IK Olisby. Jones & keese.
MACON, GEORGIA, WEDNESDAY ]MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1873.
the DAILY telegraph and mess emeu
r -M- ••-in
m Ik' Tdmrraph BuiWmr. o.mrr of- Cherry
„ >im«vto. Sulwrription TEN' DOLLARS
a par. FIVE DOLLARS lor mi worths. TWO
Mid PIFTT CENTSfor three month*.
• Mi ONE DOLLAR per month lor a sliortw
nu aoe drdUi per • < unro
We trust that m word or two in refer-
I j ♦*nc<* to the old Tklkgraph, will net con
found ua with such of our oontempora-
rien, as arc eternally magnifying them
selves, and with the same breath a*-
nailing the private characters of those
who th**y enteem to be rivals. We do
THE GEORGIA PRESS.
Carr. L. L. Lamar’s cavalry company,
of Hancock county, will soon receive their
quota of arms. This, we believe, is the
first cavalry company that has been or
ganized outside of Savannah and Angnsta.
The Sparta Times and Planter tells of
•I *• '■ ~ r 1 ** '" r .■»! 1.4 I not pr^.,4 that „ th „ onW , ournjU a chinquapin tree near that place which
" lwmon '- “"I r * t '- worthy of peruaal-that we po«eeM all U th!rt - v ' f,T ’'M hi -' h - four *“* “
K ^u. un a,n rrpmmu the “.nterpriae" (a word of doubtful f* „f which U thoa ^ ht *» «* oae
thro* of Ur oldest on*paj**r*4 in this rertinn of | mooning in these latter day times) in the
*■" >■“ hwxiArf «b» oountry , that we hare a ’larger drcuU-
i tifll> *° Aniru.-ta. ..r Atlanta.
■ war't ■ a!m.»t .very Ini.lhr " t !»«»• j their HOrroundin^ii, than the I'aj-T~
land plane of bunim in that Mil
stWM nediun in that mage of country it
WEDNESDAY 3IORNINO. FoPT. 24 im.
lutusifous ray properly refused to
open the exposition going on there on
It is stated that the publication of a
now edition of the Encyclopedia Britan-
nica will involve on outlay of $1,000,000.
T*S saying, "It's too thin,” is not new.
p}.. ridaii KitowU put it in the mouth of
klanoo in the play of “Rone of Aragon.”
A Lovdohkb's present to his bride was
•Be tho ihond sovereigiLs on a gold salved
ni he had a detective among bis guests.
"A man who can many and does not
ought to be damned,” is what the Rev.
J. E. Wicks, of San Diego, Cal., is re
ported to have said in a sermon on mar-
rag*- | f
Though J»y Cooke found a national
debt a national blessing, if is possible
tliat he has discovered that, the blessings
attendant upon an excess of individual
obligation* are deeply disguised.
Ah ingenious milliner claims to have
invented a mechanical bonnet, by which,
by means of certain springs, the face of
the wearer may become suffused with
Mushes at will.
The Prince of Wales, in reply to on
address from the corporation of Ply
mouth, said t “ Gentlemen, 1 thank you
fur your kind attention.” Ho got all
that from Gen. Grant. Why can’t he bo
Two young men belonging to wealthy
and ^respectable families in St. Paul
(Minn.) were clandestinely married the
other day to notorious prostitutes. They
had probably been **educated up” by
the society play.
published there—that we are capable
teaching our brethren how to journalize
in their own towns. We do not assume
to be more powerful than Uncle Sam
and run special *»n trine* carrying th
mails forhimatour own charges. Wahl
no word of triumph at the untimely ool
lap 3 ** oi fcheo** railway balloons. We can
not afford to «h«sipen the value of our
paper, by printing advertisements for
nothing. We don't scatter broadcast
over the country huge editions of the
Telegraph without money and without
price. We have no dead-head colum
and can't abide the credit system. 1
are not independent in politics, but
staunch anti-Grant Conservatives^ and
nobody's organ. We institute no com
parisons as to circulation with ou
temporaries. In fine, our sole object is
to mind our own business, and to cater
laboriously and faithfully for tho instruc
tion, amusement and welfare of our sub
scribers. Moreover, we believe them to
be sufficiently intelligent and discrimi
nating to decide upon the respective
merits of the newspapers they read, with
out trying to lead them with hooka
through their noses, <5r converting our
own columns into mere gas escapes, to
the ntter disgust of the public.
Our sole ambition is to deserve the ap
probation of the readers of the Tele-
okai'h, and we pledge ourselves to spare
no pains, research, or reasonable expense
to accomplish that object. In the mean
time, “live and let live” is our motto,
and we have no disposition to undervalue
or mar the prospects of a single ce nto
porary. Nor is there any necessity or
excuse for that Ismaelitish and bitter
warfare, which a portion of the press wage
against those of tho same craft. It is
unseemly, undignified and unjust.
In conclusion, we ).ayp only to sny that
the present is a mod propititious time
for our friends to subscribe for their “old
fogy” favorite, and w.* trxi^t they will
continue to swell our li.*t«, already much
larger than ever before
A dot who maliciously scattered
cayenne popper through a crowded hall
in Janosvillo, Wisconsin, setting two
thousand pooplo into spasms of irrepres
sible sneezing, was fined fourteen hun
dred dollars, and sent to jail for four
In the bill of rights recently reported
to the Constitutional Commission of Mich
igan. there is a clause which permits tho
Legislature to authorize five-sixths ver
dicts in criminal case*; that is, to au
thorise ten jurors to return a verdict, and
to give it the same officacy as one in
which the entire jury concurred.
Butler fled from tho battle-field of
Worcester like Charles II., but announced
his defeat in the words of Francis I. after
Faria, “ All ia lost save honor,” with the
Butlerian tag, “More remains behind.”
This is no enigma, as some assert, but
simply proof that Butler coarios his honor
where l*addy wore his breast-plate.—
Mrs. Ann Ward ('colored) had heard a
groat dial al>out women being burned to
death in attempting to fill lighted lamps
with kerosene. She insisted that it was
occasioned by ** domed carelessness.”
She said she could do it, and lost week
nhe tried. Ann had a large cirdo of ac
quaintance* in and around Dixon Springs,
Teem.,and her funeral was numerously at
tended. . :
Matt CARrENTER, Grant’s right bower
in Wisconsin, was terribly snubbed at a
gathering of the Knight* of Pythias at
Milwaukee, tho other night. Some un-
uuthorizod person asked him to address
the Order, and he proceeded to their
hotel, primed fur one of hi* most felici
tous otlort*; but those in authority,
having learned his intention, sent him a
polite note that a speech from him was
not at all the desire of the representatives
of tut Order tliat inculcated the principles
of morality, and Matt, departed in deep
The city of Worcester, Mass., was re-
ferns 1 to Judge Hoar, one of the men who
ctoked the Boost's goose so very done re-
c. ntlv*. in a late speech as “a model city.”
And now comes a correspondent of the
Jww II iven Palladium, who, transiently
•.. .aiming in ti»i> “model city,” inno-
ontly felted some <•? it* institutions, and
bought in one of the handsomest drug
stores upon the principal street a bottle
labelled “Hair R»wtorer.” 07 course his
astonishment reached its climax when he
found, the bottle's contents to be whisky
of th«* beat brand. pure and strong.
Tiie Kkxe Railroad has carried into
pn t iiee its recently announced plan of
appointing a medical director of tho whole
road, and surgeons for thg several divis
ions. to attorn! to persons injured by or on
it* trains. The surgeons have nearly aU
K'. u . k p; . :it«d and their duties will bo to
hast»*n, whon summoned, to tho relic? of
nil j" rsons sustaining railway injuries on
the Erid K*xid. whether puasengers or em
ployee. In additional to their professional
si rvi.vs th«* uusUnal directors are to in
vest icato th«- causes of railway eoauaiti ‘i
»loin of life or limb, and the
Panic Amoiifg flic Mer
chant** of New Tork.
. A reporter of the World haa called
upon the proprietors of many of the prin
cipal house* in the dry good*, grocery
and drug trade, and was assured on all
sidea that the Wall street failures of
stock jobber* had not in the least degree
affected the solvency and prospects of tho
regular mercantile men of the city.
Among *tho*o who spoke thus cheer-
ingly, were the houses of A. T. Stewart
& Co.; H. B. Clftflin A Co., Peake, Op
dyke A Co., dry good*; Schieffclin A Co.,
drugs; Bonnett, Schenck A Co., whole
sale grocer*, and others.
Some even expressed their gratifica
tion at tho present panic, as it would in
augurate a healthy and legitimate order
of things, and sweep out of the way the
wondrous amount of railway bonds,
stocks, etc., with which tho market had
been* clAgged. The national bank* aro
nearly all of them in a sound condition,
and it is believed that most of the sus
pended firms will pay out in full.
One of those merchant princes mud,
that at this stage of the financial year,
exports hod Increased forty-four millions,
and imports decreased twenty-six mil
lions. A very excellent showing. It is
also asserted that tho stocks of merchan
dise in New York at this timo are unu
sually low, and merchants havo been
selling under reefed canvass and hence
aro in no danger.
The Secretary of the Treasury, Mr.
Richardson, also announces that he will
pay all demands against the government
promptly, and can do so without touching
the reserve of $44,000,000. This will af
ford some relief.
Of course the stringency of the money
market, pending the movement of the
cotton crop which is just beginning fairly
to come forward, must cramp business to
a considerable extent, but if gambling
in stocks and cotton futures can bo ar
rested even in a measure, confidence, on 1
credit too, will soon be restored, and the
great calamity of the past week prove in
the end a real blessing to the country.
hundred years old.
The same paper gives this doleful ac
count of the prospect of the Hancock
county cotton crop:
One month ago the prospect for a large
cotton crop was never much better thitR
in Hancock. Thirty-three thousand acres
was the amount in cultivation—generally
well fertilized—and cultivated about
usual since the war. If the.proepect had
remained a* good until now, we would
have confidently counted on from twelve
to fourteen thousand bale*. But within
that time rust has become general—the
caterpillar is general, and now the cool
weather following with much rain is un
fav .ruble to its opening, and will certainly
leave much of it soiled by dirt and wnt«a\
Some farmers estimate their falling off at
one-half—«ome at forty per cent. ‘ and
some at thirty and tw«-nty. From infor
mation derived from all parts of the
county, we are satisfied the damage Is
fully thirty per cent, to the crop. From
all aouroee, and our estimate of tho crop
of Hancock, at the outside, is nine thous
and bales. *
We find these highly impertinent para
graphs in the Savannah News:
The > Haw rigid •*! ju-!!e in Atlanta.
If a man picks his teeth in anybody's
presence be is liable to be challenged at
There wasn't anything in the Atlanta
papers yesterday in regard to their im
mense silhrtcription list. Hanged if we
understand how they can afford to let a
lay pass withont writing something
thrilling on the subject.
\ l . d-v-iiv to i-ng.ig** in :i n**w-p:ijnT
duel with some respectable person. He
must be a man of family and a member
of tho church. References given and re
quired. No objection to going into the
Mil John Richardson, formerly a
prominent merchant of Savannah, and
one of the firm of Richardson A Martin,
died at his plantation in South Carolina,
The Catholic College.—The Chroni
cle and Sentinel learns from the best au
thority that the Hon. A. H. Stephens,
has generously subscribed five hundred
dollars towards the new Catholic College,
which it is proposed to build in Georgia.
General Robt, Toombs, with whom Bishop
Gross is stopping in Washington, Wilkes
county, has promised to give os much as
Mr. Stephens. Tho amount necessary to
complete the full sum required to build
the college is being gradually realized, and
there is no doubt but that the whole of it
will be secured at no distant day. The
college will certainly be built.
The same paper has the following ac
count of the accident of the South Caro
lina Railroad, last Friday, which resulted
in a loss of four lives:
The accident on the South Carolina R.R.
was nearly similar to that on the Central.
The night express train, under charge of
conductor J. W. Bryant, left Charleston
little behind timo, and the engineer,
Mr. W. H. Briekman, who was noted as
one of the most careful men on the road,
was even moro careful than usual on that
account. He expected to meet the down
night express, which, a* it happened, was
also behind time, at Byrd’s. On his arrival
at that station, however, he found that the
down train had not arrived, the fact of
the matter being, although unknown to
Mr. Briekman, that the down train was
caught between two washes, near Branch-
ville, and wns unable to proceed. The
up train after leaving Byrd's moved cau
tiously -on to George’s where it was
thought the down train would, certainly
be foimd. This not being the case, the
train continued on toward* Reeve’s, Mr.
Briekman looking constantly in front for
tho head light of the down train. Turn
ing a sharp curve, about eleven miles be
yond Branchville, a wide sheet of water,
covering a large space, came suddenly in
view. Mr. Briekman. it is supposed, had
only time to give the signal “down
brakes,” when the engine plunged head
long into n gulf of wat**rsl«out twenty-
five feet in depth, a culvert and a large
portion of the track having been washed
away by a rise in a small creek, caused
by the heavy rain of Frida f. The
~ was followed by five cars,
four of which fell upon it, the first
next to the engine jumpiE;
clear beyond .it.* There w.-re four
persons on the engine Mr. W. II. Brick-
man, the engineer, Mr. Wiliam Doar,
fireman; Mr. George McManus, train
hand, and a colored wood-passer named
Small. All of these were killed. The
bodies of the three white men were re
covered yesterday, but tho negro could
lected together. Some of the mt-rchimU T)TT fp Il.T rw f) i T~)TT
Lave already replenish*! and sold out the K \ I Pi I j PTt I i -\ t H
second stocks, and are filling up the third I ^ xUiJiJLUiiXlx ii,
time—and express a determination to sup- 1
ply any demand that may be mode on
them for go^fc 4/ any kind, and agree to
duplicate New York bills. Macon cer
tainly deserves to be patronized by our
From New York—The Panic Over.
New York, September 23.—A number
merchants generally, and we believe their of persons gathered around the Dime
interest will be subserved in sending or- ( Savings Institution at the opening of the
derate Macon. • • | President’s off' e. Nearly all the prorni-
- ~~ ..*!* .. ~ 1 nent bank* exptesB the belief that the
Irregularity in the Mails. • crisis is over. Several hanks have, how-
Tkere is considerable complaint all j ever, a&sed discounting, and many re*
through upper part of the State in regard 1 fuse to receive checks as cash forpru-
to the irregularityof the mails. Mail mat- | dential reason.*
Is the name of the whaler which rescued
Capt. Buddington and bis associates, ten
in nuin1>cr, who comprise the missing
portion of tho crow of the Polaris. They
still remain in Dundee, Scotland, but the
Secretary of the Navy has telegraphed to
have all their wants snpplied, and ordered
them sent home by the first steamer. All
the party are in excellent health, though
they had coffered to some extent from
scurvy during the winter. On the 22d of
June they were picked up by the Ravens-
craig. A dispatch to the World says:
Mr. Chester, the first mate, is regarded
a* the one who did the most to save the
party, and the rescued men speak in the
highest tonus of his exertions. They also
say that Captain Hall enjoyed the confi
dence of every one, and hi* death, which
was unexpected, wo* deplored by all on
board the Polaris.
THE new Taylor cotton press was tested J
at Charleston on Monday. Ii compressed 1
seventy-five bale* m one hour. Over one
thousand tons o? pressure was applied to 1
each KUe. and this was done with eighty j
jv ,.nd* of The News says the ex- .
periment* were made upon a number of I
cotton IsW weighing from four hundred j
and twenty-five to six hundred and fifty
pounds each, and measuring between two
and a half an t l fire feet in width. The**.*,
when put in the press, were compressed
to from fire and a half to ton and a half
inches in width.
The Atlanta Papers. ^
They arrive here now about half past
three o’clock in the afternoon of the day
of publication, and consequently do not
get down the Southwestern road until
next morning—twenty-four hoars after
they are printed. The Constitution en
gine, we learn, made its last trip Sunday
morning. Some things can be done a* well
come others, but occasionally it doesn’t
eeem to pay to buck against the sugges
tions of sound business judgment, unless
the parse is very deep and unusually well
lined. Alack and ala* that it should be
so. “It is very, very sod.”
ter sent from Savannah is delivered a long
time after it is due, and complaint is
made to th** postoffioe* receiving and de
livering the mail matter. These post-
office officials attempt to cast the blame
and responsibility upon the pbstoffice at
Savannah, bat we learn that upon inves
tigation the stamps almost invariably
bear the date of the letter, showing that
they were mailed on the day of theif de
In this connection we would call atten
tion to the fact that their appears to be
All the morning journals unite in ex
pressing. the opinion that the panic is
The Stock Exchange willnotbe opened
to-day. The Governing Committee meets
again to-morrow morning.
The excitement in the streets seems
wearing itself"out. The brokers formed
a street market before the exchange
Western Union—sixty-six bid, 70 asked.
The * Government bought $350,000
worth bond*. The gold exchange was
open. Latest quotations 11}.
a -eneral derailment of the mails. Satinas Banks Presidents In Council
There ia no reliance to be placed in them. | * Kkw Tobk> s^ptmber 23,-There a
quite a fall meeting of presidents of the
at least so far as the prompt receivin'
and delivery of the mail* are conc**rned,
We trust this matter will be looked into
and the evil corrected.
We find the above in the Safvannali
Advertiser-Republican, and it is suppl-
mented by a complaint from Americas
made by one of the most prominent busi
ness men of that place, and printed else
where. The vexations and embarrass
ment occasioned by these postal irregu
larities are becoming almost intolerable.
Whether they are the result of ignorance
or gros3 carelessness, or both combined,
we do not know, but certainly something
should be done to remedy them. If Col.
Long, the special post-office agent for
this State, could find time to look into
and set these crooked mattera straight,
he would receive the hearty commenda
tion of the people. And if the civil ser
vice rules could be enforced in regard to
testing the capacity of some of the sub
ordinate officials by an examination, we
have no sort of doubt that good results
to the public would follow.
Not Vxry Cssdxtable.—The New York
Tribune *av* it i* a strange fact that in
pushing railway bond*, of any character
*»r n » character. l<ank:ug.hou*e* can al-
vnj* count upon the aid of a large por
tion of the religious pres*. A majority
(•reliably, of the denominational pa-
This Year’® Crop.
From Smith, Edwards A Co.’* Monthly
Cotton Circular, issued at Liverpool on
September 1st, we make, and call special
attention to, the following extract:
The crop is generally admitted to be
j two week* later than Last year, and, in
consequence, is more liable to damage in
the autumn from storm? or early frost.
The receipts in SeptecnU*r are likely to
be considerably less than last year—when j broken Yip.
that section are >-ady at
my tune not merely to open their
advertising column* for thi§ purpose
b it t.> sell editorial commendations,
and turn the sanctum into a broker's of.
flee. Nay, several of the leading religious
have gone to far as to peddle roil,
rood bonds among their subscribe**, for a
«v>mtnis.sion—and we hope they and their
victimized subscribers are both satisfied
with the developments of the current
Thicks hare U«n 2.715 case* of cholej
xu Vienna, l.lloof which proved fatal.
they reached 150.000 holes—even th
we shall receive this season a considera
ble quantity of old oott<m, and it is highly
probable that the present excess of fiO.-
000 in the stock in America over last year
will be oounLerbohinard by a hke defi
ciency in receipt* during the first two
months of the season*. Our impart would
thus, during the next three months, very
•lightly exceed that of last year, and with
outgoings of 35,000 tale* per v« ek of
American fo r trade and export, our st*«ck
in November would be run down to only
two weeks* supply. TK4 peahen 0/ Am*r-
not be found. Tbo top of Mr. Brickman’s
head had boon cut completely off, and
hi* body was terribly mangled. Mr. Mc
Manus had a large wound extending en
tirely through his body, as if some iron
instrument had been driven t* rough it.
Mr. Doar*wad mangled in a shocking man
ner. All of ftm pai Jos lived in Charles-
a. Mr. Briekman was once a resident
this city where he was well known. He
had been in the employ of the South Car
olina Railroad for about twenty-five
years, and was noted as a careful and effi-
* \*nt engineer. He leaves a wife and
large family of chH-lren, the oldest of
whom is only twelve yea$s old. McMa
nus and Door were single men. The
train consisted of eighteen cars—two
passengers’coaches, the conductor’s car
and a l«aggage car being in the rear. The
other fourteen were freight cars. There
were only about fifteen passengers on the
train, none of whom were injured.
Tins Swedish brig, Idog, forty-five days
out from Brunswick, and bound for
Montevideo with a cargo of lumber, put
into Savannah harbor on Sunday. The
captain states that when fifteen days out
ncountered a heavy northeast gale,
and lost his sails, rigging and masts. He
threw overboard his entire deck load, and
had the misfortune to lose three of his
sailors, two Norwegians and one German,
who were washed overhead in the gale.
The Savannah News, of Monday, has
ie following with reference to the acci
dent on the Central railroad on Friday
The accident occurred between the 71
1 72 mile post, at a place which has al
ways been considered safe, no wash ever
having occurred there since the road was
built. The culvert is thirty ipches in di
ameter, and backs water at every heavy
rain. The track in the vicinity of the
culvert was badly washed for over one
hundred feet. One mile this side of the
culvert the track was washed for fifty
feet and thirty feet deep, and washed at
intervals all the way to the 48 mile post.
The night was dark and rain was pour
ing in torrents, but there was no head
light to the engine. The engineer cut
off steam at the top.of the grade (Para-
more Hill), and the train was moving
slowly at the time. It is evident that
the engineer did not discover the break
at all, as the whistle was not blown. At
the time our informant saw the wreck
the engine was lying in the line of the
track in a ditch ten feet deep and forty
feet long. Three car*. loaded with cot
ton. went over the engine, grinding tend
er and cab to splinters, and carrying off
the safety valve. Wll whistle and smoke
stack. The cars and trucks were all
re eighteen cars in
Pilgrimage of the English
The London correspondent of the Bos
ton Post, in his last letter, announces the
departure of & large number of English
Catholics to the village of Paray-le
Monial, in France, at which point the
niracle of the Sacred Heart is said to
have taken place in 1677. The character
and standing of the pilgrims may be
judged from the following extract from
The list of those who have organized
and now lead the great English pilgrim
age to Paray-le-Monial is crowded with
ell known names. First upon it is the
Duke of Norfolk, the representative of
the elder branch •>? the great house of
Howard, the premier peer of Great
Britain, who also holds the sounding
titles of Karl of Arundel and Earl of
Surrey, who h<Ads by hereditary right the
office of Earl Marshal of England, and
whose wealth corresponds with these
many and brilliant dignities. The pres
ent Duke of Norfolk is a young man of
twenty-six or seven, and succeeded to his
title when an infant; he has recently mar
ried one of the most beautiful y01 mg la
dies of the nobility: and hi* first cousin,
Lady Mary Howard, is tho wife of Mar-
> quis of Bute. Like lord Bute, the young
Duke is not only a man of talent and ac
tive tastes, bnt is a most zealous disciple
of the Church and defender of tho Pon
tiff; and his energy in organizing the
pilgrimage has added to his famous name
in giving it the extraordinary success to
which it lias grown. With him is the
Earl of Shrewsomy and Talbot, descend
ant <»f the famous Talbots. <*f old John of
Orleans memory and the rest: also a man
under the middle age. of excellent char
acter and notable religious zeal. Otlier
names of only less celebrity are the Earl of
Denbigh, who once uttered the famous say
ing, “I am n Carbolic before Inntan En
glishman,” Lord Hurries whose pedigree
loses itself in the traditions of the Conquest,
the Scottish Marquis of Lothian, Lord
Walter Kerr, another Scotchman, Lady
Herbert of Lea, widow of fine Sidney
Herbert, who was a descendant of the
stout old Earls of Pembroke and Mont
gomery, Sir Charles Clifford, a name tliat
often dots Macaulay’s and Hume's pages,
Lady Georgianna Fullerton, the Marquis
of Bute, the Seymours and Arundels. who
have played so prominent a part in the
Ticliborr.e case. Lord Arundel of War-
dour, the Marchioness of Londonderry,
Lord Edward Howard (Norfolk's uncle),
and the Ladies Anne and Phil
ippa Howard, Lord Edward’s daughters.
All these scions of great houses actually
accompanied the pilgrims who' departed
on Monday for the scene of the miracle.
The gathering at the Kensington Pro-
Cathedral on the morning of the setting
cut was certainly a notable one.
Archbishops and bishops and priests
were there, and a thousand of the
English rich and the English poor
mingled in the democracy of pious zeal.
Some wore badges of the Sacred Heart;
tht-ra were neatly <lressed, with no out
ward insignia to betray their errand. But
a single banner was displayed, and this
was the one under which the pilgrimage
was to be made; it was ablaze with a
golden Heart. Archbishop Manning con-
ducted th** service arrayed in all the
gorgeous habiliments of his high ecclesi
astical rank: he wore a jewelled mitre,
and cope dazzling with cloth of gold. His
address of “God speed” was most eloquent
and inspiriting; and at the end he deliv
ered to the pilgrims the benediction of the
Holy Father. The multitude was so ex
cited to enthusiasm, that hundreds of Cath-
«dies who had gathered casrally to witness
the imposing ceremonial and departure,
joined the procession of pilgrims, and start
ed for the shrine of the miracle across the
Channel. The pilgrims departed by va
rious railways, to meet at Paray-le-Monial,
on the following day, and there give tes
timony to the life which, even in this day,
warms and vivifies Enghsh Catholicism.
They wen£ under the lead of Bishop
Vaughan, of Salford, who had around him
the nobles and ladies I have named, as a
sort of religious court. Toll must not
doubt that this pilgrimage has caused the
greatest sensation throughout England.
It indicates a revival of Catholicism pen
etrating throughout the land, an .effort
which cannot fail to create the profound-
eat hopes on the part of Catholics, and the
irofoundest fear on the part of the Eng-
ish protestants, especially those of the
.savings^ institution*, and it resolved
enforce the Law "requiring legal noti
b.*:*..re p:*vir.g d -pu.dt--.
A general strike of the shoemakers
Independence, Mo., September 23.
Yesterday Joseph J. Chiles met Deputy
Marshal Jos. Peacock on the street, and
slapped him in the face. A fight ensued,
during which a pistol fell from Chiles’
pocket, which was picked up by his sol
14 year* of a£e. who shot Peacock in the
back indicting a dangerous wound. Pea
cock then shot Chile* through the head
killing him instantly. The son of Pea
cock then shot young Chiles wounding
The Fever at Shreveport,
Shreveport, September 23.—Tho dis
ease is unabated, and with the same pro-
portion the deaths to the population BPH HRI
would bo one thousand a day. The money. No regular pries was esUblislied I , T .
weather is unfavorable. to-day, lender* making their own terms. J 0ITTITTIOIIS LilVCr J&G^lHatOrj TUG
Why Clews was Thrown Out.
The cashier of the Fourth National
Bank, which threw'out Clews & Co.’s
checks to the amount of $200,000, says
the bard: did so simply because their ac
count was not good. There was no over
draft, but would have been had the bank
Church Union Advocated.
Philadelphia, September 23.—Rev.
Dr. L. Rosser, of tho M. E. Church
South, delivered a sermon this afternoon
to the ministers, taking tho text, “Have
faith in God,” in which he advocated ^
union of the church throughout the I hunt*up outMjf-lihe-wny.
Later, 8 o'clock.—The epidemic
increasing. There were twenty inter
ments up to four o’clock, including four
colored. There were eight new cc
cases, all in one house.
A Grand Exploit,
Fort Laramie, September 22.—Capt.
Egal, of the second cavalry, captured
Indian camp north of the Laramie Satur
day, with cattle, guns and ammunition.
The Indians fled. It is believed they cut
the telegraph between here and Fort
Cincinnati, September 23.—The finan
cial situation last evening was quite en
Washington, September 23.—Tho
President has gone, but returns Thura
day, with his family.
The run on tho Freedman’s Savings
Bank ha* entirely ceased.
, 'Don’t Need It.
Madrid, September 23. — Garibaldi
tenders his sword to Castelar in the ser
vice of the Republic. Castelar replies
that Spain n *ed* no assistance.
London, September 23.—There is
better feeling. Erie 4oj. The weather
fair and favorable to crops. Sugar
afloat 6 and 9.
Berlin,.September 23.—The wife of
Prince Bismarck is dead.
the train; three were entirely smashed
and tlie other fifteen. «aii* of which w**n»
damaged, were carried hack to Milk-n.
The hand* in the cabt-w did n<>t feel *
greater ohock than is ►metime* given by
sudden check* in starting or stopping.
Macon as a Wholes ilk Market.—Un
der this ht^id the Griffin News ha* this to
A Killing Frost.
It is many year* since Berkshire coun
ty was visited by so early and killing
frost as that of last Sun lay night, and
one so unexpected. The previous even
ing was exceedingly cold for the season,
bnt most gardener? put their trust in the
rain and wind, and few gave the usual
protection to their tender plants ; the re
sult being a general destruction to every
thing that frost could destroy, leaving a
melancholy wreck of what had looked so
promising the previous day. In Pittsfield
ice formed half an inch thick, and on Mon
day morning the roofs looked a* if there
had been a fall of snow. At the south part
of the county the cold was somewhat less
Mjveiv: but the destruction wus general.
Ia the Connecticut vail .*j the loo* of to
bacco wa> great, although a portion of
the crop had been secured, most of the
fanners devoting themselves to the gath
ering on Sunday, as a work of necessity
or mercy. To the farmers of Berkshire
we suppose the chief loss will be in corn.
But the gardeners are the mourners.
Where, where are those melon*, squashes,
tomatoes, flowers, in which they, last
week, reveled ?—PitiqUld Sun,
The Boston eight-hour league are de-
cidedly dissatisfied with the political sit- most favorable to the country.
THE YELLOW FEYER.
Fearful Slate of Affairs at Shreve
Cincinnati, September 23.—General
Superintendent Van Horn sends to Hon.
Wm. Orton, President of the Western
Union Telegraph Company, the following
dispat *h :
Louisville, S4^ptember -23;—Twenty
*aths occurred in Shreveport yesterday.
The disease i* spreading in the suburb*,
and is attacking a • !i!:i it.-d p.*r«.>ns and
black*, who are • generally exempt. Su
perintendent L’ Hommedieu reports that
the destitution is becoming as alannin-
Later from the Financial Siluation.
New York, September 23.—Proceed
ings have been commenced to force the
Union Trust into bankruptcy.
The Bank of the Commonwealth is
The run on the Fourth National Bank
There is a moderate run on the sav
Clearance! at the Gold Exchange are
lieu.,, Clew* & Co. have suspended.
At present they, have no statement to
make, save that a temporary suspension
has been deemed advisable by the firm.
The Crisis at Patterson, New Jersey, I
Patterson, N. J., September 23.—In
consebuence of the financial crisis in New
York and the general depreciation of new
railroad securities, orders for locomotives
for three months ahead at Rogers* loco
motive works have been cancelled. Five
hundred and eighty-five workmen wrre
harged to-day, and it is feared that
five hundr*»d more may lie discharged.
Four Failures at Petersburg, Ya.
Richmond, September 23.—The Mer
chant/ National Bank, Planters and Me
chanics’ Bank, People's Bank, and the
First National Bank, all of Petersburg,
suspended this morning. The Citizens'
Bank, of Petersburg, though not sus-
jended, declines payment. Rumor* of
leavy commercial failures are rife in that
city.* The hanks of Richmond are all
quiet. There is considerable excitement
here over the news from Petersburg.
Washington, September 23. — The
President has issued a proclamation abol
ishing diicrimination against French
bottoms, commencing October 1st.
The latest advices do not give an en
couraging view of financial affair*. Fed
eral officials, however, at a late hour, seem
Bought an Iron Works.
W. B. Shaw, an old and leading Wash
ington correspondent, has purchased the
National Iron Company's work* at Dan
ville, Penn., for $768,000.
The Prise Ring.
St. Louis, September 23.—Two thou
sand left for the prize fight. Allen won
the fight in nine rounds in twenty min
Another Bank Run.
Amenia, New York, September 23.—
The iron ore men are running the bank
Paper Mill Bnrned.
Boston, September 23.—The Hollings
paper mill has been burned. Loss forty
S)sopsis Weather Statement.
Office Chief Signal Officer, )
Washington, September 23/ )
Probabilities: On Wednesday for New
England States, light to fresh winds and
partly cloudy weather w0! prevail, with
possibly light rain over the southern por
tion ; for tba Mid* He State*, light to fresh
winds and partly cloudy weather, with
rain on the eoait; for the South Atlantic
State*', wimlveering to i.orth ami north-
W4*t, with cl Arng. but partly cloudy
weather s fo.-. Tt-nu.'isee ami th. Ohio
Valley, winds shifting to southeast and
south, rising temperature and generally
clondy weather. The majority of the af
ternoon telegraphic reports from tho West
Gulf States and Dakota are missing.
Madrid, September 23.—President
Castelar has had an important conference
with Marshal Sen mo and Admiral Topete,
the result of which is represented to .be
Death of a Naturalist.
Paris, September 23.—Jean Jaques |
Coste, the French naturalist, is dead.
Gibraltar, September23.—The steam- I
er Broombough exploded. Four persons
were killed and many scalded.
The Feeliug in Richmond. | r .,
Richmond, Ya., September 23.—The' JL contain
feeling this evening has been one of ner- J injur*
vousness, resulting principally from the
news from Petersburg. No runs were
made on any of the banks—in fact some
of them claim to have done more business
in receiving deposits than usual. The
directors of the Dollar Savings Bank di
ciiled upon suspending to-morrow. The
President states that the assets are more
than enough to pay all depositors ; but
being principally in collaterals they are
not immediately available.
A meeting of the officers of th<
Fourth National Bank, and of the State
Bank of Virginia, and the Merchants I S”
HHIS unrivalled medicine is warranted not to
1 angle nortkfc 0/ Mercury, or any
nil substamv, but is
For FORTY YEARS it has prorad its peat yal-
* in all diseases of the Liver. .Bowels ami Kid
neys. Thousands of the rood and prat in all
parts of the country -vouch for it' wonderful and
peculiar power in purifyinc lhe Blobd.stimulntini?
the torpid Liver and ltnvels. and (aputins new
Hfetna visor to the whole lutwn. SIMMONS*
LIVER REGULATOR is acknowledged to have
no equal as a
It contain* four medical elements, never united
t 1 '*-- <:r:; • h:e>t y pr**y»**rri.-n in am --I 1 ' pr.*;«i-
ontle Cathartic, a wbnderful Tonic,
Banking and Insurance Company, this an unexceptionable Alterative ami a certain eor-
eveiling, resolved to sustain each other. I rectm-of mM tmpcritksofthabodr. ***~ **ff*r
rr,, ” . , a* . . i.*., | success has attended its use, that it is now rejranl-
They expect to have sufficient funis to- I ^
morrow to stand any run that may be
™ae. , GREAT UNFAILING SPECIFIC
Public confidence in *he banks appears . _
ho iron oral far imnKntod I For Liver Complnirt and the painful oiisprini:
XO DC generally unarwitea. thereof, to-wit: DYSPEPSIA. CONSTIPATION.
The Failure of Henry Clews. Jaundice, BBfcxas attacks, sick headache.
.. „ 0 . , m ._«< I Colic. Depression of Spirits. SOUR STOMACH,
New York, September 23.—The failure Ri.ni.Atr.. etc.
of Henry Clews A Co. .left the street at | Reimlato tho Liver and prevent
the close of busings in a state of wild
excitement, and the headway in restoring
confidence up to one o’clock to-day has
been lost. Many damaging rumors aro
again current. A report was circulated
that Jay Cooke, McCullough & Co., of
London,*are throwing out drafts drawn
by Jay Cooke A Co., which have come to
hand since the news of the suspension
was received; but the rumor can be
traced to no authentic source. Specula
tive stocks were unquotable at the close
Two per cent, a Day.
After the suspension of Clews & Co.,
two per cent per day was offered for
*•11 the *t.
CHILLS AND FEVER.
Simmons’ Liver Regulator
Is no drastic, violent medicine.
Is sure to cure if taken regularly.
Is iriven with safety and the happiest results to
the roost delicate infant.
Does not interfere with business.
Does not disarrange the system.
Takes the place of Quinine and Bitters of every
Contains the simplest and best remedies.
OCTOBER 27TH, 1S73,
add i tii
I DESIRE to
ill of my store
1 prime order, and only needs the
w new goods to make it first-class.
The fixtures are* modern and as good as new
he *yood w ill” embraces the patronage of nearly
cry citizen of Macon, and great numbers of the
people of the
Any one di
gahld and <
upon a very *
of three than
c to ente:
cut will yield r
s to relinquish the lmsi
services will bo given to my
mastered the busir
vsrior until he lis
Apply immediately to.
Til OS. V. CONNER.
Great Family Medicine,
Is manufactured only by
J. H. ZEILIN & CO.,
MACON. GA.. and PHILADELPHIA.
SOLD BY’ ALL DRUGGISTS.
Beware of all Counterfeits and Imitations.
It may bo observed that no attempt is made to
unit up out-of-the-way. or unknown places, to
country. Tho speaker closed by hoping I find names to indorse SIMMONS’ L1VLR REG-
- - — - — .*21 ULATOR.
Hon. Alexander H. Stephens.
Jno. W. Beckwith, Bishop of Gn.
Omni John B. Gordon.
Hon. J no. G ill Shorter. ex-Gove mor of Ala. •
Rev. David Wills, D. D.. President Oglethorpe
CENTRAL CITY PARK,
that tho church North and South would
be united at an early day.
Washington, September 23.—Finances
aro feverish. Comptroller Knox and all
others are surprised at the Petersburg,
Va., suspensions. They hope railroad j Jackson) Attorneys at Law. Macon, Ga.
complieutitui.s of 11 local character have * >•--*>'* > >-
led to the disaster, and that it will not
New York, September 23.—Sub Treas
ury disbursed $3,259,000 to-day. The
street quotation for Western Union Tel
egraph wnoCB @ 64.
Down with Baez.
Park Plata, September 23.—The Rev
olutionist* led by General Garcia, former
ly an adherent of Baez, is succeeding.
The Revolutionists* cry is “down with the
Samana Convention and Baez.”
Hon. James Jackson, (firm Howell Cobb & James
Yellow Fever! Yellow Fever! Where 19
tiik Antidote? Reader, you will find it in the
timely use of Simmons’ Liver Regulator. This
egetabt* cathartic and tonic has proven itself a
uro PREVENTIVE and cure of all diseases of the
Liver and Bowels.
Cholera.—No danger from Cholera if the liver
in proiK-r order, and ordinary prudence in diet
observed. The occasional taking of Simmons’ Liv
er Regulator, to keep .the system healthy, will
surely prevent attacks of Cholera,
j nl \ -odA \vly
Fancy and Family Groceries
_ _ thus present ourselves to the public and ask
of them a continuance of their liberal patronage.
We have everythin* pertaining to a Fancy and
Family Grocery Store, all of which is perfectly
We will keep constantly on liand, in future,
EGG8 and CABBAGE.
We make CIGARS a specialty.
Fine WHISKIES and WINES can lie had of us.
Also, a full lino of LAUNDRY and TOILET
BALKCOM A WALLACE,
Fourth street, near Brown’s Hotel,
seplP-th su tu Macon, Ga.
WANTED AT ONCE.
,NE OR TWO first-class practical Gin Makers,
_ (Brenster) to whom the highest wages will lie
paid, by tho day or piece,
P. C. 8AWRER.
A Louisiana Statesman of tlie
The New Orleans Herald says:
Thursday night was made memorable
by the entry -into this city of a saucy,
impudent, corrupt and reckless mulatto,
who, befofe the war, was a very unrelia
ble boot-black, and now claims a seat in
the United States Senate. This is the
personage who rejoices in the very appro
priate name of Pinchback, that of an
eccentric and rather reckless and disso
lute old Mississippi planter, who begot
him of one of his negro slaves', and then, I SOAPS.*
finding no use for him on his plantation,
set him adrift to seek his fortune. The
outhful Pinch, adopting the name of
author and owner, struck for the Mis
sissippi river, and smuggled himself
aboard of one of the steamers, where he
obtained a very precarious Hvelihood in
the responsible occupation of boot-black.
But now Pinch, in this day of small
men and rogues, nursed and upheld by
Federal influence and the bayonet, having
attained to the very highest honors of tho
State, returns home and is greeted by an
ovation from his people. We quote again
from the Herald:
Pinch returns to the scene of his tri
umphs, and generously forwarding five FRESH FISH, OYSTERS, 6AME, ETC.
hundred dollars to aid the expenses of a j strangers visiting Macon should give him a call,
grand reception by his colored friends
and the white tax collectors and others
appointed by him to fat offices, he enters
the city in a chariot drawn by four grey
horses, with the pomp of a Roman Empe
ror returning to the capital from a victo
rious campaign; is welcomed with trans
cend ent eloquence by an indicted defaul
ter to the Federal Government, and
addressing his colored brethren and tax
collectors in an elaborate speech, declares
that he is quite willing to concede to
white citizens a fair share of the offices, if
they will behave themselves, and enthuses
his howling audience by announcing that
General Grant is certain to be elected a
third time to the Presidency of the
UnjtOfJ States, or as many times as he de- j services of a romnetent retoucher, and feel assured
sires. that his work will recommend itself.
And this is the spectacle exhibited in I l anl —** J * A. FJGH.
one of the largest commercial cities of
our Republic, and in the nineteenth cen
tury, to the great joy and exultation of a
large portion of the Caucasian, enlight
ened and moral population of this great
What a burlesque upon greatness.
Bar and Restaurant.
OPEN ALL NIGHT.
with everything pertaining to a first-class restau
rant. which will be served in the very best style.
He will always have on hand
Ladies’ Eating Saloon.
aep7 tf JOHN VALENTINO.
For best acre of clover liny $ 50
For best acre lucerne hay 50
For best acre of native grass 50
Far best acre pea vino hay .' 50
For bast acre* of com forage........ 50
For largest yield of Southern cane, one acre... 50
For best and largest display garden vegetables 25
For largest yield upland cotton.one acre........ 200
For best crop lot uplnml short staple cotton,
not less than five bales 500
For liest ono lmle upland short staple cotton, 100
(and 25 cents per pound for the bale)
For best bale upland long staple cotton. 100
(and 25 cents jaw jMiund for the bale)
For the best oil painting, by a Georgia lady...... 100
For tho bestdisplayofpHintings,drawings,etc.
by the pupils of ono school or college........ 100
For the liest made silk dress, done by a lady of
Georgia not a dress-maker 50
For the best home-spun dress, done by a lady
of Georgia not a dress-maker 50
For best niece of tapestry in worsted and lloss,
li> :i 1:141 \ i.f <ir. . 50
For best furnished baby basket and complete
set of infant clothes, by a lady of Georgia... 50
For handsomest set of Mouchoir-case, glove
Iwx and pin-cushion, made by a lady of
For best half dozen pairs of cotton socks, knit
by a lady over fifty year* of nge (in gold).. 25
For best hnlf dozen pairs of cotton pocks, knit
by a girl under ten years of age (in gold)... 25
For the finest and largest display of female
huiulierait.cmbracmg needlework, embroid
ery, knitting, crocheting, raised work, etc.,
by one lady J.. 100
For the liest combination horse 100
For the best saddle horse... 100
For tho best stylo harness horse. 100
For the finest and best matelioil double team 100
For the best stallion, with ten of his colts by ^
For the best gelding 250
For the liest six-mule team 250
For the liest single inuki J... 100
For the best milch cow J.. 1(H)
For the liest bull tflt
For the liest ox team 100
For tho liest sow with pigs .. 50
For the largest and finest collection of domes
tic fowls r.....‘......nnr.4 ion
For tlie best bushel of corn 25
For the best bushel of pens L 25
For the best bushel of wheat 25
For the best bushel of swi-ct potatoes 25
For the best bushel of Irish jxitatoos..
The Fall Term of this Institution will open on
fifth year of s
toved in 1871 to the
uus mid elegant buildings, erecting for its use,
ill soon lx* completed.
With h full corps 01 nrofes.sors.nn adequate and
valuable 4»quipment of libraries and modem appa
ratus, it otters facilities for acquiring a liberal or
a business education <-quul to mono of any colltw
in the country. The plan of study combines the
dost* or collegiate coarse, and tho elective.
The city of Macon is entitled to twelve scholar
ships, to’ lx* tilled by appointment of tlie City
Council. Free tuition is also offered to the sons
of ministers of all denominations, residents of
Board, at $12 per month, can be had at the
Mess Hall—a new and commodious building.
Students lxinreling at the Hall are expected to
furnish the rooms they occupy. Board ran also
be had in the city at aliout $25 pt»r month.
The price tit tuition is $fl0. payable $20 bn 1st of
October and £40 i»n 1st January.
Former students intending to return, and ap
plicants for admission, are* earnestly requested to
report themselves on the day of opening, or ns
so«»n then-after as passible.
For catalogues, or further information ».y letter,
address J NO. J. BRANTLY.
sep1P-3tawtf Secretary Facudty
Mi ADD JGOE FILLS
A CERTAIN CURE FOR CHILLS AND FEVER.
YMSHOP PIERCE savs a fair trial will amount
D t4. proof. Thousaiuls moro will testify to tho
For sale liv Hunt, ltankin& Lamar, of Macon;
Green A Rossignol, Augusta, and druggists and
merchants generally ill Georgia. Florida, Ala.,
Imina. Mississippi, Louisinna and S«uth Carolina,
Agents wanted where chills prevail.
tin- I• Ir-_r.■ -1 \ i.-M .'f corn on one aero loo
For the largest yield of wheat on one acre 50
For tfio largest yield of oats on one acre 50
For the largest yield of ry® on arre 50
For the best result on one acre, in any cereal
crop... L. f00
For the beat display made 011 tlui grounds, by
any dry goods merchant 100
For the nest display made by any grocery mer
chant — 100
For the largest nnd best display of green-house
plants, by one person or firm 100
For the best brass band, not less than ten per
(and $50 extra per day for their music)
For the lx»t Georgia plow stock 25
Por the best Georgia made wagon (two horxe) 50
For the best Georgia made cart 25
For liest stallion four years old or more 50
For best preserved horse over 20 years old 25
For beat Alderney bull 50
THE NEW FEATURE
R etouching the negative, by which
the frock lea. skin, blotches, wrinkles and all
SPECIAL AGENT FOR
CASWELL, HAZARD & CO.’S
Cowhiding a Brothxr-in-Law.—A lit
tle cowhidimr affair created a ripple t>f|-r)TT 4D*\r\r*T7 TTT'TP A T
excitement at Bamum's City Hotel yes- | ± M A IL iUA\J JDl U JL JLljAlJ
terday afternoon about two o'clock.
Messrs. Thomas Shryock and J. Mason
Saunders, brothers-in-law and officer* in
the 5th regiment, figured in the affair.
It is alleged that bad feeling had existed
between the two for some time, and yes
terday, after a meeting in one of the pri
vate rooms of the hotel with a friend of
each, the cowhiding took place in the
bar-room, Shryock, it is alleged, drawing
two cowhides and applying them to his
brother-in-law's face and shoulders,
Saunders in the meantime using his fists
effectively. Shryock' feU on the marble
floor and received a kick, when the bar
tender interfered and restored order.
Saunders seemed to be satisfied that he
had used a cowhide. The affair, it is
said, grew out of some alleged rumor*] riATTfW rVAP AP
concerning a lady of Washington City.— | vivll 1UJ tIVUr OX -lO/tf.
Baltimore Sun, 17th.
North Georgia... Mi
For best collection of table apples grown i
Race one mile down stream on Ocmulgcc River
under the rule* of the Retnitta Association of
For the fastest four-oared shell-boat, race open
to the world 5150
For the fastest ilouble-scull shell boot, rare;
open to tlie world..,.*. :.. 50
For the fastest single-scull shell boat, race open
to the world 50
For the fastest four-oared canoe boat, race open
to tho world 50
(By canoe is meant a boat hewn froi
DR. WOODBRIDGE S
R EMOVES in from five to twenty minutes tho
most violent pains of NEURALGIA nnd
CHRONIC RHEUMATISM, curing very sevens
forms of those diseases in from one to five days;
also the STIFFNESS OF THE JOINTS which
sometimes accompanies the last. It also cures
SPRAINS OF THE JOINTS in twelve hours <
GUM-BOILS, NERVOUS HEADACHES,
ncluding those which follow Intermittent Fevers
and To«>lh Aches,in from ono to five minutes;also
Colic, Ring Worm ami Memnmtis. The second'
rase was cored in Brunswick, relieving in the last
in a few minutes, the juiin in the head nnd neck,
nnd the rieidity of tlie muscles of tliQ neck.
See circularscontainingcertifirate*of its virtues
from those who have used it, at the Drug Stores of
R. B. HALL. Macon, and B. F. ULMEIt. Savan
nah. who have it for sale. Address orders to
DR. D. G. WOODBRIDGE.
mch5 2awAwtf Brunswick. Ga.
Iron in the Blood
and Enriches tho
Blood, Tones up tho
Pystcin.HuiMs up tho
mors, Uyspepaia, <5w-
been changed by tlio
u»o of this remedy
from weak, sickly,
suffering creatures, t<>
strong, healthy, and hapny men and women; and
* ' nhfyl
mansify hesitr.te to give It a trial,
i.—Bo 6urc you get tho right article.
vlaa Syrup” ia bio’
that “Peruvian Syrup” la blown In th© i
Pamphlets free. Pend for one. 8ETII W. FOwLE
4& SONS, Proprietors, Boston, Mass. Foe aalo by
and celebrated house. They* are endorsed by all
the leading physicians in New York city.
UazanlJt Caswell’s Pure and Sweet
COD LIVER OIX. !
Always on hand. Fresh lot received this day.
Dealers supplied at proprietors’ prices.
charged for tho Regatta premiums.
For the best drilled voluntary military compa
ny of not less tlian forty mcmlicra. rank and
file, open to the world. (No entrance fee)...$750
At least five entries required.
For Trotting Horses—Georgia raised; mile heats,
best two in three.
1st horse to receive .....l $200
2d horse to receive I...’. 75
3d horse to receive 25
PCR5E IRQ |ll>.
ForTrottimr Horses that have never beaten 2:40
mile heats, best two in three.
1st horse to receive $300
fd horse to receive 100
3d horee to receive. .....i 50
THE MILD POWER
TTAVB proved, from the most am pie experience,
_lX an entire menu. Siiunlo. Prompt. Effi
cient and Reliable. They aro the only medicines
perfectly adapted to popular use—so simple that
mistakes cannot be made in using tbeui; so harm
less os to be free from danger; and so efficient oh
to to be always reliable. Th- y have the highest
commendation from all. and will always render
satisfaction. Price, in large three-drachm vials,
Nos. Cures. Cents.
L Fevers. Congestion, Inflammations . . 50
2. Worms Worm Fever, Worm Colic, . . 50
3. Crying-Colic, or Teething of Infants, . . 50
4. Diarrhcea, of Children or Adults ... 50
5. Dysentery. Griping. Bilious Colic, ... 60
G. C&otem Morbus, Vomiting 50
7. Coughs Colds Bronchitis 50
8. Neuralgia, Toothache, Foorache. .... 50
9. Ileadii' he, Sick HerMnche, Vertigo, ... 50
10. Dyspepsia, Bit ion* Stomach 50
11. Suppressed, or P: inful Periods, .... 50
12. Whites too Proto*? Periods 60
13. Croup, Couch, Difficult Breathing, ... 50
14. Salt fchram. Erysipelas Eruptions, . . . .60
15. Rheamottian. Riieuntfitic Pain? 50
16. Fever and Am**. Chill Fever, Agues . . 50
17. Piles blind or bleeding 50
18. Ophthahny, and Sore or Weak Eyea . . 50
19. Catarrh. Acute or Chronic Influenza, . 5Q ♦
20. Whooping-fougb. Violent Coughs, •. ,.w50
21. Avtiuna, Oppressed Breathing, . .'
22. Ear Discharge* Impfiired Hearing, .' . /&>
23. Sei-.Je'-i I.M if .1 ' .,:.n'K
nl Weak new
ecretions . . ’
;sv from Riding,
cm imil Weaknes
>. liest three i:
l«t horse to receive —
2d horse to receive
3d horse to receive.. .J..,
For Running Horacn 1 Open to the world; two-
mile heats liest two in three.
1st horse to receive i $250
2dIior-4*to n-ceive.^ r 4...^.
An Expensive Dog.—John A. Bradish
died in this city in 1871, intestate and
without heirs, though he left considera-
property. A. J. Rogers, Henry Alker,
and Isaac Dayton, who were successive-
Public Administrators, took charge of J rcn
the estate. D. Willetts put in a claim of
76, )f which $240 was for boarding a dog,
jor breaking a dog, and $3 for taxe ?
a dog. The claim was contested, and
after a long litigation, was allowed,
though 'Willetts had meantime expended
the case nearly one-half the amount
his claim.—Xew York World,
CAMPBELL & JONES,
WAREHOUSE ARO COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Warehou*e. Corner Second and Poplar
Streets, ilamu. Georgia,
ENEW the tender of their services in the
Storage and Sale of Cotton.
HAVE accepted the agency for the sale of
lent; M ill
•s right. Cora<
hoj« to !
nation in Massachu*«rtt*. They held a
meeting, Wednesdar evening, at which
revolutions were unanimously adopted
that, whereas Governor Washburn “has
forfeited all claim upon labor reformers,
if indeed he ever had any’*; and whereas.
Mr. Gaston, in hi* letter of acceptance
The wealth and enterprise of the Ma
con merchants is fad giving an irnpor- j ha* ignored the labor question after hav-
tance to the trade of that city which will j ing U*en urged to make mention of it.
place her foremost amtmg the cities J therefore the friends of labor must 00-
icoa cotto*, therefore, appears to be svun*l, ! of Georgia a* a trading point, and draw | pose loth of them, while “we especially
wad wxik food crop accounts during tks | the merchant* from a large section of | urge the in to refrain from voting tor Wil-
a mti be d&cult to force prices ! Southwestern and Middle Georgia to her I liam B.|W aahburn.”
mmcA under Uuir present level, uJulst, noik i merchants for merchandise. We have "~*"
m/wwrwfcU crop advices and a reduction of j recently looked, through the mammoth ! Since the 21st of October, 1S61, 6.992,-
rstimates, we mifkt kssre some advance, ai stocks of many of the lea.ling merchant*. | 494 serfs have been emancipated in Ru*-
least in the medium and lower grades, uhseh J ami we v'i*nf4-ss oar astonishment to *♦*•* j *ia. in accordance with theu kastr aUdish-
*re LumpsixUiiWf cheap. j such large and varied lota of goods ool- | ing serfdom.
The Bank of France ha* agreed to ad
vance one hundred millions to the Spanish
Admiral Yelverton is in command of the
British fleet at Alicante.
The New Market Meeting.
London, September 23.—At the New
Market Meeting, Day Dream won the
Greut Eastern handicap. Ethan’s Sister
was second. Delay third.
Flageolet won the Grand Dnk.* Michael
-take. Andred was second and Cobhum (
Halifax. September 23.—The l-*at
ru*-** was postponed on account of t-ad
'AS removed to Board man’* Block, over Vol-
g»-r X Cocorner Mulberry ami Second
ts, Maconi Ga.oetU ly
Maine.—The Portland Press announce*
that the attempt to bribe the country
members of the new Legislature by the
railroad corporations has already begun,
in the offering of passes and furnishing of
boarding-houses, and thinks the prospect
good for a decisive and vigorous railroad
war, and the introduction of new tactic*
in the coming session.
The late Duke of Brunswick was borne
to his grave on the funeral car that was
used at the obsequies of Lotos XVTII.’.the
Duke de Mon y and Prince Jerome Bona
The colleges of tho New England States, [
New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania, | Gumer Broodwoy andTw<
conferred during the ]»re**ent year, 2515
degrees, of which lb2 were honorary.
The Emperor of Austria will visit St.
Petersburg in January, and will probably rooms en *uiu- and
attend the weu<ling of the Duke of Edin- : baths,elevators,etc. Lorationureuirpruwe*I. bHmr
1 ..r.rh in the very centre of fashion and brilliant New
’ ’ ! York life. In proximity to chun-he* and place* of
A LiJ«iE reduction is bein'" made in the •muvrm.-nt, »isl Lord i Taylor',. Arnold * C«n-
4 „ ■ I * tab lew' and J. C. Johnsons dry «uodft palace*-
Austrian stamping army. » hotel is under the maruoreiuent of A. S. Bur-
Pvkis shopkeepers won’t trust Isabella, num. formerly of Bamuui’* Hotel. Baltimore; L.
1-Queen of Spain. ,u,d she is obliged to ! S2SZ\*&
•th street, New York
ON ROTH AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLANS.
MPLETE with all modern implements;
adhere to the C. O. D. system nowadays. 1 s*. Loui*.
PlTJUiK FIVE—$3b0. 1 M,a Ji f dwA
Jf*>r Rum tin - !I to the world; two-mil#* • .
te't two in three. iJSSBBMM
1st horse to receive «»0 |
For Runninz Hera?* open to
27. Kidney Diacaw*,
2>. Nit.'iUa WBMM
29. Sore 31 outh. Canker. . . ^
30. Urinary Weakness, Wetting the Bed, . . 50
31. l*ainfui Periods, with Spasms, 50
82. Suffering at Chariff.M f Life. ,. . . .100
S3. Epilcpsey, Spams, ft. Titus’ Dance, . . .100
?A. Diphtheria, ulcerate Sore Thnat, ... 50
35. Chronic Congestions and Eruptions, . . . 50
Case OTorocro) with above 35 laiT5© vials nrid
Manual of Directions, • • • - $10 00
Case (Muns-eci oi a. ur,v ve.1, en,! Bo.,k, ......
Th«** remedies are sent by th j cose or single
box to any part of the country, free of charge, on
r4>ceij*t «»f price. Addrea
“i* HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINE CO„
Office and Na te,2 Hromlway. New York.
For solo by all pmaists. And by John In
galls and Hunt. Rankin A Lamar. Macon, Go.
, J. Ol'ILM AKTIN. JOHN PLANNERT.
%■ orl.l; mil ■ | L J GUILMAETIN & CO.,
General Commission Merchants,
Bay Street, Savannah, Ga.
GENTS for Bradley's Sufier-Phosphate of
U best two in tbr
1st horse to receive .
First horse to re<
Sx-ond horse to r
Three to enter
id two to start.
ur or Trotting Horses—two .
«e to receive -
enter and two to start.
Second mule to receive *
Four to enter and three to start.
The above Premiums Mill be contested foi
the rules of the Turf.
rtu.tni,. ail nu*d. pruduml or
facturvd in th* 5 ouant ^
2. St-oral best do
3. Thinl best do
A Fourth liest do .
lie made at’the August Convention
aduni*Livt? Sr instance, a farmer may contribute
to the Exhibition ot his county a bushel of Bread
Com. 1m* ran then enter it. individually, for pre-
buuiu 144. _ juuelBcodld
ntribated to the County Exhibition*
to - specific premiums in tlie Fre-
Missouri State Lottery!
LcBmllzrd by *«**' Authority a
Drawn In Public at »t. bouts.
Grand Single Number Scheme!
CLASS I TO BE DRAWN SEPT'R. 30. 1873.
5,880 PRIZES; AMOUNTING TO $300,000.
^ 180 priz
toprize* of .
Tickets $10. Half Tickets $5.
Our lotteries are charterv.1 liv ,...^
wavs drown at the time named, and all drawing*
are under the supervision <4 sworn commissioners.
The official drawing will be published in the St.
Louis fliers, ami a copy of drawing sent to pur-
cha.*i*rs of tickets.
We will draw a similar scheme the last day of
every month during the year 1*73.
Remit at our rink l»v Postolfioe. Money Orders.
Registered Letter, Draft or Express. Send for a
MURRAY, MILLER A 00„
Fostotfice Box 24ttk ht. Louis, Xq