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The telegraph and messenger. (Macon, Ga.) 1869-1873, July 02, 1871, Image 1

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I THE TELEGRAPH BY Clisby, Jones & Reese. MACON, GEORGIA, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 2, 1871. Numbek 6,063 lieortl* Telegraph Building, Mucon. excitement. Until the light of day rank below the western, horizon, seekers of pleasure came I«l«r»pt and Messenger, one year *10 00 j n f r0 m every direction; being doubly attracted Bit months , Sn , by the concert and the grand ball which was to Ons month 100 gjjai-Weekly Telegraph and Messenger, 1 Six months 2 00 Mammoth Weekly Telegraph and Messenger, ® 56 columns, 1 year 8 00 gix months 1 B0 Parable always in advance, and paper stopped when the money runs out, unless renew ed. nrHEWO a&EAQXKXm WITH 3. W. EUBKK & OO.’S PUBLICATIONS. naiir Telegraph A Messenger and Farm and Home *11 00 Weekly Telegraph and Messenger and Farm and Home 4 00 Semi-Weekly Telegraph and Messenger and Farm and Home. 600 Southern Christian Advocate with Weekly.... 6 00 Burke's Magazine 4 00 This arrangement is where remittances sre made direct to the office of publication. The consolidated Telegraph and Messenger represents a large circulation, pervading Middle, Southern and Southwestern Georgia and Western Alabama and Middle Florida. Advertisements at reasonable rates. In the Weekly at one dollar per rquare of three-quarters of an inch, each publica tion. Kcmittancea should be made by express, or U mail in money orders or registered letters. Chancellor Lipscomb to the Alnmni. AIXMM CHUBS. We invite particular attention to the follow ing address to the Alumni of the Georgia Uni versity, the manuscript of which came to hand last Friday night: Uotvebsitt or Geoboia, Jane 25,1871. To tin Alumni of the University of Georgia. : Gentlemen—I beg to call your attention to the importance of forming local oluba of the Alnmni of this University. The main object of this organization is to unite our Alumni as co-workers; in behalf .of the interests of the University. Wherever a few of the Alumni, residents of the same city or neighborhood, can combine together in the for mation of a club, it is earnestly desired that they fraternize in an organic shape, holding meetings at stated seasons, interchanging views as to the best methods of promoting the wel fare of the University, and adopting the most effective measures to create, sustain and em body an earnest pnblio sentiment in support of the University. Such an organization has a genuine feeling for its basis. It has a sphere to fill and a work to do; for our Alumni owe it to themselves to ding together, and they owe it to the University to ding to her. Educated men lose many of the bonefits of early culture by neglecting just such, fellowship of intellect and heart as these dabs' will supply. What is equally unfortunate, their personal attachment to Alma Haler loses mnoh of its intensity, and most of its utility, simply for the reason that it has no means of organic action. If, then, these local clubs can be the centres of association and sympathy, both as it respects the relations of individual members and a common relation to the University, they should certainly commend themselves to oar thoughtful regard. It is believed, moreover, that theso local clubs can be brought into an anxiliary relation to the Alnmni Assoei&tion of the University, and thereby prove an efficient agency in carrying ont its prospective plans. If the Alumni Asso ciation expand in the direction contemplated at its last session, Angnst 1, 1870, it will find these dubs most serviceable adjuncts to its power. It can accomplish through them what it cannot accomplish without them. Not only will it have an organization by means of which it can operate, but the University itself will have at every leading point in the State, a channel through which it can reach the public mind. What your Alma Mater most needs, is to perpet uate a vital connexion with her sons, so that she can call them at any eritieai period to her side, and lean upon them for generous sympa thy nnd manly support- The hour of gradua tion has too often been the hour of separation, of practical alienation, and of forgotten obligations. If the protest of her wounded heart oan reach yon, this shall bo her misfortune and her sorrow no longer. Nor is this all. What you most need as cultivated men, is to perpetuate your | connexion with your Alma Mater. The beat and safest proof that a man can give of his education, is the active interest ho takes in the well-being of the University fhat inspired him with high aims, protected him against evil by her vigilant power, and held him closely to her heart daring the years when she worked for I him, but when he could not work for her. On each side, then, great benefits will accrue from tho organization proposed. The return of your hearts to the sanctity of a neglected duty, will inspire yonjwith tho fervor of a deeper lifo, and I renew that youth of the affection 3 which too I frequently grows prematurely old just because I the obligations and associations of onr earlier I days are allowed to lapse into an unnatnra! ob- I livion. On the other hand, yonr Alma Mater I will enhance her own sense of responsibility and do a far broader work for Georgia, if she will follow you as she ought to follow you to the homes yon bnild, to the private and pnblio spheres you fill, and to the solemn relationships which grow upon yon with your growing years. The approaching session of tho Alnmni Asso ciation, July 31st, will be an occasion of much interest. If you cannot all attend, see to it that your local club is represented in the delibera tions of the Association. I beg to remain, Very respectfully yours, Andbexv A. Lipscomb. follow in the wake of the concert after its brief performances were concluded. Yes, the crowd was large, and although the entertainment lasted little more than a conple of hours, it was capi tally enjoyed by all this massive and mixed as sembly. Conspicuous among the performers were Mrs. Dr. Peeples, Mrs. Guttenberger, Misses Josey A. Breazeal, Matilda Baum and Emma Guttenberger. Shortly after 10 o’clock, the concert closed. Those who wished to remain, either to partici pate in or witness the dancing, were respectful ly invited to do so. But the anti-dancing par ty, as well as some others, seemed to think “put me in my little bed,” and retired; while a large and respectable crowd remained to prolong their sport. I, myself, retired, therefore will not comment. And now in conclusion, I believe that I«peak only the universal impression, when I say for myself, that high as my expectations were, with reference to the “sociable,” and the progress of the students—both literary and musical—they were by no means disappointed; but on the contrary, surpassed. I am authorized to state that the fall term of the school will open on Monday, Slet July, next, Respectfully, Cobbespoxdekt. Irwinton, June 20th. TUe Cliiaellmrst Exiles. From the Loudon Court Journal.] The Emperor Napoleon’s life at Chiselhnrat is thus described by one who has the privilege of becoming acquainted with the social doings there: “During the forenoon all is silent in the mansion. The Empress, after prayers, break fasts with the Prince Imperial, who then walks ont in the park for a short time, the rule of re suming his studies in the morning being broken through daring the indisposition of the Eta- peror, to whom tho society of his son is the chief solace of his exile. Tho Prince remains with his father during tho whole process of the toilet, then assists at his late breakfast, which, contrary to the custom of tho Tnileries, is taken alone. Daring this time thS conversation'be tween father and son is maintained with inter est and affection. The boy has cheered and soothed the bodily pain and mental agony of the Emperor, who is sometimes seen to smile as the former recounts his experiences of England and tho English, and offers judgment according to his lights concerning tho habits of French boys as compared with those of England. When tho Emperor leaves his own apartment, the Prince Imperial repairs to his stnies. Bnt His Majesty declares that already the glory of the day is over, although he feels the necessity of the separation for awhile. The morning’s report of the state of Paris is still furnished by Pietri, but is never once alluded to. Even the Empress herself never dares to venture an opinion on the subject. She has her own re- jortern, and is always prepared for the event }*fore it happens. What has struck the friends of the Imperial family most of all is the com parative solitnde in which each of its members seeks to live. There is something touching in the solitary walk taken by the Emperor np and down the avenue leaning on his cane, and stop ping every now and then to remove the pebbles from his path, according to the habit of all men engaged in deop thought. His Majesty has grown mnch fatter since his arrival at Chisel- hurst. Bat'he walks with far more ease than on his first arrival in England, and now only requires tho arm of a friend to help him up the steps of the hall door of the mansion.” A charming anecdote, worthy of the ancient days of chivalry, is being whispered about among the higher circles in London. It seems that one of onr yonng Catholic heroes of high life, always a great admirer of the Empress Eugenie, paid a visit to Ohiselhnrat, last week, previons to his departure for Paris. “What can I bring yonr Majesty from Babylon ?”—the name by which the doomed city is always desig nated now by the Ultramontane party—said the young nobleman, as he bent low over Her Ma jesty’s fair hand. “Nothing,” replied the Em press. sadly ; then suddenly correcting her speech, said, quietly. “Yes, there is one thing 1 should love. Bring me a rose from the gar den of tho Tnileries ! ” Tho yonng man pro mised to execute this apparently easy commis sion. and departed in sadness. On Friday he reappeared at Chiselhnrst with a case of pnrple morocco in his band, which ho reverently pre sented on bended knee to the Empress. It was the Golden Rose, gift of the Pope of Her Ma jesty, that he had brought “from the Tnileries.” How he had obtained it, or through what long coarse of adventure he had traced it to the par ty willing to part with it, will never be known, nor yet at what sacrifice it was obtained. Bnt groat was the joy of the illustrious lady on be holding it, and pardonable the feeling which in duces her to hope that it will bring a blessing to last to her house and stay the wrath of heav en. It had always formed part of tho altar de corations of the chapel of the Tnileries. IIoiv Grant Helped Emperor BUI Ont ofa Little Quandary. From the Washington Capital. Tli© eccentricities of negro minstrelsy are en joyed alike by yonngandold; but a pun cracked at the expense of President Grant last night by Dan Bryant’s end-man received such a hearty approbation from those who heard it that we give it to onr readers. The man who manipulates the bones, and who can be called the clown of the company, was re lating, in his own way, the triumphant march of the army of the Emperor Wiliiam into the city of Berlin. Bringing with them the .trophies of victory, and the evidences of their valor being well known by the deeds accomplished in many hard-fought battles, tho people seemed at a loss to know in what way to give some token of their regard for the brave Emperor who led them so often to viotory. “Why,” said the knight of burnt cork, “they offered the old soldier houses, lots, gold, silver, diamonds, sapphires, and other valuables, bnt he refused them all. Presently he thought of Grant” At this juncture, as if divining what was to follow, the audience (and a large one, too,) broke into a peal of laughter, which increased tenfold, and took some time to snbdne, when he farther continued, as follows : “Why, the people worriedthe old fellow so that, had it not been for the following dispatch from President Grant, he would have gone crazy: My “Deab Emtebob Bill : Any of those pres ents being tendered you thet you don’t want send on to me; I have a place to pnt them.” The hearty laugh that followed convinced Ihe troupe that they had made a decided hit, and one worth repeating. Hos. t.txs. H. 8?t*t*ss. " Have derived reme benefit from tbe use of Sim mons’ Liver Regulator, and wish to give it a farther trial.” "Yonr Regulator has been in use in my family for some time, and I an. persuaded it is a valuable addi tion to the medical science.’’—Gov. J. Gill Shobtxb, Ala. ” Simmons’ Liver Regulator is certainly a specific- for that class ot complaints which it claims to cure.” —Rxv. David Wills, president Oglethorpe College. Simmons’ LIVER DISEASE and Indiges tion prevail to a greater extent than probably any other malady, relief is always anxiously soug ^ ter. If the Liver is regulated action, health is almost in targe .sjeured. Want of action ercauEes Headache. Co Jaundice. Pain in the jy » cough, bittiness. So f r Sy Bad Taste in the attacks, Palpha D e p r ession of Ar - ani ahundre f AS and ht af- w its v ariably i the Liv- nni Pa tion, Should ers, r Stomach, -nth. Bilions of tho Heart the spirits, or Blues i other symptoms, ON’S LIVER REG- he Best remedy for ever been discovered. It _ lly, effectually, and being a vegetable compound, can do . ury. It is harmless in every way; it has been used for 40 years, and hundreds of the good id great from all parts of the coun will vouch for its virtues. Regulator. Or, MEDICINE J. H. ZEILIN A CO., Pbopkietoes. TESTIMONIALS: I have never seon or tried such a simple, effica cious, satisfactory and pleasant remedy iamy life.— 1 ” H. Haineb, St. Louis. Mo. . “I have used the Regulator in my family for the laShseventeen yeabs. lean Eafely recommend it to tha. World as the best medicine I ever-used for that class ofdiseases it purports to cure.—H. F. Tbiqfik : “ It has proved a good and efficacious medicine.”— C. A Nutting. ” We have- been acquainted with Dr. Simmons’ Liver Medicine for more than twenty years, and know it to be the best Liver Regulator offered to tho pnblio.”—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. Anderson. “My wife and self have used tho Regulator for ears, and I testify to its great virtues.”—Rev. J. R. Irlder, Perry, Ga. “ I have used your Liver Regulator with successful effect in Bilions Colic and Dyspepsia. It is an excel lent remedy, and certainly a public blessing.”— Sheriff C. Mastersos, Bibb county, Ga. janll-d&wtf HELMBOLD’S HELM BO ID’S HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S HELMEOLD’S HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLDS HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S H kTiTVI KOTiTVfl HELMBOLD’S CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS. CATAWBA GRAPE PILLS. CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS. ' OATA iYBA GBAPE PILLS. CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS. CATAWBA GRAPE PILLS. CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS. CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS. CATAWBA GRAPE PILLS. CATAWBA GBAPE PILLS. CATAWBA GRAPE PILLS. CATAWBA GRAPE PILLS. CATAWBA GBAPE PELLS. HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S |_ principle of the Seltzer Spa Water is lost in crossing the Atlantic. It reacheB this country “ stalo, flat and unprofitable.” But in Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient, this matchless natural remedy for dyspepsia, bil iousness and constipation, is reproduced in all the sanitary perfection of tho original Spa, as freshly drawn and drank foaming at the fountain side. It requires hut an instant to improvise the delicious draught, and for all tho disorders of the Btomach. bowels and liver prevalent at this season it is, in the opinion of our ablest physicians—a safe and admi rable specific. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. junlG eod2w■ - Tlie Greatest Improvement Of tlie Age. O. W- MASSEY’S PATENT EXCELSIOR COTTON GIN F OB the past forty years I have been ongagod in tho manufacture of Cotton Gins, and havo set to work on plantations, and have seen in operation hundreds of Gins, and have no hesitancy in pro nouncing this tho BEST WORKING GIN I ever saw. It runs light—gins fast—does not mjare the cotton—impossible to break tho roll—no use for self-feedars—and no trouble to feed. The commit tee at tho late Bibb County Agricultural Fair, being so well satisfied of its superiority ove* anything they ever saw, awarded mo the premium. I am now prepared to fnrnish any one in want of a Gin. A sample of Excelsior and also of the Griswold Gin can be seen at Caihart & Cnrd’a Hardware Store, Macon, Ga. Send for deaepriptive list. O. W. MASSEY, Macon, Ga. Griswold Cotton Gin. I will continue to manufacture the celebrated Griswold Cotton Gin, a Gin that has given univer sal satisfaction, and ont of all the Gibs I sold the past two years, bnt one single complaint, and not one Gin returned. Evei7 Gin wairanted. A sam ple can be seen at Carhart A Cord’s Hardware Store. j on29tf O. W. MASSEY. CHEAP GASLIGHT simple, safe and reliablo apparatus for sup ring PUBLIC BUILDINGS and PRIVATE RAILROAD TIME TABLE. MACON AND WESTERN RAILROAD. LEAVE. ARRIVE* Macon 7-20 A. M. 11.80 A. x 5.05 p.m. 11.05 p. M Atlanta. ...... ..6.00 A. M. 2.23 p. m 8.28 p. M. 10.15 P. m' MAOOS AI*> BRUNSWICK RAILROAD. T.TAVTL ARRIVE. Macon 6.15 a.m. 6.25 p.m Brunswick................... 6.00 a.m. 7.05 p.m Sr,van nail........ ....... A. at. 8.00 r. M Haw kins vilie 6.80 a.m. 6.45 p.m Macon 8.05 p. m. 10.20 A. m CENTRAL RAILROAD. LEAVE. ARRIVE. Macon 7.00a.m. 4-51P.M 6.20 P. M. 5.15 A. m Savannah.«• 7.15a.m. 5.25p.m 7.00 p.m. 6.30 a. m Train from Gordon to Milledgeville and Eaton- ton connects with down night train from Macon and np da> train from Savannah. SOUTHWESTERN RAILROAD. LEAVE. ARRIVE. Macon...... 8.00 a.m. 4.35 A. M 8.50 P. *. 6.00 a. M Enfanla 7.45 A. m. 4.58 p. M 5.10 P. M. 10.00 A. M MUSCOGEE RAILROAD. LEAVE. ARRIVE. i Macon 5.25 A. M. 6.12 p. M 8.15 P. M. 4.10 A- at [ Columbus 12.45 p. M. 11.00 a. k : ALLY'S DARK DAYS, 8.05 p. m. 4.45 a. at , THE lost PEARL, MAOOK and AUGUSTA ratlroap. j New and choice Jnvenilo books. LEAVE. ARRIVE. I Sa plying HiHI RESIDENCES, with a superior and CHEAP GAS LIGHT. Upwards of FOUR HUNDRED are in successful operation in private residences, churches, factories, etc. No other apparatus is operated on the same or any similar principle, which guarantees a light of uniform quality, in either argand or open Burners, WITHOUT THE USE OF ARTIFICIAL HEAT. The practical operation of the Machines can be seen at the PASSENGER SHED of the Railroad Companies in MACON; also at the Printing and .Publishing House of Messrs. J. W. BURKE <£ CO. We call attention to the following extract from a letter from J. W. Burke, Esq.: Macon, Ga., March 23,1871. “We have had one of the U. S. Gaslight Compa ny’s Machines, in operation since the 10th of No vember, 1870, and it is perfoctly satisfactory to ns in its general working and cheapness. We paid the Macon Gaslight Company for four months of last year and the year previons—viz: November, De cember, January and. February—5399.58. Innsing this Machine our gas for the four corresponding months cost ns 5114—thus saving ns in that time 52S5.56. The light is quite as good 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 trouble in the Machine or the light, and cheerfully recommend it.” [Signed] J. W. BURKE & CO. For information or testimonials, apply to EDWARD ROWE, Post-office box 159. Macon, Ga., Or WM. FOSTER, Jr., President, my6 tf 2 and 4 Reade street, N. Y. Zoning Exercises of the Irifintou Ills'll School. Correspondence of the Telegraph and Messenger.] Editors Telegraph and Messenger: After many weeks of busy preparation, brightly dawned Tuesday, 27tU nit, the day for exam- ination. By 8 o’clock tho teachers and bright eyed student, together with a few patrons of tho school, and visitors, had gathered them selves within the walls of the schoolroom, there to anxiously await the events of the day. Soon thereafter the examinations wore commenced. Some were conducted by solicited members of the audience, bnt more by the youthful though worthy principal, Mr. J. O. Wilson, and his as sistant, Mias j. Wilson, both of whom, by their questioning, exhibited a willingness to display only that which had been tanglit. The andi- enee, which continually swelled in size, pre served commendable decorum throughout the day’s exercises; the pupils, numbering more than seventy-five, showed marks of satisfactory improvement, and the anxions hopes of all seem to have been realized. Although a want of time and space forbids my dwelling as lengthily as I wish on the examina tion of the several classes; the elegantly com posed^ essays of the yonng ladies, and their ap propriate and graceful rending of them; as well as the tastefully selected declamations, and the admirable delivery of them by the young men and boys of the school, yet I am constrained to make mention of tho address by Mr. Warren D. Nottingham, who, though youthful himself, is- also an instructor of youths of our county. Tho forenoon exercises of tho school being concluded ne was introduced to the audie nce, and taking lor his theme, “Composition Writing,” he for twenty minutes successfully exposed the folly of *Jmost utterly neglecting so important a branch °« study in many of our common schools and colleges, and came off the stage amid the loud •Pplause of the delighted audience. An entertainment, which I will call a school- tneatrical-exhibition, was intended, to be given on Tuesday evening; bnt owing to the appre hended weakness of the underworks to the Academy Hall; and the inconvenience, trouble and expense which would necessarily have at- Uched to having it in the new courtroom: in K* stead, was substituted a '‘sociable-” which was largely attendded, and which, in every !?P®ot, was all that could have been desired. ' isitors from Twiggs, Lanrenco, Washington, Baldwin and Bibb comities, were in attendance. R THE CONCERT in the capacious new court-room, on j p'^hMday evening, was acomplete success. To Prof. F. A. Guttenberger, who is instructor in j tne musical department, praise is due for the ; inthe*Mnc^t^ ? f hls 8tud ® nU! - He woa aided M 6.30 a.m. 7.10 p. M j ivhY DID HE NOT DIE ? a new German novel, P erfor “ ance ’.J 10 ' : ^ er > fa y s*vend JJ35LV.... 12.C0 m. 1.45 p.m | and other popular new books. * w^?J„sJ . re noth,spu P lU -. The Mneert hall ; 116 western and Atlantic railroad. utmost extent. During the ; leave. arrive. : Stationery, School Books, Blank Books, Legal ct- ', • “ e nfttunoon of the day, the Atlanta 8.15 a.m. 5.17 a. m Blanks, Wrapping Paper, Fancy Goods. Pictures, J-raets of Irwinton were perfectly alive with i ’ ’ 10.15 f. «. 2.00 p. m Mouldings, Picture Frames, etc., etc.; all at “Qe steeds, drawing at a rapid rate fast beaux I Chattanooga 6-BO a. h. 6.40 a. m ; J. W. BURKE 4 CO.’S, *hd beautiful damsols, flushed with pleasure and | 9.00 p.m. 4.25 p. m | jun!3tf No. CO Second st., Macon, Ga. NEW BOOKS! W BOOKS! BELLE L0YEL! BELLE L0YEL! A new and interesting or u veuiijE book, MAN KROMEB, a story of the siege of Strasbourg, a new Jnvenile book. HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S HELMBOLD’S FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA. FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA. FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA. FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA. FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA. FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA. FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA. FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA. FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA. ET.TTTT) EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA. FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA. PURIFY THE BLOOD AND BEAUTIFY THE COMPLEXION By using HELMBOLD’S CATAWBA GBAPE-JUIOE PILLS and HELMBOLD’S HIGHLY CONCENTRATED FLUID EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA This is the time to use 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 MOST RELIABLE. One bottle of Helmbold’s Fluid Extract Sarsapa rilla equals m strongth one gallon of the syrup or decoction as mado by druggists; and a wine glass added to a pint of water equals the celebrated Lisbon diet'drmk, a delightful and healthful drink. The Grape Juice Pill is composed of fluid extract Catawba grape-juice and FLUID EXTRACT RHU BARB. Useful in all diseases requiring a cathartic reme dy, and far superior to all other purgatives, such as salts, magnesia, etc. Helmbold’s Grape JuidePillisnot apatentodpill, put up as those ordinarily vended, bnt the result of ten years’ experimenting and great care in prepara tion. J SAFE FOB, AND TAKEN BY CHILDREN; NO NAUSEA; NO GRIPING PAINS; BUT MILD, PLEASANT, AND SAFE IN OPER ATION. Two bottles of tho Fluid Extract of Sarsaparilla and one bottle of tho Grape Juice Pills are worth their weight in gold to those suffering from bad blood, poor comploxion, head-ache, nervousness, wakefulness at night, costiveness and irregularities, and to those suffering from broken and delicate constitutions it will give new blood, new vigor and new life. THE CATAWBA GRAPE PILLS are done np witb 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 merits. To dispel any impression or prejudice that might exist in the minds of many againat my preparations from the publicity given through advertising, and that I am and have been a druggist fora penod of twenty years,and more conclusively to prove this boo lettter: TFrom the largest Manufacturing Chemists in the World.] November 4, 1854. “Iam acquainted with Mr. H. T. Hembold; he occupied the drug store opposite my residence, and was successful in conducting the business where others had not been equally so before him. I have been favorably impressed with his character and en terprise.” WILLIAM WIGHTMAN, Firm of Powers & Wightman, Manufacturing Chemists, Ninth and Brown streets, Philadelphia. Prepared by H- T. HELMBOLD, Practical and Analytical Chemist. Crystal Palace Drug Store, 694 Broadway, New York. Palace Pharmacy, Gilsey House, Broadway and Twenty-ninth Btreet, New York. Temple of Pharmacy, Continental Hotel, Philadel phia, and 104 South Tenth street, Philadelphia. helmSold’s FLUID EXTRACT BUOHU HAS GAINED A WOBLD-WiDEJFAME. mayll tf GHMBE OF SCHEDULE. NO CHANGE OF CARS BETWEEN GUSTA AND COLUMBUS. AU- GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT’S OFFICE,) Georgia Central Railroad, > Savannah, May 27,1871. ) O N and after Sunday, the 28th inst., Passenger Trains on the Georgia Central Railroad will run as follows: DP DAY TRAIN. Leave Savannah 7:15 am Leave Augusta 8:16 a m Arrive at Augusta 6:38 p M Arrive at Milledgeville 8:45 p m Arrive at Eatonton 10:45 P M Arrive at Macon 4:51 psi Connecting at Augusta with trains going North, and at Macon with trains to Columbus and Atlanta. DOWN DAY TRAIN. Leave Macon 7:00 am Leave Augusta 8:16 A m Arrive at Augusta.... 5:38pm Arrive at Savannah 5:25 pm Making same connection at Augusta as above. NIGHT TRAINS GOING SOUTH. Leave Savannah 7:00 P M Leave Augusta 8:30 p m Arrive at Macon 5:15 a m Connecting with trains to Colombos, leaving Macon at 5:25 A M. NIGHT TRAINS GOING NORTH- Leave Savannah 7:00 pm Leave Macon 6-20 p m Arrive at Milledgeville 8:45 pm Arrive at Eatonton 10:45 p m Arrive at Augusta.. 2:45 am Arrive st Savannah...... 5:30am MakiDg close connection with trains leaving Au gusta. Passengers goingover the Milledgeville 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 Milledgeville and Eatonton trains. An elegant sleeping car on all night trains. THROUGH TICKETS TO ALL POINTS can be had at the Central Railroad Ticket Office at PulaBki House, comer of Bull and Bryan streets. Office open from 8 a m to 1 p m, and from 3 to 6 pm. Tick ets can also be had at Depot Office. WILLIAM ROGERS, may30 tf General Superintendent. IT. L. GROCE, Dfi ALER X9T Bouts, Sloes, Hats, TUB, Itellas, etc. Boots and Shoes Blade to Order. Repairing: Executed With WTeatnes and Dispatch. Call and Examine my Stock, at agr9-8m* No. 2 Hollingsworth Block, Macon ; Cta, Opposite Planters’ Warehouse. Southern Life Insurance CHANGE OF SCHEDULE. SUPERINTENDENT’S OFFICE, Southwestern Railroad Company, Macon, Ga., May 28,1871 O N and after Sunday, the 2Sth inBt., Passenger Trains on this Road will run as foUows: DAY EHFADIiA PASSENGER TRAIN. Leave Macon 8:00 a. m. Arrive at Eufaula 4:58 p. m. Leave Eufaula 7:45 A. M. Arrive at Macon 4:35 P. M. Connecting with the Albany branch train at SmithviUe, and with Fort Gaines Branch Train at Outhbert. EUFAULA NIGHT FREIGHT AND ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, Leave Macon 8:50 p.m. Arrive at Eufaula 10:00 A. m. Loave Eufaula 5:10 P. M. Arrive at Macon 5:00 A. M. Connect at SmithviUe with Albany Train on Mon day, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday nights. No tra ■ leaves on Saturday nights. COLUMBUS DAY PASSENGER TRAIN. Leave Macon 6:25 A. m. Arrive at Columbus 11:00 a. m. Leave Columbus. 12:45 p. m. Arrive at Macon 6:12 p.m. COLUMBUS NIGHT FREIGHT AND ACCOMMODATION TRAIN. Leave Macon. 8:15 p. m. Arrrive at Columbus 4:45 a. m. Leave Columbus 8 05 p. M. Arrive at Macon 4:10 a m. VIRGIL POWERS, junlO ly Engineer and Superintendent. WHITE HOSE. |A BARRELS of above celebrated brand choice TV FamUy Flour. Just received and for sale very low by JONES & BAXTER. T£MESSEE FLOUR AND MEAL, by For Bale at lowest prices, to close consignment, JONES & BAXTER Cotton Seed or Oil Cake Meal. The host, 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 cr Whitewashing. For sale by car load or in loss quantities, by JONES & BAXTER, Agents. anJ Louisville Cement AND PLASTER PARIS. Always on hand and for sale choap. Can fnrnish either by car load on short notice at very lowest rates. JONES & BAXTEE. BACON, CORN, LARD, HAY Sugar, Coffee, Molasses, Soap Candles, etc., for sale at lowest market rates, by JONES & BAXTER, jnne 21-tf 100 Cherry street. J. E. ELLIS, MANUFACTURER, CONTRACTOR, And LUMBER DEALER, WHARF-ST., Bet. Third and Fourth, MACON, GA. I HAVE leased the largo and commodious two- story brick factory on Wharf street, where I ex pect to manufacture BnUding Material in all its styles. I wifi keep on band Blinds. Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Brackets, Mantles, Ballusters. Door and Window Frames; also, Rough and Dressed Lumber of all varieties and sizes. I will build and repair Uuus«a- fencing of any and all dimensions. Let the Louse be ever so small and the fenco-Bhort, I will gladly receive the job and'give prompt at tention. Thankful for past favors, 1 earnestly solicit a share of public patronage. Orders from the country will receive prompt attention and the goods ship ped with dispatch. Terms—Cash; charges moderate junell-tf J. E. ELLIS. COMPANY, ATLANTA. G-EORaiA. GEN. JOHN B. GORDON GEN. A. H. COLQUITT, W. O. MORRIS H. Y. M. MILLER, M. D.,... Pbesidkht Prfti.pxt afd Business Manager » WICRTTun Medical Director J, L. R0BERS, WM. EDINGS, W. W. LEMAN, General Agents, Macon, Ga. ASSETS, June 1, 1871, $1,500,000 Insure Your Life AT HOME in this Company, Because The SOUTHERN LIFE is. well managed and has abundant Capital. AU of its fands are invested in Georgia. . The rates are not higher than those of any first-class Company. Each year the surplus is returned to the insured in Cash Dividends. The success of the Company is unparalleled. , , .. __ . Qens. Gordon, Colquitt, Wade Hampton, and like honest and honorable men are its Trustees and Directors. All losses aro paid without unnecessary delay. . The Company is no longer an experiment—its experience and accumlated capital renders its suc cess assured and its security unquestioned. Its economy is unsurpassed. ' . , , , AU Sohciting Agents, who are authorized, have a commission signed by tho Secrotary and Gen- a A ROGERS, EDINGS & CO., General Agents, Juno20 3m Hollingsworth Block, Macon, Ga. g AW WORKS. BRANCH, CROOKES & CO., ST. LOU MANUFACTURERS OF EXTRA FINE CAST STEEL SAWS, Of till the Descriptions now used in the United States, AND- OF S T ‘ ' W PATENT INSERTED BRANCH,C^ftOKES a GO MANUFACTURERS. Mt.MA ex WiZ£» These Saws have been manufactured and In use since 1861. They are warranted the best Inserted-Tooth Saws made; are used exclusively cn the Paeiilc coatt, and approved by mill men wherever known. These Inserted-Teeth Saw* are patented on the ground of the recess and corresponding part of the tooth being formed on CIRCULAR LINES, And all other inserted teeth made on this nrinciple are invasions of Spaulding’s right. The American Saw Company’s patent has been declared by tlie U. S. District Court of California • an infringement; and, in eleven cases tried before this Court, injunctions have been granted against the agent of the said Company and parties using the Emerson Patent Saw. t^Allpartict telling, purchasing, or using said Sauy t or any other Saw embodying the principle of CIRCULAR LINES, are hereby notified and warned against infringements and its consequent penalties. FOR SALE AT THEIR WAREHOUSES: >14 treet, | 116 and 118 Tine Street, I 80 Carondelet Street, CHICAGO. Hi. I ST. LOUIS, NEW ORLEANS, LF' SUBSCRIPTIONS Are respectfully solicited for the erection of a MONUMENT TO THE CmMerate Dead of Georgia, And those Soldiers from other Confederate States who were killed or died in this State. THE MONUMENT TO COST $50,000. The Corner Stone it is proposed shaU be laid on the 12th of October—the anniversary of the death of General Lee. For every Five Dollars subscribed, there will be given a certificate of Life Membership to the Monu mental Association. This certificate will entitle the owner thereof to an equal interest in the following property, to be distributed as soon as requisite number of shares are sold, to-wit First, Nine Hundred and one acres of Land in Lincoln county, Georgia, on which are the weU-known Magruder Gold and Cop per Mines, valued at $150,000 And to Seventeen Hundred and Forty-four shares in One Hundred Thousand Dollars of United States \ Stock: A Bona Brokers, tf General Commission Merchants, junelCm SAVANNAH, GEORGIA. EfiMM SPRING COACH IDE. ■V7TSTE0RS to the above celebrated watering V place, from Southern Georgia, Florida and South Carolina,-will find our comfortable 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 Jnne, and continue through the season. Tins is the shortest and only regular coach line to the Indian Spring from any point of either of the Georgia railroads. GBEEB & BROTHER, my31 lm Forsyth, Ga. 1 Share of.. ...$10,000. 1 ... 6,000 2 ... 2,500 10 ... 2,000 10 1,000 20 “ 500 100 “ 100 200 “ ED 400 1000 “ 25 ..v——*fl| .$10,000 . 5,000 . 6,000 . 20.000 . 10,000 10,000 10,000 $100,000 The value of the separate interest to which the holder of each certificate will be entitled, will be determined by the Commissioners, who will an nounce to the public the manner, the time and place of distribution. The following gentlemen have consented to act as Commissioners, and will either by a Committee from their own body, or by Special Trustees, ap pointed by themselves, receive and take proper charge of the money for the Monument, as well as the Beal Estate and the U. S. Currency offered as inducements for subscription, and will determine upon the plan for the Monument, the inscription thereon, the site therefor, select an orator for the occasion, and regulate the ceremonies to ha ob served when the corner-stone is laid, to-wit - Generals L. McLaws, A. B. Wright, M. A. Stovall W. M. Gardiner, Goode Bryan, Colonels O. Snead' Wm. P. Crawford, Majors Jos. B. Cumming Geo’ T. Jackcon, Joseph Ganahl, L P. Girardey, Hon. R* H. May, Adam Johnston, Jonathan M. Miller w! H. Goodrich,' J. D. Butt, Henry Moore, Dr w' E Dealing. The Agents in the respective counties will retain the money received for the sale of Tickets until the subscription books aro closed. In order that the several amounts may be returned to the Share holders, in case the number of subscriptions will not warrant any further procedure, the Agents will report to this office, weekly, the result of their sales. When a sufficient number of the shares are sold, the Agents will receive notice. They will then forward t this office the amounts received. L. & A. H. McLAWS, Gen. Ag’ts . I ^°- 3 Old P. O. Range, McIntosh st., Wm. A. B^id of Macon, Ga., will bSlog^ve information and receive subscriptions. Remit post office money orders by mail, or money by express J, A. ANSLEY, ATTORNEY AT LAW AMERICUS, GA. TXTILiypractice in the Courts of Southwestern Circuit Court!* 1 thaSnpreme Court ^e U. 8. R 0 S A D A L OSAD AXIS! 1 8 npHE GREAT AMERICAN HEALTH RE- X storer purifies the blood and cures Scrof ula, Syphilis, Skin diseases, Rheumatism, Dis eases of Women, and all Chronic Affections of the Blood, Liver and Kidneys. Recommended by tho Medical Faculty, and many thousands of our best citizens. Read the testimony of physicians and patients who have used Rosa- dalis ; send for our Rosadalis Guide to Heaalt Book, or Almanac, for this yeary which we - publish for gratuitous distribution; it will give you much valuable information* Dr. R. W. Carr, of Baltimore, savs; I take pleasure in recommending your Rosadaliaas i very^powerful alterative. I have seen it a ed i two cases witrfhappy results; one in a case < .'secondary syphilis, in which the pa tient pronounced himself cured alter having taken tve bottles of your medicine. The other is a case of scrofula of long standing, which is r*pi dly improving under its use, and the indi- citi)ns are that the patient will soon recover: t nave carefully examined the formal® by which your Rosadalis is made, and find it an excellent compound of alterative ingredients. Samuel G. McFadden, of Murfreesboro, Tenn., says: I have used soven bottles of Rosadalis, and am entirely cured of Rheumatism. Send me four bottles, as I wish it lor my brother, who has scrofulous sore eyes. Benjamin Bechtol; of Lima, Ohio,^writes^: I have sufiered for twenty years with an in veterate eruption over my whole body; a short time since I purchased a bottle of Rosadalis ;;nd it effected a perfect cure. 251 AT> AIiIS IS SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. ■•^“Laboratory, No. 61 Exchange Place, Bal- timo e. Clements «t Co., Proprietors. For sale by J. 1C. ZEILIN «fc CO, K-*odfcwtf E. W. HUNT CO. Anclior Line Steamers. SAIL EYEEY WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY, TO AND EDOM. NEW YOllK AND GLASGOW, Calling at Londonderry to land Mails and Paasen- gers. Tho steamers of this favorite line, are built ex pressly for the Atlantic Passenger Trade, and fitted up in every respect with all tha modem improve ments calculated to insure the Bafety, comfort and convenience of passengers. PASSAGE il'A*TE S, PAYABLE IN CUKEENCY TO GLASGOW, LIVERPOOL AND LONDON DERRY. First Cabin, $65 and $75, according to location; Cabin Return Tickets, $130. Becunng beet accom modations : Intermediate, $33 ; Steerage, $28. Parties sending for their friends in the Old Coun try can purchase tickots at reduced rates. For fur-, ther particulars apply to HENDERSON BROTH ERS, 7 Bowling Green, N. Y., or to- ’ X. L BeLAMATEB, my30 d&w3m South. Expr. Co., Macon, Ga. Responsible Agents wanted in town and conn try. marl 7 6m GEORGE PAGE & CO., No. 5 Iff. Scliroeder Street, Baltimore, M anufacturers of portable ana stationary Steam Engines and Boilers, patent improved. Portable Circular Saw Mills, Gang, Mulay and SMB Saw Mills, Grist Mills, Timbor Wheels, Shingle Machines, etc. Dealers in Circular Saws, Belong and Mill Supplies generally, and manufacturers agents for Leffel'scelebratedTurbineTVater Wheel, and every description of Wood Working Maehiniy. Agricultural Engines a specialty. Sendfordesenp- ttte Catalogue and Price Lists. wp'J eodwly