tieo«*» Telegraph Bonding, M»o».
and Messenger, one year
11-.; month w
a^- .iTeekly Telegraph and Meei.enger, 1
Six months 00
y.-naoth Weekly Telegraph and Messenger,
66 columns, 1 year 00
Sx montha •• •• j
Parable always in advance, and paper stood
1 1 ttben the money rune ont, unleaa renewed
nr^M.NC. AiunGMtirrrs with j. «, bckkjc An’s
Ij! |. telegraph * Messenger and Farm and
Home - $ 00
firmly Telegraph and MoatjeDger ana Farm
and Home ... 03
Semi-Weekly Telegraph and Messenger and_
Farm and Homo d 00
Southern Christian Advocate with Weekly... 00
Boke'e Magazine 1 00
This arrangement n where remit tanoea are ado
Xitel to the office of publication.
The consolidated Telegraph and Meeoger |
r spree sols a large circulation, pervading Kdle,
gootheni and Sc uthweatern Georgia and Wtem
Alabama and iulddlo Florida. Advertieemca at
rgasopable rates. In the Weekly nt ono doll per
square of three-quarters of an inch, each pilua-
t^o. P.emittanoee should be made by expre, or
by nail in money orders or registered letters.
Commencement Exercfiies of M
tirilliu Female College.
Geo-fin, June 29th,71.
Ildilari Telegraph and Messenger : Yee relay
closed the programme of a brilliant comnncc-
mcht of the Griffin Female College. Thexer-
dses, from beginning to end, were highiynter-
estieg to the largo audience of patrons, cizen3
•ad visitors, as was manifested by theirlaily
attendance and unwearied patience.
The commencement sermon was preach! by
Bsv. Dr. Brantley, of Atlanta, in the Botist
church to a very large congregation, 'ext,
hokex: 12, “But ono thing is nsedful.” The
discourse was forvent, learned and appropnte,
containing many strong and convincing agu~
meats why woman especially should seekhe
“ooe thiDg needful.”
Monday and 'I’nesday were devoted to ptlic
(gEfinatious of all the classes. The exanna-
tionswere thorough, impartial and entirelyat-
isfsetory. c learly evincing the fact that .he
young ladies haci been patiently, systematidly
and thoroughly tanght. The testimony ofall
present is, that the examinations reflected g>at
credit upon faculty and pupils, and Judge Jates
Jackson made honorable mention of the jo-
ficiency of the senior class in English literatre,
in his address. The course of study is vry
extensive. The institution is one of the fst
grade, and affords as many opportunities nd
facilities for the acquirement of a liberal nd
polished edneation as any in the'Stato.
On Tnesday night the annual oelebratia of
Ihe literary societies took place. Originales-
itys were read, find elegant recitations mad by
the young ladies. Tne annual address tothe
two societies was delivered by the policed
young orator, Mr. Walton Beeks, of Griffis.
Wednesday, commencement day, was devted
exclusively to the reading of essays by he
young ladies of ihe graduating class. The es-
iijs were well written and well read, excimg
lunch interest and eliciting much applase.
Ihe speech of Jndge Henry It. Jackson, atthe
dose of thoeo exercises, chaste, eloqaut,
1 . His subject: The infiujBDCt of heal
i i itionsupon tho literatnre, po’ it tv, ,
wrnof a people w-s- ~ wYiti»eaniirttt"»a
^Ai,„rmuLiment,and varied learning— sohappiy
ad eloqnently illustrated from the choicet
Udaot literature, and was delivered with s
each grace and dignity, that none but thoe
iho had the pleasure of hearing it can propeiy
The grand concert' of Prof. Danneberg old
hit rnusio class last night closed the programne.
Tbs excellent climate, convenie nt locality ad
cilovated society of Griffin, together with ts
abla,eflioient board of teachers, anditslong pas-
to as a seat of learning, secures to the Grijn
Dual® College a liberal patronage from all
ruts of the 8>ato, and will render it in thefu-
t .re one of the most popular and flonriBbing^n-
kitotions in the country. Noiio offers nare
iidacemcnts and advantages to those who live
dinghters to odneate. Macol
From Saunter County—Itcsult ol a
Amekicus, Ga., Jtmo 29, 1871.
Editors Telegraph and Messenger: Df.au
Saa—The Superior Court of Sumter county hts
b«*n in session since Monday. The case of tie
Suta vs Samuel Ponncey, William Wilder, Jack
•I 'lTalh and Robert Bolton, charged with the
“Unlght assassination of I sham Jenkins, aper-
*»of color, or the noth of May, was called.
Defendants severed on the trial, and the case
proceeded first against Samuel Pounoey. The
evidence for the prosecution consisted almost
sfarely of declarations made by deceased when
i» artieulo mortis. He stated that a party of
men tame jq jjj s houso and called hilt ont. He
refused to answer, when his door vts broken
open, and he was dragged out and be&en; that
he »tn^gl 0l i violently to get away, which ho
&*Uy dm. and ns he ran off was (hit in the
“Wk; that the parties then took himotl some
|alf or three quarters of a mile, concealed him
U the top of a tree, and left him far dtad. He
that the parties who thns served lim were
™ncey, Wilder and McMatb, and h< thought
wlon, but was not positive as to him.
These declarations were given in by tie prose-
®®on, Thomas Davenport and two colored
W—esaes, between whom there was some con
i'din the details of the transaction as said to
hiT# been stated by the deceased.'
3be defendant introduced his oo-delendanfs
'’U all swore they had no knowledge of or oon-
with the crime. Wilier and Bolton
red mStSS 1 jdibis, end wee sostaiied by
wives. Tbe’gener».’ B ^'^d pharaoUr of all
^defendants for peace and orcer for years
PttTiOM to tho transaction was sworn to by a
rusher of respectable witnesses. Defendant
Improved by se veral gentlemen that the charoo-
deceased was bad and that; they would
•WGutve believed him on his oath in a court of
Thia is tho substance of the testimony, the
uoU’U of which are voluminous. After able
Argument by Col. Jack Brown and N. A. Smith,
Esq., for the State, and Cols. W. A. Hawkins,
Mac. T. Goode for the priamer, the jury re-
tumed a verdict of “not guilt’,” and the almost
hhiversal opinion of all who leard the evidonce
** that the verdict ia right. This will practically
arquit the other defendants,though as yet no
“•position has been made <f the case against
them, Respectfully, S. L.
Ficm the Gwinett Atlas.]
We would call our readers'atteition tothe
-ottery in our advertising columns, by which it
j3ii> cted to raise the auennt necessary to
bnikl a suitable monument 10 the Confederate
of Georgia, and to thoae soldiers from
other Confederate States vho were killed or
died in our State.
It is proposed by the origimtors that this
Monument shall cost $50,00), wHch sum is to
beraised by the saloof rickets. Bice, $5 each,
•they offer, as inducements, one prize, in real
tstate, valued at $150,000.
We presume that in this prize is embodied,
‘be price of the monunent; next, the ex
penses, which in all suchuniertaktngs, must be
^«y heavy-the single itmi of 10 per cent.
n--n-s commissi ms cn $l>.-KKKyj W0 «Ud be $25,-
' t0 this would ne the amount to be paid
n° f thc S0ld anc b<>?P« mine
cv tnVm V ’T 2 * Tl a UniedSUites currtn-
/^ tho h, e Ute ‘ o‘ which is lig^OO, the lowest
sh^TJ^i P refy 5 that this monnm«t
® by 1116 Wilmtaiy ccntnL-u-
W T ?, n:UBt ‘dmit that this is
not vet flnifc be ^e-shirgtln Monumentis
or J ir nmshed * n °twithaa»dino the verv
mobufn°th P mad - all ° Ver Ubitid SUt^
hon m amount re^rd for its compfel
Sutisttsr we le«:m that, n
Wth&kte he corn(r atone .f
every effort (reene Monuments,
j '* r . ma(i ® t> raise the nocessa*y
t®s S,lcee8s Finally, the cil-
Ljt; -g ol':am^“. h s, ad ° ple< the lo «e r 7 pl»>,
tt- LesisUtnre e5l a' 1er f,r that purpose fron
ar - not lesTkf thi> ert? inc 5 red iu 0l « one plan
Paid agents ^ €r ‘ Bith plans must have
t.ents, starionery, priuing, pcsUgc, etc.,
etc. It is true, the printers, in both cases, are
called upon to do a great part of the work without
fee or pecuniary reward. Bat all of that class
can Kve on hope, as their list of subscribers
showi. We do not complain in this case, for
we p«rfbrm a sacred doty in cheerfully giving
aid td the erection of snoh a monument. We
would forfeit our right arm rather than not have
our mine enrolled among its builders.
We call upon every man, woman and child
who mspects courage, virtue, constancy, truth,
to cone forward end aid iu building a monu
ment to the Confederate dead. Let them not
forget that “The Boysin Gray,” whose ircvotion
and heroism we would forever commemorate,
died in defense of constitutional liberty—their
The parties who have control of this enter
prise are all men of the highest character.
Generals W. H. T. Walker, W. D. Smith,
John K. Jackson, and tho youthful Girardey,
are beneath the sod—the life blood of two stain
ing the battle-field—that of Girardey, on tho
day after his promotion, the soil of Virginia;
that of the heroic Walker, the hills of Atlanta.
Generals Wheeler, Boggs and Cumming, are
absent from their native county. These are
represented on the list of commissioners by
their kinsmen or friends—gentlemen of the
highest character, intelligence and social posi
tion. Here, also, we find the names of Generals
McLaws, Gardner, Wright, Bryan and Stoval,
who are still residents of old Kichmond; and
well may she be proud of these, her sons.
It was fit and proper that those who had been
leaders in the camp, the mrrch, and on the bat
tle field, should commence this enterprise.
Some there are who say that we ‘ ‘should not
decorate our soldiers’ graves”—“should not build
monuments to the glorious dead”—our dead—
that, by so doing, we perpetuate sectional feel
ing. We are not among that number. We say:
Georgians! if you value your liberties, and
the liberties of your children, ‘ forget not your
dead—your glorious dead!"
It is understood that this monument will be
built in the county contributing the largest
amount. This is fair, and all we could ask of the
originators, who are all from Augusta. Though
we would prefer to see our capital thus adorned,
yet, if another city is more liberal, we will not
We also understand that, at the proper time,
the commissioners will appoipt special trustees
from the leading Confederate officers in the dif
ferent sections of the State,, who will determine
upon the location and plan of the monument.
We would suggest that an association be
formed in each county Belect a stone and en
grave thereon the nam» of the county, and such
other inscription as might lie chosen—this stone
to be placed in the monument.
Cannot the ladies take tills matter in hand?
Will not our fair readers of Gwinett act upon
this suggestion, and select a suitable monu
mental stone ? . <•'.'•••: U>;i
We would also suggest that “Jeff. Davis" be
selected as the orator. Let us have' a suitable
monument, and an orator suited to the occasion.
The inducements offered will draw "money
from beyond onr State ; but unless our citizens,
men, women and children, come forward
promtly and purchase one or more tickets, the
day of the drawing must be postponed. For.
suoh delay we hopo there will bo no necessity.
RAILROAD TIME TABLE.
- --- -MACnY. ^ ‘jQcXyj,;, - AHI1TVH,
Bacon...;.. ‘7.20 a.m. 11.30 a. m
5.05 F. M. 11.05 F. M
Atlanta 6.00 A. m. 2.23 p. M
3.28 p. at. 10.15 p. M
MAOON AND BBUSSW1CK BAILBOAD.
Maccn C.15A.M. 5.25p.m
Brunswick... 6.00a.m. 7.05p.m
Savannah ........ ....... A. h. 8.00 p. m
KawlinsviUe C IO a. at. 6.45 p. M
Macon 305 p. m. 10.20 a. m
Macon 700 A. M. 4 51 p. M
620 P. M. 5.15 A. M
Savannah.... - 715 a.m. 5.25 p. m
700 p.m. 6.30 a. m
Train from Gordon to Milodgeville and E&ton-
ton connects with downnighttrain from Macon and
up day train from Savannah.
Maoon 8.00 A. at. 4.35 A. M
8.50 P. ». 5.00 a. M
7-10 a. m. 4.58 p. m
5.10 p. M. 10.00 A. M
MUSCOGEE E AILOAD.
Maoon >,...5.25 A. M. 0.12 p.m
9.15 p.m. 4.10 a. m
Oolumbaa 2.45 p. m. 11.00 A. m
. 05 p. M. 4.45 A. M
MACON AND AUGUSTA An.ROAD.
Maoon 30 A. M.
Augusta 1.00 M.
WESTERN AND ATLANTICBAILROAD.
Atlanta 8.5 a. m.
10.5 P. M.
Chattanooga 5.0 a. m.
9 JO P. M.
7.10 p. M
1.45 P. M
6.17 A. M
2.00 r. m
5.40 a. M
4.25 P. M
Hon. H. Swans.
“Have derived feme benefit from tlje nee of Sim
mons’ Liver Regulator, and wish to give it a further
“ Your Regulator has been in use in my family fol
tome time, and I am perenaded it ia a valuable addi
tion to the medical aeienoe.”—Gov. J. Gill Shorter
** Simmons’ Liver Regulator is certain'y a specific
for that class ot complaints which it claims to cure.”
—Kxv. Daviff Wills, president Oglethorpe College.
LIVER DISEASE and Indiges
tion prevail to a greater extent
than probably any other malady,
relief is always anxiously soug
ter. If the Liver ia regulated
action, health is almost i
secured. Want of action
or causes Headache, Co
J aundice. Pain in the
Cough, Liiziness. So
Bad Taste in the
attacks. Pa i pita
t> e p ression of
si in pi
in the Liv-
n5ti pa tion,
h o u 1 d erg.
O -v ^Stomach,
X A^^M"Uth, Bilious
~ tion of the Heart
the spirits, or Hires
1 other symptoms,
MON'8 LIVER KEG-
is the best remedy for
ever been discovered. It
Idly, effectually, and being a
a vegetable compound, can do
injury. It is harmless in every
way; it has been used for 40
years, and hundreds of the good
od great from all parts of the coun
will vouch for its virtues.
J. H. ZEILIN A CO.. Proprikioes.
" I have never soen or tried such a simple, effica
cious, satisfactory and pleasant remedy in my life.—"
H. Haines, St- Louis. Mo. . .1 .
“I have used the Regulator in my 1 amily for the
last seventeen years. I can safely reeommend it to
the world as the best medioine I over used for that
class of diseases it purports to cure.—H. F. Thigpen
’’ It has proved a good and efficacious medicine.”—
C. A Nuttino. i
*‘We have been acquainted with Dr. Simmons’
Liver Medicine for more than twenty roars, and*
know it to be ihe best Liver Regulator offered to tho
public.”—M. R. Lyon, and H. L. Lyon. Bellefon-
taine, Ga. •, -,
“I was cured by Simmons’ Liver Regulator, after
having suffered several years with Chills and Fever.”
—R. F. Ancepsiin.
” My wife and self have used tho Regulator for
years, and I testify to its great virtues.”—Rzv. J. R.
Felder, Perry, Ga.
“ I have used yonr Liver Regulator with successful
effect in Bilious Colic and Dyspepsia. It is an excel
lent remedy, and certainly a publio blessing.”—
Sheriff C. Maeieeson, Bibb county, Gai. ■
NO CHANGE OF CABS BETWEEN
GUSTA AND COLUMBUS.
CATAWBA GRAPE PILLS.
CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS.
'CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS.
CATAWBA GRAPE PILLS.
CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS.
CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS.
CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS.
CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS.
CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS.
CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS.
CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS.
CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS.
CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS.
Tie “ Goulet? G$ Work”
I S a simple, safe and reliable pparatus for sup
plying PUBLIC BUILDING and PRIVATE
RESIDENCES, with a superior aid CHEAP GAS
Upwards of FOUR HUNDlEE&re in successful
operation in private residence!, clinches, factories,
No other apparatus is operftdon the same or
any similar principle, which guarantees a light of
uniform quality, in either argud or open Burners,
WITHOUT THE USE OF ARTFtCLVL HEAT.
The practical operation of t e Machines can be
aeon at the PASSENGER SH1D nf the Railroad
Companies in MACON; also t the Printing and
Publishing Houso of Messrs. 5 W. BURKE & CO.
We call attention to the loll wing extract from a
letter from 3. W. Bnrke, Esq.:
Macon, Ga, Much 23,1871.
“We have had one of the V. 1. Gaslight Compa
ny’s Machines, in operation sii;e the 10th of No
vember, 1870, and it is perfects satisfactory to ns
In its genoral working and olioapere. We paid the
Macon Gaslight Company for foir months of last
year and the year previous—vu: November, De
cember, January and February—$399. !i6. In using
this Machine onr gas for the lour corresponding
months cost us $114—thus saviig ts in that time
$285.56. The light ts quite as tood as that of the
City Gas Company, and has the advantage of being
entirely under our control to use as we please.
During the severe weather in December it burned
without intermission, not being at all affected by
the freeze. We see no troublein the Machine or
the light, and cheerfully recomnend it.”
tsisned - 1 J. V. BUBEE & CO.
For information or testimoniJs, apply to
EDVARD BO WE,
Poet-office boxl59. Macon, Ga,
Or WM. FOSTER. Jr., Prosident,
m vfi tf 2 and 4 Bade street, N. Y.
NEW BOOKS! M BOOKS!
BELLE L0YEL! BELLE L0YEL!
A new and interesting
Its Cure and Its Preventive.
By J. H- SOHENOK,
M ANY a human being has passed away, for whose
death there was no other reason than the neglect"
of known and indisputably proven means of cure.
Those near and dear to Lmily and triends are sleep
ing the dreamless slumber into which, had they calmly
1>R. JOSEPH H. SCHENCK’S SIMPLE
and availed themselves of bis wonderful efficacious
tuciiicine?. they would not hare fnlien. Dr. behenek
vitality rein,iins, that, vitality, by bfd'tXgilJmes and
his directions for their use, is quickened into health
ful vigor. !
In this statement there is nothing presumptuous.
To the faith of the invalid is madeno representation
that is not a thousand times substantiated by living
and visible works. The theory of the cure by Dr.
Schenck’s medicines is os simple as it is unfailing.
Its philosophy requires no argument. It is self-
assuring. self convincing.
The beawood Tonio and Mandrake Pills are the first
two weapons with which the citadel of the malady is
assailed. Two-thirds of the cases of consumption
originate in dyspepsia and a functionally disordered
liver. With this condition the bronchial tubes ‘"sym
pathise” with the stomach, They respond to the
morbific action of the liver. Here thou cumu the
culminating result, and the setting in, with all its dis
tressing symptoms, of
Tho Mandrake Pills are composed of oneof Nature’s
nobloat gifts—the Podophillum feltatum. They pos
sets all the blood-searching, alterative properties of
calomel, bnt unlike calomel, they
“LEAVE NO STING BEHIND.”
The work of cure is now beginning. The vitiated
and muoous deposits in tho bowels and in the ali
mentary canal are ejected. The liver, like a clock, is
woundup. It arouses from Its torpidity. The stom
ach acts responsively, and the patient begins to feel
that he is getting. at last.
A SUPPLY OF GOOD BLOOD.
The Seaweed Tonio, in conjunction with the Pills
permeates and assimilates with the food. Chyiifica-
tion is now programing without its previous tortures.
Digestion becomes painless, and the cure is seen to be
athand. There is no more flatulence, no excerbation
of the stomach. An appetite sets in-”
Now comos the greatest Blood Purifier ever yet
given by an indulgont father to,lsuffering man.
Schenck’a Pulmonic Syrup comos in to perform its
functions ami to hasten and complete the cure. It
enters at once upon itstwork. Nature cannot be
ohcaied. It collects and ripens the impaired and dis
eased portions of the longs. In the form of gather
ings, it prepares them for expectoration, and lo 1 in a-
very sbi'rt time the malady is vanquished, the rotten
throne that it occupied is renovated and made new,
and the patient, in ail tho dignity of regained vigor,
steps forth to enjoy tho manhood or the womanhood
GIVEN UP AS LOST.
The second thing is* the patients must stay in .&
warm room until they get well; it is almost impossi
ble to prevent taking cold when the lungs are dis
eased, but it must be prevented or a cure cannot be
effected^ Fresh air and riding out, especially in this
seotion of the country in the mil and winter seasonr
arir^alR wrong. Physicians who recommend that"
course lose their patients, if their lungs are badly
diseased, and yet, because they are in the house they
must not sit down quiet: they must walk about the
room as much and as fast as the strength will bear, to
got up a good circulation of blood. The patients
must keep in good spirits—be determ ned to get well.
This has a great deal to do with-the appetite, and is
the great point to gain. To despair of cure after such
evidence of its possibility in the worst cases, and
moral certainty in all others, is sinful- Dr. Schenck’s
personal statement to the Faculty of his own cure
wat.-iu these modest words: ’
"Many years ago I was in the last stages of con
sumption, confined to my bed, and at one time my
physicians thought that I could n(St live a week; then
Uko a drowning man catching at straws, I heard of
and obtained the preparations which I now offer to
the public, and they made a perfect cure of me. It
seemed to me that I could.fcel them penetrate my
whole system. They soon ripened the matter in my
lungs, and I would spit up more than a pint of offen
sive yellow matter every morning for a long time.
; As soon as that began to subside, my cough, fever,
pain and night sweats all began to leave me, and my
appetite became so great that it was wiih difficulty
lhat I could keep from eating too much. I soon
g»ined my strength and have grown in flesh ever
* “lavras weighed shortly after my recovery.” added
the Doctor, "then looking like a mere skeleton: my
weight was only ninety-seTen pounds : my present
weight is two hundred .and twenty-five (225) pounds,
and lor years 1 have enjoyed uninterrupted health,
i Dr. dchenck has discontinued his profession at visits
to New York and Boston. He or big son. Dr. J. H.
Schenck. Jr .still continue to see patients at their
office. No. 15 North Sixth street, Philadelphia, every
Saturday from 9 a. u. to 3 p. v. Those who wish a
thorough examination with the Respirometer will bo
charged Jo. Tho Raipirometer declares tho exact
condition of the lungs, and patients can readily learn
whether they are curable or not. " . . .
Tho directions for taking the medicines are adapted
to the intelligence even of a child. Follow these _di-
roetions. and kind Nature will do the rest, excepting
that in some cases tho Mandrake Pills aro to be taken
in increased doses: the three medicines needno other
accompaniments than the ample instructions that ac
company them: First create appetite. Of returning
health hunger is the most welcome symptom. When
itc ,mes, as it will come, let the despairing at once
be of good cheer. Good blood at once follows, the
cough loosens. th6 night sweat is abated. "In a short
time both of these morbid symptoms are gone forever.
Dr. Schenck’* medicines are constantly kept in tens
of thonsandiof families. As a laxative or purgative
the Mandrake Pills are a standard preparation ; while
the Pnlmcnic Syrup, as a enrerof coughs and colds,
may be regarded aa a prophjlaatene against con
sumption in aoy of its forms. . _i ;
Price of the Pulmonio Syrup and Seaweed Tonic,
♦1.50 a bottle, or S7.50 a half doien. Mandrake Pills.
25 cents a box. For sale by all druggists and dealers.
JOHN r. HBNRY,
(No. 8 College Place.New York.)
FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA.
FLUID *T W1 "T pfT>Cl*T>»V>TTT.«
FLUID EXTBAOT SARSAPARILLA.
FLUID EXTBAOT SARSAPARILLA.
FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA.
FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA.
FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA.
FLUID EXTRACT, SARSAPARILLA.
FLUID EXTiUiOT SARSAPARILLA.
ELUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA.
/ FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA.
.‘UP-A i-i 1.-. X He;
PURIFY THE BLOOD AND BEAUTIFY THE
COMPLEXION ’ .
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENTS OFFICE,)
Gioboia Cxntkat, Rauboad, y.
Savannah, May 27, 1871. j
O N and after Sunday, the 28th inst., Passenger
Trains on the Georgia Central Railroad will
run as follows ,
CP Dir TRATN.
Leave Savannah 7:15 a Jt
Leave Augusta 8:16 a m
Arrive at Augusta 6:38 p si
Arrive at Miliedgeville 8:45 r m
Atrive at Eatonton.’. 10:45 p it
Arrive at Macon.....; 4:51 pit
Connecting at Augusta with trayis gotDg North,
and at Macon with trains to Columbus and Atlanta.
DOWN DAY TRAIN.
Leave Sfacon 7:00 A si
Leave Augusta 8:15 am
Arrive at Augusta 5:38PM
Arrive at Savannah 5:25 p si
Making same connection at Augusta as above.
NIGHT TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
Leave Savannah.....". 7:00 p si
Leave Augusta 8:30 p st
Arrive at Macon 5:15 a m
Connecting with trains to Columbus, leaving Macon
at 5:25 A si.
NIGHT TRAINS GOING NORTH"
Leave Savannah.. - 7:00 psi
Leave Macon 0-20 psi
Arrive at Miliedgeville 8:45 r si
Arrive at Eaton ton 10:45 vst
Arrive at Augusta 2:45 a si
Arrive at Savannah 5:30 A st
Making close ccnnection with trains leaving Au
gusta. Passengors going over the Miliedgeville and
Eatonton Branch will take night train from Macon,
day train from Augusta and Savannah, which con
nect daily at Gordon (Sundays excepted) with the
Miliedgeville and Eatonton trains.
An elegant sleeping car on all night trains.
THROUGH TICKETS TO ALL POINTS can be
bad at the Central Railroad Ticket Office at Pulaski
House,, corner of Bnll and Bryan streets. Office
open from 8 a st to 1 p si, and from3 to Cm. Tick
ets can also be had at Depot Office.
may30 tf General Superintendent.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
Southwestern Railroad Company, >
Macon, Ga., May 28, 1871. )
N and after Sunduy, the 28th inst.. Passenger
Trains on this Road will run as follows:
. . DAY EUFAULA PASSENGER TRAIN.
Leave Macon 8:00 A. st.
Arrive at Eufaula 4:58 p. st.
Leave Eufaula 7:45 a. k.
Arrive at Macon 4:35 p. st.
Connecting with the Albany branch train at
Smithville, and with Fort Gaines Branch Train at
ETJPAULA NIGHT FREIGHT AND ACCOMMODATION
Leave Macon 8:50p.sr.
Arrive at Eufaula 10:00 a. si.
Arrive at Macon
.. 6:10 p. jr.
.. 6:00 A. at.
Connect at SmitbviUe with Albany Train on Mon
day, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday nights. No
tra leaves on Saturday nights.
COLUMBUS DAY PA88EXOEB TBAIN.
Arrive at Columbus...
..11:00 a. at.
..12:45 P. at.
Arrive at Macon.
.. 6:12 p. m.
...8:15 P. M.
Arrrive at Columbus
...4:45 A. M.'
. ..3 05 P. M.
Arrive at Macon
Engineer and Superintendent.
-S A A BARRELS of above celebrated brand choice
luU Family Flour. Just received and for sale
very low by JONES & BAXTER.
TENNESSEE FL0IJR AND MEAL,
For sale at lowest prices, to dose consignment,
by JONES &. BAXTER
MAX KROMEU, astory of the :ioge of Strasbourg,
a new Jnvenile book.
NELLY'S DARK DAYS,
THE LOST PEARL,
New and choice Juvenile bodts.
WHY DID HE NOT DIE? a row German novel,
and other popular new books.
Stationery, School Books, Hank Books. Legal
Blanks, Wrapping I’aper, Fancy Goods. Pictures,
Mouldings. Picture Frames, etc-., etc.; all at
J. W. BU1KE & CO. S,
jnnl3 tf No. GO Second st-, Macon, Ga.
Tbob. P. Lloyd, Jas. E. Schofied
Montezuma, Ga. Oglethorpe, Ga.
LLOYD & SCHOFIELD
IS ONE VOLUME, PRICE 50c.
The following Medical Lectures for Gentlemen:
1. PHILOSOPHY OF MARRIAGE.
2. PREMATURE DECLINE IN MAN.
3 NERVOUS AND PHYSICAL DEBILITY.
i. DISEASES OF THE GENERATIVE ORGANS.
G. ABUSES OF THE NATURAL FUNCTIONS.
7. TREATMENT AND CURE.
Price 60 cents bv mail. Address the author, Dr.
CURTIS, 9 Tremont Place, Boston,
HELMBOLD’S CATAWBA GRAPE-JUICE PILLS
“td .* r.: iin (Tad
HELMBOLD’S HIGHLY CONCENTRATED
flu::d extract sarsaparilla
This is tba time to nse good blood renewing, pu
rifying, and invigorating medicines.
HELMBOLD’S FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARIL
LA AND HELMBOLD’S FLUID EXTRACT
GRAPE JUICE PILLS ARE THE BEST AND
One bottle of Helmbold’s Fluid Extract Sarsapa
rilla equals in strength one gallon of the syrup or
deooction as made by druggists; and a wine glass
added to’a pint of water equals the oelebrated Lisbon
diet drink, a delightful t nd healthful drink.
The Grape Juice Pill is composed of fluid extract
Catawba grape-juice and FLUID EXTRACT RHU
, Useful in all diseases requiring a cathartic reme
dy, ;and far superior to all other purgatives, such as
salts, magnesia, etc.
Helmbold’s Grape Juice Pill ia hot a patented pill,
put up as those ordinarily vended, bnt the result of
ten years’ experimenting and great care in prepara
j inia oalvwa ii*J .0 ilia »u: he »:* suiD seed i .ri
SAFE FOB, AND TAKEN BY CHILDREN ;
*... s .
NO NAUSEA; NO GRIPING PAINS;
BUT MILD, PLEAS 4NT, AND SAFE IN OPER
Two bottles of the Flnid Extract of Sarsaparilla
and ona bottle of the Grape Juice Pills are worth
their weight in gold to those suffering from bad
blood, poor complexion,; heatl-ache; nervousness,
\rakeftllD068,at night, co9tiYon«o« rod irrogalaritioo,
and to those suffering from broken and delicate
constitutions’it will give new blood, new vigor and
THE .OATAWBA GRAPE PILLS are done up
with great care and handsome bottles, and will sur
pass all those vended in wooden boxes and care
lessly prepared by inexperienced men, comparing
with the English and French style of manufacture.
All of H. T. HELMBOLD’S Preparations are
Pharmaceutical, not a single one being patented,
but all on their own manta.
To dispel any impression or prejudice that might
exist in the minds of many against my preparations
from the publicity given through advertising, and
that I am and have been a druggist fora period of
twenty years,and more conclusively to prove this see
(From the largest Manufacturing Chemists in the
November 4, 1854.
“I am acquainted with Mr, H. T. Hembold; he
occupied the drug Btore opposite my residence, and
was successful in conducting the business where
others had not been equally so before him. I have
been f avorably impressed with his character and en
terprise. ” WILLIAM WIGHTMAN.
Firm of Powers <fc Wightman, Manufacturing
Chemists, Ninth and Brown streets, Philadelphia.
Prepared by H. T. HELMBOLD, Practical and
Crystal Palace Drug Store, 594 Broadway, New
Palace Pharmacy, GOsey House, Broadway and
Twenty-ninth street, New York.
€otton Seed or Oil Cake Meal.
The best, richest, and cheapest food for cows.
For sale by
JONES & BAXTER.
Agency Cliewacla (Ala.) Lime.
This Lime is conceded to be superior to any ever
brought to this market, for Building, Plastering or
Whitewashing. For sale by car load or in less
JONES & BAXTER, Agents.
Boseniale ani Louisville Cement
AND PLASTER PARIS.
Always on hand and for sale cheap. Can furnish
either by car load on short notice at very lowest
rates. JONES & BAXTER.
BACON, CORN, LARD, HAY
Sugar, Coffee, Molasses, Soap. Candles, eto., for
sale at lowest market rates, by
JONES 4 BAXTER,
june21-tf 100 Cherry street.
JEWELRY AND SILVER-WARE.
Watch Work and Repairing at Shortest Notice, and Warranted.
AGENCY OF THE GROVER & BAKER 8EWIXG MACHINES.
$500,000 TO BE GIVEN AWAY
TTNDER the auspioeB of the “South Oarolina.State Agricultural and Mechanical Society,” will give a
U SERIES OF CONCERTS, at the Academy of Music, Charleston. S. C., commencing October 1, 1871,
for the purpose of raising a fund to enable emigrants to settle upon lands selected by the Association for
homes of Northern and European farmers and others, in the State of South Carolina, and for their trans
portation thither and support for the first year.
REFERENCES IN SOURH CAROLINA—Gen. Wade Hampton, Hon. B. F. Perry, Governor M. L.
Bonham, Gen. Johnson Hagood, Hon. Armistead Burt, Hon. James Chesnut, Gen. John S. Proston,
Hon. W. D. Simpson, Andrew Simouds, Esq , Hon. G. A. Trenliolm, Governor j. L. Manning, Hon. J.
$500,000 to be awarded to tho Ticket Holders of the Series of Concerts to commence on the first of
October, 1871, at the Acadomy of Music, Charleston, S. G., on which day the drawing commences.
150,000 Season Tickets of Admission, and no more, at $5 each. All Orders for Tickets directed to us or
our Agents Strictly Confidential.” All tho premiums, including Deed and Certificate of Titlo to Acad
emy of Music, will be deposited wiih the National Bank of the Republic, New York.
^500^000 IjST GIFTS !
1st Gift, Academy of Music, Charleston, S. O., cost to build .$230,0000, having cn annuual rental of about
$20,000 from Opera House, Stores and Hails; the building being about 23d feet by 00, and situated
comer of King and Market streets, in tlio centre of the city; and well known to be tho finest building
and most valuable property in Charleston ; valued at $‘250.00O
2nd. Gift—Cash •••••• 100,060
3d. Gift-Cash 25,000
4th. Gift—Cash 10,000
6th. Gift-Gash...- : -J.000
&> 6tft8=6ftlb-rr--rrtrf:::frrtr:rtttt:rf:::i!& 522 ; ;;;:35,888
250 Gifts—Cash each 50 12,500
600 Gifts—Cash each 25..- 12,500
1250 Gifts—Cash each 10.... 12,500
2,404 Gifts, amount to \ $500,000
BUTI/ER, CHADWICK, GARY & CO.,
- AGENTS SOUTH CAROLINA LAND AND IMMIGRATION ASSOCIATION.
Gehehai, M. C. Butlee,
John Chadwick, Kao..
Gusebax. M. W. Gai:y,
Gharleaton. S. <J.
Commissioners and Supervisors of Drawiug—Gou. A. R. Wright, of Georgia; Gen. Bradloy T. John
son, of Virginia; Col. B. H. Rutledge of South Carolina; Hon. Roger A. Pryor, of New York. 71m
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER LINE,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
TO AND FROM
NEW YORK, BOSTON,
J. E. ELLIS,
WHARF-ST., Bet. Third and Fourth, M&.CON, GA.
I HAVE leased the large and commodious two-
stcry brick factory on Wharf street, where I ex
pect to manufacture Building Material in all its
styles. I will keep on hand Blinds. Sash, Doors,
Mouldings, Brackets, Mantles, Ballusters, Door
and Window Frames; also, Rough and Dressed
Lumber of all varieties and sizes. I will bund and
repair houses: fencing of any and all dimensions.
Let the house be ever so small and the fence short,
I will gladly receive the job and give prompt at
Thankful for past favors, 1 earnestly solicit a
share of public patron age. Orders from the country
will receive prompt attention and the goods ship
ped with dispatch.
Terms—Cash; charges moderate.
Junell-tf J. E. ELLIS.
AND ALL THE NEW ENGLAND MANUFACTURING CITIES.
THREE TIMES A WEEK--TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS, AND SATURDAYS.
ELEGANT STATE-ROOM ACCOMMODATIONS.
SEA VOYAGE 10 TO 12 HOURS SHORTER via CHARLESTON.
TOTAL CAPACITY 40,000 BALES 7
THE SOUTH CAROLINA Rr
And connecting Roads West, in alliance with the Fleet of Thirteen Fi
Ports, invite attention to the Quick Time and Regular Dispatcu afford
Cotton States at the
PORT OF CHAR:
Offering facilities of Rail and Sea Transportation for Freight and Pas-
and capacity at any other Port. The following splendid Ocean Steanii
Stock dt Bond •ft
General Commission Merchants,
■ s. A. McLENDON.
JLJjUXH Ot. auxiux ™ T ,v-r, kiytisv PUBLIC
Attorneys at Law and Solicitors in Chancerj attorney at law and notary p
P RACTICE in all Courts, Stats and United fort gaikxs, ga.
States. Refer to “Xom. Lloyd” and “Jim practice in all the Courts of the Fataula
Temple of Pharmacy, Continental Hotel, Philadel
phia, and 104 South Tenth street, Philadelphia.
FLUID EXTRACT BUOHU
HAS GAfiv£D A WORLD-WIDEtFAME
may 11 tf
INDIAN SPRING COACH LINE.
V ISITORS to the above celebrated watering
place, from Southern Georgia, Florida and
South Carolina, will find our oomfortable coaches
at every passenger train to Forsyth. Invalids, as
well as the healthy, will be conveyed to the Spring
with ease, safety and dispatch
The line will be opened on the first of June, and
oontinue through the Season. This is the shortest
and only regular ooach line to the Indian Spring
from any point of either of the Georgia railroads.
GREER A BROTHER,
my31 lm Forsyth, Ga.
M. S. Woodhull, Commander. S 1
CHAMPION, SOTJ r
R. W. Lockwood, Commander. T
James Berry, Commander. J
JAMES ADGER. ASH
T. J. Lockwood, Commander.
JAMES ADGER & CO., WAGN
Agents, Charleston, S. C. WM. A
TO FECXL. APEIjFIE
Alex. Hunter, Commander. ( .
WM. A. COUIV
PAUL c. the:
. imui uau. J-' i: oi--.-—-~
Rated guaranteed as low as those of Competing Lines. Marine Lit:
THROUGH BILLS OF LADING AND TI?
Can be had; at all the principal Rai.road Offices in Georgia. Alabam;
State-Rooms may be secured in advance, without extra charge, by a<
ship* in Charleston, at whose offices, in all cases, the Railroad Tickets si
assigned. Tho Through Tickets by this Route includes Transfers, Mea
The South Carolina Railroad, Geoi
And their connecting Lines have largely increased their facilities for tli
Passengers belween the Northern Cities and the South and West. Co
Holmes’ Chair, without extra charge, have been introduced on the Sontn
EatingSalOon at Branchville. On the Georgia Railroad First-Ciasa Sleeping Cars.
Freight promptly transferred from Steamer to day and night trains of the South Carolina Railroad.
Close connection made with other Roads, delivering Freights at distant points with great promptness.
The Managers will uss every exertion to satisfy their Patrons that tho Line VIA CHARLESTON cannot
be surpassed in Dispstch and the Safe Delivery of Goods.
For further information, apply to J. M. SELKIRK, Sup't Charleston, S. C.; B. D. HASELL, General
Agent, P. O. Box 4979, Office 317 Broadway, N. Y.;S. 15. PICKEKS, Gener al Passenger and Ticket Agent,
South Carolina Railroad.
ALFRED L. TYLER.
June 20 eod-Cm Vice-President South Carolina Railroad, Charleston, s. O.