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MACON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1800.
Gen. Horace Capron.
The distinguished Commissioner of Agricul
ture, at Washington, was among our visitors
yesterday. Gen. 0. is a man who would be
classed among the “elegant” in person and
manners—Blight in build, a little under average
height, with a large head, finely poised, and
surmounted by wavy hriir well frosted by our
busy old Father Time. He is an enthusiast in
the great concerns of his office and the vast in
terests of agriculture.
In the talk which followed, Gen. Capron in
sisted upon the necessity of diversifying South
ern agriculture—of « timdrj abandonment by
the Southern people of the plan of putting all
eggs in the cotton basket. True, he said, it is
impossible while cotton bears its present high
price, to attack the cotton mania with much
success; but your people ought to feel that tho
present condition is exceptional. You cannot
reasonably expect it to continue long. You are
getting now for a little more than half a crop,
sixty-four millions more money than you real
ized for the great crop of 1859. This high price
is contingent only on short supplies, which are
•onstantly increasing both in tho East and the
West. The British are pushing cotton culture
in the East Indias with an intelligence and an
application of labor and outlay which must in
time lead to still more decisive results.
You, down here, are concentrating all your
energies on cotton culture. Both of you will
soon produce a surplus. An addition of half a
a million bales will reduce prices five or six
cents. Practically, the more you swell the crop
the less you get for it; and every suggestion of
sound economy warns you to diversify your
products. Your country is admirably adapted
to the cereals—the grasses—fruits, and particu
larly grapes. Turn your attention, in part, to
these, before over-production has reduced your
cotton to too low a price.
With plenty of grass and plenty of stock come
themeans of recuperating your lands and all
the needed facilities of high culture, which will
produce three bales of cotton to the acre, and
therefore enable you to sell tho crop at a lower
price and still reap a handsome profit
Gen. Capron, we are glad to say, was pleased
with Georgia—with the Fair and the people.
He said a very largo share of the attention of
his department would be devoted to the South,
and he was anxious to make it useful to the
people our section.
gome of tlio I.cssons.
Some of the lessons of the Exhibition are very
obvious, it has been a grand one in the amount
and variety of the exhibits and the public at
tendance. In both these important particulars
it was far in advance of the anticipations of this
print. That the exhibition was not ready on
the day appointed, is a remark that we have no
doubt will bo made bfall its successors down to
the end of time. X-good part of the unreadi
ness, in this case, was due to railway blocks and
interruptions in great linos of transit. Every
merchant in town was behind in his consign
ments of goods, and since it is the .universal
fashion of exhibitors to calculate time closely so
to incur as little expense as may bo in mak
ing an exposition of their wares, the effect upon
them may be imagined. An interruption in the
course of transit is fatal to all timely arrange
ment of the goods. But as wo remarked a few
days ago, no such exhibition was ever ready to
the day or is ever likely to be.
The experience, however, of the present Fair
suggests a few patent lessons which should be
laid to heart.
1. It was too late in the season. The weather
too cold and inclement, and the exposure of
ladies and children to November blasts and
rains might well be avoided. The Fair should
be assigned to some period in the latter part of
2. AnExecutive Committee of thirty, scattered
all over the State and meeting once in two
months, is a very inefficient Board of Manage
ment, necessarily. Ten active men, with the
officers of the Society and a heavy majority
of them residing at the place of exposition, as
the case in Alabama, wonld do much better.
3. Too much of compactness and convenience
sacrificed to a mile race track. If any such
track is made it should be a mere addendum to
the regular fair grounds, and not come in to
separate the exhibits and necessitate such tedi
ous rambles to reach them. If any track is in
troduced into the grounds it should be a small
The People at the Fair.
Every visitor has been struck with admiration
at the appearance of the popular throng at the
State Fair. Col. Knox, who, as a private citizen,
and as President for some years past of the
State, and a county agricultural society in Penn
sylvania, is very familiar with such gatherings,
says he never saw oso to compare with it in
point of intelligence, order, sobriety, good man
ners, and the splendid physique of the people,
women and men.
CoL Forney and others of our Northern visit
ors made substantially the same admissions.
Solon Robinson, of the New York Tribune, who
has been in attendance upon Fairs for a life
time, says the appearance of such a concourse,
so well and richly dressed, in so short a time
after a ruinous war, is the most wonderful illus
tration of the recuperative energy of a people ho
ever saw. He could never have believed if he
had not seen it. When we asked him how they
compared with similar gatherings in other parts
of the country, his terse reply was, “ As well as
For our own part, we have taken a pride and
satisfaction in the oppearance and demeanor of
tho people—the grace and loveliness of the wo
men and the substantial and dignified demeanor
of the men of Georgia and Eastern Alabama,
that we can hardly express.
4. There should be no side-show charges un
der the patronage of the Society, but the peo
ple should be admitted to all that the Society
has to exhibit at one charge and that as light an
5. Tho grounds and buildings being laid out
and prepared, should then bo carefully plotted,
allowing an appropriate share to each class of
exhibits according to the number of entries,
and exercising a sound judgment and taste in
the order in which the different classes are ar
ranged, both in the buildings and on the grounds.
Each of these allotted divisions and classifica
tions should be in charge of a special commit
tee, or a particular momber of the Executive
Committee, who should be constaptly on the
ground to supervise the reception of good3, and
assist and counsel with exhibitors.
6. It is evident that the President of the So
ciety or a duly authorized committee should re
ceive all invited guests on their arrival, and
provide them with proper entertainment.
7. The arrangements for transportation to the
Fair Grounds should be better ordered, and
more comprehensive than our's have been. If
the present Fair Buildings and Grounds become
the property of ‘the Society, they must be
reached by a double-track street railway.
We set down these ideas loosely as they oc
cur to us, for the benefit of future State Agri
cultural Exhibitions, wherever they may be
held. This one.has shown what may be done.
It has been a great success'in. spite of inexpe
rience and bad weather, Tjhe next one, we
hope, will display a large improvement.
Prof. Henry of the Smithsonian In
Everybody who has approached this venera
ble gentleman, is equally charmed with the sim
plicity of his manners and the wonderful amount
of curious, interesting and valuable scientific in
formation which flows from him in conversa.
tion. His affability is as great as his learning,
and his mind is a vast storehouse of well ar
ranged and well digested knowledge. He ap
pears to be equally well posted and instructive
an all subjects of human interest, in the largest
sense of the term. It has never been our good
fortune to meet with his equal. He has .hun
dreds of pupils in Georgia and the South, who
will heartily endorse all we say, and t>; pleased
to learn that their revered instructor is in the
enjoyment of fine health and spirits, and is well
pleased with this his first visit so far South. We
hope he will be persuaded to come again and
Coi. T. P. Knox, of Pennsylvania.
We had a very pleasant call from this gentle^
man yesterday, a distinguished Pennsylvanian
but as we loarned from him, a native Georgian.
He spent the first twelve years of his life in
Savannah, where his father, also a native Geor
gian, was engaged in business. Col. Knox is a
man of fine personal appearance and highly
pleasing address—a genial, frank and intelli
gent gentleman. He wa3 much gratified with
affairs in Georgia, and said that but for his extra
ordinarily pleasant belongings in the old Key
Stone State, he-would take up his abode here.
He liked the climate and he liked the people.
He thought immigration from the Northern
States would be large, and that several of his
fellow-excursionists to the Georgia State Fair
would become property holders and residents of
The writer took occasion of the Thansgiving
Holiday, to walk over the Fair building and
grounds.. Whatever opinions may bo expressed
to the contrary, the exhibition itself is magnifi
cent. It far exceeds in mngnitudo the antici
pations of the Telegraph. Tho whole of that
immense building—the Laboratory—is filled
with trophies of art and ingenuity, and the up
per floor—a hall between three and four hun
dred feet in length, is crowded with interesting
objects. Splendid pianos, costly furniture,
beautiful pictures, plate, jewelry, embroideries,
cloths, clothing for ladies and gentlemen, books,
carpeting, boots and shoes, crockery, harness,
plants, fruits, confectioneries, preserves, and
many hundred articles of household and per
sonal adornment and utility are here in endless
Below in the first story tho show in machine
ry and agricultural implements is literally
grand, and fills the whole space. Outside are
horse powers, cotton presses, ploughs, wagons,
carriages, Btock and fowls, besides a great many
outside shows of all lands.
The sight at the amphitheatre or hippodrome
was literally magnificent. That immense circle
built to accommodate ten thousand people was
orowded—not a foots’ space was lost. It was
living bank of human flowers—brilliant'with all
hues and radiant with Georgia loveliness. The
hippodrome contained eight or ten thousand.
The grounds outside were thronged. The
Laboratory building was literally a press above
and below, and "Huff’s Rink, outside "and inside,
was a sea of life. The whole represented an
assemblage of fifteen to twenty thousand people
and constituted one of the most brilliant scenes
wo ever beheld.
Laying of tlie “Corner Slone” of St.
George’s Church, Griffin, Ga.
On Monday, the 18th instant, Bishop Beck
with notified tho rector of St. George's Church,
that he intended to visit Griffin on tho 13th and
14th. It was decided immediately to call on
the Bishop to lay the Comer Stone of St.
George’s Church,"although there would not be
time to call together any of the Clergy from
different parts of tho Diocese. Tho Bishop was
detained in Newman by the necessities of the
work in that new field, nntil the morning of the
13th, and did not reaoh Griffin until 14 o’clock
p. in All preparations and arrangements be
ing completed on Saturday, it was thought
proper to have the sacred service performed on
Sunday. Therefore, at 3 o'clock on that day,
the congregation assembled at St. George’s
Chapel, and from thence marched in procession
headed by the members of the fraternity of
Odd Fellows, who, from their own rooiq joined
their friends and fellow-citizen3 in giving ex
pression to the sentiment of the day. Arriving
near the ground, the Bishop and Rector, fol
lowed by the wardens, vestiymen, and building
committee, advanced between open ranks to
ward the north-east comer of the chancel of the
now edifice, saying the psalm appointed in the
service for laying thtf “Cornerstone.” A list
of documents deposited, was read by the Ju
nior Warden, Capt. John M. Hill.
Then tho voice of the Bishop, rising alone
amid tho assembled throng, (in nnmber four or
five hundred,) fell full upon every ear like the
blast of a trumpet. The service ended, the
Bishop commenced a short address, which, by
a kind of elective affinity,, seemed to gather into
itself only the thoughts most appropriate at the
moment; and these were woven into graceful
and majestic periods that went to the heart of
the listeners. The members of the Society
above named standing immediately in front of
tho Bishop, he reminded them that the very
principle which constitutes the life and contin
uity of Odd Fellowship and Masonry—(many of
the Masons being present, .though not in rega
lia)—viz : the transmission of office in an un
broken line from the fonndation of each Order,
the latter receding farinto the past, is the iden
tical principle that constitutes tho life and con
tinuity of tho visible Church from her founda
tion by tho Apostles to the present day; a suc
cession of Bishops being just as essential to tho
life and continuity of the visible Cbnrch as is a
succession of Grand Masters to the life and con
tinuity of the Order of Masons, or of the Order
of Odd Fellows. Both of these Orders thus sub
sisting by the force of undeviating succession
in office, it is not difficnlt to comprehend how
the visible Chnrch also maintains her life and
continuity by the force of the same perpetuating
The closing hymn, from the “ Hymns An
cient and Modern,"’ to bo used at the laying of
the “ Corner Stone," in the notes of “ Old Hun
dred,” was sung by the Choir of young ladies,
under the direction of Prof. Henry Schoeller,
in which tho audience heartily united; and was
one of the interesting and imposing features of
It is proper to add that the new edifice is cru
ciform, 72 feet in length, and 57 feet in width:
the entire wall being built of granite.
In tho morning the Bishop had preached at
St. George’s Chapel, and confirmed three per
sons.' His sermon on the words, “Almost thou
persnadest me t4.be a Christian,” in thought,
style and delivery, we have no hesitation in say
ing, may bo ranked among the highest produc
tions of pulpit oratory.—tfriffin Star.
At tbe Fair Grounds, Saturday, Not. 20th.
Society called to order by the President.
On call fer business there was some debate on
minor points, when Col. Hood introduced the fol
lowing resolutions, which were unanimously passed:
Resolved, That tho President and 'Vico Presidents
of the State Agricultural Society shall be ex ojjtcio
members of tho Executive Committee.
Resolved, That the Executive Committee shall
consist of three members from each Congressional
District, who shall be chosen by the President and
Vice Presidents. Seven, if each Congressional Dis
trict is represented, shall constitute a quorum; and
eleven, if the districts are not represented.
Resolved, That it shall be the duty of all the
members of the Executive Committee to meet at
least seven dayB before the opening of tho State
E&ir, to superintend and direct the arrangements:
and in case any member of the Committee shall bo
absent without written excuse, he shall be consid
ered to have vacated his office, and it shall be the
duty of the members to appoint and fill the vacancy.
Resolved, That the sum of four dollars per diem
bo paid to each member of the Executive Commit
tee, to defray his expenses while in attendance on
the duties of his office.
Resolved further, That no man shall be ap
pointed a member of this committee who is not a
member of the County Society, provided there be
no one in the county in which he resides at the time
of his appointment.
The next business in order was the election of
officers. Col. Yancey was nominated for President.
Also, Col. Locket. Soipegentleman announced that
Col. Locket had authorized him to withdraw his
name if brought before tbe Society. On the ballot
CoL Yancey was elected President.
Tie following gentlemen were elected Vice Presi
dents by acclamation:
let Congressional District—Wx. Scieley.
2d Congressional District—Benj. Locket.
3d Congressional District Felton'.
4th Congressional District—Henry D. Capem.
5th Congressional Disirict—Joel Billups.
Gth Congressional District—David 0. Barron.
7th Congressional-District—C. W. Howaud.
Col. David W. Lewis was then nominated for
Secretary and unanimously elected. William Hazel-
hurst, of Macon, was unanimously elected Treas
The report of tho Secretary, who acted as Treas
urer during the past year, was then read and re
ferred to an auditing committee, composed of
Messrs. Obear. Nutting and Browne, of Macon.
Moved by General Wright that a Committee of
three be appointed to revise and amend the Consti
tution and By-laws, and to report at the next meet
ing of the Society. Passed.
A. R. Weight, Chairman.
C. W. Howaud, Authub Hood.
The following resolution was read and unanimous
" Whereas. Wo aro informed that the mechantilo
interests of Savannah are d»sirou3 0f sending tho
Hon. Ed. C. Anderson to the cotton marts of Wes
tern Europe as a special agent to encourage direct
trade with Savannah, and the investment of foreign
capital throughout the State of Georgia; therefore.
Resolved, That tbe Geoigia State Agricultural
Society hails this move with great gratification,
and ask-for tbe Hon. Mr. Andeison the courtesies
of the Agricultural Societies and Cotton Supply
Associations of all countries that he may visit.
Resolved, That the Hon. Mr. Anderson be re
quested by the President of this Society to report
to him, fortheu8eof tho Society, all information
that he may deem beneficial to tho Agricultural and
Manufacturing interests of this State, and that the
President furnish him with any information con
cerning tho resources of tho State of Georgia, and
the inducements of foreign capital to locate here.
At the^conclusion of tbe reading of the resolu
tion introduced by Mr. Howard, with respect to Mr.
Anderson’s visit to Europe, some one asked if Hr.
Anderson was not a Director in tho Central Rail
road, and if so, bo wonld like to have tho fact
stated before the vote on it was taken.
Resolution of General Wm. M. Browne:
Resolved, That a committee of three members of
the Society be appointed to visit the Legislature of
Georgia, and use their influence to obtain an appro
priation for the Society, and in all respects protect
the interests of agriculture.
Gen. W. M. Beow.se,
Hon. Wit. Schley,
Mayor Hulsey, Atlanta;
Were appointed that committee.
Besolved, That tho Secretaiv bo required an
nually to submit a report of his actings and doings,
and such recommendations and suggestions as he
may deem the interests of the Society require.
Resolved, That tho Secretary bo requested to see
and negotiate with tho Presidents and Railroad $n-
■ lerintendents of'this State, and procure from them,
1 possible, free ticket for three members of
each County Agricultural Society to two Agricultural
Conventions to be held each year at such points
as tho Executive Committee, or a convention may #
Mr. Obear, of Macon, introduced tho following
Resolved, That tho salary of the Secretary be in
creased to three thousand dollars, and that he he
required to employ a Recording Secretary at such
Dn. Daniel Lee.—The people of Georgia will
bo gratified to learn that this eminent agricul
tural -writer has returned to tho Stato (after a
residence of several years in Tennessee) and
has become the editor of the Farmer and Arti
san, the hew indnstrial weekly, published in this
place. It is not flattery to say that Dr. Lee has
done more for progressive agriculture in Amer
ica than any man living. With a thorough
knowledge of the chemical constituents of soils,
and the nature of plants, he unites the graces
of a polished writer, and the ripened experience
of years of zealous devotion to progressive
husbandry. Dr. Lee edited the Southern Cul
tivator for years, with marked snccess, and his
contributions to agricultural literature have
been read with interest throughout America and
Europe. His connection with the Farmer and
Artisan cannot fail to make that new journal an
established success.—Athens Dimmer.
Would it be too much trouble for the Macon
TEigwiurn to give us tho proper credit for news
taken from our columna? Wo would Tather
you would appropriate it entirely than have
credited to one-horso journals.—Americas Re
We aro sorry if we have been, accidentally
reiqiss in this particular, or have given “wrong
credits” by mistake.
Washington, November 19.—Revenue to-day.
half million. ,
In the Supreme Court, Chase ordered that cases
hereafter continued at this term, be put at the foot
of the calendar of the next term. It is understood
that cases so di^-ased of will be delayed about two
The Revenue apartment has the "following ad
vices regard ingifficS distilleries In Virginia:
In Battlecount and Craig counties, in the 6th Dis
trict, several stills were found, and tho distillers ar
rested. About 300 gallons of brandy were seized.
In the 8th District a large number of stills were dis
covered and the parties arrested. In Montgomery,
Pnlaaki, Bland, and Tazewell counties, on Rich
Mountain, two miles away from any road or path, a
nnmber of stills were seized and a largo quantity.of
whisky, beer and brandy was confiscated. Super
visor Embry, of Tennessee, reports successful oper
ations against distillers in the let and 2d Districts
of that State. In Anderson county, Edmondson,
who had been left in charge of some stills and a
quantity of whisky seized, was attacked and over
powered by a crowd of men and the property taken
away from him.
Thecounsel for the Government hero filed a gen
eral demurrer questioning Farragat’s crew’s right to
bounty for capturing New Orleans, and questioning
the jurisdiction of the Court as against the United
States. K*Rl, ,
General «nftet*ha3 be’enlarrested in New York,
charged by Mrs. Florence, of New • Orleans, with
having taken three swords preeented to General
Twiggs by the United States Congress and the
States of Georgia and Texas, valued at §35,000, and
a box of silver, 82,000. He claimed that tho swords
had been deposited in the Treasury Department,
but inquiry proved that such was not tho case. He
was held in $15,000 bail.
Washington, November 13.—Business is suspend
The French government has ordered a war vessel
to accompany the English and American vessels in
conveying the remains of Mr. Peabody homo.
General Hazen, commanding tho district of lower
Arkansas, apprehends trouble from the Indians in
Washington, November 20.—Indian goods at Fort
Sully aro burned, which will involve suffering among
tho Indians of that section.
Tho ship builders’ associations aro preparing
petitions for the repeal of tho duties on ship build
. Nelson’s official majority in New York is twenty
thousand five hundred and sixty-six.
A ship building at tho corner of Olivo and Fifth
streets, St. Louis, foil, burying thirteen workmen
in tho basement.
A heavy storm on Lake Erie. The brig"Concord,
of Detroit, was*lost, with the captain and four men.
The Dictator arrived off the Savannah river, hav
ing encountered two 6torms. Tho Dictator behaved
Delano goes to Jacksonville, Florida, to look af
ter alleged revenue troubles.
Revenue to-day $250,000.
Boutwell returns on Monday.
The Treasury holds one hundred millions in gold
and ten millions of currency.
A Cuban letter to the Now York Times eays, of
the Americans and foreigners landed by the Perot,
about forty still remain, the rest were killed or dis
abled. Of the Grapeshot expedition only two re
alary as he may agree upon
No*further business, the Society adjourned, sub
ject to the call of the President.
Georgia Press Association.
Macon, November 17, 1869.
The Association met at 7 o’clock, at the City
Hall, and was called to order by tho President,
Jos. Clisby, Esq.
On motion, S. A. Atkinson was requested to
act as Assistant Secretary.
The following papers were represented :
Chronicle <fc Sentinel, A. R. Wright; Consti
tution, I. W. Avery; Columbus Sun, Thos. De-
Wolf; Cnthbert Appeal, H. H. Jones—J. P.
Sawtell; LaGrango Reporter, C. H. C. Wil
lingham ; Dawson Journal, S. R. Weston;
Americus Courier and Montezuma Sentinel, E.
Christian; Georgia Farm Journal, J. F. Shecut:
Atlanta New Era, I. W. Avery, (proxy;) Tele
graph & Messenger, Jos. Clisby; Savannah
Republican, Jos. Clisby, (proxy;) Southern
Banner and Farmer & Artisan, S. A. Atkinson;
Griffin Star, S. A. Atkinson, (proxy;) Central
Georgian, J. M. J. Medlock; Bainbridge Argus,
H. H. Jones, (proxy;) Albany Nows, O. W.
Tho Committee on Legal Advertisements and
advertising generally, made a report, embracing
schedules of rates, which was laid over.
The Committee on Permanent. Organization
reported the following officers of tho Associa
For President—Joseph Clisby.
1st Vice President—A. R. Wright.
2nd Vico President—Cary W. Styles.
Recording Secretary—S. A. Atkinson.
Corresponding Secretary—O. H. C. Willing
Executive Committee—L W. Avery, J. H.
Christy, T. DBWolf, S. R. Weston, M. DwinnelL
Mr. Medlock moved that a Committee of threo
be appointed to draw up a bill, to be presented
to the next session of tho Legislature, regula
ting the legal advertising in the various counties
of this State. Tho motion prevailed and tho
Chair appointed Messrs. T. DeWolf, A. R.
Wright, and J. M. G. Medlock, as tho Com
mittee. JUM • ■ '
Mr. C. W. Styles, from the committee on
Constitution and By-laws, .reported a constitu
tion, and moved that the members present sign
and endorse the same, and that it be sent by the
Secretary to the various Publishers of the State,
and when signed by a majority of them shall be
considered effective as tbe Constitution of the
present Association of Georgia. Which was
agreed to. ,
The report #f the committee on Organization
was taken up and adopted.
On motion, the Secretary was requested to
forward a copy of the constitution to each of the
Publishers of this State, and request them, to
signify their endorsement or rejection of the
On'motion, the Association adjourned subject
to the coll of the President.
' "V .. c . ) JOS. CLISBY, President.
S. A. Atkinson, Secretary.
FROX ALABAMA .
Montgomery. November 19.—In the Senate a bill
was introduced by a Senator from Selma, ^to vacate
the municipal offices of Mobilo. The bill author
izes tbe Lieutenant Governor, Speaker of the House
and Attorney General to appoint the Mayor and Al
dermen of Mobile, to hold for three years. The
Senator from Mobile denounced the bill and said
that Mobile aqked for no such legislation.
Resolutions were offered and referred, to abolish
the hoard of school commissioners. This board
has full legislative authority, passes bill* and appro
priates the school funds.. A Senator said they ab
sorbed all the fundB and kept the schools closed.
In the House a committee was appointed to con
fer with certain railroad Presidents in reference to
freight charges that discriminate against citizens of
the State; and a bill was introduced to allow State
endorsement of bonds of the Mobile and Alabama
Grand Trunk railroad.
It has rained hard hero all day. The river is rising
Tbe entries for the State fair are already numer
ous from different sections of the Union. The in
dications point to a very large attendance.
FROX NEW YORK.
New York, November 19.—Yesterday there was a
violent gala. A train on the Harlem road was
blown down an embankment, and one man was
killed and several hurt badly. The mail and Ex
press cars, with their contents, were burned.
At Toronto a collision occurred on tho Grand
Trunk Railroad, in which an-engineer and driver
were killed. .
St. Joseph's Convent at iforonto was burned—
inmates saved. '
Tho investigation yestorday of tho case of tho
privateer Hornet, shows that her coal was unfit for
use, and vindicates Higgins.
Richmond, November 20.—Judge Johnson, in ac
knowledging the receipt of his credentials as United
States Senator, writes to Governor Walker endors
ing the principle of the fifteenth amendment, and
hoping that it will soon become part of tlio Consti
tution, and advocating tho observance of exact and
complete good faith in tho payment of tho public
debt, and advising the castingbehind us of all dead
The New York Tribune says, editorially, that a
victory has been won by the insurgents near Reme
dies, and there is a serious disturbance at Cardenas
and Cortoumost, and conspicuous defections among
the Spanish troops are reported from Cuba.
A manifesto for annexation by the Congress at
Guimaro is for tho first time given to the American
The World’s Washington special says Senator
Drake, of Missouri, is in town, and has a bill pre
pared fej strike a blow at tho appelato jurisdiction
of the Supreme Court, by removing from its con
sideration every political question, such as those
relating to reconstruction, as illustrated in tho
Yeiger and McArdle cases; even going so far as to
excludo from a decision the pending questions in
volving tho constitutionality of tho legal tender
cases. This bill will bo introduced on tho first day
of tho SSssion.
Madrid, November 19.—The Republican prison
ers are not to be sent to Cuba.
Senor Orens has gone to paris.
The threatened duel between the editor of Le
Pays and Rochefort has been avoided. The latter
London, November 19.—In the international
sculling match, the Browns, of Maine, won by tvyo
Bio Janeiro dates of tho 27th ult. have been re
ceived. According to latest accounts, Lopez has
transferred his headquarters and the seat of gov
ernment to San Joaquin. It was reported that Lo
pez had killed his mother, one brother, and other
persons, in consequence of suspicion that they
wore engaged in conspiring against his life. The
allies had made no movement. It was supposed
that active operations would be still longer de
Ismaelia. November 19.—Eugenie assisted at the
Catholic and Musselman religious services.
Thirty-four steamers have arrived.
Tho shallowest point in tho canal is nineteen
feet. The trip of the first detachment of the fleet
with visitors was made from Port Said to this placo
in eight hours and a half. Four steamers have just
arrived from Suez, tho Southern terminus of the
canal, and mot thoso from Port Said. The town,
banks of the canal, and vessels are illluminated,
and the night is given up to festivities and rejoic
New '“York, November 20.—There was a great
storm all last night. Tho telegraph communication
Philadelphia, November 20.—A. W. Notting,
commission merchant of Richmond, was found
dead in his bed at tho Continental HoteL There
was no indication of violence or suicide. His will
was found in his pocket-book.
A case is pending before tlio Supreme Court
which involves tho validity of a title obtained by
purchase at a sale under confiscation by the Con
federate States, pursuant to tho sequestration act,
Mr. Lee, resident of Pcuna, prior to the war,
owned a flock of sheep in Texas, which were in
charge of an agent. They were confiscated, and
one Knox became purchaser at the sale. After the
war, Mr. Leo brought suit in tho Circuit Court of
Texas, to recover damages of Knox for wrongfnl
taking of the sheep. Tho verdict was for the plain
tiff—tho Court instructing tho jury that Knox ob
tained nCtitlo by his purchase. Appeal was taken,
Knox insisting that as tho Confederate States were
adefacto government, having acknowledged bel
ligerent rights, a title possessed by them in pursu
ance of confiscation was valid, and their right to
oxcrc'so tho power as a means of war, was un
Morrow and Dougherty, who assaulted Rovenuo
officer Brooks, have been sentenced five thousand
dollars fiwo and seven years imprisonment.
Chicago, November 20. — Tho propeller Thomas
Scott has been wrecked with 20,000 bushels of
wheat. The fate of tho crow is unknown.
Fortress Monroe, November 20.—There was a
violent galo from tho southeast.last night, and con
siderable damago was dono to roofs, fencing and
Two schooners are aground near Newport Nows.
Pitttteld, Mass., November 20.—Burbank’s new
hotel, six stories high, was blown down in a tre
Boston, November 20.—Pere Hyacinthe is tho
guest of Robert O. Winthrop.
Pocohkeetsie, Nov. 20.— A violent southeast
galo is prostrating fences, trees and telegraph?.
Tho tide is unusually high. Tho wind shifted this
afternoon and is now blowing straight from tho
New York, Nov. 20.—At afire in Brooyklyn, Thos,
Wallaco jumped from a fourth story window, with a
child in his aims. Both were killed. His wifo fol
lowed and was picked up dying.
og XHJ^; y
Georgia State Agricultural Society.
Report: of, the Committee on an In
SPANISH AFFAIRS--A KING ELECTED,
Madrid, November 20.—A hundred and sixty-one
deputies voted for the Duke of Genoa.
The Bishop of Havana is accused of an attempt
to escape from the country with a hundred thou
Another Carlist rising is apprehended.
A constitution for the island of Porto Rico has
been submitted to the Cortaa. It declares Porto
Rico a province of Spain and permits public meet
ings in tho presence of the authorities or their rep
resentatives ; but prohibits discussion of slavery.
Many improvements and reforms aro granted.
Telegraph and Messenger.
That sterling paper, the LaGrange Reporter,
of the 19th, aftor announcing tho salo of the
Journal and Messenger, adds:
Since tho foregoing was put in type we have
received the Telegraph and Messenger, a com
bination of tho two Macon papers, published by
Clisby, Reid & Reese. Mr. Clisby is the senior
editor and Mr. Reeso the junior. This is now
the strongest paper in the State, if not in the
Southern Atlantic States. There are other com
binations that might be made without detriment
to the usefulness of the press. The idea of
having two or three papers in onr small towns
is bad policy, as all know there is not more
than enough patronage for one, and too often
not sufficient for one.
We wish the Telegraph and Messenger the
grandest success, especially for doing a sensi
ble thing in nniting.
The Newnan Herald, of tho 19th, a paper dis
tinguished alike for its tact, ability and indus
try, has the following:
Consolidated.—Mr. Anderson W. Reese
bonght tho Journal and Messenger, and by con
tract with the proprietors of the Telegraph, tho
two papers were consolidated on the 14th of
November, and now tho successor bears the
name of Telegraph and Messenger.
We doubt not the parties at interest have
acted wisely, for they now publish the largest
and handsomest daily in the South, under tho
editorial control of gentlemen, who have no
superiors in their profession.
Distressing.—Wo have just called on Mr.
George Brown, son of Milton Brown, of Daw
son, and find him in a very critical condition.
As the night train was passing np, Mr. B. fell
from the platform of the cars and was so badly
crushed as to require the amputation of his
right leg. The limb was taken off at the knee.
Drs. McLeod-and Cooper performed the opera
tion, and hope to save the left limb without
amputation. This sad accident sends a note of
warning to the traveling public.
We should have added that the young man
was taken to the residence of Dr. McLeod, and
is receiving every attention.—Americus Cour
Havana, November 19.—A commission of insur
gents are at Corracos, endeavoring to secure Yene-
zueli&n recognition, as belligerents, and thoprivilege
of recruiting from Yenezueiians.
Washington, Nov, 20—Tho Havana correspondent
of tho New York Times gives an account of tho bat
tles at Comarco, Fray Juan, Ramon, Palopcardoand
Sierra, between the Spanirds, under Yalmazoda, and
the Cubans, under Jordan. The Spaniards claim
the victogr at Palopcardo and Ramon, Comarco and
Fray Juan. In tho battle' at Sierra, the Spaniards
were defeated by Jordan. The Spanish accounts
report threo hundred insurgents killed in theso en
gagements. Tho Cuban Generals, Maso and
Tamaco, were captured and immediately executed.
Cubans in force on tbo Contramas river, encamped
near tho Canto lines, extending to Yogus and Fili
pino—army in strong position.
Thjs insurgents killed in the engagement in Ciuco
Valias district, in October, are reported to bo one
hundred and sixty. To accomplish this result
eight thousand Spaniards were needed. Tho dis
trict is still in possession of the Cubans.
The Spanish attempt to capture tho Cuban camp
in the Cionaga do Zapota proved a failure. The
Cubans had previously left and joined the forces.
Nearly all of Cienfugos, Gloria and Soledad were
fired by tho insurgents.
Snow in Atlanta.—There was & slight fall of
snow in Atlanta last Friday.
The State Faik.—The State Agricultural
Society of Georgia opens its annual exhibition
at Macon to-day. General Wade Hampton will
deliver the opening address, and thousands of
people will be present to do hoijpr to the great
occasion. We visited the Fair grounds last
week, and were glad to witness the fact that the
gentlemen of the Executive Committee have no
bly discharged the varied and onorous duties
imposed upon them by the society. They have
accomplished a vast deal of work on the grounds,
and though they may not to-day have every
thing in readiness for the exhibition, they have
done so much and done it so well,- that none
but the "captious and fault-finding will prate
of short-comings. From what we saw, we
are satisfied that the grand ceremony of open
ing will not he delayed a moment, and that
all branches of the Exhibition will be put -in
full operation to-day. The Steam power
may not 'be ready before to-morrow" or next
day, but it will be in time for the exhibitors of
machinery. The committeo deserve great credit
for their labors and success, and if everything
isn't just as everybody wants jt, w© doubt not
there will be liberality enough to pronounce a
universal;verdict—“.well done, good and faith
ful servants.” Stock, machinery, goods of every
Description, farming implements, new inven
tions, cotton, cereals, ores, metal, dirt, nnd
thousands of nameless articles, were arriving
in great quantities and numbers during the
wool;, nnd tho committee were recoiviDg minute
dispatches of car loads en route.
Tho exhibition is likely to be the largest over
witnessed at tho South, and the attendance will
probably exceed any fair ever held in our bor
ders—25,000 is the least estimate, while many
place the figures at 40,000. Wo feel sure of a
grand success, and in advance congratulate the
State Society, the Executive Committee, and
the glorious little city whose good fortune it is
to entertain the multitude and reap the profits.
NewOrleans, Nor. 29.—The Grand.Jury pre
sented five bills of indictment against the State
Auditor Wickliffo, for auditing fraudulent veteran
warrants. \ A
The Catholic church at Biloxi, Miss., was demol
ished by recent storms, and other damage done, jj
A Good Year’s Work.—Mr. J. L. Long, of
this county, with a negro man and a little son,
12 or 14 years old, has made fifteen heavy bales
of cotton this year!—besides making nearly or
quite corn enough to do him. More—he had
to build his home and outhouses, the most of
which ho did at night. A man that works that
way deserves credit. Mr. Long was the son of
a wealthy planter, who taught his boys to work,
and he himself was worth between $50,000 and
$100,000 before the war. Why should we de
spair, when, with the will and energy, so muob
can be accomplished ?—Za Grange Reporter.
The committee appointed by this society to
report on_the subject of Industrial Schools, re
spectfully *qljnut the following:
The necessity of making provision for an
education diff*fen§f ronyffiat fdbished by the
colleges, which adhere to*.the'- traditional cur
riculum, is obvious to the most casual observer.
The programmes of education in future are to
differ from those of the past, by reason Of'the
imperative demand for more science. The ex
tension of the boundaries of knowledge by the
recent developments of the sciences, and the
growth of the arts, with advancing civilization,
demonstrate the necessity for more than one
typo of enlture. That scientific education is of
the first -importance to modem civilization is
acknowledged in the establishment of the vari
ous special schools designed to combine practi
cal knowledge with theoretical instruction. In
France we find the historical Imperial Polytech
nic School, the School of Roads and Bridges,
the National Schools of Arts and Trades, the
Sobool of Forestry and Agriculture, the Central-
School of Arts and Manufactures, all celebrated
for their distinguished graduates as men of foi-
fcuiie, eugmeefs .
• Germany is celebrated for its numerous real-
schools, especially designed for scientific train
ing for civiUife, for its artisan schools and Pol
ytechnic Insratntes. In Prussia, there are twen
ty-six Indnstrial Colleges, while'Bavaria has an
equal number of artisan or trade schools. Be
sides these, there are among tho most celebra
ted Scientific Institutes the Royal Trade Insti
tute of Berlin, the Royal Polytechnic School at
Dresden and the celebrated Mining Academy
at Frieburg, while the Polytechnic Institute, of
Vienna, commands the attendance of over six
teen hundred students. The London exhibi
tion of 1851 showed Great Britain the danger
of its occupying a secondary scientific industrial
position, and since then Scientific Institutes
have multiplied, having especial reference to
modem applied science.
The material prosperity of many European
countries is traceable strictly to the character of
tho scientific instruction given in the schools
designed for special training. France holds the
foremost place among the enlightened nations
in the perfection of her manufactured articles,
in her architecture and in the construction of
her railroads, and all this excellence is attribu
ted to her scientific instructions.
“Wherever,” says Dr. Playfair in his report
on the English exhibition, “science or art was
involved, we saw, as an inevitable law, that the
nation which most cultivated them was in the
ascendant.” The experience of France and
Prussia, demonstrates that other thing3 being
equal, their prosperity has been in proportion
to the efficiency of their sehools-for special
Your committee would further direct the at
tention of the Society to tho efforts made in
the United States to supply this demand for
practical scientific education. On July 2d,
1862, the Congress of. the United States passed
an act granting to each State 30,000 acres of
land for each Senator and Representative in
Congress, with the provision that the funds
arising therefrom should be applied to the main
tenance of at least one college, where the leading
object should be “to teach.such branches of
learning as are related to agriculture and the
mechanic arts.” The funds arising from this
donation by the general Government, largely
aided by private liberality, have constituted the
basis of the agricultural and mechanical col
leges now existing in every Stato of the Union,
with the exception of the States of the South.
Besides-these, there had been previously fonnd-
od, by the liberality of private citizens of the
Northern States, the Rennsalaer Polytechnic
Institute at Troy, the Sheffield Scientific School
of Yale, the Lawrence Scientific School of Har
vard, and other distinguished institutes devoted
to applied science.
This brief review of what ha3 been done else
where to. supply this deficiency in the old sys
tem of education demonstrates, that for a new
form of educational culture there exists a uni
versal demand in all civilized countries; and
plainly shows that to keep abreast of this age
of progress Georgia must not be idle. .Never
before in our history was the necessity so’ groat
of providing this special and practical scien
tific education for the risiDg generation. Our
future prosperity imperatively demands it—
Your committee wish carefully to avoid even
the appearance of advocating a system of educa
tion antagonistic to that now so well provided
for in our colleges and universities. The sys
tem of technical training schools is not antago
nistic to the liberal education already provided
for, but only supplementary thereto. It aims
to supply a want which no classified college can
supply. The numbers of young meu who
pqrsne a classical course is of necessity
limited, and should be so. Now, not more than
one young man in sixty, secures a collegiate
education. The industrial and technical educa
tion is needed for that numerous class wboso
tastes or whose limited means, compel them to
’ a different course; for this class who make
our artisans, onr merchants, onr mechanics and
The advance in science, the improvement in,
and the general introduction of machinery, have
rendered, in the arts, education the equivalent
of years of practice. The young m.chanic,
educated to a knowledge of machinery, may do
far more and better work with a limited experi
ence, than could probably be done by handi
craft with the added experience of years.
In agriculture we are in a transition state.
Steam has transformed all the departments of
the arts and manufactures, and is now proposed
to enter upon the field of agriculture. In this
department the limit of human progress has not
yet been reached. In fact, scientific agricul
ture is yet in its infancy, and an intelligent co
operation of the scientific agriculturist and the
skillful enquirer may yet. produce a new era in
Looking to the prospective improvements in
agriculture and in the arts and manufactures,
our young men have need to be educated to be
familiar practically and theoretically with the
agents of modern prograss. The present gene
ration must know more than the preceding.
To meet these demands the State of Georgia
needs a Comprehensive Polytechnic Institute,
adapted to practical education, as well as to the
higher walks of science, embracing schools of
Applied Mathematics, Practical Mechanics, Ar
chitecture and Engineering, Mining and Me
tallurgy, Chemistry applied to the Arts, Mine
ralogy and Geology, Physical Geography,
Botany, Physiology and Higiene, Commerce
and Agriculture in all its departments.
In connection with the school of agriculture,
besides an experimental farm, there should be
a museum of agricultural products, where
should be exhibited seeds, fruits, woods, &c.,
and specimens of all the various products of
the soil of the South; also a museum of agri
cultural implements, exhibiting all modern im
provements of value, and all machines adapted
to facilitate labor. -
By establishing suoh an institute, the wealth
of the State would be greatly increased. Be
sides the power resulting from the increased in
tellectual wealth added to the State, its gradu
ates would become centres of influence for dis
criminating practical scientific knowledge, and
in a few years this influence would be mani
fested in the increased production of tho soil.
An increase of one peck per acre in the com
crop of Georgia would be equal in value to
$250,000 each year.
An addition of one pound in a hundred to the
crop of cotton would give an annual increase
to the wealth of the State of about $200,000.
"What amount would represent the increased
wealth added to Georgia by a judicious develop
ment of her mineral resources, and by the wide
dissemination of knowledge regarding her mate
rial wealth? This would be exhibited in a careful
this is a small sum wheAo5mnar?a -
creased wealth it wouldldd to
in one generation. £
" T b«e ate three methods which ^ ’
Committee, by each of which it is «»tk
of the teqt^red sum may be seem-a ^
the donation of lands by t Rn d =l.
BeveralStfes. 2. By aid from the & S
lature. s 8. By private donations
first help ourselves before asking otW ^
deraid. The remarkableliK? y ,?K
citizens of other States in a
toped inspire the citizens 0 ?r^
to liberally contnbute their means » Geot ej
an Institute so full of promise for
and so thoroughly in harmony with a * ^
our civilization^^— —— ■
Your committee, therefo-e
this Society the adoption of the foiw^^tc
lufions ■ ’ -
Resolved, 1st. That as the
iie industrial classes, including
the industrial classes, includi'nrairifu.^at
of the soil, artisans, manufacturer.
AllCnfo <nn Jlnman Vli)
chants, we desire for our posterity the““ a **
vantages in special training schooW!^
enjoyed by our professional brethren !5St »
2d. That we take immediate
establish in the State of Georoia asnf£! It
sive polytechnic institute, adapted t n °I? pre ^
of the industrial classes as well , e wanti
10 tae hi.
the industrial classes as well
departments of science.
3d. That a committee of three he •
to solicit means to aid in its estahliehm ^
that this committee b§ empowered ' ^
ever action may, by them, be deem^ * ht -
tho interest of the proposed
is. Respectfully submitted
The average majority of the Democratic tick
et in New York is about 25,YKX). Greeley, who
ran for Comptroller, was beaten by the strong
majority of 33,180!
Mb; Reese. — Our confrere, Mr. Reese, has
been confined to his room by illnesa<|>£ shyer
geological and mineralogical smrvey. Establish gessed on tho ' Dlain tiffs during
this Institute,where young men will be trained in H vmn B tWrs.” About ■
habits of scientific thought, as metalurgists,
mechanics and engineers, and os a consequence
the mineral wealth of the State will be devel
oped, and her immense water power, now com
paratively useless, will be made to contribute to
the well-being of her people.
The question then rises, bow can an institute
so important and so generally needed, as sup
plementary to our colleges, be established?
The first thing to be done is to secure the
funds to furnish it with as complete illustrative
apparatus, and with as valuable laboratories,
and as well filled museums, as are found in any
institution in America; and then to secure the
ablest and best fitted men, either here or in
Europe, to become its teachers; so as thus to
place the success of tho experiment beyond
To found this Institute commensurate with
future wants of Geoqiip ^ojjlfi
than m. half million dollars, and
Work and Wages,
From the lharletton Rexes )
Buckle, the historian, says Hal
effort of every man to better his own
is so salutary, as well as powerful,
ten capable of securing the propress ofc^'
in spite of the folly and oxtravagw ce ?f'l
rulers of mankind. "Where placid wnteut w
berously reigns, there is neither procw-,
improvement. Dissatisfaction is the k-
of inquiry, of thought, and of action T?*
the steadiness with which the working d/ 2
the wide world over, strive to elevate
to a plane of superior prosperity, we teco^
not only a sense' of tho necessity of •
ment, but also a consciousness that the row- 5 ’
possessed to obtain, sooner or later a’lthr
so eagerly and anxiously desired. ’ ^ a
Tho working classes, as those are distincti-
ly called who earn their daily bread by
labor, must be in the majority in evervea
munity. Under any social organization
of tho many must be one of privation, hit’s
and toil. To make that toil as easy as W?
to secure to the worker all the fruits of bkuhi
to reduce as far as possible the necessarv rS
of those who obey "
“the original ordinance that man
“Must sweat for his poor pittance
these aro the aims of the enlighted states®
and economists of the age. And much hail
ready been accomplished. While the v«ia
classes of Europe are still knocking at the »£
the workingmen of America stand within th
citadel. Here there are no laws which pier-
the workingmen from regulating their ova?
fairs in their own way. Although protest*
tariffs, and legislation for the benefit of theui
nopolist, blot the statute books, there is bog
actment which embarrases the workingmeni;
their endeavors to increase the benefits andu
alt tho dignity of labor. The ballot gives tia
power; the schoolmaster, the lecturer and th
journalist will teach them how to use it srigh,
and there are not wanting staid and thought;;,
men who believe that, in less than ftn years,tb
working classes of the United States will
trol every popular election.
Slavery, which prevented white immigntk
and made competitive free labor impossHi
allowed the atmosphere of the South to read
undisturbed, and perhaps unpnrified, h; th
currents of economic agitation. Thecoopo
tive store, tho industrial partnership, the kb
bination of employers against the employed, a
of the employed against the employers, w
unknown in the Southern States. When &
war closed, the freedmen held aloof, andih
white workingmen were eager for emplojE-L
There was no immediate talk of making ds
position of the willing worker more pleassa
and secure. This, indeed, appeared to be in
practicable. But, now, circumstances are i*
dared to have changed, the wave of agitna:
breaks on onr quiet shores, and the white tc
ingmen, assembled together, give expression
tho opinion that they must be up and doing,
obtain better wages, and to guard themah'
well from oppression and from wrong.
Of the attempt which is making to uset
workingmen as a means of giving notorietj
political adventurers, and of imparting ne* 2
to a moribund political party, we have n
now to say. "What we have to deal with at
fact that our white workingmen arc deterci
to obtain, if possible, a better price for th
labor; not by threat or intimidation, bit
peaceful combination and concerted xmity
This is a matter which touches each
every one of us. The price of labor, in
absence of combinations, is a fair gauge rf'-
prosperity of a community. Where the V
is low, the supply of labor outstrips tie
maud, or else the demand for labor has dec:^
while the supply hasremainedstationary. E.'~
hem of the dilemma is bad enough. lanti-t
case is wealth accumulating, nor are the pen
growing rich. We are, therefore, deeply ip
ested in ascertaining the reasons why labor
this community is poorly paid, and in detent
ing whether this unfortunate result comesn
natural and temporary causes, or from thu
sence in South Carolina of the protectively
Unions which exist, we believe, in every h**
em and Western State. If there has beeny
overt combination among the employees to Bj
down the wages of the workingman, we kno’
not. If there has been any desire among “
capitalists, few as they are, to oppress
grade the artisan and laborer, it has not e*
to onr ears. But we feel that every
titled to “a fair days’ wages for a far*?
work;” and, when a body of hardy wa**?®
desire to mako known their grievance^
plain their pressing wants, we, at
throw cold water on their toiling. 0nt-yr
trary, we shall aid them to tho best of
ty in acting with prudence, temperance ani,-
tice in the grand work now seriously be;? 1
A Rash Promise.—The Portland Argn>
the following story of a young lady
pupil at one of the schools in that city, &
has already, it seems, beaten her fatten s -
She modestly proposed that if h e J "J
would give her only one cent on one tyi
double the amount on each successive
just one month, she wonld pledgo k cr5 .,._.»
to ask of him another cent of money as
she lived. Pater families, not stopping
over the figures in his head, and not
would amount to a large sum, was glaaM •
th6 offer at once, thinking it also a
opportunity to include a posable yr, y-
dowry in the future. At the twenty---" .
he became greatly alarmed, lest if ne c : .
with his own acceptance he might be
a bankrupt on his own petition. ., j.
But at the thirtieth day tbe yonnz^F;--
manded only the pretty sum of
The astonished merchant was only ^,..5
to cancel the. claim by ndyancingi}^ 1 ^^
cash payment for his folly in allowing ,
to give a bond—for his word he_ c°ns _r.
"good as his bond—without noticing 1
eration therein expressed, and by P r0 ry.
return to the old custom of advancing -
sums daily until otherwise ordered. ^
Our arithmetical reporter has I’ ee
on to it,” and saysthatif the old ge E -
fulfilled his promise, his g us *i 1D ° f po":bi
would have had, upon the receipt
tieth payment, the snug little sum 01 v ’
Suits for sums amounting to. }
been entered at St, Louis uga, 1
Dick, who was provost marshal for w
of Missouri under General Halleck, J . _.-i
rebel sympathizers.” About il pii
lar suits are to be brought, and tn . ^
doubtless be taken up.to' the Soprem
tho United States.
Gen. Schenck sailed from Europe ou ^ ;
28th, and will arrive in Washington .
attend tho meeting of tbe Ways
Committee on November 28th. ^ ^
An .Englishman, correspondent oi ^ ^
don Times, who recently traveled - . rP ^
rv.iiii.w- Aon i?MTiMflwv bad an tc".,.«!)£
Chicago to San Francisco, had an Fr^
of seeing the Mississippi river. » , i; rt ‘
it as “a coffee-colored, smooth-^ , cie^
on which there was a highjacked -
boat ascending it, like a dirty sw.
The Nashville Board of Alderm^
ed. a bill, to suppress the L ^ *r*
city. . Refractory plftOM pf