oysters arrived at Addison’s Saloon on Lamar street, yesterday, pack- i ice. They were large and delicious. He will receive them daily, hereafter, aud will furnish them to his customers any manner they may bo called for. Oar office devoured n quart yesterday after- i, for him, and lor which we herein return the thauks of the craft. J“ Is there no city law prohibiting water from being thrown from windows upon tho streets bclcw ? If not, there should be one. A man passing under an open window, a day or two ago, came very near receiving a bucket-full of slops, emptied from the window, on his head. As it was, his clothes were badly spatter ed and were unfit to bo worn. icily cash. Day Tho Atlanta Intelligent opt 1 lmlc LOUIS NAPOLEON. strong ly in favor and heartily endorses tho let ter of Judge Linton Stephens. Just w expected. The Intelligencer will en dorse anything or anybody that will take strength from the Democratic party. Bard of the True Georgian wants Napoleon to bring $30,000,000 to Atlanta and build a hotel. Aud if lie did, that Bard would know well how to reach a part of that $30,000,000. BGL J. C. Kimball offers a premium of a $25 work-table, for the best specimen of darned stockings exhibited at the State Fair, to be competed for by girls under fourteen years of age. SPEER & HOOKS, BANKERS & BROKERS, AMERICUS, GA., B UY and KELL STOCKS, BONDS, GOLD, SILVER and EXCHANUE. . Notes and Drafts collected ut Banker’s With the captnre of the French Em peror at Sedan, terminated the success ful public career of one of tho most re- markabio men of the Nineteenth Century. For twenty-two years he has loomed up before the oyes of the world as tho graml central figure iu European politics. A nod from him disturbed the cutire con tinent. At a word from liis imperial lips embattled millions rushed into the field aud the thunder of his artillery shook the thrones of Europe to their very foundations. And yet this autocrat was not born great; nor was greatness thrust upon him. His career was planned by himself ; his achievements were executed by himself; aud lie is alike responsible for the glory of his successes and the hu miliation of hi3 defeats. The architect of his fortunes, he was, at the same time, the author of liis ruin. them that it was bnt the beginning of a general -revolutionary movement Tho E )t was discovered and crashed, and venturer arrested. He was sent to Paris. Louis Phillippe felt that he could afford to be magnanimous. He present ed the conspirator with three thousand dollars and shipped him to New York.— He remained in the United States several months? and many contradictory stories are told of his adventures and personal habits. It Mens to be pretty dear that he would not pay Ids hotel bills, and that he led a dissipated life, but, at the same time, he continued his studies and con fidently proclaimed bis intention to oc* cupy the throne of his nude. The ill ness of his mother recalled him to Switz erland, and he returned to that country shortly before her death. In 1839 he published the “Idees Nspoleonienness,” a political work whioh contributed much to the revolution of 1848. HIS FAILURE AT BOULOGNE. In 1840 he made another unsuccessful attempt, landing, at Boulogne with a handful of men and a tame eagle, ho was driven into the water, captnred, tame eagle and all, and sent to Paris under guard. Louis Philippe behaved wonder- fuly wclL He had tho adventurer tried by tho House of Peers and sentenced to perpetual imprisonment. The castle of Ham, lieer tho Belgian frontier, was se lected os tho place of confinement. In this quiet retreat Louis Napoleon passed six years. Ho devoted himself to politi cal studies and wrote several works of a decided political tendency, and of con siderable ability. Bnt ho soou wearied of his confinement, and the result was that, one fine morning, Louis Philippe was startled by the information that his prisoner had escaped. It was true. Dis guised os a common workman, he left the prison made his way to the Belgian frontier, and in a few days uade|his ap pearance in London, where ho created some excitement among literary meu and politicians. THE REVOLUTION OF 1848. Than came the great revolution of 1848. Franco declared for a Republic. Louis Napoleon was elected a Deputy to tho National Assmbly. Great opposition was manifested nud he wrote a very art ful letter tendering his resignation. A reaction followed. He was re-electod by four departments, and took his seat in the National Assembly. The repnblican nature of his writing and the influence of his name built up a strong party. He was elected President of the Republic by a majority of over 4,000,000 votes. THE COUP D’ETAT. . For three veors President Bonaparte remained at the head of the Republic.— He schemed and plotted all tho time in order to gain tho confidence of tho peo ple. But opposition was rampaut— Nothing could conciliate it. The Presi dent finding re-election impossible de termined that he would carry out his long cherished plan. Everything was quietly rangod and, ou the 2d of December, 1851, the coup d etat was an accomplished fact. Ou tho morning of that day ho Bad nearly 100 prominent meu seized in their beds; tho Assembly was forcibly dissolved; Paris declared in a state, of siege, and, in suppressing the disorder which followed, over 5,000 citizens were slaughtered, and some 27,000 transported to the pouul colonies of Cayeuue and Africa, whero the greater number died. Kf Advftiict a on Gold and Silver Wo aro alao Agents far some of liable Fire and Life Insurance com country. July 21 tf. Don't Do It The Atlauta Constitution publishes the following special from tho chairman of the National Democratic Executive Com mittee : Washington, Sept. 10.—No member of Congress who cannot take the i clad oath will be admitted. Mr. Stephens’ advice will be fatal, if followed. We respectfully urge the nomination of only such ns can take that ontli. Sam. J. Randall, Chairman. Minister Dismissed for Irreverence. A preacher at Waushara, Wisconsin, has been discharged for being personal to his hearers. He said: “If yon should take a barrel aud fill it with the Holy Ghost? and another and fill it with whis key, and call the congregation np and let you take your choice, tho whiskey would be gone first” A protracted meeting is now pro- Rressingin the Baptist Church of this l-luee. The evening services are becom es quite interesting. Section 5 of .the City Ordinances ondaluod of -Nni«aoai'M» violated "MJninSt , i . , .Chattooga county will make corn, h to do the people five year*. New oorn Is offered at 83 cents per bushel in the heap. . t©- Marshal McMahon, though badly wounded in the engagement beforeSe- dsn, is not dead, as waaiepprted.*. Anti-Secret Society Organization. We aro threatened with the revival of the old onti-Masonic party, under another name. The new organization is evan gelical in character, and is composed of the reformed Presbyterian, Northern Baptist and Christian Churches." One of ita objects is to exclude from the chnrch ’all persons who havo any connection whatever with secret societies of any kind. I0uA French paper says tho Prussians aro wonderfully well informed of every thing that goes on, even to the smallest details. Borne days ago a regiment of Uhlans entered a village through which the French urmy had passed four and twenty hoars before. The French had with great difficulty obtained 3,000 rations from the country people, the Prussians required 25,000; they were told that it was impossible to comply with this demand, and that by completely des poiling tho inhabitants it would be im possible to colloct more than a quarter of what was claimed. Tho commandant pulled some notes ont of his pocket and looked through them. “Where Shultz ?’’ said he. “ Here am I, com mandant,” replied on honest fellow, red dening with pride at finding himself known to so powerful a person. “Yon have three cows, and 100 hens. I know where yon have hidden jour oats, you withdrew your flour yesterday. Be so good os to fetch all that, and be quick about it.” Thus the commandant tilled all the inhabitants one after the other, and proved to them that he was as well acquainted as themselves with their re sources. It is needless to add. that the 45,000 rations were made np in an hoar’s time. The Prussians act in this manner everywhere, thanks to the skill and num ber of their spies; and this explains how such great numbers always seem .well provided with food. Equino Powders restor Hcpse* and Cattle. i question about Uquin* Uamodioa. Kquins Powders produce a natural change. Homo and Cattle owner* uo Equino Remedies. PERRY DAVIS’ PAIN ETT.T.KH Has become an article of commerce—which no medicine ever became before. It is a* much an item in every bill of good* *ent to oouuttymer- chanti as tea, coffee or sugar. Tliia upe&ks vol umes in its favor.—Glens’ Falla Mctecnger. Rev. H, L. Vanmeter, Burundi, antes, “Tlko ain Killer has bcoome an almost indispensible rtide in my family.* Hundreds of imaoiomriea give similar testi- tony of ita virtues. Rev. J. G. 8team* writes, “I oouaider Urn beat miedj I know .of far dyspepsia. Rev. J&bex L. Swan says, “I have used it fur ▼ears in my ftniilv, and consider it an invalua ble remedy." llev. M. II. Blxbj write*, **I have bad occa sion to use tho Pain Killer very frequently dnr- : Tg my resideuco in Burundi, and have found it' , very useful medicine.* Sold by all druggists. >r ol al . REPORT OF THE COTTON MARKET. Furnished by Horrold, Johnson A Co. Aukucit*, Ga., SoptoatW Utl», 187l*. Our cotton market i* quite active at 13 cents for low middlings—middlings to strict middlings would command 151 to 15J. Reaeipta for the past two days luvo been one hundred and sixty . The plaid rs sell as last aa (hov bring it to market. Ujhoox September 14, evening.—Cotton; mid dlings 1G}. \r Yoke, Kept. Id.—Gut ton weak; uplands fair; middlings 17J. Liverpool, Sept. Id. uooi uplands 9j; Orleans 0J. .—Cotton closed firm AMERICUS MARKET. Corrected expressly for the Repnblican llquino Jlcmedics.overtop everything. A fat man at Wilmington, N. C., went in swimming, and the people turned out and were abouito harpoon him thinking he was. a whale. They have discovered * a method of thinning out tho over abundant popula tion' of Japan. Kerosene lamps have lieen introduced into that conntty. The father of Lonis Napoleon Louis Bonaparte, the third brother of tho first Napoleon. In common with the rest of the family, he stood in awe oi his magnificent elder brother, and, reali zing his dependent position, suffered himself to bo swayed to and fro, like a pendulum, at his will. Napoleon forced him to marry Hortense Beaulmrnais, the beautiful and giftedd aughter of bis royal spouse the Empress Josephine. Louis and Hortense were already engaged to different parties and viewed the match with mutual repugnance. But the iron will of Nnpoleou never bent before such trilling obstacles, and ho commanded the marriage. There was no appeal. Hor tense broke her engagement with the gallant Duroc, and Louis sorrowfully yielded to the necessity of the occasion. They were married, and Louis accepted the throne of Holland. But tho splen dors of royalty only gilded the misery of tho unhappy pair. There was continual strife between them, and it has been as serted that the fair Hortense proved false to a marriage vow, which was in itself false, and lavished her smiles aud her favors upon a prominent Dutch Admiral. The story may have been a foul slander, but it is certain that when her third child, Louis Napoleon Bona parte, the subject of this sketch, was born, tho husband of Hortense was more snprised than gratified, and would not have recognized him as his son had it not been forJ.hu urgent recommendation of his august brother. HIS JUVENILE CAREER, Hortense and her husband separated forever soon after this event, and Lonis Napoleon, two years after his birth, which occured iu 1808, was baptised by Cardinal Fescli, Napoleon nud Maria Louisa acting as god-parents. Louis Napoleon and his brother were tho only heirs to tho French throne until the birth of the King of Rome, and were consequently very important personages. Rut the star of Napoleon was suddenly obscured by the dark cloud of an evil dostiny, aud, after the eventful Hundred Days, the Empire was shattered to frag ments, and Waterloo. When the illus trious captii e left his capital for tho last time, Louis Napoleon, .then seven years old, embraced him, and even then a vogue longing for revenge may have filled tho boy’s mind and decided the career, which, in after years was to give him sovereign sway and masterdom. HE BECOMES A REVOLUTIONIST. The Revolution of 1830 came and with it a momentary gleam of hope to the Bonapartes. But Louis Phillippe re fused Louis Napoleon’s request that he might bo allowed to enter the French army, and the youthful adventurer re turned to Italy to take part in the at tainted revolution in Romaga, in 1831. France and Austro crashed the move ment, and Lonis Napoleon barely suc ceeded in escaping from the country in the disguise of a footman. More intri gues followed without any important results, and Louis Napoleon found him- seif after tbe death of his brother aud the Duke DeReiehstadt, tho heir to the throne of the Bonaparte*. He gave him self up to political and military studies. A work from his pen, published in 1832, entitled “Reveries Pohtiqaes,” declared that France could only be restored to her former glory and prosperity by a mem ber of tiie Bonaparte family—that other could unite tho development of Republican ideas with tho military' of tho people. He also publish “Manual ol Artillery,” stud to be a val uable contribution to military science. A blow silenced opposition. No man dared to raise his voice. Tho usurper obtained control of the army; proclaimed himself Emperor “ by grace of God and the will of the French people,” and, after dis charging his mistress, married the beauti ful Eugenie, the daughter of the Count ess of Montijo. Then followed an’olliance with England. Tho adventurer who had once paced tho streets of London as o special policeman, was the guest ot Vic toria and Albert, and received from tho hands of the English Queen the Order of the Garter, llespectablo meu wondered and acquiesced. The Empire was peace. Order reigned. Money was abundant, and France moved rapidly onward in civilization and prosperity. * United with England aud Turkey, he humbled the pride of Russia, and, iu 1859, he con ducted the brilliant Italian campaign in person, giving Austria a blow from which she has not yet recovered. ( MOXTUOUKRY A SHAW. 8YRUPS—90@SI 50 SUGARS—:lflfig’JO. FISH—Kitts fi 50. 4 bbla $5 0C<3W 5(1 4 bbl *9 imctli 00. Bbls $16 00^00 00. BUTTER—Goshen 50c. Country 00 VfilO. EGGS—Buying 23c. Selling 30c. LARD—Prime Leaf 25c. FLOUR—28 00®111 00 aocurding to quality. CANDLES—Adamantine, 18ci t^ box, retail 25o. LuciKViLLE, Kv., September 10,1870. Provisions iu moderate demand. Mesa Pork 27 00. Bulk meats 134 16 and 104 tor Shoulder* clear rib and clear aide* t 1 ’ Bacon 14V 174 and 181< — - - — and clear sulea. Hams 21V. Lard IG*. Cheese aro cash prices—time orders j higher. Baffcing in good demand and most lioldere ing higher prices 30 for Hemp and — ‘hough some bolts c - *-' 11 ‘ )i aiid 30 on short t FEARS BARTLEY A CO. Granberry & Co., Save just opened tiieik FARM FOR SALE. OKA ACRES land far salo jti Sunder county, OtIU 4* m Hen from the city or Americus; im provement fair, can U6 bought very cheap for Apply to J.'VL Wheatley & Cb 'or the under- Change of Schedule. Southwxsmn Rumuun Ctoquat. i - Omcr, Maoop, Ga., September 3,1870. ( O N and after tbs 4 th ins taut, tho Mail jmd Passenger trains oa this road will bo runs* follows: 3M.VXEVS mail Leave Macon .7M'a* Arrive at Columbus .... .1:20 ru Lsavo Columbus .12:30 r M Arrive at Macon .62)0 r M coLUMura Nimrr romovr ax» aivowmoiutios. Leave Macon . -8:15 v n Arrive at Columbus. 427 a m Leave Columbus ..v..... .. .805 rx ' ostilssxn...............^.S.-sAdD au snraULA MAIL V*MV. Leave Macon.. Arrive at Eofanla... 4^»8 n Leave Enfaula M Arrive it Macon ^ ..'..,..4:50 r« curauLA kiout .maaoT axo juxximmodatw.n. Leave Maoou. ^.W»0 r M Artivo at EutanU. .104)0 a m Leave Euraula . JkW r R Arrive at Maobn .5:07 am Eufaula moil train connects daily at Sinith villa with Albany mail, and at Cuthbc-rt with Fort Gaines mail train. - Faaeoiigers by Enfaula night accommodation train leaving Macon on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursday* and Fridays wQl connect with Albany accommodation train at SmithviUe. The Fort Gaines accomodation train Connects at Cuthbcrt every Tuewlay and Thursday. - VIRGIL POWERS, Engineer and tfupbrtatendcnt. Medical Card. D R. j. W. SHROPSHIRE having pormtnciitly located in Sun for couuty, uflera bis pm- feebional service* to the public, and re*{iectfHliy aolicita *bhare of patronage. Can be found at bis office at. Plains of Dan, daring the day, and at Ida residence at night. All call* promptly attended to. Plains of Dure, Sumter oounty, Ga. sept 1 ly Lands I Lands! W ANT TO BUY—Two GOOD PLANTA TIONS of 700 to 1000 acre* each—8 or VO mile* of America*. Also ond of S00 or 400 acre* 4- or 5 mile* ot American. . Waaxt to Remt. A Good Farm in Snmfor county, 800 to 500 acre*,or larger. A reliable and induatriona ten ant furnished. aag 27 lm J. A. AN3LEY, Att’y at Law. Fair at Macon. T HE tlrat Fair of the Central Georgia Agri cultural and Manufacturing Company will lm held upon tbo ground* of the company wxr Ocromm 3i> to OoroBEn 8tu inclusive. We have tbe finest building lor Exhibition o overed with shingles, there la ample protection again*train and run. THE RACES will be very attractive, aa fino Kentucky stock is ou tho way, and Georgia trotter* are now being infoi ma(ion write t< T. L. M! aug 27 Ot ___ S. COHEN, O THE DECLINE ASD FALL OF THE EMPIRE. But here tho most brilliant chapters of this romance end. The Mexican business of 1861 was the first downward step.— Louis Napoleon declared his intention reconstruct the Latin races iu America, a project which ho thought feasible in consequence of the great Southern rebel lion. But affairs took an uuexpected turn. The cause of the Uuion triumph- Maxmiliau was nimble to hold his i, and tho result was disaster, defeat and disgrace. This failure shook popu lar confidence in Napoleon’s iufalibility. Opposition again manifested itself. Go u- ciliation was tho policy, and hence the Plebiscitums. An incurable disease fasten ed upon him and life became a horrible burden. No wonder that he made takes. Over tho Rhine a new danger menaced him. Tho States of tho North German Confederation were combining together and ho frit that only a bold stroke of successful audacity could save him. The first thing needed was a pre text and that was found in the candidacy of Holienzolcm for the Spanish throne. Every ono knows how flimsy was this excuse for war. Thou camo the declara tion of hostilities against Prussia, and after a campaign of one month—a cam paign of unparalleled disaster to Franco —the battle of Sedan accomplished his overthrow. We may well ask what next? Bnt it is useless to speculate upon the rapidly shifting present. The public career of Napoleon is probably at an end. He great, and posterity will give him due credit. He was a crimual and he has suffered for it But the story of his life is yet to be written. Tbe record will be blaek indeed, but it will be relieved by somo spleuded services aud illustrious achivoments. SPRING STOCK, At Panic Prices, O A.BU BUYERS AT LESS THAN THE COST OF MANY AR- Tlie Cash System. O ISX A. CREDIT, auiT wc bavo but Wo repeat this, for the benefit of those who may Buying onr Goods, as-wo do, from IMPORTERS, AND MANUFACTURERS any of them BY THE PACKAGE, and WITH HE MONEY, wc can supply GOUNTRY MERCHANTS DELAYS ARE DAHOEBOIS. That poor, emiciated Consumptive, who is beyond all hope of recovery, might now be hale aud hearty had lio not noglectod that alight cobgli. Be advised, if you have a cough or cold, get at once* bottloof DR. TUTTS EX PECTORANT aud you will *oon be relieved— Do not pat it qf. GOING TO SLEEP. The light is fading down the eky, The shadows grow aud multiply, I hear the thrnah’* evening song. But I have borne with toil and wrong So long, so long 1 Dim dreams my drowsy aenaea drown— So, darling, Idea my eyelid* down. My life’s brief spring went wasted by, My summers ended fruitlessly; I learned to banger, strive and wait— I found you,—lovo oh, happy fate 1 Bo late, so late! Now all my fields axe turning brown— Bo, darling, kiss my eyelids down ; Oh, blessed sleep! oh, perfect rest! Thus pillowed on your faithful breast; Nor life nor death is wholly drear, O, tender heart since yon are here. So dear^aodearl Sweet love, my aoul * sufficient crown! Now, darling, Usa my eyelids down! But Lonis Napoleon was of too rest less and impatient a nature to remain long engaged in such peaceful pursuits. In 1836 he suddenly made his appearanco &t Strasbourg and endeavored to iueite a mutiny among the soldiers, assuring WANTED, ousand Founds of Cotton and LI RAGS, pnreha We have a beautiful 11m of PLAIN, CHECKED and STRIPED JAPANESE SILKS, Colored and Black Satin Striped GRENADINES, very handsome: plain Black Iron BAREGE, BLACK SILK: extra fine Black BOMBAZINE; Printed LINEN DRESS GOODS, Tho moat beautiful stock of Printed LAWNS, coheres and onoAEiux MUSLINS we ever id. Some handsome STRIPED PIQUES, iwatyle; PRINTS. BLEACHED and BROWN S1IU1TING3 and HEET1NGS of all widths and on ali tie*. STICS in groat 'call the attention of the citizens of Americas and surrounding coun try to the fact that he is prepared to make all kinds of CUSTOM-MADE WORK at tho shortest notice. Wo have Two European Workmen who will givo satisfaction to tbo trade. Owing to tlie fact that be has had a good patronage for fourteen years from tbo public, he reds able and is willing to cut and make clothes at moderately low prices, so aa to save the ladies the trouble of making them, as he can then better fulfil his above promise: No > fit,,no_ pay. Repairing and 8. COHEN, REMOV A.L.. S. P. BOONE H AVING removed to tbe old stand occupied by 1dm last year—known as tho O. M. Hay bnildiug—fo now manufacturing, and keeps con stantly on hand a toll supply of v Pino Furniture. PARLOR SETS, In Walnut and Mahogany; CHAMBER SETS, With and without marble tops COTTAGE BETS, BEDSTEADS,MATTRESSES Chairs,* Baskets, Brooms WINDOW SHADES, WALL PAPER STRIPED and PLAID DOM variety. Low priced and Kslra Good Ticking, HOSIERY, 08NABURGS, rJU-ow-CAsx ij.nex, and 104 LINEN SHEETING BELOW COST. BOOTS AND SHOES, Hats, Umbrellas and Parasols, Oil Cloth* and Table linen and Window Shades, CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES, CoUonades, Linen Ducks and Coatings FANS, a very large stock ot Crockery and Glassware, Plated Spoons and Forks, Table and Pocket Knives, Ivory handled Knives, without forks; Candles, Soaps, Soda, FINE TEAS, Royal Baking Powders, (A vary auperior article); Potash and Starch, Fine Smoking and Chewing Tobacco. Traveling Bag* and B—kata, ciarsmos I METALLIC CASES AND COFFINS In great variety. Repairing promptly attended to. Orel ora filled with satisfaction ana dispatch LOST. A POCKET DAY BOOK containing school ac counts to the amount of $253 00. Lost between Joseph Pickett’s and Plains of Dura.— Any iu formation concerning it will be thankful ly received by the undersigned. E.O. BROWN, for wl ich cash will bepaid. CARPETINGS! very handsome Tapestry Broaeds, aa low aa they can be bought in any mirket in Georgia. A small consignment of beautiful WALL P A P E AT NEW YORK COST! tv All are respectfully invited to call and examine onr stock. We charge nothing for showing our goods. GRANBERRY & CO. ' Americas, April 12, tf. aeptl tf Preston, da. For Rent. TYYILL be rented to the highest bidder, on the wv first Tuesday in November next! the PLANTATION belonging to the estate of Ben ton Byrd, late of said county, deceased, for and Great Reduction in Prices! Barber Shop. and ahavingto the following rates : Hair-cutting 25 eta. Shampooing, 25 eta. Shaving, 15 eta. ;■ HENRY ANDERSON, ‘ sag 181m Successor to J. B. Covington. DEMOCRATIC! DEMOCRATIC! Democratic to the. Backbone, old Hotel, supplied with tho best ‘ a liis special attention to lie glad to meet liis old d all ethers who mayfavor him with W. J. OWENS. Americus, Aug. 4th 1870 tf.