TELEGRAPH tA.NDw MESSENGER
By Clisby, Jones & Reese.
>IACON, GEORGIA. TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 19, 1873.
NUMBER 6,6 97
Trlfj:r»ph Halid leg- TfftCOB
one yea r *1000
ft amuph an’ yreaen
«me mcn:h......... 100
gam<'W*ak>7 Telegraph and Messenger, oco
fear 1 00
Huumoth Weakly Tdegraph and Messenger,
K oolumne, cm year
8ll OKAtbl ,
parable always In alliance, and paper etoppod
•ban the money ran* oat, unless renewed.
The consolidated Telegraph and Meaaonger rep-
rM.nl. a lorg a circulation. perradieg M i Jd Ic.Soo th-
an, and Boothweetern Georgia and Eastern Ala-
[ t nt and Middle Florida. Adrertiaementa at rca-
aonaMe rate*. In the Weekly at one dollar por
aqnar* of three-quarter* of an Inch, each public*.
, on. lUoittaaee* aboold be made by eipreaa, or
t ,y mail in money ordara or registered letters
• The Heron CrOSN lCoadw.
aa oar feettient friend* In Kimballrille term
tbia city, i. B*tUng an awful rim to her inches
In the way of trade an a jobbing centre. Oar
neighbor* tenoe* the way (Boaa Jfc Coleman)
latf jeer ja! !.ed dry good* to the amonnt of
ebont a million dollar*, and will do a good deal
mare ltd* year. The Wazelbaneea, if we may
credit report*, nr* toarc*!y behind them in tbe
magnitude of their eale*. ahich wo leern at one
time lut winter were innning at orer thirty
thouaand dollar* a dey. And there are aereral
other boneea which do a heavy jobbing boil
neMlndry good*; for example,O. Nnubanm
end Koaebanaa A Dansouberg, Baer and others.
Tbi* trade ia tf more recant development in
lieeon. Tbe wLoleaele proviaioa trade ia older
and Lae grown to mammoth proportions,
glsnr* at th* immense warehouses and stocks
m ibis department of trade would almost in-
daee s man to believe that the greater part of
Georgia drew their provisions from Macon,
and oonld never atarve so long as oontant with
hog meat and hominy.
Th* Macon dry good* j iLbing trad* < x'.enda
osar a lay* are*., We saw a heavy shipment
to Mobtlo last winter, and .11 through Eastern
and boolheaateru Alabama, West and Middle
Florid i, 8c n il western Georgia, down on tbe
Krawwitk and Atlantio and Gnlf road*, on tbe
U«ntnl, as far aa Millrn, on the Macon and
Western and Griffln and North Alabama to qnilo
nmol* points, anl on tbe Augusta aa far aa
Oamtk lbs consents of these leemiog ware'
boasts are drstriLnted with tireless astldnily.
In abort, for a erora road, one-borso town, there
never was eneh a place for speed and bottom—
never anob a plaoo to do a great deel on a very
little noise. Bat there is solid capita! here, and
U ia an aeenmnlating capital. There is noth
ing In Ibe way cf reckless and ruinons rivalry
in Ibe trade—no kite dying—no break-neck
.peculation, and no smashing, Macon moves
.long smoothly—tbia aids np with care ; as we
hope we ehell always do.
An Important Drciwlou.
(Iso. Van Konlen brought tnlt in tbe Cess
county (Ind.) oourt against tbe I’ilUburp, Cin
cinnati atdSt. I,tmia railroad to recover $.1,000
damage*. Van Konten bad entered a car of the
company's and rinsed to deliver up hia ticket
BBtil tbe oondnotor furnished him with a scut.
Tbs ears were crowded and no seat wr.s to be
obtained, ao the condnotor just stopped the
train and pot Van Konten off. Nothing daunt
ed, he oaaght on tbo last car, and waa pat off a
second time, and his baggage flung off with
him. The case was entered in Casa connty, and
under ebange of venno waa taken to Carroll
eoanty, and tbe plaintiff was awarded $2,000
by the jury at compensation, for the broken
lion Koynlly Drcsws at (be Knees.
The Herald correspondent who attended tbe
late race* it Goodwood, England, aaw tbe Prin-
eam of Wales and bar aieter, tbo wifo of tbo
Curorritob of Unaaia, and look noto of their
clothe*, as every well rrgnlsted correspondent
•bonId. On Wednesday be asys they were
dressed rxietiy alike, being arrayed in light
tin* drew*a, elaborately trimmed with while
lacs, with underskirts and tonics of purple vel.
vet, and hit shaped bonnets to match. On
Thnndey they were "got np" In light bine
dreeeee, with lemon polonaises, trimmed with
yik, while Ibe bonnets were of light bine, with
lacooo trimmings and rose bads.
It is pretty lough on those ball boys of tbo
drand Central Hotel at New York, who chanced
to witness Stokes' encounter with Fisk,that they
must etey shut np till the trial oemos off. They
•offered the hardship of confinement from the
time of tbe shooting in Jannory, 1872, till
Btokea' conviction at the find of the aeeond
trial, joat a year later t they were released only
to be again shut np in Jane, when a third trial
nr granted, and now Judge Davis decides that
th* oanrt cannot release them on tbclr own
meogniiwoe, and, of conrse, they oannot get
lha heavy ball required. To tbe unjudicial
mind there appears to be something wrong in
punishing the witnesses equally with (be mnr-
deror; which la about what it will amount to tr
Blokes ia acquitted at bis next trial, as almost
Axonrn PmoanisaK.—Mention baa been
mad* of the revival in Franco recently by tLe
Catholics of the old custom of making pilgrim
age* to various shrine*. It ia now stated that
tbe Eoglieh Romeo Catholic* aro organizing a
pilgrimage from ljondon. They have chosen
for their plaoe of worship Foray La Monlai, a
small village of abont four thousand inhab
itants, in the department of Saono-et-Loire.
The committee in charge of lbs movement is
an influential one, the Duke of Norfolk and the
Earl of Denbigh being at Ibe head of it. The
pilgrims will start on the 2d of September.
Nxw Firn it Thouistox.—A cironlar from
Messrs. J. O. McMichael snd Joel Matthews,
of Thoicoston, inform us that they contemplate,
publishing a weekly paper to be colled “Tbej
Monitor mud Miscellany”—ono department of
which will be edited by Mr. Matthews, and will
be devoted tq the interests of the Primitive
The other department, ignoring party politics
and trashy or imaginative literature, will con*
tain synoptical abstracts of all tbe most Impor
tant general news, foreign and domestic, and
miscellaneous matter, suitable for a good fam-
5 newspaper; and will be edited bv the editor
the Thomaoton Herald, J. O. McMichael.
Txi Cook priza at the Dnirersit/ College
Sobool in London waa reeently gained bv Mr.
Hitachi, a Japaneat. An English lad, White,
otnu next to him, nnJ would hare been first
bid It cot been for his unselfishness. Kiknohi
bad lost some lectures, snd White, having at-
landed them, placed his notes at the disposal of
bis competitor. Two other Jspanrse students
highly distinguished themselves.
Txi Buffalo Commercial Advertiser says that
the largest shipment cf Utb stock ever made in
••* day over any railway in the world, was
made on Wednesday over the Now York Cen
tral end Hudson river, being *55 cars. An
idea of the importance of this trade, which is
ysoxiy increasing, may be giined from the fact
tb*t th* estimated value of this day's wort is
Txi List Steiee —Mr. Simpson’s Chinese
*b°em»ken in North Adams, Ms-.nchnaetls,
have gone on r strike, mod now* w&x ends no
aor®, Tfcs Choose arc vary i’» ilatitf. Tbe
pipers charge the responsibility of this
Movement upon tbe fusty female Sanday-
teachers, who havshad John under moral
^siniog ever since hie arrival.
ii siid that wh.in the Shah wo* at the
EntfUh opera he fell asit-ep under tbe eoothlcg
•ffactsof the made; but suddenly waking up
.a*t aa the I'.sge wn crowded with ballet dan-
brginn.ng their pirouettes, he rubbed bis
cjm and stilt p» r tislly oblivious of the place
and occasion, said, turning to tbe Grand Vizier,
*hile be pointed to the stage, “Bay them all!”
K *. Wirczxsow, ia a Paris loiter, allude* to
»t»t ia •'* tallow-faced idiot." As for tbe
Kia gof King*,’’ Mr. Wattcrion conaiders that
*° trcluaively tbe fourth king in the draw,
xbm told three kings and an aoe.
Poverty or the Nonthrrw It tales.
From the Chicago Tribune ]
A correspondent of tbe New York Tribune
has oolJocted from tbe census reports of 1870
an exhibit of the value of property in the South
ern Stales. The comparison w.th the values of
If CO, as shown by the oenana of that year,
makes n startling showing of the impoverish.-
ment of the Bomb within the put decade —
There are few men at the present day who will
csre to dispose of the whole question by decid
ing tbe imporeriihment to be a just visitation
upon toe South for the sins of the rebellion.—
Practical men will rather atop to consider that
the burden of this Joes falls upon the entire
country, and inquire into the cause cf it It
cermet Lb traced to the emancipation of the
slaves. There is only ono other cause that can
account for this wholesale Impoverishment, and
that is (o be found In the abases incident to re
construction. These abase* may be summed
op under two general heads: (L) The diver,
aion of a large proportion of the colored peo
ple from systematic industry, and (2), tbe ril-
lalnies of carpet-bagiam. But the people of
the North cannot afford to have this prooeis of
impoverishment continue. The difference of
$5,000,000,000 in property values at the South,
including the actual d-proeiation sud-the stop
page of natural increase, means a withdrawal
111 that imnnt of lit paying resources. This
withdrawal of taxes, which tbe Southern S:at<s
. f-t pay under favorable circumstances,
throws jast that additional burden upon the
tax-paying property of theNorth. In tbia view
of tbe cose, tbe support of tbe carpet-bag gov*
ernmeutd of the Southern States falls proior-
tionotely upon every tsx-payerin the Northern
Tbe Tribune take* a characteristic view of
tbs matter. It counts for nothing all tbe vil
lainy, and injustice and oppression (hat have
attends! this impoverishment, and in it sees
only the fact that an additional harden is
throWn npon Northern tax-payers. That is so
like the average Northern man even of some
what genorona impulses. Ho wouldn't care a
continental for the South a as sufferer, provided
that fact didn't entail monetary hardens npon
himself. Or in other word), if the Sonth oonld
be made to boir alt her troubles on her own
shoulder*, she might go bang for either sym
pathy or assistance from hor Northern brethren.
Ah.' how they do love ns—these brethren. It
ought to melt the most rebellious heart into a
Rush of doable distilled loyity to bear snch talk.
TBE UEOIttilA PRESS.
I Tbe Naw York Herald, after a long and atren-
nons effort to arouso the “sensitive mind and
conscience of tbe nation" to the dangers of im
perialism nnder Grant, indefinitely re-eiected,
confesses (barf, upon extended inquiry, there is
no alarm npon tbe subject, but, on the whole,
the poople rather like Cm isrism than otherwise.
Says that paper:
“Onr correspordints have hsd interviews
wilh tbo editors of tbe principal journals
tbroeghont tho country, and wo present them
as the concentration of American tbonght npon
tbe proposition for giving Gen. Grant a third
term and tbe evils wbicii may spring from a
policy no mistaken. TboBD interviews show the
many-Bided opinions of a many-sided people,
and it will have tbe effect, besides, of forcing
men to lieiievo that there is in the Republican
parly a deep laid scheme looking to Grant’s
second re-election, and that an apathy exists
ruing tbe poople which would not make a
uonareby or an empire impossible. Indeed,
Mr. Cownrdm, of the Richmond Dispatch, ex
pressly declares his satisfaction at the prospect
of an empire. In tbo Month tbe feeling is per
haps mote gtnorsl than in the North, for the
crushed and oppressed condition of the Sonth-
ern Stales nnder the present Administration
makes the people of that section anxious to bo
freed from the domination of the Republican
party. With an empire established the obiiter.
ation of party line* wonid quickly follow. In
tbo Noth an empire would not be weioomed,
imt it is likely that it wonid bo acquiesced in,
Ibn money interests of late years exerting great
influence against frequent politieal ebanges
and in favor of n strong centralized govern
ment. Oo all bands wo see evidences of Cnrr-
arlim, which impel ns to keep np the battle
against looming despotism."
Wo may say tbo South foals something like
an irrepressible disgnst with all kinds of Fed
eral politics. They amonnt to nothing in the
only particular in which they could be satisfac
tory—that Is to say, in restoring the country to
the domain of cocstitntional law. All our
polities are therefore comprehended in Ihe single
purpose of protecting onr State revenues from
robbery and maintaining pcaco and order at
home. As to onr Northern brethren any kind
of government suits them which docs not inter
fere with trade. Can* Grant is joat as good as
President Grant, provided trade gics on.
t'liangiug tlio Presidential Election
Senator Morton is busy in Washington amend
ing the Constitution so- as (o change the mode
of electing the President of the United States.
He says he wonid prefer to have tbe President
elec It d by tbe people of (ho United States as one
oommnuity—tho man who gets the greatest
number of votes pockctiDg tbe orown. Bat as
ha fears tbo States will not consent to being
igoored altogether, ho proposes to ent tbem np
Into eleotion' districts, oach Congressional dis
trict making ono Election District. If the Sen
ator will cnly provide that each State nominate
and eleot one man at this election and tho thirty-
seven then draw straws among themselves for
the office, we might go with him. This would
smash the party States onco every fonr years,
and break np an iron-handed tyranny.
.etler or Col. Frobel on the Canal
’Atlosts, Angosi 14, 1873.
Tbe undersigned was confined at home when
tbe reply to his articlo on (he Atlanlio and
Great Weatern Canal was published in tho Sa
vannah Morning News, by sickness in his fam
ily, sud that paper never reached his eye. At
(□taro period bo will consider and refnlo the
statements made, which are vulnerable almost
in every point.
Tho enclosed letter, addressed by Col. Fro*
bd to the News, bnt ntcer jmbluhed, has been
banded him by that gentleman with tbe request
that it be given to the public. The project under
consideration is of tbe greatest importance in
national point of view, but more especially to
Georgia and yonr own city, situated, as she is,
at tho debouching point of tho eanal into Oc-
mnlgco river. All tbe light that can bo thrown
upon the subject is desirable, and in justice to
Got Frobel and tbo writer of tbi*, too, it should
Fraternally yours, 1L H. J.
Atuivta. August 5, 1873.
Editor of Vie Morning Artrs: My attention
has been directed to an editorial in your issue
of the 1st inah, entitled “The Gulf Coast
Water Lino versus The Atlantio and Great
Western Canal,* in which several statements
(unintentional no donbt) ore mtdo well calcu
lated to mislead those who havo not fully in
vestigated the subject under discussion. I en
close you by to-day'a mail a copy of the pro
ceedings of tbe convention called by Governor
Smith lor the purpose of considering this ques
tion of cheap transportation. I have marked
two articles, viz: the report of the Committee
on Commerce of tbe Cqited States House of
Representatives, snd a paper submitted by Ma
jor Walter McFarland, United States Engineer
Corps, who was charged by the government
with the survey of the Atlantio and Great
Western cinri. Major MeFarland is spoken of
by the President in his last annual message as
»n engineer of Ihe highest attainments, and
his opinion will doubtless be received as worthy
of credit. I have no doubt the fairueis you
profess iO feel in the discussion of this matter
will prompt vou to give both of these docu
ments in fall'to yonr readers cheerfully.
You staie, upon authority no: green, that the
oost of the proposed eanal will be one hundred
and seventy-fire millions of dollar*! Will you
kindlv tell uc who is your authority for thi*
statement? Msjor McFarland give* the cost,
from sc mol survey, at thirty million* of dol
lars, and this estimite includes the improve
ment of the Muscle Shoal* and the clearing
on: of the Tennessee, the Coota, and the Oo-
mulgee rivers also.
1 hope yon will favor the public at an early
day with ths official reports of the survey*
made bv United States engineers npon the pro
poned ‘•Gulf Water Line." The people may
possibly demand the JiicU before being foroed
to draw such a line of comparison between the
two routes ns will involve tbe endorsement of
the one and the condemnation *of tbs other.
You slate that the Atlanta convention waa a
stupendous failure! Will you have the kind-
ness to tell us in what ? and also inform ns in
wbst particular that convention failed to meet
the purposes for whioh it was called ?
It ia not considered a failure by its friends,
either in this State or in other part* of the
oountrv. B. W. Fsobel,
Free. Atlantic and G. W. Canal Co.
Tux Constitutionalist says formers in the
vicinity of Augusta are complaining of too
much rain, with its resulting oonscquonces of
rust and caterpillar*.
Tux summer residence of tbe late William J.
Eire, near Augusta, was burned on Saturday
morning, causing a lost of $2,000, which Is fully
covered by insurance.
Tax Constitutionalist tells the following story:
At the eonferenoe at Cokesbury, 8. C., last
week, tho matter of preachers using tobacco
was diacnased as unbecoming, and calculated to
do harm to the rising generation by the influ
ence of a bad example. One of tbe members
soon quished proceedings by requesting the
brethren to hand over their tobacco to him.
Strange to sty, not another word was said
about tobacco, snd a very thin collection of
fine cut and twist was lifted.
Wk learn from the Chronicle and Sentinel
that the recent Catholio excursion from Augus
ta to Milledgeville, realized $1,875 as Us nett
The editor of the Athens Georgian is “ashy.”
He says if a certain editor in that section, whom
he names in full, “was thrown into a ditch full
of gentlemanly principles, he ia too mean for a
single one of thorn to slick to him.” The
fnneral will doubtless be largely attended.
Tnoxus McDasizx. and Richard Wheeler,
citizens of Franklin county, died very suddenly
last Saturday of heart disease.
The Thomuton Herald has the following :
Lightnino Steuck.—On Sunday night list
while the olonds were showering their contents
npon the earth, we are informed that lightning
struck a bouse on the plantation of Mr. Weaver,
of Monroe county, end burned it up. A negro
woman and some children were in the house
and the woman was burned np, but the chil
dren were rescued. It is supposed that the
lightning so stnnned the woman that sho was
nuable to got onL
Mu. Ass Bbuce, of Morgan county, was
drowned last Saturday in a mill pond. He was
bathing, and was seiz’d wilh a fit and sank Im
CoxtiDZBtBLX sickness.is reported in tbe up
per portion of Upson connty, and several
deaths have occurred.
Mb. A. B. Asdersojj, a prominent merchant
of Americas, died last Friday.
A Patino Bciisxss.—The Covington Enter
prise has these items:
W. W. Clark A Co.’s Nursery, sitaaled a few
miles northeast of Covington, is now shipping
abont 1,000 pounds of grapes per day, besides
supplying the home market. We understand
they will probably be able to ship 10,000 pounds
daring the present season. This Is a most grat
ifying reward for the enterprise and labors of
these gentlemen, who have far several years
been striving to bnild up this new, sod now re
munerative, branch of industry, upon the worn-
out hills of our ocuoty. Their grapes are of
the finest and best varieties adapted to this
olimate, or known in the Southern market,
and sell at 15 cents per pound, by the crate, in
A roBTr of young men set np wilh a corpse
at tho residence of Mr. O. L. Bowker, on last
Honday night. Although the subject is a deli
cate one, yet the behavior of tlireo of those
yonng men should he known, and laying tbeir
foolish threats aside, we propose to treat the
affair fearlessly. One of these heartless crea
tures, for the merriment of his associates, and
to tile disgnst of the more refined present, car
ried the ooflin abont the room in his arms, and
acted in a diegraocful manner daring the entire
Tnx Thomasten Herald says the core crop of
that section Is fully made, and is as large as was
ever raised. Ditto tho Camilla Enterprise of
the orop down there.
Nathan Robinson, negro, roped a little gill
of the samo color last week, in Mitchell connty,
ami now boards with the jailor of the connty.
Robinson split an old woman's head open with
a shovel only a few days before, so the prospect
of his ionkiog throngh a rope window, or loara-
iog railroading the rest of bis life, is very
CnAr.r,rn Dupbee living near Grifiio, was
dangerously stabbed Friday evening, by an
overseer on hiB father’s plantation. He is not
expected to live.
'ins Washington Gazette, of Friday, says:
Sruiors Attest in Oolethoepe.—Wo learn
that a very serious difficulty occurred on last
Saturday at Eberhard’s store, in tbe Goosepond
district of Ogletborpo county. The facts, as
we learn, are about as follows: A large bedy
of negroes were collected together at a oelebra-
tion or examination. On breaking np in tbe
afternoon, a negro on leaving drove over a
yonng man named Sfribling, who wa? riding
along tbe road. Stribling, very rnnoh enraged,
drew a pistol and shot tbe negro tbrongh tbe
arm. The rest of the negroes immediately
rushed npon Stribling, knocked him from bis
horse, and eat And beat him very seriously.
Two negroes who lived near him rescued him,
or be wonid have been murdered on tbe^ spot.
Hia sknll ia fractared. And, on Sanday, hie re
covery was considered donbtfal.
Mb. Lxyib Elliott, of Upeon connty, fell
from A’bui'ding on which be was at work last
Tuesday, and broke both hie arms.
Freight on Exhibits lor the Stale Fair
Tbe following report has been made by tbe
committee appointed by the Sfate Agricultural
Society to confer with tbe railroad authorities
in regard to tranaportion of articles for tho
eoanty exhibitions at the State Fair this fall:
Atlinta, August 15,1£73.
General A. II. Colquitt, President State Agri
Sir —The undersigned having besn appointed
to confer with the various railrwayn and arrange
transportation to the Maoon Fair in Oatobernext,
beg leave to report that tho result may be pub
The Macon and Urnnawick, Georgia Railroad
and branches, Maoon and Angnsta Railroad,
Western and Atlantic, Selma, Rome and Dal
ton Railroad, Central Railroad, Sonth#Western
Railroad, Muscogee Railroad and Atlanta and
West Point Railroad agree to transport all arti
cles to be exhibited by the oonntv societies
contesting for a premium in “Department
of tbe premium list of 1873—free of
charge—to toe Fair at Maoon and baok
to the place of shipment. It was express
ly agreed by yonr committee and the rail
road authorities that the roads wonid
assume no responsibility, and that they should
not be liable for ADy lose or damage for any
article so shipped by them, that as they charged
nothing for tbe service they should take no
risk. It ia further agreed that tbe county so
cieties thonld load and unload the can, and
that the oonnty societies appoint reliable per
sona to care for their property being ubipped,
who should also be free tiom charge. The an-
thoritiea cf the different roads signified their
willingness to make the usual terms as to all
other articles sent to the Fair for exhibition,
and one fare for visitors.
Could we have seen the authorities of tbe Air
Line railroad, Romo railroad and Atlantic and
Gnlf railroad, we donbt not but that they would
have consented to tbe tame arrangement, and
express the belief that they yet will give their
aid in advancing this great interest.
We hasten to make the report, that every
oonnty in the State may be apprised of the
It is with pleasure that we mention the
manifeet willingness and desire of the anthori-
ties of the different railways mentioned, to
oontribnte their aid in any way locking to the
advancement of the agricultural interests of
We are sir, wilh groat respect your obedient
servants, E. G. Garun,
T. G. Eolt,
Gxo. W. Adams,
T. J. Smith,
The time for tho entries for the connty exhi
bitions been extended to September 1st.
All must be in by that time, notice of which ia
to be given to the Secretary at Maoon. This is
important, aa space is to be provided.
Nxw Public Buildings.—Abont twenty-five
public buildings are now in oonrse of erection
nnder the Government Supervising Architect,
all of them to be fine structures and many of
tbem to coat, when oompleted, millions of dol
lar*. They comprise chiefly Coart-bouses.
Custom-boasee and post i fi! sas—-in most c&aee
two of tbeee branches cf the public serrioe to
be included in one building—and are to be
erected in citiea in all parts cf the country,
from Maine to Oregon and from Michigan tt>
Louisiana. Among the greater and more eoetly
buildings in tbia claaa are the War and Navy
Department building at Washington, fS.OOO,-
000; New York Court-boose and Poat effioe,
$6,000,000; Chicago Custom-houae, $5,000,000;
Boston Poet offioe and Sl L>nia Custom house
and Pott effioe, $4,000,000 each; Philadelphia
Post offioe and Oourt-bouse and the New Orleans
Custom-hoes a, each $3,000,000 ; and the
Charleston Caatom-bouse, $3,500,000.
Great Railway laauerfi.
Chicago, August 17.—An accident occurred
last night near Lsmont on tho Chicago and Al
ton railroad—an in-coming freight train collid
ing with the Sound Express passenger train,
aim oat entirely wrecking the latter—killing
outright and fearfully injuring thirty-eeven,
many of whom will die. The ears eanght fire
and number* of the injured were homed badly.
0±ere were scalded by hot water from the loco
motive’s boiler, and surgeons have been sent
for to go to the wrecked trains. It ia impossi
ble to give full particulars at present. Among
these dangerously injured, .waa Hon. J. W,
Smith, warden of the Illinois State penitea
Further from the Railroad Accident.
Chicaoo t August 17.—The dead from the
Chicago and Alton aocident are 11; wounded
35. No Southerners on the list. The fatal
itica were confined to the smoking and second
class car. The previous report that the train
took fire is incorrect. The regular passenger
cosche3 and sleepers escaped. .Three of a par
ty from Duck’s Island, Maine, were badly
7 lie Signal Service.
Wasecsotos, Angu9t 17.—Capt. Howgate, of
tho signal service, leaves this city to-morrow to
make a preliminary snrvey for a telegraph lino
aloDg tbe coast of New Jersey from Cape May
to Bandy Hock, connecting with the several
life saving Btations, which are to be used for
the display of cautionary signal*. A similar
snrvey has been made of the coa9t of Massachu
setts,’and the necessary cable and wiro for the
desired line already ordered.
Korder and lynch Law.
Sax Fuaxcisco, August 17.—At Tnczon, Ari
zona, Pedro Negras and wife, a pawn broker,
weremnidered. Six men were arrested on sus
picion and one confessed, implicating two oth
ers who were compelled to tell where the plan
der had been concealed. Fonr of the mur
derers were hanged by the mob ou a scaffold
erected near tbe jail.
Death or Don. Wm. 3f. Meredith.
Philadelphia, August 16.—Hod. Wm. M.
Meredith died to-day, aged 77—a very promi
nent lawyer and Secretary of the Treasury un
der Taylor—President of the present and last
Constitutional Conventions of this State.
Cotton at Seventy Cents.
St. Louis, August 1C —The first bale of the
new crop received here .was sold at section for
Grntaboppera lu Nebraska.
Omaha, August 1C—Immense clonds of grass
hoppers are going south. A detachment lit
and are eatirg up all the corn.
Reckleasnesa with Kerosene.
Philadelphia, August 17.—Mrs. McKanny,
coaxing a fire with kerosene, fatally burned her
self and a fonr year old child.
A Delayed Steamer.
Philadelphia, August 17.—Tho Vaderland
reached her wharf without assistance. She had
400 passengers aboard.
Utica, August 1C —The closing heats of both
races occurred amid rain. The 2.SO trot for
$G,000—$3,000 to first and $1,300 to the second
—was won by St. Jame9. Time, 2 25^, 2 25J,
2 SO. The 2 24 race for $5,000—$2,5u0 to tbe
first—was won by Gloster. Time, 2 24, 2.22^,
Sahatcoa, August 1C —In the steeple chase
for threo miles, Blind Tom won—time 4:49.
New IIavzn, August 1C.—The wrestling
match for $500 and the middle weight ob m-
pionship was won by Kennedy—first and third
Cm list Force—Ihe War.
Madrid, August 17.—It ia officially stated
that the CarliAt force ia Spain does not exceed
2,COO infantry, <50 c*valry # and 17 pieces of
The Insurgents at Cartagena released and
armed eighteen bnidred convicts.
Tho national blockading fleet has been disa
bled by shell.
Tho Carlists ia the vioinity of Bilboa have
fired upon Spanish, French and English ves
sels, and several men oo board were killed and
London, August 17.—Gladitonq has been le
gally advised tnat his re-election to parliament
is not required by his assumption of the Chan
cellorship of the Exoheqaor.
Many coal pits in Lsioestershiro have bean
closed—seven thousand miners having struck
in oonsequenoe of dissatisfao'.iou with the
New Yolk, August 18.—A letter from the
Yellowstone txpetilion reports much ill feeling
between the infantry and oavalry, owing to tho
arrest of General Guslar by Staniey, and com
pelling him to march one whole day In (be rear
of his oomm&nd. No cause is assigned, i
JHenlngUIa Anion? Horae*.
Charles Smock, of Freehold, New Jersey, lost
fire valuable horses from oeroboro spinal men
Ingitis last week. The disease is reported rap
idly spreading in that vioinity.
A Gold Hull.
The gold operations in Wall street on Satur
day, have given rb>* («» a feeling that tho gold
clique purpD«**s irti.ig «g*in the t»c*ic-i which
led to black Friday. au<| tho bear* »*ro preparing
to appeal to the l‘r«*ideni »«»interfere ou this
occasion, ia tiuio i«» pievml the ball* from suc
Tbo nerclmatM t$ii«l **$•* 'few York
The N*ti.ui«! Kev«*une Reform Asaoe-**'
b&s addressed a commumcdtiou to ibe 8eotoi«iy
of the Treasury asking him to revoke an order
recently issued by Collec:or Arthur of the Cos*
tom-hcn*e, nqairing merchants in prison to
make affidavits of eoiriee. Tbe letter adds (he
real motive for the issuance of tbe order was
simply the* gratification cf self consfquenoa
and to cjtnpel tbe personal attendance or mer
chants ia order to harnble and still further
hamper them with unnecessary illegal ai d arbi
trary requirements m&de under cover of law.
Farmer IMrltenlar* or (be Railway 3tR9>
Additional acccnnts of the railroad accident
ou tbe Chicago and Alton road state that the
train started from Willow StatioD, according to
tbe best evidence, ten minutes behind time, and
it is customary on this road tb make up lea;
time. Undoubtedly tho rule of speed was some
what accelerated. Tbe conductor and engineer
knew they were to pt-si the coal train at Le-
mont, seven miles distant, bnt unhappily that
train did not wait, as it should havo done, but
came on toward the passenger tram, expecting
to make Willow S:ation.
It was a race for life. The cordactor and
engineer cf the coal train knew that the passen
ger train, laden with precious live3, was in front,
aDd if they did not reach the switoh by a cer
tain time collision was inevitable’.
Both trains were rushing towards their de
struction as they flew over tue iron way through
daikness, the speed increasing at every revolu
tion of the wheels.
There were three concussions felt—first,
when the engines met and were destroyed;
second, when the baggage cars struck and
were smashed into fragments, and third, when
the smoking car collided and leaped into the
air, alighting on the fraciured boiler. Tbe en
gine was thrown from tbe track toward the
east, and bo were Ihe rums of the baggage car.
Then came the amoking car.on top of the boil
er. The fore part of this car waa burst open
by the force with which it struct—th. hind
rrneels remaining on the trade. There it Ftood
at an angle of 30 deg, Ihe passengers impris
oned in the broken iron end wood, while the
deadly steam came up with terrific force from
the boiler below—scalding those whom it
(cached—instantly pee'iog off ibe skin and
causing the most excrutiauag agony. One mo
ment waa sufficient to cause dea:h; but many
were there seTeral minutes before being extri
cated. One breath was fatal, tbe inner surface
of the chest and lungs being fearfully scorehed.
Cincaoo, August 18.—The blame for the
Chicago and Alton accident attaches to the
engineer and conductor of the ooal train, who
moved contrary to the regulations. They bare
Bless of Cartsftss.
Wjlshi.xoton, August 18.—A Herald corres
pondent at Cartagena, telegraphs that Martinez
Campos besieges tbe city, with six thousand
soldiers, two batteries and twelve mortars. The
British fleet continues to gutrd the rebel fri
gates. The German snd British ecu u!s have
left the city.
E*fnt leresae Clleeilon*.
Lonsvnix, August 18.— George Leybrook
was arrested here on tbe charge, that as a bogus
revenue effiaer, he mulcted several lager beer
rboltrm 1. Kentucky.
The cholera i* reported in Garrard connty.
One death yesterday. One to-day in the same
family in this city.
Sealeozth, Ont , August 13.—A man passing
the woods near hear, heard * child cry, and
found tbe father mad mother with their throats
cut. No oanse is assigned.
rtae Caylate tf Bergs.
Baroxitx, Angust 17.—The (lirtist Junta
have a dispatch annoknetng the capture of
1,500 prisoners, s number of cannon .rot much*
ammunition at Barga, whan they captured tbe
Capture orBerga Dented.
Madeid, August 18.—There is no troth in the
dispAtch sent by the Carlist Junta at Bayonne.
Tbe attack was gallantly repulsed by the Re
publicans, who, after a severe oonteer, defeated
tbe insurgents and drove them from before the
Vienna, Angnst 1?.—The United States gels
ten diplomas and England gets thirty.
The WaWaaaeitt Investigation.
Waehisotoh, Angnst 18.—Two witnesses in
the Wawastett investigation, swear that the en
gineer was acting as bar keeper a few moments
before the fire m the rear engine room first
issued from tho steim box. A general court-
martial has been ordered.
New Yoek, Angust 18.—In the Madrid dis
patch of the I7tb, tbe Carlist infantry force in
Spain should be 2G,000 instead of 2,G00 men.
The Germans for Bnnaet Cox.
A German man meeting will be held this
evening, for the purpose of expressing the wish
that Sunset Cox succeed the late James Brooks
Arrival of the Alabama.
The Alabama, from Glasgow, is in the lower
Death or an Elocutionist.
Professor Dosset, a well known teacher and
author of elocution, Is dead.
- Wanderings or the Government.
The President has left Portland for North
Tho Pilgrims Turned,
A letter from Rome says the ayndio has pasted
np a notice prohibiting all persons, nnder pre
tence of making pilgrimages, whether single
or ia groups, from passing throngh the oity.
It is regarded as fanaticism not to be enoonr-
aged, and as means need for keeping np po
litical excitement as well as detrimetal to pub-
lio health, allowing great orowds to come to
gether at Asais, or other similar places, with
very imperfeot means of aooommodation. It
might be attended with as Berions harm as the
mnsselman pilgrimages to Mecos, which have
served to propagate oholera and other mala
Fatal Row at n Circus.
St. Louis, Angnat 18.—At Granby, Mo., da
ring a circus fight, a prominent merchant was
killed ami two ladies were wonuded. A negro
who participated in tbe fight was wonnded
throngh the breast The other two were white
Death ou tbe Ball.
LouiBvnxE, Angnst 18.—There were three
fatal accidents Sunday on the Louisville and
Nashville Railroad. One attempted to jomp
on a moving train and two were asleep on the
Judge Advocate Appointed.
Columbia, S. O. Angnst 18. —Lieutenant
Asa Bird Gardiner, of the first artillery, has
been appointed Judge Advocate with the rank
of Major, vice Dewitt Clinton, deceased.
Death of Gen. A. B. Wnrford.
Fhiladzlthia, Angnst 18.—Gen. A. B. War-
ford, once President of the Northern Central
railroad is dead.
Too colored men fought—one bowie knifed
'The Chicago and Alton Disaster.
Chicago, August 18.—J. N. Smith and S. W.
Henry, victims of the Chicago and Alton rail
road disaster died this morning.
A Murderer Snleldea.
Philadelphia, Angust 18.—Perry Haas, con
vioitd of murder, razored himself fatally.
Internationalists In Spain.
Madbid, Angnst 18.—Several persons have
been condemned to death by the tribunal of
justioe, at Seville, for firiog buildings by means
uf petrolenm while that oity was oocnpied by
the insurgents. Many others charged with tho
same crime escaped to Portugal, but a number
have been arrested by the authorities of that
connlry and surrendered to the Spanish officers.
The Internationalists in Barcelona discourage
the bnrniog of factories by their companions,
claiming to bolievo that all snch property will
soon become their own.
Synopsis Weather Statement
Wab Det’t, Omcr Cmx? Signal Offices,
Washington, Angnst 18.
Probabilities: For New England, increasing
northeast to sontheast winds, falling barome
ter, rising temperature and areas of rain, fol
lowed by partly eloudy weather on Tuesday ;
for the Middle States and lower ItVes, light
rains daring the night, followed by rising tem-
leratnre and clearing weather, except on the
mmediate coast, where threatening weather
may continne; for tho Sonth Atlantio States,
rising temperature, with areas of rain to-night
and clearing to-morrow; for the Golf States,
continued rain and partly cloudy weather, light
variable winds, and threatening weather on the
ooast; for the lower Ohio and central Missis
sippi valleys, light variable to southerly winds,
with orutinued warm and partly oloud; or olear
weather; for the upper ink) region and the
upper Mississippi valley, light to fresh south
east to westerly winds,' high temperature and
generally clear weather from lower Miobigan
westward to tho Missouri valley, whilst threat
enfbg weather is probable for the northern por
tion of this section.
month the Government has suppressed or for
bidden tlio sale of twenty Republican newspa
pers in the provinces. Members of the Left
intend to publish a protest againet these sup.
pressiona, and question tbe Government on the
subject when the Assembly meets.
Ravages of the Caterpillar.
The Eofaola Times reports that on the prai
rie farms between Union Springs and Mont
gomery, the caterpillar is very dentructive—on
many of the fields not the vestige of a leaf re
maining. The Montgomery Advertiser reports
that the caterpillars, whore unchecked by poison,
make a olean sweep of the fields in half the time
they ever did before. The recent rains have
vaehed off the poison in many instances and
left the stalk free for fresh attacks. In refer
ence to the efficacy of the poison, the Albany
News prints the following letter:
Albant, Ga.. Angust 14,1873.
Mettrt. L. E. tC 11. E. WeUk :
Deab Sies—Yon ask that I give a statement
as to the results of the application of the cater,
pillar destroyer prepared by yon.
I have nsed it npon three hundred acres, kill
ing the caterpillar in every instance, and that
without injury to the plant. If uset wilh ordi
nary care no injury will ever occur. I think the
size of tbe plant should govern the amount used
—abont twenty ponuds being tbe average. I
shall use the destroyer on abont six hundred
seres more; fully satisfied that it will prevent
the caterpillar from doing any material barm.
I shall reapply the destroyer on about 100
acres. This cotton, when I applied the destroy
er, was growing very rapidly, and npon the top
leaves—new growth—the caterpillar has reap
peared, and in my opinion, another light appli
cation will effectually destroy the worm.
Upon 300 acreR I do not believe I have lost
five penoda of ootton by using tbe poison
while if left to this time without its nse, it
wonid have been materially damaged by tbe
caterpillar, and the 100 acres. to which 1 shall
reapply would have been destroyed.
Kespeotfully yours, B. G. Lockett.
Jell'. Davis Makes n Speech.
Richmond, Ya., Angnst 18.—Hon. Jefferson
Davis addressed the Southern Historical Con
vention, in session at Montgomery White 8nl-
pber Springs, to-day. He was introdnoed by
Governor Letoher, sod received standing amid
great applause. He returned thanks for this
nearly weloome to Virginia, where he always
felt weloome and where brave men were only
excelled in their deeds by tbe bravery and devo
tion of tbe women, whoso zeal and heroism
throughout the war ho highly praised. He
spoke of tbo objects of the hiatorioal society,
sod said that to write true history it must be
done by Southern men who koew the faots, and
that all material mnst be gathered for the pnr-
pote S:n:h. The action of the South in war
and tbe osuses that brought itoo might be fair
laid before mankind.
He spoke of old Jabal Early as oue who was
ever faitnfal throughout tbe war, and as being
the proper man to oarry out this great object.
He said we had been more oheatmi than con.
qtiered by tbe declarations of tbe Federal Pres
ident, Congress and Generals, for there never
could have been a surrender had we anticipated
what followed; and we woqld to-day have
been free. He still had hope of tbe canse.
Whatever the men might be, he never yet had
reconstructed woman; and while the
men of the day were mightier than the princi
ples for which they had struggled, he yet hoped
the children who succeeded tbem, wonid grow
np io maintain and perpetuate them, and re
deem all that we had tost.
Mr. Davis' remarks contain no Sentiments of
hostility to tbe Federal Government, but evinoe
earnest devotion to constitutional liberty
for which tbe Sonth had struggled. He was
listeced to with deep Interest, and freqnently
A resolution offered by Admiral Semmes
that his Excellency President Grant be re
quested to permit the Secretary of this society
to examine all papers and tbe archives of the
Confederate Government captured by the Fed
eral forces from the Confederates oaring tbe
war, and to make oopies of such of them as he
mav think fit, was adopted.
Tbe convention then adjourned and the His
torical Sooiety met. A resolution was adopted
admitting ladies who hsd lost relatives in the
war to membership of the society, and then ad
journed to meet in Riohmond at the call of tbe
Memphis, August 18.—Crop reports from
Arkansas are very flattering, except in Inde
pendence connty. The late rain has brought
out corn and cotton finely.
Reports from Mississippi are coiflioticg, but
ia the main are more f.v ir.o.'o than hereto
fore. Borne sections, which suffered from
drought are now deluged with rain.
In Weet Tennessee the floe rains of tbe past
week have proved beneficial, and plauters are
sanguine of good crops.
A threatened riot at Grenada, Miss., Saturday
evening, caused by a drunken negro, ended in
the negroe3 at tbe convention, who had at
tempted to release tbe obstreperous leader,
scattering for their homes, tearing reports that
armed bodies of men were coining from the
The parties who burned tba negro man, Cal
houn, to death in Dyer oounly recently, have
Dot been arrested. Two of tbem left tbe coun
try, and Vaughn, the remaining one, will sur
render himself, it is said.
Madrid, August 18.—The Epoea of this city
alleges that the French government is secretly
favoring the operations of the Carliste, in order
strengthen tbe cause of Count de Chsmbord.
Spanish consuls in France complain of the
negligenoe of the French authorities on the
Trial ef the Bank or Eaglaud Forgers.
London, August 18 —Austin Bidwell and
confederates lu the Baok of England forgery
cose, were arraigned'to-day. Counsel for the
defendanta made an nnsueeeoafnl attempt to
secure an adjournment. A jury warn sworn and
the cate formally opened by the prosecuting at
torney*. - '
Posit), Angnst la. — Thus rax doling the
MACON & BEUN3W70K ItULltOAD, }
fcUCkotSTr.shzxx'a Office. k
Mico.v, Ua.. July 16,1S73. j
M ERCHANTS and others dtsinng that the’r
BHipMENiYS ffom Eastern citios. via sa
vannah, should pars over th - Macon and Brane-
wici Kailroad, will plesso have Ihtir tregtits
marked care ol Agent of Atlantic and Uu!r Rail
JA3. W. ROBERTSON.
inlvl7 tf General Hnperintendent
Escape Down the Bins Sing Prison
When the oonvicts in tbe Bing Sing Prison
were called out of their cells for breakfast early
yesterday morning, William H. Retd, Daniel
Donovan, John Murphy and William Cullen
were missed from the ranks. The two former
and the two latter hr.d Keen paired in the oocn
panoy of colls, sndthtse were hurriedly visited.
They are on the Bixth tier, directly nnder the
roof, and adjoin eaoh other. They were found
empty, and the late occopants had cot gone
out through tho doors. The cell first examined
was the one in which Reed end Donovan had
been confined. At the first glance it showed
no disarrangement, but tbe officers on remov
ing the iron bedstead found a bcle throngh
the wall into Murphy's and Cullen’s cell. On
the floor lay a heap of bricks sod mortar, snd
in the bed was oonoealed more of tbe debris.
In the other cell, behind the door, which bad
concealed it, a bole had been dog through the
briok and Btone celling, a thickness of eighteen
inches. On the floor, in the oorner, were two
drills, a hammer and a steel bar, with whioh
the digging bad been done.
This hole in the ceiling led into a Ida- noosed
space under the roof. The oonvicts had groped
their way to one of tho four wooden ventilators
whioh project abevo the roof. The workjof
pushing ou: three of the wide slats had been
easy, and they had throngh the uppertnre
squeezed themselves out on the roof. The
slight inoline enabled them to reach tho eaves
At that point the real danger of the under
taking began. The eaves are sixty feet from
the gronnd. The lightning rod pretonted
itself as the only means of downward transit,
and the oonvicts descended by it to the yard
below. 8o mnoh gained, tbe rest of tho feat
was not difficult. The railroad track is easily
accessible, and there is no barrier between the
prison yard and the rivtr or the hills—N. I".
The New Official Pai-ee.—The Washington
correspondent of tho Tribune wrilos that the
first bound volnme of The Congressional Re
cord, whioh succeeds The Globe as the official
report of the proceedings and debates of Con
gress, has jast made its appearance from the
Government printing office, where Congress at
the last session ordered tbe work henceforth (o
be done. The official statement of the Con
gressional Printer will show a saving to the Gov
ernment of from 30 to 50 per cent, in the cost
of publishing the debates of CoDgress over the
old method in the The Globe, and it is claimed
that instead of $400,000 for this purpose one
half that amonnt will be sufficient, fn antici
pation of inoreased work for Tbe Record next
winter, the Congressional printer is enlarging
the facilities of bis effice by adding 100 cases
with a full supply of type and materials, which
will enanre the complete publication of each
day’s proceedings on the following morning in
stead of three or four days after,'aa has fro
qnently happened nnder the old system.
“Yes, taka her and welcome,” responded an
Illinois farmer, when a young man asked for his
blushing daughter. “She’s run away with a
sohoolmaster, eloped wilh a showman, shot a
wildcat and whipped her mother, and tho sooner
yon take her the better.,’
ID OUST 3 T
Y OU want a b9iu*ifn> front room for an c-ffise
or siespiog room ? It ao, apply to
LINES * WING,
Job PA*inter8, 58 and 63 Cherry Bireut.
Iron in the Blood
and Enriches tho
Blood, Tones up tho
SybU-ra,Builds up tho
Dropsy, Debility, 11 u
in or*, Dyspejrtia, Ac.
Thousand* hav® ’
brc-a chunked by tho
use of this remedy
from weak, sickly.
Buffering creatures, to
$tromr, healthy, and happy men and women; and
Invalids cannot reasonably hesitate to pvvo it & trial,
Caution.—Be *uro you get the right article. 8eo
that “Peruvian Syrup" is blown in th© rlas^.
Pamphlets free. Send (or one. SETII W.fOWLK
«fc SONS, Proprietors, Boston, Mass. For kH© by
SAVINGS & TRUST CO.
HULKS AND REGULATIONS
Deposits and Depositors.
| 1. The Bank shall be opened daily for the trans
action of businens, except on 8andaya and holi
days, from 9 a. if- to — p. x. r and on Monday and
Saturday.nights, from 6 to 6 o’clock.
2. Deposits of fire cents or any larger sums may
be received, but such moneys only as are received
on d'?poeit by National Banks shall be taken. The
Company will pay in like bankable funds. De
posits or gold and silver will be paid in kind.
. 3. Ou making the first deposit, the depositor
shall subscribe,his or her name, occupation, resi
dence and post office address, in a book containing
the rules and regulations of tbo Company relating
to deposits and depositors, thereby signifying his
or her assent thereto, but no omission or failure
to sign such book shall relieve the depositor re*
ceiving a pass book contsiniog these rules and
regulations from their binding force.
4. All deposits shall be entered upon the books
of the Company, and a pass book or certifionte of
deposit shall be given tho depositor, npon whioh
shall be entered the sum so deposited, and which
shall be his or her evidence of pioperty in the
G Drafts shall be made personally or by tho
order of the depositor In writing properly anthen •
ticated, but no person shall be paid any part of
any deposit or interest due without producing tho
E ase book or certificate issued to him or her, and
aving the amount bo paid thereou. Provided,
That this rule shall not prohibit Cashiers under the
direction of the Aotu&ry, from making special
arrangements for deposits which may be withdrawn
by check in accordance with the usual rules of
banks, subject however to the restrictions of Rules
C and 7 of this code.
6. Ths Company will as a rule pay alt deposits
on demand, yet it reserves the right to require
sixty days’ notice of intention to withdraw deposits.
The intent of this rule being solely to protect the
Bank and its depositors in times of public excite
ment and danger.
. Such interest not to exceed seven per cent,
per annum as the profits of the Company will allow
will be declared to depositors in the months of
January and July of eaoh year, and will be payable
twenty days after the fir3t business day of these
months. Interest due and not withdrawn will be
addod to the depositor’s account, and will, itself,
draw interest as a deposit. Interest will begin on
the first day of each month npon deposits of one
dollar or more, made on that day or during the
preceding month, bnt snch interest will not be due
until the interest d&38 fixed above. No interest
will bo paid on any hum less than ooo dollar, nor
npon any sum withdrawn before tho first dAy of
Janutry or Jnly for tho period that may have
elapsed einco tho last interest, day except that de
posits in the eum of not less than ilfty dollars may
be received, which eh&il draw interest from the
date of deposit to date of withdrawal at the rate of
four per cent, per annum; on condition that tho
earns eo deposited shall remain on deposit not lees
than thirty days.
8. Ia case of the ue&th of any depositor, the
amount standing to the credit of the deoeased will
be paid to bis or her legal representative.
BOOKS LOST OR STOLEN.
9. In case of lost or stolen books, the Company
will be responsible for payments made thereon
only when duly notified in writing of snoli lose or
thert. While ths Company will, by all possible
means, endeavor to prevent loaseo arising from
such books, payments made thereon before notice
received aa above requirtd shall be valid psymonta
to discharge tho Company. In case of books re
ported lost or destroyed, the Company will require
such indemnity aa the local committee mav deem
Just and proper.
MARRIED WOMEN AND MINORS.
10. Deposits ’made by married women and by
minors are entirely free from tho control of the
husband or gu&rdi&u, and will bo ao hold.
11. Atl deposits will be heltlaa trusts atrietly
confidential and private.
12. The Tmsteoa reserve the right to alter or
amend these rules and regulations, and such alter
ations or amendments shall be binding upon the
depositors, after having been published twice a
week for threo successive weeks in cne or more of
the publio newspapers of those towns and cities
where the agencies of the Company are located.
Approved Jnne 12,1873.antl4d2aw3w
_ THE MILD POWER (
TTTAVB PROVED, PROM THE MOST
.IH. ample experience, an entire success. Simple,
Prompt, Efficient and Reliable. They are the only
medicines perfectly adapted to popular nse—su
eimple that mistakes cannot be made in uaine
them; so harmless as to bo free from daUger; ani\
so efficient as to be always reliable. They nave the
highest commendation from all, and will Shvuya
render satisfaction. Pr-lce, mlargcthrue-drochin
vials, with directions: ^
No*. Cure©. ^ Cents.
1. Fevers, Concretion, Inflammations, , ,
/ 2. Wormy, Worm Fever, Worm Colie, , ' .
?• Coughs, Colds, Bronohitin, 5o
8* Bfeuralgla, Toothache, Faceache, . 50
Headaches, Sick Headache, Vertigo, . 50
10. Dyspepsia, Bilious Stomach,
9ct*l>er 37111, 1873!
ram city pm
11. Suppressed, or Painful Period*, . . . 50
12. Whites, too Profuse Periods, .... 50
13. Croup, Cough, Difficult Breathing, . . 50
14* Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Eruptions, . 60
15. Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains, • . . 50
J6, fever and Ague, Chill Fever, Agues, 5o
!"• Pile*, blind or bleeding, ...... 50
W. Oplithalmy, and Sore or Weak Eye?, • 50
19. Catarrh, Acute or Chronic Influenza, . 50
20. Whooping-Cough, Violent Coughs, . fO
21. Asthma, Oppressed Breathing, ... 60
£2. Par Discharge*, Impaired Hearing, • 50
23. Scrofula. Enlarged QlimflAflweDinga, . 50
aJ. mroium, J.llllUgWA ui.uhis, nacuiiiK-,
24. General Debility, Physical Weakness,
25. Dropsy and Scanty Secretions, . . .
26. Sea-Sickness, Sickness from Riding,
27. Klduey-IHsease, Gravel, . . . . .
29. Nervous Debility, Seminal Weakness,
voiu orniiuyi obwium »»
Involuntary Discharges, • • • • ,100
29. Sore Mouth, Canker, . • • • • • • 50
30. Urinary Weakness, wetting the Bed, 50
JL painful Periods, with Spasms, • • 50
32. bufferings at Ch:*ngo of Lite, . • • .100
33. JEpUepsey, Spasm*, St, \ Atus* Dance, .100
34. Diphtheria, Ulcerated Sore Throat,. . 50
35. Chronic Congestions and Eruptions, 50
' FAMILY CASES. ->
Case (Morocco) with above 3**5 large vials and
Manunl of Directions, • • « • 419 Of
C»se (Morocco) of 20 large vials and Book, 6 W
B3T These remedies are sent by the
case or single box to any part of the
country, free of charge, on receipt of
Hl J. W fi5^l’p S a?^ fl M C edlcine Co..
Office and Depot, No. 5G2 Bboadwat, New York.
For Salts by all Druggists. »
And by JOHN INGALLS, and HUNT, BANKIN A
LAMAR, Macon, Ga.
ATALYSINE WATER—The Great Medicine
or Nature. Indorsed by the Highest Metrical
Authorities. Restores Muscular Power W the
Paralytic, Ycuthfal Vigor to tbe Aged, and De-
velops the Young at a Critical Pe.iod ; Dissolves
Calculi and “Chalky” Deposit*; Curea Gout,
Rheumatism. Dyspepsia. Neuralgia. Gravel. Di-
sbetis. Diseases e! ibe Kidney*. Liver and Skin.
Abdominal Dropsy, Chrome Diarrhoea, Constipa
tion. Asthma. Nervousness. Sleepiesrnes*. Gene
ral DebiJify. and nearly every cla«« of Chronic
Disease. Pamphlets eontainieg Bistoiy of the
Sprint and Testimonials from Medical Journals,
Eminent Physician? a*d distinguished citizens,
•ent free by mail by WHlTNEf BRO*.. Uen*l
Arcnts. 227 South Front it- Philadelphia. For
•ale by all druggists.
MY NAYUS LA
TO IIIV VALENTINO
1 am at my same old stand,
68 CHERRY STREET.
I keep as good
And famish as
f As anybody, and at BEDUOED BATES. Give ate
I a call and I
AT THEIR NEW STAND.
Nos. 74 ant 76 Merry Street,
COSTINCE TO OFFER liAESAUiB TO
IBBCBANTS and PLANTERS,
And invito & call from everybody skeptical
Notice to Contractors.
W ILL be let, to tbe loweet bidder, before the
Court*bonae door, on SATURDAY, the
23d instant, at 11 o'clock a. m., the bailing of a
bridge across Eociy Cretk, at B.iiay’s Mill Plan
and specifications te be seen at tbe office of the
Board of Oommieaioners, at the Court— booio.
By order of tbe Board.
A. B. ROBS. Clerk.
August 15, 1873. augl7eodUU
For bo*t acre of olover hay
For beat acre lucerne bay
For beet acre of native grate GO
For best acre pea vine bay 60
For best acre of com forage go
For largest yield of Southern oane, on sere... 60
For best and largest display garden vegtablea. 26
For largest yield upland ootton, cne acre 200
For beet crop lot npland abort staple ootton.
not less than five bales 600
For best one b»le upland short staple ootton.. 100
(and 25 conta per ponnd for tbe bale)
For best bale upland long staple cotton....... 100
(and 25 cents per pound paid for the bale)
For tho best oil painting, by a Georgia ledy... 100
For the best display of paintings, drawings, eto.
by the pupils of one school or college 100
For tbe beet made silk drees, done by a lady of
Georgia not a drese-miker. 50
For beet made home-spun dress, done by s
lsdy of Georgia not a dress-maker 60
For beet pieoo of topestry in worsted and floss,
by a lady of Georgia 50
For beet furnished baby basket and complete
set of infant clothes, bt a lady of Georgia.. 60
For handsomest set of Mouchoir-case, glove
box and pin-cushion, made by a lsdy of
For beat half dozen pairs of ootton eoeks, knit
by a lady over fifty yean of age, (in gold).. 25
For beet half dozen pajp of ootton socks, knit
by a girl nnder ten yMre of age (in gold)... 25
For the finest snd largest display of female
handicraft, embracing needlework, embroid
ery, knitting, crocheting, rtieed work, etc.,
by one lady.. jofi
For the beat combination horse. I0fr
For the best saddle horse 100
For th9 best style harneu horse 100
For the finest and best matched double team. 100
For the best stallion, with ten of hie oolts by
For the best gelding. 350
For the best six-mule team 250
For the best single mule 10V
For the beet milch cow 10O
For the best ball 10O
For the best ox team jpg
For the heat sow with pigs 60
For tbe largest and finest collection of domes
tic fowls 100
For the best bushel of corn 25
For the best bushel of pean 2&«
For tbe best bushel of wheat 25
For the best bushel of sweet potatoes 25
For the beet bushel of Irish potatoes......... 25
For the belt fifty stalks of sugar cane 50
For ihe best result on one acre In any forage
crop ; 15G
For the largest yield of corn on one acre.... 100
For tbe largest yield of wheat on one sore.... 60
For the largest yield of oats ou one acre.... 50
For the largest yield of ryo on one acre 60
For tho best result on one acre, in any cereal
For tho best display made on tbe grounds, by
any drv goods merchant 100
For the best display made by any grocery
For the largest and best display of green-
honso plants, by one person or firm iOO
For tbe beet brass band, not lees tbsn ten per*
(and $50 extra per day for their mneio.).
For tho best Georgia plow stock 26
For toe best Georgia mtde wagon (two borso) GO
Fqr tne best Georgia made cart 25
For best stallion four years old or more 40
For best preserved hor»e over 20 years old.... 25
For best Alderney bull B0
For best Devon ball 60
For beet collection of cable app'ea grown in
North Georgi* 60
For best oolleotion of table apples grown in
Middle Georgia 60
Race one mile down stream on Ocnralgee River,
nnder tbo rales of tho Regatta Awtociat on of
For the fastest fonr-oared shell boat, race
open to tbe world $160
For the fastest doable-scull shell >>oat, race
open to tbe worl 1 60
Far tbe faatoet single-eca'l sht>i boat, race
open to the world 60
For the fastest fonr-oared cinoe boat, race open
to the world 60
(By canoe is meant a boat Ihjwh from a log,
without wash-boards or other additions.)
The usual entry f*?e «f ten par rent, will be
charged for the Regatta premium:!.
For the best drilled volunteer military compa
ny of not lesr. than forty member, rank and
file, open to the world
At least five entries required.
PTBSE ONE— toGO.
For Trotting Horses—Of orgta raised; mile heats,
best two in three.
1st horse to receive $200
2d horse to receive ?5
31 horse to reoeiva 25
For Trotting norsea that have never beaten 2.40
mile heats, beet two in three.
1st horse to receive ....$300
3d horse to reoeive 100
Sd horse to xeoeive 50
For Trotting HDrees—open to the world; mile
beats, best three in five.
1st horse to receive $500
2d horse to receive IOO
3d horse to receive 50
For Running Horses—open to the world; two-mDe
beats beet two in three.
1st bone to receive
2d horse to receive
PUBSZ five— £300.
For Running Horses—open to ibe world ; two nil*
beats, beet two in three
1st horse to receive — • • * -- 30
For Banning Horses—open to the world; threo-
mile beats, best two in this).
1st borse to receive • • - - • • * •••* • • •$#>
Tbe above Premiums will be contested for wader
the rules of tbe Tnrf. Tbe usual entry He of 1 $
per cent on (he »mount of the puree will be
1. To the oonnty which (throngh Ha 8ooi«ty
or Club.) shall furnish the largest and
finest display, in merit and variety, of
•too*, products and resoita of beaus in
dustries, all raised, produced or —infer
tured in the oonnty 81000
2. Second beat do.
8. Third beat do...
«. Fourth bast do „
^Itotnea to bo zaade at tba August Convention in
Artotas contributed to tbe County Exhibition,
can also compete for spaeifie premiums in tba Pre
mium LOst; for inttanoa, a farmer
to tbe Exhibition of hia oonnty a
Com, tie can than enter It, indl-