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Georgia telegraph. (Macon, Ga.) 1844-1858, September 07, 1858, Image 1

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Itymoxpi BY JOSEPH OLISBY. 'tKRSIS.—Hereafter the price of this Paper will tWo DOLLARS perenoan), if paid Imadoamcc, emitted to the ollioo before the expiration of the VT-rmtioii year. If left to be applied for by the ’n Mish'er or hU Agent, Two Dollars ami a Halj • jjy required in evory ease, without exception, to ( charge.and coimnUaiftns. •• ■ ./•OrderiYor the TsuiaiurH to now subscribers 1 *>« accompanied with Oath. Correspondents ahould be particular to direct in ,1 \jtnrpia Telegraph." Persons writing to the Telegraph" in Macon, should so write. ‘' t j,;. r>ay, only, will the letters designed for the .ixx'tiTe offices, go directly to their place of des ertion. VOL. XXXII. MACON, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 7, 1858. SOSTAU’S great PRIZE STORY! l hr D.iiuird Monarch,or llicFscmt Codli nr K. K. BOBTAIL. CHAPTER I. 11 was night, nowhere anil nowhere was as »,rk :i° a bottle of ink in a barrel of pitch at bottom of a well, and forty four thousand M»es darker than the concentrated darkness forty four thousand midnights, when upon !, throne of petrified turtle stood the mighty i iciv'uiplins, monarch of the Fe Fo Ft Fum I i .ml, eating a slice of buttered beeswax, oc ,■ tsioually wetting his lips by drinking fluid! , a jly wrought iron sheet anchors fluke for Around him stood eighty two tliousand nine hundred and eighty seven and a half Cour- • tiling forth the wang-doodle aud place it , u tin* how-gag!” exclaimed lie in a terrific at the same time cutting off a courtier’i head with the sharp edge of an illuminated ,.,ii,m hale. CHAPTER II. I lie wang-doodlo was placed upou the hew before we go further let us take a glance ft,,- political stato of America at the date , n slow opens. We were involved in a war ivith Mexico, and General Scott was carrying U ur victorious flag through the halls of the Muute-Ioosers. General Washington, com maiding the home army, had fomed a con nation with Christopher Columbus at Nau ,. o ami defeated the combined forces of Eng l imi France and Ilindoostau in a sanguinary retreat on Bugtown heights. Joliu C. Fre ulon t. President of the United States had ap pointed James Buchanan Governor of Cape {'n,); and Xapoleon Bonapart, as Mayor of Bunker Hill, assisted by Lieutenant General Harney O’Twigger of Ireland was preparing ■ | 0r a descent upon the tories, at Cerro Cordo, whilst Dr. Jane, U. S. surgeon waB construc ting a strong fort at Cairo, armed with a chain pump and one hundred of his Carminative Balsam. Under these tremendous circumstances no wonder the men and women of the 19th cen tury were highly intellectual, and generally ..raking, horn when they were very young, i urn we again to our story. CHAPTER III. Hu: wang-doodle was placed upon the hew ■r*g. Dismay and terror sat upon the coun tenances of the uobility. Lord Dc Mozo in voluntary elutched l'rince Blowhnsky’s coat tail, and the Countess of fizfum disappeared , historically within her hoops, whilst the bold Count dc Scratch hitherto the bravest of the brave, threw himself at the foot of the throne and elevated one foot as a signal of distress But the mighty Gengulphus was unmoved Drawing a golden wired safety fuse from his bosom lie was in the act of attaching one end of it t„ the wnog doodle when—Oh! horror of horrors! He beheld in one corner of the room his beloved Sallch locked in the arms of Fe- li-le-Swash Bosky, Envoy Extraordinary from the Islet of Wight! I! CHAPTER IV. To say that Gengulphus was angry, would Lt> but an indifferent statement of the truth, lie was in rage. lie couldn’t contain him self and consequently boiled over in torrents ihut formed puddles of wrath at his feet. Ho foamed, raved, ripped and tore—stamped, rol led. kicked and roared. At last seizing abat- teiiug ram by the horns, ho made a furious rush at the guilty pair. CHAPTER V. • Die!’ shrieked Gongulpbus, as he whirled die fearful instrument above their bends—but alas! in its swift descent it came in contact with Baron de Boosey’s pipe, and glancing at right angles clove asunder the massive doors leading to the lloyal Menagerie! ‘Brimstone aud Torpedoes!’ thundered Gengulphus—but be was too late. Ere he could again raise the Luge weapon a fierce demoniacal howl rang through the rooms, and the next moment an infuriated grizzly Cod-fish rushed madly forth from the demolished door and buried its dead ly fangs in tho seat of the mighty Gengulphus’ inexpressibles! He uttered a sharp cry of |oiu—made one desperate effort to shake of the monster—aud then fell to the fioor as dead as a Jane hug ia January. CHAPTER VI. lint little more remains to be told. Salleb, »oon alter the death of Gengulphus, stabbed herself with the bed wrench, aud her paramour, Fe-ti-le-Swash, boeomiug stricken with re morse, buried himself in a pot of porter—heels up. The counters of Fitz Fum doped with m Egyptian mummy, in a good stato of pre- •rvation, and the count do Scratch having Ut the whole of his fortune playing, “Simon m)s wigwag” with Lord de Monzo.hc was forced to emigrate West, where he enlisted as orderly sergeant in a lime kiln, and was short ly afterwards killed by the accidental bursting a cabbage head. A Woman’s Perversity. i .. }. * 1C Allowing story has been published uiiierent forms, but in none as good as the original: Sir Hugo had reached his fiftieth year un molested by passion, save an ardent one for l !lowing goblet. Instead of love passages, his delight was in tournaments, whence he alway ic-turned victorious. At length he xvas flun from trie saddle of his indifference by lii beardless tilter—love! He saw Angelica the fairest maiden of the land—forgot his gray iiamB, and, unmindful of the incongruity of a union between May and December, led her to the nuptial altar. Fortunately, Angelica was as modest as she was fair, and her firm virtue repulsed the numerous butterflies that swarmed round the opening flowers of her beauty. Sir Hugo knew the tried virtue of ms consort, and therefore she was to him dear and precious as the apple of his eye. One morning he rode to pay a visit to neighboring baron in arms, his honest squire, Conrade, trotting after him. Scarcely had they proceeded half way when the knight sud denly stopped, and cried— “Come here, Conrade, a most tormenting thought has just occurcd to me. This is the very day that Father Nicholas comes to the castle to say mass for my dear wife aud ray self, aud I am not inclined to have him in my abode during my absence; so gallop hack, and desire your lady, in my name not to admit the priest.” Conrade paused aud shook his head as if in doubt, and replied, “Excuse me, uiy noble sir, hut perhaps the lady Angelica, if left fo her own discretion, will do what you wish.” “A enrse on your perhaps!” exclaimed the knight; “I make all sure by giving the order.’’ “Do you think so ?” replied the squire “now I, in my simplicity, believe exactly the contrary. Take the advice of your faithful servant for once in your life; let things take their course, and give no order upon so deli cate a point.” “A fig for your delicacy,” cried Sir Hugo angrily; “what absurd fancies you have got into your head to-day! Do you think an hour’s ride a task so very tedious I" ‘.‘Oh! if it comes to that, sir,” rejoined Con rade, "I have no more to say.” He put spurs to his horse, and rode back to the castle. Angelica saw him galloping up, aud cried interrorfrom tliewindow, “What has brought you back iu such haste ? Has any accident happened to my Lord ?" “None, whatever, gracious lady,” answer ed Conrade; “but the noble knight was ap prehensive that some accident might happen ou, if by any chance you took a fancy to ride ultan.” “I ride—ride the large greyhound!” ex claimed Angelica in utter astonishment. “I believe you are drunk or mad. It is impossi ble that yonr master can have sent us so ri diculous a message.” Aye, but he did though,” pursued the squire “and my noble master said at the time that he knew Sultan would bite terribly, not being accustomed to he made a pony of; and he therefore begs that you will not attempt to divert yourself iu that xvay.” Having said this, he again mounted his horse and galloped off to rejoin his master. Ami awake, or do I dream ?” ejaculated Angelica. “The folly of Sir Hugo is so strange that I am almost tempted to believe it all a wild dream. What does he mean ? Is it not enough that I have hitherto tried to read his every will and wish, and, when known, obey ed them implicitly; and do I deserve that he should stretch his power so far, and play the capricious, haughty tyrant ? Now I see that to be too submissive, too softly compliant, is not the way to treat him; the worm that crawls in the dust is trampled upon. But no, Sir Ivnight, it is not gone quite so far with us yet, in spite of you I will ride Sultan ; and you may tbauk yourself, as but for your message, such a thought would never have entered my head.” Her soliloquy was here intercepted by the entrance of a servant, who informed her that Father Nicholas had arrived, and was in the antechamber. “I cannot receive his visit to day,” said the consort of Sir Hugo, “for my lord is ab sent. Give this ns my excuse to the rever end father, and beg of him to return to mor- In mute astonishment the knight hurried to seek an explanation from his squire, who had clipped away wlu-u Angelica began her com- plaint. “W lint message did you bring your lady ?” demanded he. Conrade now confessed the truth. " cr ® these the orders I gave you, you scoundrel 1” said the enraged Sir Hugo. “Certainly not,” replied the squire; “but you will own that I have made my point good. A. ou may now sec how it would have been had I given your order about the young priest. My noble lady is a model for her sex, aDd al most an angeJ, but still she is a daughter of Eve, who meant to have bequeathed to all her lineal female descendants her own spirit of perverseness. And we have only to remem ber the Lady Angelica’s pleasant ride upou out tan, to he convinced that it had lost none of its vigor in the descent.” From the Charleston Merc-ary. Tlie Slaver—her Crew and Cargo. The real name of the captured brig is the Geu. Putnam. These letters are partially e- rased and covered by those of the assumed name Echo, and would doubtless have been re stored, had success crowned the enterprise in which she was engaged when taken. She is of Baltimore build, say 280 tons harden, and, it is believed, was formerly a packet in the cof fee trade between that port and Rio. On the titli March last she cleared from New Orleans with a captain, two mates, eight seamen, a cook, steward and one passenger. On the 5th July she shipped a cargo of -155 slaves on the west coast of Africa, at Kabendn, situated in latitude 5.30 south, longitude 12.20east. It is in Lower Guinea, in the southern part of the District of Loango, and not far from the river Congo or Zaire. These slaves were purchased in a circuit of500 miles, and assembled at a barracoon near the point of shipment. The brig set sail with them, and in forty-seven days made the trip, reaching the point of destination on the morn ing of the 21st inst. In this space of time one hundred and forty one negroes had died, leav ing but three hundred and fourteen alive. A bay on “Cay Verde,” one of the keys on the north coast of Cuba, latitude 23.30, longi tude 80.20, was the landing place, where the Echo was detected by the Dolphin. The offi cers of the Dolphin left the harbor of Sagua la Grande the day before, and xvhile cruising west ward in search of slaves, perceived the Echo at daylight in the distance, bearing the British flag, ana running down the coast ahead of the Dolphin in the same direction. No suspicion was excited. The brig entered a bay. The Dolphin run on her course, and in good time came in view of the bay and the Echo. The captain of the slaver now lost his presence of mind, supposing he was suspected and pursued, and suddenly hauled off from the coast. It was then observed that a number of launches near shore had their sails set to the brig. This veri fied the suspicion excited by her strange move ment, and the Dolphin gave chase to the flying vessel, still bearing the British flag. Blank cartridges were fired, aud it became evident that the pursuer gained. The slaver spread all her canvas in vain, and finding herself about to fall into the clutches of the cruiser, thought to be British, hauled down that flag and run up the Stars aud Stripes. The Dolphin followed suit, displaying her placed in the midst of circles of eight or ten each, and well guarded to prevent the strong negroes from taking more than their, share, al though all are liberally allowed. A pint of water is given to each, morning and evening. Most of them sleep on deck, being placed in eloseorder, spoon-fashion,on their sides,and not permitted to turn or move during the night At day light they are dashed with buckets of water to wash them off. They sing songs, clappiug their hands and rocking their bodies in time, and these songs have a great resem blance to some of our negro spirituals. Several of the negro fellows exercise authority very much after the manner of our drivers, with airs of authority and ridiculous gesticulation and grimaces. Others were cooking the “big pot” like good fellows, and with old breeches on too, obtained from the sailors. The captain of the hold understands their lingo, and says they are very averse to going hack to Africa, as the United States’ law requires. Onr coast resembles that they come from, and the group of pines opposite the city on the south, looks to them like cocoanut trees of their native Af rica. Yesterday, under the direction of the Uni ted States civil officers, the negros, 30G in number, were taken by the steamer Gen. Clinch aud conveyed to Castle Pinckney, in our harbor, where they will be guarded by a detachment from the'garrison at Fort Moultrie. As they passed the plank to gain the steamer’s deck, they presented a strange and affecting sight, many, of them being reduced to mere skeletons by the suffering and deprivations of the voyage. Several were in a dying condi tion—a few dropsical, and a goodly number apparently in health. They were visited on Saturday by Mayor Macbeth and several Al dermen. For Philadelphia, New York, Ac FROM Savannali and Charleston. CABIN PASSAGE TO PHILADELPHIA....$13 Excursion Tickets good for returning, up to January 1,1S3U, Tickets from’ Philadelphia to Niagara Falls, furnished by the Agents at Charleston and .Savannah $8 The well known first class side-wheel Steamships JES.eys’fcoxi.o SJ'trvt®, C’APT. C. P. MARSHMAX, and Stato o:£" GS-eorgia CAP I - . J. J. GARVIN. Now form a Weekly Line for the North, leaving Charleston and Savannah ou alternate rianii-.loya, i follows : The Keystone State, from Charleston, August B 28th ; Sept. 11th, 25tli ; Oct. 9th, aud 23d., Ac., leav ing Philadelphia the alternate Saturdays. he State of Georgia, from Savannah, Anguat 7th, 21st; Sept, -all, lstn ; Oct. 2d, loth and 30th, Ac., leaving Philadelphia the alternate Saturdays. For safety and comfort, having superior STATE ROOMS, these Ships arc not surpassed by any on the coast. One hundred miles of this route on Delaware River and Bay—two nights at sea. FOR NIAGARA FALLS, TEE LAKES & CANADA .SHORTEST AMD CHEAPEST ROUTE. This Line connects at Philadelphia witli the Great Northwestern Railroad Route through to Niagara Falls or Buffalo, in 10 houri from Philadelphia.— Through tickets, with the privilege of stopping at Philadelphia and intermediate points, tor sale by the Agents in Savannah. Fare to Niagara or Buffalo, ,$22. Elmira, $21 to Canandaigua, 822. C. A. GKEIKER A CO., Agents at Savannah. T..S, A T. G. BDDD, Agents at Charleston, aug 3 3m Correspondence of the Charleston Courier. Mostvaj.eSprings,Tenm.. August-,1858. I have noticed several communications in your valuable paper extolling the merits of various Southern watering places ; but have seen no notice of this place, which certainly merits a high rank as a place of resort for those in pursuit of either health or recreation. Montvale Springs arc situated in Blount Coun ty, Tenn., about twenty-six miles from Lon don and the same distance from Knoxville— both stations on the East Tennessee and Geor gia Rail Road, and from both of which points daily lines of stages convey nassengers to the Springs, over good roads, affording travelers many fine views of mountain scenery; Tho distance from Charleston by Railroad is about 500 miles, and after leaving Augusta, Ga., is through a country whose diversified scene ry, when contrasted with the monotonous char acter of the country along the seaboard, de lights the eye of the traveler, and causes him to forget much of the fatigues and tediousness of Rail Road travel. Among other objects of interest, a good view of Stone Mountain is had from the cars, and the whole route is through a fine healthy country, a large portion of which is under cultivation. As for the springs themselves, the waters are known to be a certain remedy for many of the ills that flesh is heir to, and rarely fails to restore the invalid to his won ted state of health. The accommodations are (’iiloi'tiiuatc Occurrence. Wc regret to learn that Mr. Henry Long, • young man some twenty-two years of age and son of W. E. Long, Esq., of this city, dis- appeared Middenly from a sailing boat near L,under bolt, Tuesday evening last, and under lir.-nmstances that warrant the belief that he fed,or was knocked overboard and drowned h appears that he loft Cedar Grove (his father’s country residence) early in the afternoon for ffaunderbolt and amused himself, after reach- op there, by sailing about in front of the vil in company with an acquaintance, who w »» hi a separate boat. The two separated >bout seven o'clock in the evening and Mr. Fong started in the direction of home, but his -’’Opinion after going a short distance looked hack <m(^discovered the boat of Sir. Long s-t about the spot where he left it, with no per- -u on board. ’OtL. sailing to it ho found a 1 -it in the bottom, and after laying by for ,: ne time, could make no discovery of the “^y- His friends, feeling assured that lie drowned, were making every exertion JcMerday to recover the body, but had not ‘•jcveeded when last heard from. We sinccre- v condole with them in this sudden and severe Enaction.—Sue. lUp. A Par.yoraimi for Husbands.—Let a man '• pect his wife, treat her like a lady, and ; i: " ill most commonly act up to his standard. * he woman who is constantly put down, be comes incapable of acting for herself on an ! “Agency; she has no confidence in her own judgement; she distracts you by her irreso- u '>ion, or, occasionally, obstinately adheres lo some ill-advised lino of conduct, because lour continual opinionntivc contradictions Jf* ve ceased to have any weight with her. UCL ‘ she learns to say, “Ob, when I propose ^ Jtlimg, njy husband will go the contrary a y- there is an end to your domestic com- ,rt —.Ye«- Monthly. A shoemaker who had a rival in trade di- j 0 l w y 0 PP°8its, displayed on a card at his win- uii i l,,e Latin motto “mens conscia rteti," (a conscious of right;) when the other, not ® out done, exhibited another with “men’s n’t conscia recti.” ftilrbj M 9 AR ,s tbk Safest ?—At the late »*rd * accidoat tli. San-.uoii bridge,thefor- <W ,. lr,Tcn ^ ( lown ; in the Erie railroad aeci- ^odat,^ went oft the embankment ; ‘1on the Ilousatonie railroad, a| e ctfr was entirely destroyed. -With all due respect to Father Nicholas,' continued she, when left to herself,^“he shall not spoil my pleasant ride. Now if my pony were hut here. He must have an easy gait, and his teeth I do not fear; he is as quiet as a lamb. Oh! how shall I delight in this two fold pleasure of showing the surly old fellow that I care neither for him nor his orders, and of trying a pastime that is at least a novel one-’ Through every comer of the house resoun ded now her cry of “Sultan.” “Here, boy, Sultan, Sultan!” The immense'but docile auimal sprang from a hone upon which he was feasting, and was at her side in an instant. Caressing him the she got him into a room, the door of wliich sill shut, “Now, friend Sultan,” cried his fair mis tress* “no growl, uo bite, aud all is safe.” With her snow-white hand she continued stro king and patting his huge hack for some min utes. and then, in the hope that, if only through gratitude, lie would comply with her fancy, she mounted her new steed. He showed his teeth a little, in some doubt what all that meant, but she soothed him again into a good humor and patient endurance of the novel bur then ; but he thought this quite enough, and did not stir from one spot-. Angelica wa3 nat urally not much pleased with being thus sta tionary; she therefore gently goaded him with her leg, but no trot would Sultan condescend— he remained motionless as before, while some thing very like a growl escaped from his im mense and fear inspiring jaws. Out of pa tience, she now exclaimed: “Yon shall feel the spur, then, you lazy brute,” and drove her heel into his 6ide. He now growled audibly, but stirred not an inch ; she repeated the blow. This was too much for canine patience—he made a spring, and as she fell full length upon the floor, he turned and bit her hand. The dismounted rider be dewed the floor with her tears, and then sprang up to turn out of tlio room tho uncourteous brute who had thus rudely shown how little ho understood play. Towards evening Sir Hugo returned and in quired with suspicious haste whether Father Nicholas had not been there. “Oh, lie was here,” answered Angelica, but I ventured to refuse his admittance. The knight cast a triumphant glance at his squire, and whispered to him, “Now, old Wis dom, do you see the use of my orders ?” Conrade, who, as may be supposed, had said nothing of the alteration he made iu the substance of his embassy,_ shrugged his shoul ders with a smile unperceived by his master, who had turned again to his consort, and first perceived that she wore a bandage upon her oft hand! He immediately inquired the Juan Brewera, Jose Francisco, R. I. Rates, John Basco, Alexander Rodgers, Frank Cleary, John E. Capcll, Archibald Scott, George l’lakcu, Antonio Alinera, Tomas Under,. Antonio Somez, Jose uc Save Vital ausc - - .. . Multan hit me,” said Angelica, “aud it is all your fault. Sir Hugo,” added she, sobbing. Mv fault!” cried the knight. “Yes. your fault, and nobody’s but yours,” retorted his spouse. “If you hud not sent me word by Conrade not to ride the nasty, mis chievous brute, such a mad trick would never have entered my head.” ample for near four hundred guests, and the true colors,'"and brought her to with^a few°shot-1 worthy proprietors, Messrs. Watt, Lanier ted guns fired after her. She was hoarded bv & Co - spare neither expense or pains to se- Lieut. Bradford and sixteen men and surrender curo thu comfort of all who enter under their ed at discretion. No papers were found, hut a r ? of - The proprietors enjoy a high reputa- signal of a black cross on a white ground* which I Ji° n as }>nncely hosts, and backed as they are had probably just been used to notify the par- by an efficient corps of assistants, and a large tyon shore by previous agreement. The crew, force of obliging and attentive waiters, their nineteen in number, professed to be passengers guests are made to enjoy all the comforts of without captain or officers. But Lieut. Maffitt ll0 “e, with the addition of the amusements selected the prisoner who appeared to be at the U8 JL, Y t0 be found at such places, head of the enterprise, and took him aboard the grounds in front of the house are neat- Dolphin, with a sick seaman and comrade to ac- Y la,d ou ‘ ! } n , d . mv ‘ tc ln ^ ld ’ whos ® f ? e tendhim. The rest were brought here by Lieut. *<? rfald ,lnl to attempt the ascent of the Bradford. It seems that the captain and those mountain paths, to enjoy the benefit of gentle two men were not sent to Charleston on board healthful exercise- As the salutary ef- the Catawba from Key West, as was expected, ^Jie w atcrs, and the genial influence but are now on their way to Boston-m the Dol- f f tdi ® delightful climate, begin to restore lus phin. The names of eighteen, excepting the ijealth and strength, thepleasantv.alk to the captain, arc as follows : ; S . weet WBham Springs tempts him to extend r> i,i , Ins rambles to that point, aud continuing to Dominica de la Piene. George 1 lakcu, j improve) hc pro i ons l s his walks to the Sulphur Springs and other points of interest, until he finally attempts aud successfully accomplish es the ascent of the Chilhowee Mountain, at fdo Miranda I t * ie ^ ase w *'* c ^ t * ic . \ lot(d 13 situated. The a v icv/ from the summit is truly grand and pic wiiiin n 'rt t.rv- I turesque. At your feet, embowered in a fine William floury Sc- of oak ^ otherforest trees> lie3 the hotel; in the east rise the lofty range called Jose Gonzalez Scno, theSmoky Mountains, and upon all sides, the Oue is a Greek, one an Italian; some of them I eye rests upon magnificent views of mountain are Portugese, some Spaniards and some Eng- scenery. On a clear day, the range of vision lish. Some of them talk about New York, hut I is extended to a distance of over sixty miles, none now admit that they are Americans, or have I and embraces avista of five or six States. To a whereabouts in this country. These smug- do justice to this subject, would call forth the glera area desperate looking set of fellows, berit efforts of a far abler pen than I can yield, Under the laws of 1819 and 1820 they will be j and any description must fall very far short tried for their lives as pirates sailing on an A- of the reality. The ramblers usually return mcrican bottom under the American flag. They in time to answer the summons of the dinner were committed to jail on Saturday afternoon. I bell, with keen appetites to enjoy all the sub- Tlieir trials will take place at Columbia, S. C., I stantials and delicacies whicli the kind hosts before His Honor Judge Wayne,Circuit Judge, I never fail to spread before them. James Conner, U. S. District Attorney, pros- Besides the main hotel there are a large ecuting officer. The Court begins to sit the I number of cottages within the enclosure, offer- 4th Monday in November. The laws of 1819 ing all the privacy of private residences. Up- and 1820 will be fonnd in another column. J on tho whole, Montvale possesses all the nat- Being curious to see the cargo and arrange- oral advantages of a pleasant situation, with ment of the Echo, wo obtained a permit from I a pure atmosphere and mineral waters of great of tbe cars of Dr. W. C. Ravennel, the Port Physician, and curative qualities, combined with every com- with one or two others accompanied Lieut. I fort which intelligent hosts and a liberal ex- Bradford in a small boat from the wharf. Upon penditure can secure. Among the regular clambering up the side of the brig a strange I amusements which tempt the invalid, or vota- and startling sight presented itself—adeck cov-1 ry of pleasure, from his comfortable apart- crcd with native Africans in a sJate of complete ments, are the ten-pin alley, tho usual resort nudity, with rare instances of a narrow strip of both ladies and gentlemen after the tnor- of rag an inch wide round the waist. _ These uing meal; the billiard room ; tho parlor people were seated for the most part with their where the music of the piano and flute, often legs stretched out flat or drawn up in front or accompanied by sweet voices, is usually to be doubled up; some squatted on their feet and heard; and lastly, when the eveuing meal has hands. A few were standing about and a few | been duly diseased, the ballroom, with its lying down. None were tied or fastened in fine hand of music, invites the votaries of the anyway. The majority were very young, op-1 terpaichorean art to tbe enjoyments of the parently from eight to sixteen years of age, dance, some younger and some older; scarcely one, ——— however, over twenty-five. Some of them were Secretary FlojdsCoal Mines, able-bodied, good sized and in good case; but A Washington letter, referring to Secretary the greater part were half grown children only, Floyd’s recent visit to his coal mines in Ken- weak and worn- Many were much emaciated, tueky, says : and showed plainly the effects of their long On the 15th ult. he concluded a contract and crowded passage in a confined ship. A few with parties in Cincinnati aud Pittsburg for a were evidently ill and soon to die. All were slack-water improvement of the Big Sandy pure black in color except the dropsical, whose river, hv which boats will be enabled to pass skins were tawny from disease. Their hair is I with entire safety from the coal fields to Cincin- very short and crisp. Those who were well ap- nati. At present the Queen City is entirely peared curious and pleased, some of them ogling dependent on Pittsburg for a supply of the ar- and giggling and chattering, and others smok- tide of coal, which is boated down the Ohio ing tobacco out of short clay pipes with cane at heavy cost and great hazard. Secretary stems, just as our own negros do. Those that Floyd’s mines are 3U0 miles nearer than Pitts- wercthiu and sick looked dull and brutish, but burg, and below the dangerous navigation in there was nothing wild or ferocious iu their the Ohio. SCHEDULE ON THE South-Western B. B. OVER WHICH PASSES TIIE GREAT NEW YORK AND NEW OELEANS MAILS. Tiro Daily Trains between Macon if Columbus. ON AND AFTER JULY 29th, Leave Macon at 11.45 p. m. and 9.45 a.m. Arrive at Columbus 5.35 a. m. and 3.45 p. m. Leave Columbus 4.00 a. m. and 3.45 p. m. Arrive at Macon 9.50 n. m. and 9.18 p. m. Daily between Macon, Albany amt Date ton ; Leave Macon 11.45 p. in. Arrive in Albany 6.25 a. m. Arrive at Dawson 6.00 Leave Albany 3.00 p. m. Leave Dawson 1.40 p. m. Arrive in Macon 9.18 p. m. Tri-Weekly. Down: Monday, Wednesday and Friday—Up: Tues day, Thursday and Saturday. Leave Macon 7.12 a. m. Arrive at Albany 4.32 p. m. Arrive at Dawson 5.20 p. ni. Leave Albany 6.20 a. m. Leave Dawson . Ar rive at Macon 9.11 p. m, Trains to Columbus form a through connection to Montgomery, Alabama and Augusta, Kingsville, Wilmington, Savannah, Milledgeville and Eatonton. Post Coaches run from Albany to Tallahassee, Bninbridge, Thomasvilie, *e., daily ; also, tri-week ly from Dawson to Cuthbeit, Fort Gaines, Ac. Hacks run six times a week from Fort Valley to Perry, Hnynesville and Hawlcinsville, and tri-week ly to Knoxville, Ga. Passengers for points below Fort Valley, should take the Day Trains from Augusta and Savannah to avoid detention in Macon. For other points take ei ther Train. First, class steamships leave Savannali for New York, on Wednesdays and Saturdays. Passage in the Cabin 815, Steerage 86. Through Tickets can be procured from Rail Road Agents at Montgomery, Columbus and Albany via Savannah to New York, by Steamships, in Cabin, as follows: Montgomery 826,- Columbus 823; Albany 824 25. GEO. W. ADAMS, KUgS Superintendent. NO. 51. C3-E ORG-IA Mastic Roofing* Company, PROPRIETORS OF RUSSELL’S PATENT Fire Water Proof MASTIC ROOFING OIST CANVAS. HAVING purchased the right to use and sell tho above ROOFING for several SOUTHERN STATES, we are now prepared to do ROOFING or SELL RIGHTS to use the same. This roofing is adapted to new or old BUILDINGS, steep or flat roofs and can be put over Plank or old leaky shiugles,Ti:i or Iron Roofs it costs about half tho pried and is much better than Tin—is not affected by heat or cold and' is impervious to wa ter : it is Ore proof, and it is the best roofing ev er i u vo ii ted for STEAMBOAT DECKS, Bridges, &e, Ac. It is warranted to give entire satisfaction. For further information apply to Advertisements at the regular charge will be One Dollar per square of 10 lines or less, for the first in sertion, aud Fifty cents for each subsequent inser tiou. Alt advertisements not specified as to time will be published until forbid and charged a: void ingly. .. . Obituary Notices not exceeding ten lines, win be published gratis: but cash at the rate of One Dol lar for every ten manuscript lines exceeding that number, must accompany all longer notices, or they will be cut short. ? 3PThe Telegk.um: goes to pres-at •> o clock, Monday Evenings. Advertisers will oblige by -land ing in their favors, as early as Saturday, if possible. Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Dyes, Patent ffiUMlicincs, Oils Varnishes, Spices, PerTn uiery, Bratid v and Wines, and all articles in the line. For Medical purpose . can bo found strictly pure at the Drug Store o'. ZF.1LIX, HUNT A- Co. Opposite the Telegraph Building, Macon, *’■ -*. june 22 jants tf FREEMAN A ROBERTS, or A. P. CHERRY Macon, Ga, Important to Planters! THE INGERSOLL HOOP A LIC3-HT 2- LIGHT! ! LIGHT!! SPIKIT GAS ! Burning Flnicl ND CAMPUl.Ni:. Fm- sale by may in ZEILIN, II l NT a t o. IV'JEW BRI G STOKE. ALEX. A. MENARD, RALSTON’S BUILDING, CHERRY ST., MACON, GA H AS just received and is now opening a fresh stock of Drugii) Medieincn, Chemical*, InstnuacuISj 1’nintN, Oil*, Yj¥ Dyc-SlulI^. Perfumerjt £2 Pnicni IMEeda- citie«, Pbnrniaccutical Preparation*. Arc. My Drugs have been selected '.vitli strict reier* ence to their purity and quality; they fire t’resli and may be fully relied on. Orders Faithfully Executed. ^ Physicians’ Prescriptions and Family Modi' oiues put up with neatness and accuracy, at all hours of the day or night. A Urge lot of Artificial TeMhlustrtOsived fell 21-If JUST RECEIVED. Q/r /AAA Papers On rden Seeds. 3 hush. Kentucky Rlue Glatl, J A A MPMAOTV fob24- tf A. A. MENARD, Druegiit, Cherry Street. MAC ON & WESTERN GAUL UUAU. f : f I ^—;.St- IY0.2 AND IKON COTTON TIE. O N and after Thursday, loth July, the Trains will be run as follows: Leave Macon at 12 uight. Arrive at Atlanta 7.15 A. M. Leave Macon at 10 A. M. Arrive at Atlanta 4.00 P. M. Leave Atlanta at 12 uight. Arrive at Macon 7.15 A. M. Leave Atlanta at 11 A. M. Arrive at Macon 5.00 P.M. The night traiu will not be run on Sundays. The 12 night train from 3Iacon connects with the Wes tern and Atlantic Road for Chattanooga, Knoxville, Nashville, Memphis, at 12.15 P. M., with Georgia R. R. for Augusta, at 10 A. M., and Atlanta & West Point K. R. at 10.15 A. M. The 10 A. M. train from Macon, connects with the Western A Atlantic li. If. at 8.I0P. M„ and Georgia R. R. at 12 night; and Atlanta A West Point R. R., at 12.5 A. M. The completion of tho Virginia and Tennessee Rail Road, makes this tbe most pleasant aud direct route to the ■V r ix*si3A.i^ Through Tickets to which may bo had at Atlanta, for 826 25, including Stage fare’, 87 00, and to New York for 832 00. Further information may be had in relation to this Route, on application to the General Ticket Office, Atlanta. ALFRED L. TYLER, aug 3 Superintendent. Change of Schedule. SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON STEAMPACKETLINE IN CONNNECTIOX with the CENTRAL and North Eastern Rail Roads. rjXIIE splendid and Fast Running GORDON, F. Barden, Commander,leaves Savan nah for Charleston every Sunday aud Wednesday afternoons at 3 o’clock and connects at Charleston with the train of the North Eastern Rail Road going North; returning, leaves Charleston every Monday and Friday night at 8{ o’clock (after the arrival of tbe cars of tbe North Eastern It. Road.) and ar rives at Savannah early the following mornings. By this route Passengers can obtain through tick et* fo and from Savannah, Ga., and Wilmington, N. Carolina. Haring a through freight arrangement with tho the Central Rail Road and its connections, all freights between Charleston and the interior of Georgia con signed to the agect3 of this line will be forwarded with dispatch and FREE of CHARGE. J. P. BROOKS, Ag’t, Savannah. E. LAFITTE A CO., Ag’ts, Charleston. jan 19 BROWN’S HOTEL. OPPOSITE THE HEW RAIL ROAD DEPOT, MACON, GA. E. E. BROWN, Proprietor. Meals Ready on the Arrival of every Train, apl15 GRANITE HALL OPPOSITE TIIE EAIVIER HOUSE. T HE subscriber will open the above Hall aborn the first of APRIL next, for the accommodation of Families, Day Boarders and Transient Custo mors. This House is now offered as inferior to m other First Class Hotel in the Sonth, and from its central location, its large and airy rooms, offers great inducements and accommodations to Families am. Transient persons. The publio may expect from tbi: House, all tho luxuries aud comforts to be found i. any other hotel. B. F. DENSE, mar 2 Late of tho Flovd House. aspect. They looked amiable and docile, and ter a completion of the contemplated improvc- readily obeyed thecominandsofthepersons who ments, will be worth twenty millions of dol- had charge of them. They are great thieves, | Jars, however, and gppropriato whatever th--y can on every occasion. There were 24t< males and Tub Cost of Capacity.—A wealthy Com GO females, who were kept separate on deck and mon Councilman’s lady, (we do not think it in the holds. The men aud boys werekept on could have been in this city,) paying her daugh- the forward deck and in the forward hold, which ter a visit at school, and inquiring what pro iter is 55 feet long, 19 feet wide in the broad- gress she had made in her education, the gov FLINT HOUSE. HACON, GA., F ORMERLY' knownastho Macon House, V- on First street, opposite Patten, Col- = , . . , ,, r Iins A Co., has been recently fitted up with jiLUH. It is estimated that these mines, at- j a J ar ,r e addition, for the accommodation of Boarders I N all tho heaviest Cotton regions of tho great South West, the INGERSOLL HOOP LOCK, with the common ICoop Iror- Unit:!, has superse ded every other method of securing the Cotton Bale. Time and space would fail us to give the numerous certificates of Cotton Planters Brokers, Warehouse men, Insurers, Compressors and Shippers, showing beyond a doubt, that the days of Rope binding are numbered, and the immense advantages of the Sloop 3. orL and Iron Tie. Their economy wherever tried, has been conceded in these points: 1. Tlicy »Jtvo twenty to thirty dollars cost in baling material on every oue hundred Bags. 2. The fastening is much more expeditiously ap plied, and much more convenient for the compress. 3. It is a perfect safeguard against loss of Cotton from the bale. 4. Itis mi almost absolute security against Fire. Fire applied to bales thus bound, as shown by actual experiment, will smoulder without flame, twenty hours without spreading, and allowing plenty of time for easy extinguishment. 5 ltis ait absolutely secure fastening. In actual experiments made in Montgomery, bales thus bourn’., were pitched down forty feet perpendicular from a house-top, upon a brick pavement, without perceptible effect. 6. It is perfectly simple,and requires no machinery at all in the application. Any common hoop-iron of proper width and thickness, (whicli is about £ inch wide, and a scant sixteenth of one inch thick,) and of any requisite length to suit the bale, is taken in the hand, one end passed through the opening, from the under side, of one end of the uuder part of the lock to the length of about one inch, and th bent over the end of the lock. The other end of the hoop is then passed round the halo and drawn through a loop or opening in the opposite end of the lock, and tnen bent in the same manner as the other. The button is then turned back to its placo over them, and the hoop is fast on the bale, and the bale may be moved if desired. 7. It bolds the package in one-fourth smaller com pass than rope—thereby rendering it easier to han dle, and cheapening freight. These facts and advantages are certified to by leading Warehouse men, Planters, Shippers and Bro kers in testimonials too numerous to be cited or spec ified in this advertisement. In Montgomery, the leading Brokers nnd Buyers, after the most satisfac tory experience and tests, unite in the following a- greement, which will leave no doubt on these points .- We, tlie uudersigued, Cotton Brokers and Buyers, of Montgomery, Ala., agree and give notice that we will pay full prices for Iron Bound Cotton, if fasten ed with the l.VGUBsifl.I, 53 00 8* BOCK, al though we are aware that it trill weigh l£ lbs. more per bale tiian Rope-tied Cotton. HARRIS A JOHNSTON. C. C. FOSTER. J. S. BYINGTON. M. A. CHISHOLM. From Savannah, ws copy the following engage ment made with tha Compress Establishment of Mr. Lamar : Savaxxah, July 22d, 1858. Messrs. Freeman A Roberts, Macon, Ga: Gents.—1 have agreed with .Mr. Beattie, Agent for Ingersoll’s Hoop Lock, that I will compress Iron bound Cotton, fastened with said Lock, upon the same terms as Rope tied Cotton. This arrangement to last for one season and longer, unless I give notice of my wish to discontinue the arrangement. Respectfully, Ac., C. A. L. LAMAR. Tlie Georgia Iron Lock Company, comprising the undersigned,, respectfully invite tbe attention of all engaged in Cotton growing, or tho Cotton trade, to thia interesting and imporrant sub ject. To tho Cotton planters, particularly, they be lieve they are presenting a matter of peculiar inter est and value, and either of them will be glad to fur nish any further information, or particular applica tion may be made to the Secretary. J. F. WINTER, I T. A. HARRIS, DUNLAP A HARRIS, | FREEMAN A ROBERTS T. A. HARRIS, Secretarv. Macon, Aug. 3,1858. ly BOERUAVL’S HOLLA ND BITTERS. THE CELEBRATED HOLLAND REMEDY' FOR DYSPEPSIA, Disease of the Kidneys, LIVER COMPLAINT, WEAKNESS OF ANY KIND, FEVER AND AGUE. And tho various affections consequent np-m a dis ordered STOMACH OK LIVER. S UCH as Indigestion, Acidity of the Stomc.ch, Colicky Pains, Heartburn. Loss of Appetite, Despondency, Costiveness, Blind ami Bleeding Piles. In all Nervous, Rheumatic, and Neuralgic Affec tions, it has in numerous instances prov -i highly beneficial, and in others effected a decided cure. This is a purely vegetable compound, prepared oa Strictly scientific principles, after tbe manner of the celebrated Holland Professor, Boerhave. Because of its great success in most of the European Sta-.s. its introduction into the United States was intended more especially for those of our father!and scattered here and there over the face of this mighty country. Meeting with great success among them, I now offer it to the American public, knowing that its truly wonderful medicinal virtues must be acknowledged. It is particularly recommended to those persons whose constitutions may have been impaired by the continuous uso of ardent spirits, or other forms of dissipation. Generally instantaneous iu effect, it finds its way directly to the seat of life, thrilling and quickening every nerve, raising up the drooping spirit, and, in fact, infusing new health and vigor in the system. Notice.—Whoever expects tofiud this a b yvorage will be disappointed; but to the sick, weak and Ion spirited, it will prove a grateful aromatic cordial, possessed of singular remedial properties. CATXiOS .- The great popularity of this delightful Aroma lias induced many imitations, wliich the public should guard against purchasing. Be not persuaded to buy anything else until you have given Be erhavo's Hol land Bitters a fair trial. One bottle will convince you how infinitely superior it is to all these imita tions. OP Sold at 81 per bottle, or six bottles for §5, by tho sole proprietors, J{i;>.I l?II V PAGE, JK., A CO., Manufacturing Pharmaceutists aud Chemisis, Pitt.-, burg, Pennsylvania. C3r“ Sold in Macon by E. L. STROHECKER A CO., ZEILIN, HUNT A CO., GEORGE PAYNE, aud Druggists generally, throughout the State, may 18 DELIGHTFUL TO THE EYE And accessible to tlie Purses of ihe Million 2 denim & mmm NEW STOCK OP SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS, JUST RECEIVED, Silk, Bernge, Gingham, Ctttnbric and Margravine est part, and narrow at tlie head, aud 44 inches erness answered, “Pretty good, madam ; Miss high, the floor being formed of loose boards, is very attentive; if she wants anything it is moveable at pleasure. The hold for the women capacity; but for that deficiency, you know aud girls is behind this. It is of the same we must not blame her.” “No rnadame,” re- height, 12 feet long and 19 wide. Under this plied her mother, “but I blame you for nothav- temporarv flooring is stored the provisions, ing mentioned it before. Her father, thank consisting of rice, peas, and the water to drink. There food is boiled like “hoppinjohn.’’ put in buckets twice a day, at 10 and 4 o’clock, aud heaven, can afford his daughter a capacity, and I beg she may have one immediately— cost what it may.” and the traveling public, will find it to their in tercst, if stopping a few days in Macon, to give us n call and see tor themselves. The proprietor, thank ful for past favors, Hatters himself that by strict at tention to business, he will receive his .share of pub lic patronage. Passengers wishing to stop at the above house, when arriving at the depot will ask for its Represen tative. The table shall not bo inferior to any iu the substantials of life. Price of Board.: For a single meal-----.-- 50 Supper, Lodging ami Breakfast i,25 By the day 1,50 Single week....—...... — 8,00 By the month (Board «3c Lodging)... .20,00 feb2 THOS II. FLINf, Proprietor. WANTED. T AM still buying Military bounty Land Warrantm J. and will always give the highest cash price. Macon Ga. July -sly G. J. BLAKE VANS, HARRXSS & CO., Factors & Commission Merchants, BAY STREET, SAVANNAH, GA., [Y ENEW the tender of their services to the Plan- \ ters of Georgia and tho adjoining States, and ill continue to sell Cotton at fifty cxxts per bale. Orders for Bagging, Rope, and other supplies, filled promptly and at the lowest market rates, aud liberal a-lvauces made when desired, on Cotton in store. \V.m. M. D'As riuvu , E. Kvass, Geo. YV. Evans, | Robt. Y. Haiikiss. Savannah, July 20, 1 ^-. aug 3—6m’ ISAAC HAYDEN J THOS WOODWARD. Sale and Livery Stable. JJAYTYEN A WOODWARD are now prepared to furnish their friends and the public generally, with good safe Horses i 1 J'S aud new as well as tasty Buggies, Carriages, Ac., in complete order at tho shortest notice. They are determined to give satisfaction, if strict personal attention to business aud reasonable Ca.li I'ricee will enable them to do so. UeP Horses fed and kept by the day, w eek or mouth. Drove Stock also accommodated at rea sonable prices. Mulberry Street, next to .Lottery Office, Macon, Ga. apl Printed Jaconet, Swiss aud Organdie MUSLIN'S, of every grado; Bordered Prints, Expan sion Skirts, French Lace and Chan tilly Lace Mantillas. DomesticGoods of every description. Head Dresses, Gloves, Hosiery, Cor sets aud Articles for the Toilc-t. AH of which being purchased late iu the season, can be offered at a great reduc tion on former PPICES. may 25 MORE LIGHT I TUST RECEIVED, a lot of tha best nnd latest im- O provement in FLUID GAS LAMPS, cb-cidedly tho best lightyet invented. Call and see them, as they are only to be seen to be appreciated R. R. HUTCHINGS )une 15 Next to Mrs. D -nan s REMOVAL. EL W liSJ SETUP W ILL remove to E. Saulsberrv’s old st um next door to Strong A Wood’s,’ on tlie St of Oc tober, where he will be prepared to exhibit one of tbe largest and most fashionable Stocks of Ulethinp- ever offered in Macon, sept 17th mantillas: mantillas: E VERY' style of the above article, at prices to suit purchasers, can be obtained at may •» ROSS, COLEMAN A ROSS $100 Reward, rpWENTY DOLLARS REWARD will be paid X to any one who will apprehend and coniine in any safe Jail iu the State, that I may ger h-.m, mv hoy, JOHN, who runaway from me ihe £.!d of De cember last. Ho has a bright yellow complex on (not a mulatto,) is about 5 feet 11 inches, hirrh about 35 years old—rather slender in form. He is suppo sed to be loitering in the neighborhood of tlie plant* turn of the late C. W. Raines, in Houston eoun-v - EIGHTY DOLLARS in addition will be paid' for evidence sufficient to convict any on- ol tho off'encu of harboring him. *7nF*Address mo at New Agency, Taylor county Gb*- SAM’L P. CORBIN, ' lg 3—tf LEGAL FORMS. H I IV E a*’ new Edition of “LEGAL FORMS for sale by the single copy or quantity. Any ono wishing a copy by mail can have it sent by enclosing the subscriber the price of the Book (Two Dollars and Fifty Cents,! and six three cent postage Stamps. J. M. BOAUDMAN july 20 PRINTING INKS. A SMALL LOT OF BLACK AND COLORED PRINTING INKS, from the celebrated manufactory of the MATHERS, is on consignment in the Telegraph Office,and will be sold low for Cash apl 27