By Clisby. Jones & Keese.
MACQN, GEORGIA, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 31. 1873.
SUNDAY MORNING. ACQUIT IU WM
The Prlcklnus of Conscience,
OrftHupi tb« blood t (fhoit of Uw
murdered Mr*, Sonata team to be troub
ling MOM of her executioner?—notably
Mr. JoeejA Holt, of Kentucky, the loyl
Fouquier-Tinrille, who proaecuted that
poor woman on the trial of the accom
plice* of Wilke* Booth. He ha* just
written a letter to the Wathinjfton Chron
icle attempting to clear himself of the
charge—often male since that time—
that be (Holt) kept from Andrew John
son. the roeommendatkm to mercy by
part of the Court, of Mr*. 8nnatt. John
MB and hi* friends, after they split
with the Radicals made this charge
to clear Johnson's skirts, and made it
with rash rigor and persistence that the
country ha* pretty well settled into n be
lief of its troth.
Kelt, howeror, denies it, and adduce*
strong testimony to show that not only
Johnson but his entire Cabinet saw, bat
discussed, end decided, unanimously, to
reject the court's recommendation
mercy. If Holt's witnesses are credible
he has relieved himself of the infamy of
haring done ao inhuman an act, and the
blood of Mrs. Sarrat rests upon the bead
of Andrew Johnson. We notice in this
oonneeUon that old Foote refers to this
some matter in the reminiaeenees he is
furnishing to the Chronicle, and saya that
Johnson's friends attempt to excuse his
oonduot in refusing eren to see Mrs. Sur
ratt's daughter, who sought his presence
to beg far her mother's life, by alleging
that he war. drunk, and had been for
enil days; nnd that on the day prorlona
to, ami the day of the Elocution, lie was in
ek»e fonfincment in a room of the White
Honae in chargo of two men, "both of
whon uft'Tw&nii notoriously committed
suicide.” Those two men were Stanton
ami Preston ping.
Werejoiej to seo these evidences of
trouble in the consciences of those who
so thirst**1 for blood eight years ago that
they could not *|*ue even that of a poor
woman who had no show for her life l
f t >re a court organized to convict, and
who was not even regularly defended.
Now that her ghoit has forced Holt to
thus publicly wash his hands of her
blood, wo have some hope that it will at
hut bring Andrew Johnson to the con-
fessionaj. May it haunt him until ho
clothes himself in the ashes and sack
cloth of genuine repentance, and asks the
forgiveneas of an enlightened, humane
public sentiment for this horrid deed.
The Cotton Crop.
The cotton year closes to-night, and
will probably show, when all accounts are
in. a total erhp for 1872-3 of not fa* from
>,800,000 hale*. We shall get exact fig
ures during the week.
What of the, new crop f Well, pros-
penis have changed for the worse all over
the bulk of the cotton region very far and
fast within tho post two or throo weeks.
The only exceptions to this remark are
perhaps to be found in tho more north
erly sections of the cotton producing
country. The Carolines, Virginia and
Northern Tennessee are not in much
trouble. On tho whole, it is doubtful
whether tho new crop will vary much
from that of lost year, and from tho fact
that prioes ore stiffening n little, dealers
ore probably arriving at tho same opin
End or tiik Would.—Tho Second Ad
ventists are having n grand “ national
meeting" in Springfield, Mass. Under
tho head of “ God’s Declared Timo Ta
ble," they have posted up around tho
eamp prophecies and figures thereon,
making the end of tho world in 1874. We
•ee by tho published proceedings that
the Adventists have superseded tho ‘‘Old
Ship of Zion” with a hymn adapted to a
popular modo of traveling, entitled.
nve in New York State, three in Newjer-
"J; * wo in lVtuuylvania, and one in Mas-
■a. liiurlta. Up to thiatitno there hns been
■He effort male to extend tho organiza
tion into the Eastern and Middle Statea.
tut at pnwent deputies from the National
Grange are being sent to those "be
nighted regions,'' and the leaven is work
ing finely. To show how rapidly tho or
der is extending it will bo only necessary
toaiH that seven hundred and one char
ters for new granges were issued during
single month of May.
b discussion of party politic*
dnded from tho order by common con
sent, na well as by the terms of its con
stitution. How much this one wise pro
vision tends to preserve ‘
those of different sorts i
ties needs no comment,
cn one or both of theao rocks most great
“"pular organisations have been wrecked.
h> far. the Patrons of Husbandry have
vurked together with great harmony,
and the slight, discord* have been noth-
ng more than the. surface ripples on n
great onward-setting current. Men and
women are received on terms of absolute
equality throughout all the seven degrees.
Four are degrees conferred in subordi
nate granges, and the higher in the State
granges or in the Natimal Grange—the
seventh in tho hitter only, constituting a
Old Mart Bluii's OrnttoN or Grant.
—This venerable oU gentleman has re
cently been the victim of some wandering
intaeviewer who wanted "to know, yon
know," his opinion of Grant, and hero it
"I never underestimated Gen. Grant.
He has a great deal more talent than he
gets credit for. He is endowed with that
unknown quality called common sense.
He is very quick in his perceptions, a
good judge of men. as well as horses,
looks at circumstances, weigh* every
thing carefully, and when his mind is
once confirmed in his deductions ho acts
as decisively and successfully as any man
I ever knew in all my long experience
among public men. He is superior to hfa
party—much bettor than his party in
Then may the Lord havo mercy on tho
party—it is post praying for, certainly.
THE GOSPELS ON TRIAL, f
.Alfectlnjr Story of the Learned Pis
mire*. ' ,
We were concerned the -other day in
reading certain articles upon "Modern
Skepticism” in Scribner's Monthly to
note the vindictive and unsparing temper
of these “Modern Skeptics." Says the
writer of these article.:
"For to waive the question of the Old
Testament, and the epistnb
the Hew. Fronde promptly
passage cited in our opening paper that
“tb* trutii of the gospel history is now
morc widely doubted in Europe *1
any time since the conversion of Cotutan
•‘And so it doubtless is, not in Enrope
only, but tbo throughout the Christian
world. That is to say, there is now no
hanger set op in the minds of tho men at
large, who are the moat deeply and most
hopelessly plunged into donbta and dis
belief* about the Christian faith and sys-
tmn. any fixed standard whatever by
which to test tho truth or falsity of any
given view. If the Tory gospels de
nounce to such men a given view as he
retical or false, fit gotpelt must remember
that Iky art sew on trial before Ibete eery
men. <m Ike teen of their mi veracity !"
That and mneh more of the some sort
Is well calculated to wound the sensibili
ties. To think that the gospels and their
great subject, after having been tried
before Pontius Pilate and the High
Priest, and all the heathen court* of an-
tiquity must now he put cm issue before
“ Strauss, Renan, Darwin, Hailey. Seeley.
Herbert Spencer, Tyndall, and tho like,"
is afflicting—particularly when
member thtt this court in in the condition
of the same courts which presided at the
first trial, and has prejudged the case.
The danger seems, perhaps, to warrant
an alarm which this writer affects when
he calls on ministers and churches to re
verse all present methods of operation or
prepare for a complete overthrow. Surely
the gnjpel* must look out for themselves,
and all their friends must be at their
best, or this grand court of skeptics will
pronounce the awful doom, and in one
sweeping sentence consign tho whole sys
tem of Revelation to universal discredit.
This mighty Court of Strauss A Co. re
minds us very strongly of tho story of
the learned Pismires. It is said that up
on the headwaters of the Mississippi, one
day, a colony of Pismires on tho trunk of
a fallen troo suddenly found itielf plung
ed bodily into tho river. Nearly the
whole of them were washed off tho log
The Fathers and Their Children.
A TaxitxrDors List.—A special To
ronto dispatch, of tho 28th, to tho Chi
cago Tribune says Prof. Ballenc, from
France, crossed tho Niagara river yester
day. on a tight rope, 1,500 feet long, op
posite the Clifton House, in sixteen min
utes. Returning to tho centre, ho cast
his cloak and balance-pole into the river,
and then jumped off into the water be
neath. a distance of 140 fact, disappear
ing for a few seoends, after which he
rose to tho surface, and was picked up
by men in waiting, nnd went ashore in a
Bad Coor Nxvrs isos Alabama.—The
Montgomery Advertiser and Mail of Fri
day, says the destruction of tho cotton
crop by caterpillars lias been very thor
ough in that county. Planters are al
ready turning off employe* for whom they
hare no longer any employment. It will
hardly exaggerate the losses of the plan
ters of Montgomery county to say that
they will not now gather one bale of cot
tas where one month ago they had a flat
taring promise ofjthxve. It is terrible—no
other word can Kurin to do justice to the
Fitbons or Hpsbaxdbt.—A glowing
article upon the Patrons of Husbandry
will be found in this edition* of the Tax-x-
otxra this morning. It is extracted
from the last number of Lippinootl’s
magamno, published in Philadelphia, and
we doubt not will be read with great
pleasure by the granges*.
and drowned in tho rude immersion.
Only three escaped, who, after drying
themselves as well as they could, pro
ceeded to moralize and speculate on the
Number 1, who was a profound phi
losopher, at enco instituted an inquiry as
to the nature of the element in which
they were floating. Number 3 said it
water; but No. 1 said it could not be
water, because ho had never seen water
in greater quantity than a dow or a rain
drop. Number 2, who was a professed
skeptic and prided himself upon that ele
vated condition of his intellectual facul
ties necessarily implied in believing noth
ing at all, fiercely demanded of No. 1
what he meant by sijM and by water, and,
in fine, what he meant by himself, and
whether ho could substantia to his own
existence as a reasonable nnd sentient
and reflecting Pismire—and how ho knew
they wore on a log and tho log was float
ing, etc., etc.—all in such peremptory
terms os might have brought on a
fight then and there, had not No. 3 di
verted their attention. “ Come np hero.”
aaid No. 3 (who had ascendod the aum-
mit of a knot or excrescence in the log).
como up, and you will eoe that we are
not only on a log, but that tho log com
poses but a small unit of an immense
number—a great raft—extending beyond
my power* of vision, and which I see
This announcement created a good deal
of speculation and curiosity between tho
philosophers below, but at length tho ac-
onte No. 1 said he did not need to climb a
troo to show himself as big a fool as No. 3.
Don’t you see," say* he, '• that the sun
is behind n< :ind it is morning,ond there
fore wo must bo moving to tho west in
stead of oostf” That is so, said No. 2.
Yea, aaid No. 3, but meanwhile the course
of tho raft has changed. Then said No.
, the men who navigate it must be as
big fools as yourself. Now^aid No. 3,' the
course changes again, and I see the raft
is going south. Did you ever see such
stupidity, said No. IP But, says No. 3,
it may be due to tho channel or crooked
ness of tho river—for I see we ore going
The whole is blind, unreasoning chance,
said No. 1. And what do you mean by
chance t asked No. 2. What is chance—
and what is reason—and what is a rod—
and what West, East and South ? Such
gab is intolerable, said No. 1, and there
upon fell furiously upon the doubter with
his mandibles. Donbter, who did not
ltck spunk, fended off as best he could,
but in the fierce struggle both rolled off
the log and were instantly seised and
swallowed by a voracious little perch, who
had been keenly watching the Philoso
phers all the time from the surface of tho
I perceive, says No. 3, that all the phil,
oeophy of the most learned Pismires does
not change a single great tact in' the sit-
nation. I am on a raft—helpless and in
significant—unable to control a single
material circumstance affecting my des
tiny. I will hold my poaoo and let the
raftsmen manage os they will. In pur
suance of this wise resolution. No. 3 kept
quiet and dry, and when the raft ground
ed at its destination, was landed safely
ashore on the log. He wisely allowed
the raftsmen and the current to manage
matters, and declined to take the respon
Postal Money Orders.
Tho postal money order system was
introduced on a small scale in 1861, since
which time it has made a rapid growth
both in extent and in popular favor.
During the first year there were hut 141
money order offices in the United States,
and these issued only 74 *77 orders,
amounting in &11 to but $1,291,792 22.
Small as was this beginning it gave
evidence that the system would be a suc
cess, and led to its extension, which has
continued regularly np to this time,
when we find 3,000 money order offices in
existence, bringing the General Post-
office Department an amount of business
truly enormous. Glancing at the statis
tics we make out that for the year ending
Juno 30,1873, there were issued in the
United States 2,573,340 money orders,
reprinting payments to the amount of
Tar Abion Club Concert, at Alba
ny. Ga., takes place to-morrow evening.
We are indebted to Messrs Bacon, Styles
and Rust for a complimentary ticket, and
should be glad to be there, but editorial
Ixcskdiaby Fibs in EcTArui.—Hart’s
magnificent ball, in the centre of a block,
was set on fire Thursday night, but for
tunately the flames were discovered and
extinguished without material loss.
Senator Morton, in a speech last week
delivered in Ohio, said:
‘As a general rule, the public men are
fit representatives of the people, and
represent the people, especially in their
manners and morals. And while I
not wanting in veneration for the memo
ry and character of oarfathen.1 am sure
I do them no injustice when I say that
the mass of the people of this country at
the present day are their superiors
morals, education and intelligmiee.”
Tried by the Senator's own “general
role” rh«r. “the public men are fit repre
sentatives of the people,” what sort of
people are we. measured by the public
men now in Congress? Is there any
man with sufficient hardihood to deny
that the Senators and Representatives
composing the Congress of the United
States are immeasurably below their pre
decessors of twenty years ago in intellec
tual and moral manhood ? Is not the low
standard of personal and political morals
among Congressmen—their vulgarity,
profligacy and venality a matter of uni
venal recognition among the people?
But Morton goes on to boast that “ hu-
an righto” arc now better understood
and the great wickedness and dangers of
human slavery are more clearly perceived
than they used to be, and theso moral
attainments, in his comprehension as wc
suppose, offset all. other acknowledged
delinquencies. Congressmen may sell
their rotes, plunder the Treasury and vi
olate every obligation to God and their
country with impunity, so long os they
“understand human rights and the hor-
of slavery." That is the sacred
text—the shibboleth which passes a Rad
ical Congressman to glory, although his
public and private life may violate all
tho obligations of patriotism, honor and
THE GEORGIA PRESS.
An American recently met an old
school-fellow ill Florence! “You here
"Yes, my dear fellow, I have just been
married, and am come to pass the honey
moon in Italy.” ‘‘And your wife ?” “My
wife! Oh! 1 left her in New York!”
Mr. Stephens on the Third Term
Business, “Ciesnrism,” etc.
A reporter for tho New York Herald
has recently been down in Georgia in
search of Mr. Stephens, whoso opinion on
the above points was sought. Ho found
Mr. S. at Gainesville and straightway
proceeded to business. After declaring
hat ho was opposed to tho policy of a
third term for anybody os President, Mr.
K. replied as follows to tho query of tho
reporter as to what he thought would be
the effect of Grant's re-election in 1876
upon the institutions of tho country—
whether it would result in imperialism:
Mr. Stephens—Well. I don't think
there is much in that. I havo lately read
a great deal in the papers under the head
of “Caemrism” which might just as well
have been called “Dunriadfam.” By
Cesarism I suppose is meant imperial
ism, or the overthrow of the Federal
Union of the States and the establish
ment of a consolidated empire instead: I
do not thing General Grant’s election to
a third term would have any effect upon
the institutions of the country in this
ct, different from that which hi
second has had. especially if he
should confine his exercise of the execu
tive powers within the same limits here
after as heretofore. Cssarism does not
consist of who is in the Executive chair,
itor how long, but in how tho Govern
ment is administered. Csesarism and im-
lerialism consist in a disregard by the
Executive of the checks and limitations
of tho constitution, and tho grasping
by usurpation, in the hands of one. the
powers of any of the other two depart
ments of the government — the legis
lative and judiciary. There can bo no
Cirsariim or imperialism in this country
no long as the “trinity in unity” of the
constitution is preserved, that is, so long
ns the three great separate and indepen
dent departments—the executive, legis
lative and the judiciary—axe maintained
intact in their co-ordinate relations with
each other, so for as the delegated pow
ers of the general government are con
cerned ; nor can there be anything like a
consolidated singlo republic in this coun
try, which is not much less dangerous
than Cssarism itself, so long as the rights
of the separate States, constitutionally
reserved and secured, are respected and
left inviolate. The greatest danger.- in
my opinion, which now threatens tho lil>-
-erties of this country is just that which
tho framers of the constitution so care
fully gnored against; that is. a consoli
dation of all the separate and distinct
smaller republics, as Rome was consoli
dated. This result would most cen. only,
in my opinion, lead to tho establishment
of an empire, and as surely end in Cssar
ism in tins country os it did in Rome.
Reporter—But do you think that is
just what General Grant is aiming at?
Mr. Stephens—No; I srill do General
Grant the justice to say that I have not
aeon any evidences from him of any such
wish or desire; not a hundredth part as
much as I havo seen from the course of
those malcontent republicans, who style
themselves liberals, who have fallen out
with General Grant, and who have lately
raised such a hue and cry against his
Cmrarism—so-called. If General Grant
has ever violated any law I am not aware
of it. The greatest objection I have to
him is his rigid enforcement of the very
had kwg which- these malcontent repub
licans were mainly instrumental in carry
ing through Congress—some of them by
fraud and perfidy, as well as usurpation.
I think General Grant utterly demolished
Mr. Trumbull’s arraignment of him in
New York, at the opening of the canvass,
in one sentence. As the matter was rela
ted to me, some friend, feeling greatly
aggrieved at Mr..Trumbull’s denuncia
tions, went to General Grant, supposing
he, too. would be somewhat incensed at
but! with that impcrturablo temper
so characteristic of him, he replied : “I
don't know what Mr. Trumbull finds so
much fault with me for; I have done
nothing but execute his own laws!”
This coven tho whole ground. The free
institutions of this country can much bet
ter‘be maintained by changes in the
members of the House and the Senate
than by any limitation upon the term of
the Executive office. Usuipation of pow
er by the Executive in interfering in any
way with' the legislative or judicial de
partments is what marks and dfatin-
I pushes the Casar, and not the number of
1 crxns to which he may ho elected. What
the people of this country should now
most closely watch and guild against is
tiie sanction of usurpation in any depart
ment of the government, either in the
executive, legislative or judicial. The'
liberties of this country do not depend
upon who governs or how long; but how
they govern. Cjcsarfam, as I said, does
not consist in the length of time that the
Chief Executive may hold office, but
the manner in which he discharges
the duties of it. The constitution
wisely limits the term, so that any in
cumbent shall be responsible to the Col
lege* of Electors of the State! every four
years, as members of the House of Repre
sentatives are totheir proper electors every
two years and Senators to theirs every
six years. The same principle applies to
all these. I do not regard the example
of Washington and the earlier Presidents
Tax Atlanta Herald of yesterday re
tracts its statement of the day before that
Mr. Hubbard Cozart attempted suicide
on Thursday by swallowing an ounce of
laudanum. He only took the "pisen”
for “ medicinal effects."
Mas. Elizabeth Hunt, of Greene
county, died last Wednesday, aged nearly
one hundred and two years. She hod
been a member of the Baptist Church for
more than fifty years. Judge Charter
Campbell, a well known citizen of Madi
son, died on Thursday, after an illness of
Decapitation op Railboad Oppioals.
The Atlanta Herald of yesterday says
For some months past a serious and
stirring investigation has been going on
regard to the affairs of some of the offi
dais of the Georgia road. The early
stage of this investigation pointed espe
cially to Mr. Peter Printup, the Supervi
sor of the road; Mr. Shipley, his assist
ant, and Mr. Rhodes, the General Freight
Agent Tho investigations yesterday
terminated, or culminated, in the “ final
suspension” of Peter Printup, Supervi
sor ; Mr. Shipley, his assistant, and Mr.
Rhodes, General Freight Agent Mr.
Hicks, for years a day passenger conduc
tor upon the road, has been appointed
supervisor, vice Mr. Printup, removed.
Covington I tins.—We find there in
the last Enterprise;
Covington received her firjt install,
ment of postal cords on Monday but.
Tun residence of Mr. F. F. Sigmon, of
Conyers, wm entirely consumed by lire
on Sunday evening last while Mr. S. and
lady were absent. Tho fire was evidently
the work of an incendiary. Lou. proba
bly about $3,000.
Ik a short walk around town tho other
night we made some wonderful discov
eries. We discovered about thirty-five
young men on the street and in the bil
liard room, and found seven at prayer-
A young man from tho country come
to town on Monday and was kicked down
by a young mule. During his short stay
he also smashed two wagons, drank four
men drunk, returned to his home, which
is five miles from town, and pulled two
acres of fodder before dark.
Tnx Roman belles and beaux havo be
taken themselves to horseback riding
with great vigor, but the .Commercial
says the beaux make more use of the
manes of the horses than they do of the
bridlei, so the prospect of a cavalry com
pany up there is not very encouraging.
The Round Mountain Iron Works near
Rome recently paid $230, each, for ten
mules from four to six years old.
The Griffin Star knows (and loves ?) a
man in that town who was bitten by a
snake seventeen years ago, and is still
drinking whisky to cure the bite- Ho ex
pects to entirely recover in a few' more
years, if he can steer clear of any Cincin
Mbs. Mabt Fambf.0 died at Milner,
Pike county, on Thursday, aged 83 yeara.
She had been a member of the Methodist
Church since 1828.
About $17,000 hav been subscribed
for the proposed iron works and foundry
The Indian Spring Echo says the ex
pectations of the farmers of Batts county
in regard to the cotton crop “will meet
with sad disappointment.” There is too
much weed and too few bolls. The corn
crop, however, is as good os the county
Lightning” Fbeioht Line.—The
HawkinsviUe Dispatch says:
On Monday last a box of merchandize,
directed to “Grace & Fale. HawkinsviUe,
Go.,” was received by Sir. John Fale.
Upon being opened, the box was found to
contain a lot of umbrellas, and were recog
nized by Mr. Fale as a part of the stock
of goods bought by himself while in New
York, in February, I860.
Ren. rhino to the many violations of
the laws of the Georgia Press Association
concerning advertising rates by tho mem
bers thereof, the Griffin Star well says :
One of the most damning evils of the
press is the want of courage on tho
part of its members to conduct their busi
ness on strict business principles. They
can’t bo brought to understand that moro
money can bo made by adhering to fair
and honorable prices for their work.
This evil has sent more newspaper men
to the grave poor and penniless than any
other. The idea seems to be to work at
rates, do a great deal of work and
—lore money / We believe we can speak
advisedly, after nearly a quarter of a cen
tury’s connection with the pre», when
we assert that smaller papers, with fewer
well-paid for advertisements bring far
better returns to the toiling patient pub
lishers. In our earlier career, it was our
misfortune to bo imbued with the idea
that cheap printing was the way to mako
money; and it was not until we had the
courage to establish a fair schedule of
rates for advertising, and to “ stick to
them,” that we saw the impolicy of the
old policy. Wo lost patronage or ration
ally .but got all that was worth having and
mado more money by so doing. The pub
lic soon learned to appreciate a correct
principle in regard to tho subject, and
I Sew attempted to “ beat ” us “ down
The Cuthbcxt Appeal says a young
man named Sebastian Collier was drown
ed one day last week in Dr. Mitchell's
mill pond, in Calhoun county.
Two negro “ drummers” of Albany,
named Charley Doyle and Reuben Oliver,
collided during an attempt by one to
steal a chicken cart customer from iho
other, and the result was that Oliver
in this respect as having anything sacred
about it. The most sacred part of the
example of Washington, in my opinion,
is in his not having violated the consti
tution and in not having usurped any
power not confided to him. The bare
fact that a man should suffer his name
to he. issd as q candidate for a third,
fourth, fifth cr tenth time, or that his
friends should urge his re-election to this
number of terms, constitutes no evidence
whatever, in my opinion, 'of Csssorism.
It is very important—nay, essential—
Mr. S. exnressed the opinion that a
large portion of the Radical leaders, how
ever, are striving for consolidation, and
that they coaid not be arrested in their
course cr beaten upon a false issue such
as declaring that Grant’s election for a
third term was Cmsarism- He gave it as
his opinion that the solvation of the coun
try defended upon the Democracy, hut
that if they joined what he called “the
malcontent Republicans ” to defeat Grant
upon the issue of Ciesuism because he
ran for a third term, they would be more
disastrously beaten than they were at
the last election.
taken home with a tremendous gash in
his neck which may probably kill him.
The Cotton Outlook in Bakes,
Worth, Mitchell, Lee, Calhoun and
Dougheett Counties.—The Albany
News of Friday prints the following: H
The part week has quite settled the
question of the crop in Baker. One-third
of _ a crop is all that will be secured.—
Mitchell, one-half; Worth promises three-
fourths; Lee, three-fourths, while Cal
houn end Dougherty have not yet settled
on a basis, though close observers and
practical planters place estimates at a
minimum of two-thirds. Another week
will be required to approximate their
crops. The worm and rust both at work
in all sections.
A meeting of the committee appointed
to solicit subscriptions for building that
portion of the Macon and Knoxville rail
road between Monroe and Gainesville,
was held at Hoach’s stare, in Jackson
county, on the 21st instant, and several
thousand dollars were readily obtained,
says the Gainesville Eagle. Another
meeting win be held at Pierce’s store,
near the line of Hall county, on Septem
The same paper gives planters the fol
lowing sound advice, which we heartily
Pick, Pack and Sell Eablt.—The
planter cannot afford to hold his crop on
speculation. It is not only a matter of
compulsion, but it is to his interest to
pick, pock and sell Ins cotton as rapidly
as it opens. Rings do not take shape till
the receipts begin to indicate the general
crop, and consequently the stealing pres
sure is not so great far the first sixty
days of the season, as it is after that
iod. The planter who first gets out
cotton and first puts it upon the mar
ket, is like the early bird, and fattens on
his industry and judgment. Staple and
color are uninjured by the weather;
weights are better, and nine times out of
ten the price is fifteen to thirty per cent,
more satisfactory. *Thesc are some of the
reasons why, upon general principles, we
earnestly urge our neighbors and friends
to lose no time in preparing their cotton
for, and placing it upon the market.
The News also complains of “the mon
strous incompetency or willful malprac
tice" of the postal department, and says:
An important domestic letter was mail
ed to us on the 25th at Cuthbert—t ro
others of the some character on the 27th
at same place. They reached us by the
Atlantic and Gulf mail on the morning of
the 2$th. Is this incompetency on the
I Iport of moil agents and postmasters, or
is it a deliberate effort to disorganize and
demoralize tbe postal business in Belch
ers’s department ? These arc not the
[ only offenses within our knowledge, on
this line, they are frequent and flagrant.
Meriwetheb county wa3 a hot place
last week. Two cases of pistol practice
are reported, in which Messrs. Enoch
"Woodruff and George Hyde were the suf
ferers— only short furlough wounds,
Diamonds.—That venerable man, Wa
terman, who has seen a great deal of that
sort of thing, you know, preaches the
following sermon on the above text in the
lost LaGrange Reporter:
We hod our eyes dazzled the other day
by a display of diamonds such as we sel
dom see, in the store of It. A. Watts.
Mr. Watts informs us that he has just
sold a ring for $500 to a young man, who
designs it os a present to his lady-love.
We have a word of fatherly advice to give
to this lady. Gentle lady, trust him not.
The man who will spend $500 for a glit
tering ornament for your* fair hand,
which would be far more beautiful un
adorned, will not be able to supply you
with beef and cabbage, and potatoes and
corn meal. When the wintry blasts are
howling yon and he srill have to gather
around that diamond and keep warn by
tho blaze thereof. Can you do it ? When
all that improvident fellow’s money is
spent, can you and he support yourselves
by tho Bparklo of that glass trinket?
Will a diamond make soup or waffl
Will it supply tho place of molasses for
your fritters, or will it be as gravy
unto your tutors ? Will it weave
counterpanes or blankets, will . it
darn socks and sew on buttons;
will it scour floors and wash windows
will it dig in the garden and sow wood,
will it make up beds and sweep out the
house; srill it run a sewing machine and
at tho Same timo rock tho baby’s cradle ?
Can he who bo proudly places the bril
liant gem on your fair finger make a sup-
sort for you and himself out of that lus
Gentle lady, wo beg leave to repeat,
trust him not; he’s fooling thee. Give
not encouragement to such reckless ex
travagance. Toko tho advice of an old
man who has grown gray in laboring for
the good of his follow-mortals, and ever-l
lastingly h’ist that chap. Lift- him
send Kim home; and tell him if he value !
your love, to bind it with a plain gold
band and save the other $ 490 to'buy fur
niture and provisions with which to go to
house-keeping. Gentle lady, we feel an
interest in yon; we regard you with an
almost paternal affection; with our last
word, as it were, we beseech you, trust
Almost a Serious Accident.—The
Griffin Nows of yesterday has the follow-
On yesterday morning a rumbling noise
is heard down the street that resembled
distant thunder, or the sound of an earth
quake. On going down we found that
the floor over tho cellar recently dug un
der the house occupied by Howell Home,
had given way with a temble crash. On
one end of it 18,000 pounds of salt were
piled, and on the other Major Homo and
W. TV. Chapman were sitting—the form
er writing and tho latter counting green
backs. When tho end on which tho salt
was stored went down, it threw the other
up, something striking the plastering
overhead and breaking it, and the laths
also. These gentlemen were thrown to
the floor—a large desk falling on Major
Home, but strange to say, both escaped
without the slightest injury. It seems
miraculous how they escaped, and that
no injury was done to anything except
breaking some of the plank ground the
The Thomaston Herald reports several
measles” and few scattering chills in
Hr. YVm. Cune, one of the oldest citi
zens of Troup county, died last Sunday
night, aged 70 years.
When Col. R. M. Young, of LaGrange,
went to bed on Friday night he put his
trowsera between the two mattresses of
his bed, but when ho awoke next morning
they were gone, and with them $178
which were in one pocket. The thief also
took fifteen cents from the Colonel’s waist
coat pocket—which was indeed a “plum
Bill Jones” trick, thus to leave him with
out enough to capture an anti-breakfast
Another Raid upon tho Pock
ets of the Unhappy "White
People of South Carolina.
The Charleston News and Courier pub
lishes tho following special from Colom
Columbia, August 27.—The Supreme
Court to-day filed its decision in tho Mor
ton. Bliss & Co. bond case, in which the
petitioners asked that a mandamus be is
sued compelling tho Comptroller General
to levy a tax to pay tho interest on cer
tain State bonds held by them. The
court grants the mandamus in a long
opinion, of which tho following is tho con
“It is adjudged and ordered that a writ
of peremptory mandamus issue under the
seal of this court, commanding tho said
respondent in all respects as prayed for
by tho said relators in their said five sev
eral petitions and suggestions, and that
the said writ be made rctamablo at the
first day of the next ensuing term of this
Tho opinion, which covers 115 pages of
legal cap paper, was dflivered by Judge
Willard, and concurred in by Chief Jus
tice Moses and Judge Wright.
Commenting upon this "startling de
cision,” the News says:
“By it the Comptroller is directed to fix
the rate of taxation necessary to raise a
sum sufficient to pay the arrears of inter
est on the five bonds sued upon. Bat, we
suppose, this is intended to settle the
point that was in dispute as to the power
or duty of tho Comptroller to fix the rate
of taxation, without an express direction
from tho Legislature. By what process
of reasoning the court has arrived at this
conclusion, can be only matter of conjec
ture, until We seo the opinion, winch is
said to cover one hnndrcd and fifteen pa
ges of legal cap. A result so contrary to
the general and well-considered opinion
of the Bar of the State, cannot but strike
our people with amazement, even in these
days of strange and startling things.
When the opinion is published we will be
in a better position to judge whether
something may yet be done by legislative
or judicial action to rescue the people
from the collection of this minotm tax.
We say ruinous, because if the principle
is once established, it will he applied to
all of the bonds of the five classes sned
Horrible Outrage in Mexico.
From tbe Brownsville Banehero, input IS.]
A small party of immigrants passed
through this city a few weeks since cn
route for Tnrpan, Mexico. In the party
were a number of ladies and several girls
thirteen or fourteen years of age. They
were well fitted out with good teams anil
wagons, and, in fact, everything requisite!
for their perilous journey.
It now becomes our painful duty to
publish what appears to be a well authen
ticated report'that the party were set up
on by a band of outlaws, the men mur
dered, the women treated in a most out
rageous and cruel manner, and the entire
outfit appropriated by the villains, a short
distance beyond Victoria.
It is a well known fart that Americans
cannot visit the land of “ God and Liber
ty” with anything of value in their pos
session, unless in force sufficient to over
awe the prowling villains who live by
plunder. It makes the blood run cold
when we remember the atrocities which
are being committed almost daily against
Americans and others in this land that
pl.-ilma to have arrived at the acme of
We shall follow this last devilish out
rage upon Americans in Mexico, until the
Governor of the State in which it wa3 per
petrated adopts Santa Anna’s principle—
lang every ranfliero within twenty miles
of the spot where these infamous crimes
are committed, nnloss they surrender the
The Antwerp Conzlao ration.—The
great conflagration at Antwerp, Belgium,
last Monday night was occasioned by a
stroke of lightning, which set fire to one
of the largest warehouses in the city.
This, with the surrounding buildings,
were soon wrap]>ed in flames, and tho en
tire block was destroyed. The damage by
the fire is estimated at $4^10,000.
Reported Loss of a Steamship.
New York, August 30.—A Washing
ton dispath says : Five sailors mode
their appearance in Petersburg. Vo., on
Thursday, setting forth that they were
part of fifteen survivors of the crew of
the steamship Lucy, burned at sea, for
ty-five miles off Cape Cannavaml, on
the 15th inst. Tbeir names are Charles
Williams, George Johnson, J. E. Willis,
Georgo Fisher and Thomas Richardson
Two are suffering from terrible burns,
which substantiate tho truth of their
A heavy rain fell all night with wind
from the northeast.
Fostmaster of Brooklyn,
It is rnmored thrj Samuel Booth, po.
master of Brooklyn, has resigned. It
said that C. C. Talbot, postmaster
'Williamsburg, will probably succeed
Affairs in Cartagena.
A Herald special, dated at Carta;
says the British Admiral Yelvorton in
forms the rebels of his intention to morn
the Victoria and Almanza to Gibraltar.
At a meeting of the rebels a majority de
rided to open tho fire from tho forts in
case the removal of tho Spanish ships
is attempted. The Admiral gives 4T
hours’ warning, and threatens to' bom
bard Cartagena if the forts fire upon thi
Beacon Park Races.
Boston, August 30.—In the Beacon
Park races, the race for horses i
K-nt-.-n, Fullerton. Cameron and S
tion wore started. Sensation won the
first heat in 2:22). Fullerton won the
second heat in 2:19}—distancing Sensa
tion. Cameron won the third heat—Ful
lerton'behaving badly—in 221Ji Fuller
ton won the bst two heats and the race.
Titusville, August 30.—James B
Jamison, the original owner of the Jami
son oil farm, committed suicide. He left
a letter saying ho had been defrauded of
a large amount of oil and money.
Bicd iu the Cars.
Judge James B. Wicko, of Vancouver,
Washington Territory, died on the cars.
He was from Jackson, Miss., whither he
had been in search of health, j
Bloody Work in Arkansas.
Little Bock,'August 30.—Five thou
sand dollars reward has been offered for
the assassin of Judge Mears. It is re
ported that five persons were killed be
tween the constable’s posse and More’s
gang in Perry county.
Washington, August 80.—The Interior
Department is still without advice3 from
Fort Sill. Tho report of the capture"
Tho Bntlcr Contest,
Boston, August 30.—A summary of
tho results of tho election for State Con
vention delegates, thus far, including
Boston, shows Butler 113; Washburn 33.
Woiicesteb, August 30.—All the But
ler delegates were elected here.
Boston, August 30.—Butler has sixty-
two out of ninety delegates from this
city. Lynn and Lowell aro unanimous
for Butler. Two-thirds of the Newbury-
port delegation went, for Butler.
The relatives of Michael Angelo Me
Farlond have taken charge of his body.
Affairs nt Fort Sill.
St. Louis, August 30.—The latest Fort
Sill advices say.but three companies are
garrisoning Forte Blanco. The rest havo
gone to repress Indian disturbances on
the Texas border. There is much anxie
ty in families who havo relatives there.
Earthquake in California.
San Francisco, August 30.—A heavy
earthquako in San J030 caused much ex _
citoment, but no damage. At towns south
the shook was slight.
Cholera in Kentucky.
Lancaster, Ky., August 30.—Twenty-
seven cholera deaths havo oocurrod here.
Only sixty-three white families ore left in
A Tight in Havana.
Havana, August 30.—In consequence
of a monetary crisis, a decree has 1}
sued allowing free importation of gold
from the United States and South Amer
ican countries—to circulate at its intrin
sic value. The export duty on gold fa
increased five per cent. Lottery tickets
aro required to be paid onc-lialf gold and
one-half paper. Prizes will be paid in
tho same manner.
Hadrid-Snspcnsion of tho Cortes,
Madrid, August 30.—A majority of
the Cortes in caucus resolved to, suspend
tho session from tho 1st of September to
tho 3d of November, and pass sT vote of
confidence in the Ministry before ad
Paris, Augnst 30.—A circular hafe been
sent to prefects of the deparments for
bidding demonstrations on tho -1-tli Sep
tember—tho anniversary of tho procla
mation of tho Republic.
International Chess Garnet.
Vienna, August 30.—In the interna
tional chess match Stainitzo won thb first,
Blackburn tlie second, Juderson the third,
and Rooentholtho fourth prize.
Great Losses from tho Storm.
Halifax, August 30.—Details of tho
storm by mail and telegraph show a
frightful loss of life and property from
Sunday's storm. The pecuniary los3 fa
certainly soveral millions of dollars.
Bauer’s Schedule in Massachusetts,
Boston, August 30.—A summary of
the result? of the ward elections for dele-
jatc-s to the State Convention thus far,
Deluding Boston, shows tho election of
111 Butler, to 33 Washburno delegates.
Tho Daily Advertcr says Republican
cancusos wero held last night in larger
cities and towns where Butler men have
control of the local organizations and
where there was a reasonable prospect of
electing Bntlcr delegates. The intention
obviously wa3 to show tho strength at tho
beginning in the hope of getting recruits
among tho wavering elsewhere, whs may
bo waiting to seo which side fa strongest
in Boston. It was their intention to carry
every ward, except two or three at most,
and they made estimates accordingly.
Large as the caucuses were, the Butler
Republicans were weakened, 03 was '• well
known they would be, by tho ^absence of
a largo number from town, many more
than enough in several wards to have
changed the rtenlt. That the opposition
was able to elect delegates in four of the
16 wards fa, under the circumstances,, the
best that could be expected.
The Journal remarks, as far as this
city is concerned, the result docs, not
come np to Butler’s anticipations.. The
authorities on the best side had given
out.. They were perfectly sure of carry
ing all but three wards, while they hoped
to make a clean sweep of the city dele
gation. To this end they laid their plans
some time ago, laid them skillfully, and
srosecutod them without the least regard
* expense or fairness.
The Post says Gen. Butler’s friends
were out in full force, and in some of the
wards there was hardly a show of respec
table opposition to his pretensions, while
in others it was a strong fight and a de
rided victory. 'Whenever an opportunity
offered the cat and dried programme was
carried through with a rush, but occa
sionally there was entered a vigorous pro
test against the action of hfa friends, and
especially was this tho case in the tenth po:r
ward. Upon the whole, the adherent; --f
Butler are highly elated at their work
—the results in 15 wards—ward six not
bolding a meeting—footing up for But
ler GO and Washburno 28,'which fa a gain
17 delegates in hfa favor over hfa first
Netf Chief Justice Appointed.
Associate Judge Horace Gray ha? been
appointed to the vacant Chief justiceship
of Massachusetts, caused by the death of
Judge Chapman. The appointment had
been previously tendered by Gov -Wash-
burne to Eockwood Hoar, who declined it.
Radical Mississippi Platform.
Jackson, Miss., August 30.—The Re
publican Convention has adopted a plat
form, declaring it unnecessary to adopt
any new dogmas, bnt simply to renew
Republican steadfast faith. The Repub
lican party fa opposed to burdening the
reconstruction of Mississippi with the re
pudiated Planters’ md Union Bank
bonds, and pledges the party to resist,
by all lawful means, the assumption by
the State of any such debts.
It opposes granting to railroads or
other corporation? the fund donated'by
Congress for educational purpose*,
demands the repeal by the next legisla
turo of riicli grants already made. It fa
vors biennial meetings of the legislature
asserts the equal rights of children in
public schools, and pledges the party to
enforce such right by appropriate legfa
lation, and to support the present school
system thus explained. It endorses R
C. rowers, the present governor.
A resolution to endorse the Kelog.
government, of Iouisann. was received
with such demonstrations of hostility
that the mover withdrew it.
General Ames -was introduced and made
a short speech, saying, among other
things, that, if elected Governor, and dur
ing his term any bill looking to the pay
ing of the repudiated debt, or opening
tho quostion in any way, shall como up,
i:.- will most certainly veto it.
The Convention adjourned sine die at
Washin.iton, Auguit 30'.—-The con
tract for the building of life-saving sta
tions on the coast of North Carolina, has
been awarded to Jas. Boyle, of Newbume,
N. C., at $2,500 each. Ten are to be
Gen. Sherman discredits the Fort Sill
General Wm. II. Emery, commanding
tbe Department of the Gulf, fa here.
Latest Spanish Nows.
Madrid, August 30.—The Government
fa Ipowerles.? to prevent the landing of
arms and ammunition for the Carlists on
the Cantabcrian toast,. because of the
large force required to operate against
Lh<- insurgent.-. -
It. fa reported that the Republicans
have under odfisdC *nt the plan of pri
vate vessels to cruise in tho Bay of Bis
It asserted that a Hidalgo Will fco ap
pointed Minister to tho United States.
Tho rumor is current that, Alfonso.
Prinoe of Austria, fa shortly to Attempt a
succession to tho throne on Spanish soil.
Telegram* from the Nbrth announce
the defeat of tho Carlists undeY Sabillas,
aftor four hours’ fighting yesterday.
Gen. Compos ha? summoned tho Car
tagena insurgent? to surrender. They
answered by hoisting tho black flag on
tbeir works. As yet, operations before
the town, on the land side, amounted to
only slight skirmishing.
It fa rcportod tlint the insurgents have
agreed, if hard pushed, to deliver some
forts to the Carlists on eonditioli that all
the Carlists at Valencia, soir* 400 in
number, will join tho insurgents in an at
tack on the Republican troops.
Nesv York, August 30.—Tho Sub-
Treasury paid out $83,000 in gold coin
to-day, on account of the September in
terest ; $23,000 of which wero for called
Justice Dclamor, of Brooklyn, to-day
fixed the tail of M. T. Rodman, tho de
faulting deputy City Treasurer, nt $50,-
000, with two sureties qualifying in a
For FORTY YEARS it has proved its p
uc in all dkaws of thi Livor. Rowels ai
neya. Thousands of the gooil and great in
jmrl* f f the country vouch for its wonderful a
! uvular power in purifying the Blood, stinmlatinc
the torpid Liver and Bowels, and impartfaur now
life ami viimrto the whole system. ’ SIMMONS
LIVER REGULATOR is ncLuowlixR'od to Iiqvo
no equal as a
^It contains four mcdirol elements, never united
in the sanm happy proportion in any other prejw-
rnl C:,Hi:; v. n ’A .’ldiTful Toilif,
an umvxr-eptiuiialilo Alterative and a certain cor
rective of all impurities of the body. Such signal
■“—w has attended it# use, that it is now raranl-
GREAT UNFAILING SPECIFIC
For Liver Complaint and the pninful offspring
thereof. to-Avit: DYSPEPSIA. CONSTIPATION.
Jaundice, Bilious attacks. SICK HEADACHE,
Colic. Depression of Spirit* SOUR STOMACH,
Heart Burn, etc„ etc.
Regulate tho Liver and prevent
CHILLS AND FEVER.
Simmons’ Livor Kegulator
Is no drastic, violent medicine,
I?, sure to cure if t»kcn regularly,
Is no intoxicating beveraxa.
Is a faultless family medicine, l
Is tho cheapest medicine in the world,.
Is given with safety and tlio happiest results to
tho most delicate infant.
Does not interfere with business, »
Does not disanrnnevtlic system.
Takes the place of Quinine and Bitters of every
Contains tho simplest and l»cst remedies
Simmons’ Liver Regulator, the
Great Family Medicine,
Is manufactured only by
J. H. ZEILIN & CO.,
MACON. GA. and PHILADELPHIA.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Bowarc of nil Counterfeits and Imitations.
OCTOBER 27T1I, 1S73,
double amount; and if not furnished at a
given timo to bo committed to the county
New Orleans, August 30.—A dispatch
from Galveston states that tho quaran
tine regulations, which wore to go into
effect against New Orleans on Monday,
have been withdrawn, and consequently
the regular communication with Texas
ports remains undisturbed.
A Bold Robbery.
Philadelphia, August 30.—A clerk in
the office of Hill & Co., agents of the
New York Insurance Company, was
knocked senseless to-day while changing
a ;$50 lsiU for a stranger, who made off
Boston, August 30.—Hon. D. IV.
Good has been selected by tho Republi
can State Central Committee, to preside
over the convention at Worcester, on tho
10th of September. . ... .
Base Ball Game.
Tho game of baso ball between the
Bostons and Athletics resulted in a- victo
ry for tho former by a score of seven to
Synopsis Weather Statement.
Office Chief SioNAf. Officer, )
Washington, August 30. j
Pro: .abilities—Cloudy weather and lo
cal rains extendirtr from Cut: Ohio, valley
over the South Atlantic and Gulf States.
The Last Installment to he Paid*
Paris, August 30.-r-It is reported that
tho government will pay to Germany tho
last installment of tho war indemnity on
the 14th of October.
The Sicffo of Ililboa Resumed.
Bayonne, August 30.—Tho ' Carlist
forcoa have resumed the seigo of Bilboa.
It hwy be observed thnt no nttempt is made
mint up out-of-the-way, or unknown places,
find names to indorse SIMMONS* LIVER REG
Hon. Alexander II. Stephens.
Jtio. W. Beckwith. Bishop of Ga.
General John B. Gordon.
Hon. Jno. Gill Shorter. cx-Govcmor of Ala.
Rev. David Wills, D. D., President Oglethorpe
Bishop Vierm (of Ga.)
Hon. James Jackson, (firm Howell Cobb & James
Jackson) Attorneys at Law, Macon, Ga.
John B. Cohh.
R. L. Mott, Columbus, Ga.
Yellow Fever! Y»,.low Fever! Where is
the Antidote? Reader, you will find it in tho
timely use of Simmons* Liver Regulator. This
vegetable cathartic and tonic has proven-itself a
sure PREVENTIVE and euroof all diseases of the
Liver and Bowels.
Cholera.'—No danger from Cholera if the liver
w ,n proper order, ami ordinary prudence in diet
observed. The occasional taking of Simmons’ Liv
er Regulator, to keep the system healthy, will
surely prevent attacks of Cholera.
KJ ft house convenient to business, on I'onlar
street. Rooms furnished nnd unfumislied. Day
Boarders takon nlso. - Refer to J. W. Burke,
MWgflSt CITY P. O. BOX 57.
QTORE-IIOUSE reccn tly occupied by J oh nson
kj Smith, in tho Planters* Warehouse. Posses
sion Riven immediately.
Also, ono four-room DWELLING and six two-
anicieodim H. T. JOHNSON.
Forged Bond Sivindlo'in Wall Street.
New Yobk, August 30.—A bold and
nearly successful attempt at swindling
by means of forged bonds, was made in
Wall street to-day by a Mr. Williamson,
who was introduced to Mr. Holbrook, of
tho firm of John AY. Eddy ,t Co., by an
acquaintance of Holbrook's. Ho stated
that he v. anted to borrow $25,000 for
sixty days, and offered, as security,
$31,000 of New York Central Railroad
seven per cent. l»nds of 1876. Holbrook
took one of the bonds and succeeded in
placing the loan elsewhere, and on his re
turn, not finding "Williamson, he thought
all was not right, and caused an exami
nation of tho remaining bonds, when it
was discovered that they were forgeries.
Tho case waa immediately put in the
hands of detectives, but thus far Wil
liamson has not been arrested.
Tho Board, of Steam Navigation will
meet on Tuesday next “to elect delegates
to the National Board' of Steam Naviga
tion. which meets at Philadelphia, Sep
tember 17, when, it fa stated, nearly
$300,000,000 worth of stcAm property in
the United States will lie represented.
City Treasurer Sprague, of Brooklyn,
has been completely prostrated by tho
disclosures made of tho condition of the
finances of tho city and hfa own efforts to
secure the city from loss. He has been
confined to hfa bed to-day, and hfa physi
cian has positively prohibited all inter
course with Kim.
Comptroller Schroeder, of Brooklyn,
s addressed a note to Hugh McLaugh
lin, ex-Treasurer of the Fire Department,
Over 1,200 Building Lots,
cants. Ext."ntline na these lots do from
the Mcrocr University to the old Race Track, and
l> i»* moMtly higher than any others in Mnron’s
vicinity, ninny t ,f them present splendid views of
the city ana nftr/oundinp country for many mile*,
nnd being high above the common region of mias
ma, must lie comparatively healthy.
Interspersed in already a lino industrial popula
tion of several trnndred families, and new build
ings are constantly being erected. Choice lots can
now be secured cheap for rush or on Ion* time, and
where parties desire it, and con furnish the means
to purchase materials, lots mnv be improved as
agreed on, ami the balance paid by easy imtal-
luents. Now is tho time for bargains. Who
would want to pay rent when liouscs can be 90 c
sily bad ? Titles indisputable. Apply to
aujQBSeodSw 31. 8. THOMSON.
TjlOR YOUNG LADIES, Baltimore, Maryland.
-L? Number of Pumls limited to forty. For i'
culars apply to tlie Principal.
MRS. LKTITIA TYLER SEMPLE,
Avenue Store to Rent.
five rooms, with garden and outbuildings. One of
the best stands for a hoarding-house in the city.
augXtf G. B. ROBERTS.
i WANTED AT ONCE.
lical Gin Makers,
lest wages will 1
P. C. SAWRER.
FOR SALE CHEAP.
S’ half-acre lot with a six-room dwelling.
kitchen, outhouses, etc., situated on Second
street between Oak and Arch. I* within a few
minute* walk of tlie.busincss part of the city, de
pot and workshops, and has promt to be a healthy
place. Apply to
RUST PROOF OATS.
asking him to return to tlie < city $8,000
interest and save trouble.
Judge Daniels this evening declined to
reduce the bail of Rodmnn, the Brooklyn
Trial of Marshal Bnzainc.
Paris, August 30.—The trial of Mar
shal Bazaine will be held at Trianon. It
will commence on the Cth of October.
A Republic Impossible*
Tho Journal Des Debate has a signifi
cant article from the pen of M. Lcmer-
one, in winch the writer expresses tho
opinion that a Republic is impossible,
and that France must have a liberal
monarchy. The Count de Chambord can
follow example of Louie Eighteenth, and
grant a Constitutional charter ;• but if
not, a monarchy under do Chambord is as
impossible 03 a republic.
Dnty on Grain and Flour Remitted*
The Government issued decrees reliev
ing grain fronT the tore or additional
impost, levied on :u ount <>i the w.*.r in
demnity and from the bonding duty.
Postal Relations with France.
The Dnko de Broglie, Minister of For
eign Affairs, in a letter to tho Paris
ChanTi va£ Commerce, says tho govern
ments and the United States
still yi in negotiations for a
;tal convex __ _ f ,,ptween the two conn-
tries. Y omt.
Bill to Raise - V Spanish Loan.
Madrid, August £•]?—A project to raise
a loan, the payment of* which is to be
guaranteed from the revenues from tho
tobacco monopoly of tho Phillipine
Inlands, ha3 been presented in Cortes.
The bill al=© abolishes compulsory labor
on the tobacco plantations by the natives.
The motion was declared urgent.
The CiTil War in Spain.
Ten thousand Republican troop3 have
arrived at Ylttoria, in the province of
Olava, on their way to Estalla.
The Reported Insurrection in Khiva a
Brussels, August 30.— 1 The Nord, the
Russian organ, published in this city,
pronounces the report of the insurrection
in Khiva and execution of GOO of tho in
surrectionists a hoax.
Don Carlos and the Spanish Debt.
London, August 30.—It is estimated
that if Don Carlos is successful in gain
ing the throne t»f Spain, the debt of the
country will be increased one-third.
A GOOD STOHE, 100 feet deep; dry cellar;
good business location on Third street Ap
ply to OLIVER, DOUGLASS A CO.
ORANGE STREET SCHOOL,
tember 1st. It will be conducted by tho under*
signed, assisted by Miss Antoinette Win vfit Ul, and
the number of pupils will be limited to 40. Tuition
per month, $10.
aurtfiflt BEXJ. M. POLniLL.
Housekeeper s’ Situation Wanted.
willing to moke ncreclf usefnl, and will bring
doubted testimonial* of good character. Appl;
the Senior Editor of tho Telegraph.
Macon and Brunswick Railroad,
Ma<on, August 20th, 1873.
T HE following articles of UNCLAIMED
sale, will lie sold to ,, _ _
of the Macon ami Brururwick Railroad, on 24?H
DAY SEPTEMBER, 1878, mle to begin at lo
O’clock, A. M.
S \Yaxelbauin A Bro. 1 box fans.
1*10,1 box glaaRware.
S Moreland. 2 bale*!tedding. .
Jno Fale A Co 1 prkr. 1 boxea mdse.
H Ca mi there, 1 pot ware.
WJ Hodge*. l«ck empty Ucueo.
D \Y Lewi*. 1 sack cotton seed.
T t Davis, 1 box hardware.
Ordinary Telfiur County, 2 boxes books.
W P Eastman, 1 box, (2) com oil.
Jim Saltraareh, 1 box indue.
F F Reed, 1 box mdse.
L 31 Gardner, 1 trank.
A S Goodbread, 1 trunk.
H Powell, 1 box.
Ordinary Pula>lu County. 1 box.
V, 1 box pickle*.
B. 4 boxes brandy peaches.
M Heaton. I box book*.
B J Eg'-rton, 38 water buckets.
* “ 4 bdis barrel covers.
Geo PS terms 1 box firework*.
No mark, 7 sacks guano. ->.■ •
“ “ 11 empty sacks.
“ “ .1 pram cradle.
** “ 1 tnck cotton.
“ M I old pot.
1 box sundries.
1 box circular saws.
I roll baggim?.
1 spinning wheel.
1 tin boiler.
1 pebr. Wri*ZKl
1 axle, yoke and bows.
15 pieces bedstead.
1 mill hopper.
2 sacks aeod cotton.
1 wagon wbceL
1 carriage pole,
1 pieces bar iron.
CENTRAL CITY PARK,
For lient acre of dovor hay
f or best acre luoerno hay
For best acre of native gnus 50
Far boat aero .pea vino hay 50 •
lor beat acre of com forage 50
For largest yield of Southern cane, one acre... 60
For beat and largest display garden vegetables 25
For largest yield upland cotton, ono acre 200
lor best crop lot upland short staple cotton,
not less than five I ales.. i 500
For beat ono bale upland short staple cotton, 100
(and 25 cents per pound for tho bale)
For beat bale upland long staple cotton 100
(nnd 25 cents per pouud for tlio bale)
For tho best oil ininting. by a Georgia lady 100
ror the be«t display .ot painting*, drawing*, etc.
by the pupils of one school or college. 100
I or tho usst made silk dress, done by n lady of
Georgia not a dress-maker.... so
For tho best homo-spun dress, done by a lady
of Georgia not a dress-maker... ; 50
For best piece of tapetiayin wanted and How.
by a lady of Georgia 6C
For best furnished baby basket and complete
set of infant clothes, by a lady of Georgia... 50
l*or handsomest set of Mon choir-case, glove
box' and pin-cushion, made by n liuiy of
For best half dozen pairs of cotton Mxk>, knit
by a lady over fifty years of ago (in gold)... 25
For best lialf dozen pairs of cotton hocks, knit
by a girl under ton years of age (in gold).:. 25
For tho finest and largest display of femnlo
handicraft,embracing needlework, embroid
ery, knitting, crocheting, raised work, etc.,
by one lady 100
For the best combination horse.......;..: 100
For tho best saddle horse 100
For tlio best stylo harness horsq 100
For the finest and best matched double team 100
For tho best stallion, with ton of liis colts by
his side v.; .* 231
For the best gelding 250
For tho best aix-mulo team 250
For tho best single muio J00
For tho best milch cow .' 100
For tho best bull 100
For tho best ox team 100
For tlio best sow with pigs 50
For the largest and finest collection erf domes-
t3t>ftowU ^ t7«~; 100
For the best bushel of com 25
For the l**st bushel of peas -n
For the beat bushel of wheat 25
For tho best bushel of sweet potatoes 25
For tho best bushel of Irish potatoes 25
For tho best fifty stalks of sugar canc 50
For tho best result on ono acre in any forage
For tho largest yield of com on ono aqro l(*o
For the largest yield of wlicat on ono acre 50
For tho largest yield of oati on one acre so
For the largest yield of iyc on acre 50
For the best result on ono acre, in any cereal
For tho best display made on the grounds, by
any dry goods merchant 100
For the best display made by any grocery mer
For tho latest and best display of grocn-houso
plants, by one person or linn 100
For tho best brass bond, not less than ten per
(and$50extra per day for their music)
For the best Georgia plow stock 25
For the best Georgia made wagon (two.liorae) 50
For tho best Georgia mode cart 25
For best stallion four yearn old or more 50
For best preserved 1 ionic over 20 yeans old 25
For best Alderney bull :... 50
For best Devon bull 50
For best collection of table apples grown in
North Georgia 50
For best collection of table apples grown in
Middle Georgia GO
Race ono mile down stream on Ocmttlgec River
under tho rules of tho Regatta Association of
For tho fastest four-oarod shell-boat, race open
to tho world.... ; §150
For tho fastest double-scull shell Lent, race
open to tho world. nn
For the fastest single-scull shell boat, nu-eopen
to tbe world.
For tlie fastest four-oared canoe boot, race op
to the world __
(Ky canoe is meant a boat hew n from a log,
without wash-boanlM or other additions.)
Tho usual entry loo of ten per cent will bo
charged for the Regatta premiums.
For tbe best drilled voluntary mifibuy compa
ny of not less titan forty members, rank and
file, open to the world J* $<
At least five entries required.
For Trotting Horses—Georgia raised; mile heats,
beat two in titred.
1st horse to receive $200
2d borie to reooive. 75
Sd horse to receive 25
For Trotting Horses that have never beaten SaSO
mile heatN, best two in three.
1st horse to receive £..*$300
hone to receive.... 100 *
horse to receive 50
For Trottwj Honseo—open to tfo world; mile
i heats, best three in fire. _
Irt horse to receive $-00
' horse to receive ; *00
horse to receive M
For Dnnnmg Horses—open to the world; two*
mxie heats, best two in three.
1st hoi>2 to receive
horse to receive 10(>
ca open to tho world; two-mil>
best two in three.
horse to reooive - -
vXE COTTAGE HOUSE .
) tirelv new. Al*>. one i>\
;olon.-l Pulaski Holt’s. Apply to
aurtCTf GEO. S. OB EAR.
lit home to weave
Tbe above Premiums will be
tiJruleaof tbe Turf. ■ The ust
cent, on the amount of the pu;
- COUNTY EXHIBITIONR.
1. To the countv whi.
orClub-s) shall fi
finest display, in murit m
stock, products and rv>ult
dustries, all raised, produi
faoturod in thu county
2. Second best do
3. Third Ik-M do
1. Fourth best do
Entries to be made at the .U
Articles contributed to the <
can also compete for specific promt
mium Li.st; tor instance, a farmer
to tho Exhibition of