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Daily telegraph and messenger. (Macon, Ga.) 1873-1873, September 26, 1873, Image 1

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mart Cubby, Jones A Keese. MACON, GEORGIA, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, 1873. Number 6,730 piutr ruMiM AM -tttSSEMD f L rr tf-Vnnd»r*K‘i(»DW<i- w gMiiii-rvTr coiwr of Chwry ind ‘ v .Cr. : .tW TBN DOLLARS ■»■ * I \ H** f**r >•»* n^ilhi, TWO i FirTT CBNTStor ihrw rnunlhi. )LLA» I** ®° ith for ihorter j lfrt ijinn»tif ok doiUr |*^r wpun r faf |b»i put»l**t>*n. sr>d ftfly “ _ i I mint ir.»-rtH»ru. liberal rate* L., M rt AVI> M*MXjro*a rrpre-enU f (V oMnI iwwspaprrs in this aertion of tM tor iB*ny yrmr ha* fitniuM (be rb«l )»rre (*.-«». Ala* . ftarfcte trading at thU point. It i mt . n ateaal •vary intcUiimt bnue* >. ** of kMMM in that aertion. A» an ^ V Uwt mrure U country it ElDtT JIORNIN’O. SKIT. S*. 1-7S. The Klnnnrlal Situation. (otM yrotardjvy no {urtiier tail- I >’«* Tork or in any of the other Northern or Western cities had ■petal; sad the Now York papers . date all united in taking a v»*ry I T »ew el matter*. It was Ren th«»u^ht in New York that the ,ai niw nil of which in ch >imthi* way. oi^erre. boweV'cr, some nnh.ulthy gna at the South, which we trust t spread. From M<*mx*his one nuja-ntion it reported, and from Ljgaafc a run on two hank* are an- yyj. We di*like to hoax such news. K^rt ga uneasy, panicky fooling that, (rv, h may to aet going, bnt aorae- , rwy hard to stop. J* t our people {M « their herwi* lik«* Wall street did i.-nt Nothing *«ui ho gained but , lost hy/following that example. * poaaStoi our *»>nl« in patience and together for tho common good. We t halier* there i* the slightest roaxon run on any lank in Georgia.—our* on non*) in Macon. If the people, ar, go itiry its th«*y did In Now Lfc they will suffer in tho aamo way. tolnmi/*, and concord of ac- • uv the Uni rap cnnl* now. ir Kenctlon Against “Ctiris- tian Statesman.” IV New York Nation, a Radical paper fl i«h eanetiim** kirks out of tho trace* g|l en*kr tin truth in very plain terms, ft%tly acandalixea the brethren by ro- Brkiag that |he country ha* had a sur- of •’Cliristuin st«V^raen.** It de- »that the tyj"* of }M»liticion that If ore a grave or smiling countenance* aaion rMuimi, and complimented rtnrs, ana jiatronized the me rali> ad addrriixcil U'mjwmiKM* meetings religious conferences, and kept a of piona pfrnMM* and holy tonus on Ifureoosthht use. and accepted a re- jr from any *' interest” that op«*rat«*d uugh the lobby, and was deep in the Mobiliur or any othor stock, and my up a Legislature or manipulate aation with equal ease, is at a dis- l it There i* no disguising the fact 1 n the i>*s*j>1c ar«» tired of l»emg hum* EY«d by tie* race of Pecksniff* and They pr*4W a man of rou, l)f ruanfwoi sincerity—who is not a at aad does not protend to ho, who As* ao claims to the graces and re- tmrnts. and never quote! poetry—to > stole tribe of pfeug pretenders and S vuy aff'S'UUon*. It is the natural oud . :• 1i"!» •■! 111 sen ffl .N-tumon intclligcuco of tho country 3 knut moral make-believes and tho eiriaee of shams/' ■T<< all of which we any aiucn and Bn; though we can’t, for'the lifo of B mv what is tol»ecomeof * ( the party," ■ •** "(’hristian. statosuion " are sent tlilw rrar. Tliey wrero its right bowers, M i • brther a steal was to bo engineered, (| |W vote of a State manipaiatod, or ilarly m«*an act or politician A washed, wert* always to tho foro. Rtaass Harlan, with tliat $10,000 chock w l.is pocket, and the dear, sweet, sane- til I CVdfai with hi* little grab of $1,200, #i a host of others. Wo fear “the p it ” can’t get along without the tian statesmen." They know too aisl cany too many Northern Itrthodist votes in their pocket* to bo ■rQn) cat of tlin political church. / —t / ■ y ' ■ Urt isa illustrated patera in lulvanco I tbeir dates is sometimes attended with roents. Frank Leslie’s IUus- Wtd W»*vkly fen* September 27th is out, pi it contains an interesting "Notice to •Son,” signed by J. Cooko & Oo. In- :•« are notified that there is only a sited remainder of tho Northern Pa- Scvt udhirty Isvtn," and that "tho M balance will *»oon be absorbed by vnt salt's, after which the company l * owolved to issue only *ix per cent, •da" Tho impression is becoming ®*nd that an "unlimitotl” quantity of • loads can be had at low figures, on 1 after the 27th. * * . 1 TiUT’Vhristijmstottviniui,” Mr. Credit htlier Oolfttt. wnh lately introducetl to ■i‘ Northwest Indian Conference, M. E. auvh. by Bishop Simpson, its presiding iivr. Mr. Colfax, in the course of some aurks. said; *T prise most highly your 'Hjkkon frirndship and sustaining oon- ‘bvv, ami hojve that both may omtinue Rqsure*! ir. all the years that reniain to • until I. with yon, shall be gathered oar father*.” To which Bishop Simp- **id : **And\we all hojx? that your ■W may be nutn* brillisnt than your 4,” the conference resismding, "Amen.” U <v«tiW »hi»t tluit.—ihough the loyl ptahop did’nt mean it, of course. I is Alexandria. Vh.. letter says : "G*n. [i. T. BcAv.rk'ganl w.vs thown from' Ms while piling over the field of the [Noll Kan Isvtth*. m*ar M«w»we. yoster- W.aad sotnjnr%d that he was compel! p 1 take up quartexa in tho neighborhood. Kb*. Beauregard was on a visit to a phmd hi the immediate neighborhood.” W* supjsve the horse shied at the bivt of some Coufe*lerat4* soldier who P°*t from b.ia hl«H*dy grave to rebuke [^•aregmivl for tntspassing upon that sa- frv'un,!. *ft*T pn>ving so reortont to l^« muse Ami jHvple for which that *ol- and his brethren died. Poaa»cnoN.— 1 n the eiliU^rial published ?Vtitday.hetulckl "Macon Finances,”etc., 1W words **in Georgia*** wi-re left oat by 'W printer. The senWace should n*d banks of the Gulf States vte t^nfiuod their operation* wholly to t> ^ssetiobs based upon cotton, and the *** of cotton in Oanria alone, estimated ! worthfort y millions, affords the **jdag| Stvurity for every cent of her in- ■ • b*dnass," The correction is essential ms a.-.uiing of the passage. A mix named Wickliff**, who, as Audi- *4of the Stab' of I»ui*iana under Radi- rule,, siele |!25..VU t*f the people's VUy thnv touv ago and ran away, was 4 * T *'rtoi last Monday near Lynchburg and ,y bsJ ho.'k U» New Orleans. We sup- I'Wf he will l*e disjxised of in the usual That i* a negro jury will aequit him V he only *t,d«- white folks* money. hvi g-««. as an illuminator, :persede every kind of ga* ** ' .n umv ob account of its cheapness -1 > p riority. Means have bar* dia- r - r<-\ by which it can he gamratad and *'*‘•1 h*r .urir^4« houm*. haUs, and r -arche*. It is now very : I‘;tr.burg, ami 4h* chujxhas M hharp- ‘ r k r Maryland, war* iwuntlj lightwdvp with it. A txut strung* and Cabal if !' val-rtit in Keltoa. IT. T.. of which the ' • lac * he m a lew hwurs after thet ar* ^ttjuktd. ‘ ’* »'I * I n If *aaisAXK#*f thi British fravy, ‘•4* k’u. n intronmt in Hdul ofuh* voy- evcuiikdr by U'aptaiU Hall in the Polaris A Be view of the bitiuttoB. A visit to sereral of our banks and spe cial inquiries addressod to cashiers and presidents, reveals the pleasing fact that thure has been no run whatever upon any of them, hut on the contrary, in some in stances the deposits up to noon were considerably greater than the checks, and they were all, as to assets, never stronger and mart perfectly solvent. A better feel' ng in all circles, too, will prevail when the fact becomes more cer tain and .latent to observation, that the South u only affe*’ti*d sympalKetic'iQy by the New York financial crash. In reality, her condition was worse of a few months fcinoe, when po many millions were sunk upon cotton futures. At present, everything in the future is hopeful and full of promise. Of bread, there will be a greater abundance than at any period since the war. The‘crops of rice, sugar cane, potatoes, hay *.nd peas are heavy without precedent. Our mer chants are well provided with goods, either paid ior, or bought' 4> 9ft day* or six m^ntlw’ credit Tlu,*re has'lieettSui entire aht»**mx* of all speculation in stocks and railroad securities, and we have the whole crop of cotton, worth nedrly f 200,' 000,000 and coming rapidly forward, to meet al 1 maturing obligations. What bet ter showing could he asked for? True, the yield in cotton will be dimin ished to some extent by the worm, rust and other causes, bnt the crop will be fully equal to that of last year, and a larger volume might have served to de press prices still further, without any ad- , ditional profit to the producer. With such a condition of things generally, and the merchants of our own city sound and staunch as the nock of Gibraltar, the maintenance of confidence ouly (and there is really nothing to dt «t irb It i is necessary to assure perfect mm i*M financial relief in a brief period. So* * * the cloud will be lifted from the great metropolis of the UAtion. and pn fie ruip* of the stock gam J ding e- ta! d inh men ts which have been unmasked,'hd lmve succumbed to the late )iri!Mure, t. :ulr will revive and resume its legitimate channels, and prosperity again crown every branch of industry. As sure os the needle points to the pole or water will find it* level, money and capital must ere long flow to the South, to be ex changed for her indispensable staple— that great regulator of all values, the meantime, let prudence, forbearance and economy be the watchwords of our people. Latex —Our night dispatches announce the suspension of all the Augusta bank‘d save the First National. This in true also of those in New Orleans for the period of thirty days. It is more than probable that this wholesale measure was resolved upon in these cities, to save the credit perhaps of one or two institutions only, which were unable to bold out. One bank in Atlanta also (a small one) has suspended. In Savannah two of the banka have had Iwvj runs upon fiwsi, kst so far there have been no suspensions. Memphis re ports two suspensions. In New York up to 3 o’clock r. k. yes terday. the feeling was decidedly bitter. Government refuses to do anything further for tho relief of the financial situation, and will not touch the reserve of $-U,000,000 in the Treasury. It is churned the suspensions in the South are really no indication of weakness on the part of the banks, but are merely pruden tial and precautionary. They all have ample assets, but the scarcity of currency is tho trouble. In Charleston there has been no run on the banks, or suspensions. . For.the present, there is a general THB GEORGIA PHK88. block and standstill in tho cotton busi ness, and trade, of course, sympathises with tho condition of things. About 80 or 100 bales, however, changed hands in Macon yesterday. On the whole, tho prospects of our city are encouraging, and her banking institutions as stable as any in the land. flow Small Grain* •• The prisongeneral disturbance in financial affairs, is another admonition to the fanner that he can, and ought to be, almost wholly independent within him self. The merchant, mechanic, banker, and the representatives of all tho other trades and professions, are forced to buy at any figure, every, article that enters into tho consumption of the household. Hence, fluctuations in stock, business panics, and the mutations of commerce, all affect most sensibly the purse and prospect* of uon-producers. But the U nant of his own broad lands, with the exercise of proper attention and industry, hr this favored dhnate, may raise all the necessaries, and many of tho luxuries, of lift*. Sugar, syrup, lard, bacon, mutton, poultry, butter, rice, flour, and vegetables in any variety, are all within his roach. If tho accursed lust for cotton, and cot ton only, could be banished, and a diver sity of crops introduced, including the culture of fruit, and the grape for wine, the country would be vastly more inde pendent and happy. But the special object of this article, is to urge upon our planting friends the importance of putting in overwhelming crops of oats, rye, Irheat and barley. It is true our corn crop is above an average, but it may be doubted whether the supply is sufficient for the wants of the State the ensuing year. And with the large falling off in the yield Of the crop in Illinois, and the other Western States, aad diminished acreage besides, those who are forced to buy may reasonably ex pect to pay long prices. Now, however, the remedy is in your own hands if you will but listen to reason and sow a large breadth of land in small grain—nop- rustiug oats especially. Put your rye aad barley in the ground immediately, and make both a fall and spring sowing of oats, so that one or the other may hit the seasons. With thu* precaution, next summer your stock can be subsisted with but lit tle draught upon the corn crib, and will be in far b*Uer condition than when feeding upon scanty rations of Western corn. This course will also be the saving of a mint of money to the oouatry, and may enable many to tide over the next cropping season, without placing their necks within the noose of a factor's lien. Engliih Pmm on the Financial satiation. The London Times if the 30th instant, speaking of our current financial excite- meat, says "that in view of the extraordi nary prosperity ai the United States and the high price of Government bonds, the present gits* ranet be regarded as simply an effort of the financial system to get rid of its dishonest elements.” The Daily TeUn-rapb. commenting on the same sub ject, says that “such local trouble seem to ti merely the rank outgrowth of an exuberant prosperity, and accessories to a progress which doe* not f«* * moment halt-’ 7 Three journals are "both of a tale” in their references to our solvency and resources. It is a coincidence worth noting that the London Times should wpeak if Imerimd pmrearitg as *%itea- ordinaiy,” and that the Telegraph should call it "smbereaV* In Issues of the same date aad in speaking of a game here. If the Times, however, had need a phr—• U signify that the recent feOnree were the Vugirel rewrite of mak^oculataomi In stead of deeignuHi the crisis s* the re sult of an flfmet to oHariaato dir honest elements, it would psrtieps have bee reote truthful a* it certainly would hers y,|-, BMC* OOUltMM. Tws aeiffoUfay of a new building be longing to Iot.'B. P. TWp. of Parry fell on Wednesday, aad wild it Hr. Long, cmrpenter, and e negro named Wesley Irby. It is fesred .Mr. L. is seriously Kurt. Irby’s right arm was broken. Thi Augusta Constitutionalist says, on the authority of the Charlotte Dumoczat, that the late distressing incident on the C. C. and A. Hailroad was mainly due to the fact that an inexperienced and igno rant young engineer who could not read the schedule, yms put in charge of the en gine attached to the paymaster's train. Tux tax digest of Muscogee county shows the taxable property of that county to be |7.b43,N65. The Sun aaya the high est indiridual return is $187,000; the nert highest $125,000; the rest under $100,000. Non-resident stockholders in the Eagle and Phenix Manufactory, v reported by the treasurer to.be asaeaaed here, are returned at $374,100. One hun dred and ninety-six returns are from $5000 to $10,000 ; 9S from $10,000 to $20,000 ; 3fi from $20,000 to $30,000; 15 from $30,000 to $40,000; S from $-10,000 to $50,000 j 4 from $50,000 to $60,000 ; 5 from $ffM)00 to $70,000; 1 from #70,00(1 to *80,000; 8 from $80,000 to *90,000. We quote the following from the same paper: POST-Orncx AT- HcETTII.Lt, ALA BAMA.—Merchants giro as this story: Mr. T. C. Hill has been the postmaster at Hurtrille, Ala., for sereral years. The L-urt election rcultcd in a victory to the Radicals and since then that party has t ried to re-officer the State with men of their Stripe. At>out last April, the gen eral government appointed n negro, Treadwell, who had been elected a mem ber of the Legislature from Bussell coun ty, postmaster at Hurtrille, hut without giving Mr. Hill any notice of a change. Mr. Hill last week, having failed to pro cure any answers to three letters for ■tamps telegraphed to Washington, and received in reply the first intimation of his removal. Ho at once surrendered his office. He hat been serving since April, and will not get any pay. The fault is ■aid to be in the government. at Wash ington. Xo one in Hurtrille will rent Treadwell an office. He cannot give bond, and they are afraid of registered letters disappearing. The contequenoo is no mails are received or delivered at Hurtrille. 'Die people have to go to Ouerryton, five miles below. Hurtrille is located on the Mobile and Girard rail road. Foet Valley has received, up to date, 227 bales of this year’s cotton crop. Up to the same date last year, 478 bales had been received. Tn Athens Watchman learns that there has been much sickness in North east Georgia this season, especially in Franklin county, where several deaths from fever hare occurred in and near Carnesrille. The same disease has been very prevalent in other localities in that section and the adjacent counties in South Carolina. The same paper, whose editor has just been riding over the Air Line road to Greenville, S. C., says there is one trestle on that road between Belton and Tugalo river 1,100 feet long sod 105 feet high. On one section of the road a trestle al most as long and high, /ell before a train ever passed over it. There were .900,000 foet of lumber in it. Mb. N. P. Wxldos, of Harris county, carried a bale of cotton to Columbus, on Wednesday, that mu picked, ginned and packed in 1858. We find tho following in the Savannah Advertiser and Republican, of Wednes day : Bkutal Mukpeb—One Xeobo Shot Dead bt Anotbeb — A Woman the Cause.—Voetcrday afternoon, at a quar ter after 3 o'clock, the citizens in the neighborhood of the Central railroad de pot were startled by the loud report of a gun, evidently but a short distance off. A general ru'ah was made for the spot, where the report' wa* supposed to have come from, and reaching the entrance to what is known as Railroad street, a short street running from West Broad street along down by the Central railroad pas senger .shad, the cause of the firing wa* soon discovered. There lay a negro on the pavement, near the second or third gate to the shed, shot dead, a large pool of warm blood surrounding his head and still oozing from the wounds. In a very few minute* the street where the dead body lay, and also West Qroedstreet,in the neighborhood of River street, was Crowded with people.white and black,old and young, all running over with anxiety to see and hear everything they could concern ing the affair. It was soon ascertained that the roan who had just been killed wa* named Stephney Williams, a negro about forty-four or forty-five years of age, in the employment at Hie time of Messrs. Moran A Rielly as a drayman, and the man who committed the deed was named Cyrus L. Brown, a negro tnirty years old, in the employment of Capt. H. J. Dick erson. engaged in loading and unloading vessels under the bluff. As soon as he had committed the awful deed'he was captured by Mr. William Otter man, to whom he readily surrendered himself, and hv whom he was subsequently turned over to policemen M. N. Barry, W. L. O'Connor and A.' E. Hodges, who were on the ground a very few' minutes after the report of the gun was heard. As soon as possible a reporter of this paper repaired to the scene of the tragedy and obtained the following information in regard to the killing: The negro Stephney Williams had been far some time having criminal intercourse with the - wife of Cyrus Brown, who had suspected the par ties from the conduct of both Wil liams and his (Brown’s) wife. He accordingly put himself in position to satisfy his mind upon the subject, and ascertain whether his suspicions were correct and well founded. With the aid of a friend he watched them closely, and on Monday night he discovered that his suspicions were correct. His wife and Williams were seen together in a patch of woods back of Arkwright’s factory. Re turning to his house he armed himself with a knife and stick, and calling on Williams after his return home, he in formed him of Us discovery, and notified bi-n that he would give him until the next (yesterday) morning to leave the city, and that he should also curry the woman array with him. That if he did not comply with his demand he would kill him on sight. Williams, as the fatal result shows, did not pay any attention to the threat, or at least failed to comply with the demands of Brown, who, as soon as he bee l ms aware of the fact, armed himself with s mosket, which he loaded with a heavy charge of buckshot, and went in search of Williams. He found him on his dray, near the corner of West Broad and Railroad streets. When Williams saw Brown coming to wards him with a gun. he attempted to get oet of his way, but he was already upon him, and, leveling' the gun at his head, he fixed when he was within about twenty puces of him. three or four of the buckshot mitering the forehead and face of Willis ms. who fell dead at the report. Brown unemj to have been very much ex cited aad exasperated at the time ha I committed the act, for the discharge which killed Williams came very near killing two little white boys, who were sitting in a wagon just beyond. One of the shot passed through the fleshy part of the left arm of Andrew Culver, the boy in charge of the s-agna. a very painful, though net dangerous mound. Had this shot passed a tew inches further to the left of its oeupus it would have entered the boy's breast and kilted him. The little boy was home immediately and his wound at tended to. About two months ago. Dr. A- W. Baughman, of Atiante, Surged wNbrons- —isrmg a rape upon tbs person of Miss mu. Irwin, of that place, was arrested. He hashed the matter up by prewiring to mmry her, but on Wednesday the girl dte- ag turns i sad be was arrested again on a warrant charging him with asdurtem The sacs was set down for to-day but late Wednesday Tern, sir; and we will cany it up with very strong points behind us. The ap plication of the defendant is for a writ of error. It is made to the United States Supreme Court, alleging that the Supe rior and Supreme Courts of the State of Georgia erred in holding that the present jury law of the State, and the law allow ing a oounter-showing to a motion for a ooutinuamoe in a criminal case, sad the use of affidavits was constitutional. In other words, the defendant insists that he has the right to be confronted with the witnesses giving evidence against him.and to select his jury according to the form and practice of the oonpaon law. Col. Hawkins seems confident of the ground he is standing upon, aad has already made applicatkmflor a writ of arbor to the United States Supreme Bench. The Atlanta Constitution, of yester day,* says: Railxoas Smash-up.—The up freight train on the Western and Atlantic rail road ran off hear Big Shanty yesterday morning, completely wrecking ten or eleven freight can, and so covering the track with tho dchria as to necessitate the transfer of passengers. The down passenger train was decayed—sevssul hours in consequence. The load js tjow freed from the wTeckT The Bsmesville Gazette has the fob lowing: An Applicted Familt.—About three eeb ago five members of the family of Mr. R- H. Benson, of Upeon county, were ■trick on down with fewer, aad a few days after two more were attacked with the same complaint. On Wednesday, 17th instant, his son Lemuel, aged about 19 years, died, and was interred in our city cemetery on Thursday. On Sabbath last the eldest son, Jamas, aged 25 yean, died, and was buried by the side of his brother on Monday. The remainder of those who were ill are still seriously indisposed, and bnt little hope is entertained of their re covery. Grant as s Gentleman. We find the following in the Cincinnati Commercial: The Xcw Tork Sun relates an anecdote of President Grant at Long Branch, which we reproduce in another' column and propose to correct in this. The Sun’s story is s little crooked, and *e hope to give the straight of it. The President WAS dining at Drexel's cottage. Among the guests wss a young man from Phila delphia, recently returned from Europe. He was a pleasant talker, and related a good deal of his experience abroad, dwell ing especially upon England. Perhaps the young man had heard so much about “Cmarism” that it occurred to him that the President had mooaichial tendencies. At any rate, he spoke in very high term* of the English form of government, and pointed out the features in which it was more liberal than our Republican form, expressing also, confidence in it* great stability. The American Eagle on the bosom of the President was aroused and screamed, so to speak. It is related that he interrupted the talker by saying: “As you hold such sentiments, I think you should become a British subject. I don't think you have any business in this country.’’ A melancholy pause' in'the con versation succeeded this practical remark. In the language of the p.»et. “Silence, like a poultice, came to heal the blowg of sound.” Two or three dismal attempts were made to restore tho conversation, but they were feeble, and very soon faded. The dinner closed with a coolness. As soon as the host could speak alone with his distinguished guest, the President of the United States, he approached him, and said that the young man from Philadelphia had certainly not intended to offend him, and merely meant to do the Engli-h justice, without disparagement of his own country. But the wrath of the President swelled within him. and he declared that he had made np his mind not to hear any more of that sort of talk without rebuking it. There had been too much of that sort of thing in this country, anyhow. Without knowing the result of this intercession for peace and good will among men, the un fortunate Philadelphian sought the Presi dent and desired to say that however fairly his remarks at the table might be open to criticism, he begged to be under stood not to mean any disparagement of the United States or disoourtesT toward the Chief Magistrate. The President stared at him with a free •>« i or' l.le and imperturable a* tbit o' ' fir * ’a poker player, and V IJ.j-'v t\o v '.» did n desire to talk to himuny more then, or Tbe Ames and. Alcorn Figlit in Mississippi. After a silence of some weeks, Mr. H. V. Redfield. the- well known correspon dent of the Cincinnati Commercial, turns np at Meridian,'Mississippi, whence he writes as follows concerning the fight be tween Ames and Alcorn for the Governor ship of that unhappy commonwealth : As the Meridian Convention adjourned without making a nomination, the Demo cratic strength wiil go* to Alcorn. He will also pick up a few Republicans, and have_a good ahow of enthusiasm an J sup. port all around, but I do not believe he will 1>e elected. Hq is a heavy man on the stump, and can tear Ames to pfrcci; but when the final count comes it will be found, that Ames has most votes. It mat ters-not if Ames receives not a white vote in the State, the negroes will elect him. They regard him as the regular nominee and a "head Grant man,” and that is enongb. Alcorn has killed himcclf with the negroes by bidding for the white vote. The blacks will not support a ticket that the whites support. They never have done it and never will. To *ee Sonthern BY TELEGRAPH. DAY DISPATCHES. From New York—Tke Sltaatfoi Re- irarded More Hopeful. New Yore, September 25.—Hillhou.se says he ha* exhausted hi* orders to purchase bonds, and will wait orders. A portion of the registered European mail per City of Montreal was badly dam aged by the breaking of a bottle of iodine which escaped the notice of the mailing clerk. A large number of letters con- tainiping.check3, bonds, etc., were stained a deep brown and the writing rendered unintelligible. '■'The dry goods merchants report trade dull but sound. The rumors of failures among them are groundless. The morning journals taka a very hopeful view of the financial situation this morning, and is the general im pression that the panic is oxer. The members of the Jay Cooke firm meet daily, and have decided not to sac rifice their securities in order to meet their obligations, but will wait the res toration of public confidence. Mr. Howes, white men supportingaliek^nfa warfling "6t Howes & Macy, says they have the best tothem tugoagainstif; I! the RepuLliren^ -of securities, but don’t propose to sacri- had nominated Alcorn, and Ames had run fice them at current rates. aa an independent candidate, supported by the whites, he would have got no ne gro votes. The negroes will not vote with fixe whites. This shows a lamentable want of sense on their port and a lament able state of affairs generally,-but there is no remedy. During this generation, in the cotton States, race lines wifi be party lines. Alcorn looks to the negroes for support, and counts largely upon his rec ord to secure their votes, but he will be disappointed. The 1 negroes follow the regular organization, no matter who leads it. The Republican party could not put up a man so objectionable that the ne groes would not vote for him. This is not an inviting picture I know, but it is true. The negroes of the cotton States are like sheep; they all go in one direc tion. It is a part of their creed not to support a man that the whites support, and they will not do it. The whites may split up and divide out on questions, but toe negroes are solid. This,expat black man’s party of Mississippi* is dangerous- dangerous because it cannot be divided, and because one man can do the thinking for fifty thousand. A white man’s party is bad enough, but not so dangerous as a black man’s party, for you cannot mold the whites into a solid mass and keep them in line—a chain-gang. They do their own thinking, divide out, change their opinions now and then. A negro never changes his politics, but at all times faithfully follows the Radical bell wether. r u .* kill AT f V. Could a stronger argument for white unity be made than is here presented ? And yet the leaders of the Mississippi Democracy by refusing to make a nomi nation for Governor, have deliberately decreed white disorganization and disin tegration. Is reply to tee qosxy k, tha r«|MNt« aa Atlanta paper if he intended to cany lint—« Malone’* oa—an to the Federal ffii- jfrtme Conrt. CoL WOK* Havkhc prO- cjptl jjoip-T 1 for Melon*, replied : _ in lesire to talk to himuny more ♦Sen, or to talk to him at any time on that or any other subject. The "young gentleman from Philadel phia" was served exactly right tor^belng such a mean-spirited snob. He had the same rights at his host’s table as Grant, and among them was that of expressing such opinions as he pleased of the Eng lish, or any other government. Grant •bowed his lack of good breeding and hi* ignoranoe or disregard of the proprieties of social life, in lnterrapting, with so much rudeness and heat, a man who was fully his equal aa a guest of the house ; and "the young gentleman from Phila delphia” a sickening lack of spirit and what was his due as a gentleman, by of fering any apology or explanation at alL If Grant construes sueh expressions of opinion as a personal affront, a* he seems to have done In this case, he would have a very unhappy time down this wajv He can find thousands of people here who not only agree with "the young gentle man from Philadelphia," bat go a great deal farther in that direction, and who would not hesitate not only to tell him so, but to stick np to it, even in the face of his noble rage. Had Been Shaky Some Time. The Washington correspondent of the Cincinnati Commensal reys Jay Cooke’s failure did not surprise some people of that city, who bad watched his career closely for several years. The other hanking house* at Washington have been suspicious as to his r solvency some time, and Bigg’s bank, for one, made it % rule never to hold a cheek on Cooke even tor an hour. They were collected right away. In short, adds' the corre spondent; ** there is little excuse for any body of ordinary sagacity losing money with the Cookes. Mr. Knight, a director of the Pennsylvania railroad, told me three months ago that Jay Cooke was pfirr**g over the critical months of his career, aad that there was the barest possibility of his survival, dependent wholly on the sale of his railroad bonds in Europe. Mr. Hamilton G. Font, a banker of Washington, told me only a fortnight ago that Jay Cooke had not a cent since the war, that in a ■ingle operation of Cooke in New York, namely, Mariposa stock, the firm had lost seven hundred and fifty thousand dollars, which frightened E. W. Clarke out of tbe firUT; and it is well known that Governor wOaoke’s mamdivn at Georgetown has stopped at the founda tion ever since the same event. Mr. Cooke’s villa property is of an extensive character, ana at a time like the present would not bring above half a million deQara. although ho has upwards of one thousand acre* in it. About one year ago be cut down his large retinue of ser vants, committed the housekeeping to one of bis married daughters, and stopped hie former lavish (oqMtaSty.'' If was observed also th*t V HjT thi* summer bis famitv stopped at a small cottage hotel, ana dispensed with a Jay Gould Speaks—He Goes Back • t * ,on Grant. \ y . / r Tho World, of tho 22(1, contains Ihe particulars of a conversation held with the President’s former right bower, Jay Gould, and a reporter of that journal. We apj>end several extracts: Amidst the vast throng which filled the Fifth Avenue Hotel there was one man who attracted unusual attention. Men followed him wherever he went, and no sooner did he ^pen -liis - mouth .to. speak than eager listeners made’ready to catch every word. It was Jay Gould. The writer had on interview with him. He thought that prompt and immediate ac tion was required of the Government. “What policy would, in your opinion, tend to restore confidence and stay tbe crisis V the writer asked. "There are so many plans that have been suggested to the President that it is extremely difficult to say which is the better' one*. - Thp-'* general impression seems to be that the Government should call upon its reserve fund. Others main tain different-theories.” . , . £ “Do vo i think .that.this would navejs tendon* ' to settle matters ?** “I think it would. *It would certainly tend to restore confidence amopg the peo ple, and would aho put considerable ^ money info circulation.!’^ »’ - • "Are you of the opinio n-thnt the ■closing of of the Stock Exchange was necessary?” ** Undoubtedly it was a wise policy. I have no doubt it prevented many addi tional failures." •'Do you think t&ft there is any abso lute'necessity for tlie govdramenl to’ in terfere ?” ** I think that it will be the only means to prevent the spread of the crisis. I understand that the President is averse to •using the reserve - fund, but in- my opinion it will be the most effective measure.’* * - " Mr. Gould, vhat dp you think is the^ cause*of the present’monetary’ crisis"?” *' "It is due to many causes. In tho first place, men have made heavy advances for the construction of roads that can never pay a cent in return. It is likewise due to the lack of confidence among the people on the street. And then again it undoubtedly originated from the had fi nancial management of the Government.” "In what respect has the financial pol icy of the Administration been bad ?” “In every respect. Every move of the Government shows its utter ignorance of financial matters, and tbe Administration as a whole lacks financial ability. What does a second rate lawyer know of finance, «»d I am positive that the President is not entirely acquainted with financial affairs, and depends upon his Secretary for information F* Vfest tfr* PmMoM of tbe W. F. T, OaTMiMlMKA A Tribute reporter who talked with Mr. Orton last Friday reports as follows: "How is this to emd T' “I might teO' yda better at 3 o'clock.” “Perhaps yon can toll me now how it read Do you re- that oat about tbe friendly beer, who wee eo fond oi a certain her mit the* be could not bear to eee bis rest disturbed by a small but eiwpe sting fly that hovered above tbe hermit* • nose and wlassd to shoo ? So he got a huge ■tome and letrfly Al tfe* tefte* *tt* ^oa- eequences dMmrUMrftnnik -Th* Treasury Department is actuated by the beet istewtinns toward tbe public. It saw the public annoyed by a email but nimhla gold bug, and tned to smash h n. You see the result TV public is feeling for what is IsA of Hefaoe, and the gold bug is said to be nnnsasHw happy to-day. Mere /abh ducat—if say one is willing to be taught** The Banking System—Its Uses and Conveniences. In an article on the monetary situation, a New York exchange says: ‘‘From the very nature of banking, the banks are always exposed to a danger re sulting from the fears or caprices of their depositors. In the double relation of debtor and creditor in.which banks stand to'the' commubitV, the terms are, In ohb respect, very unequal. As debtors they are under ■'.constant' obligation to pay back the whole amount of their deposits on demand; whereas, on the other hand, as creditors they canoofcall in their loans until the notes of their customers mature at fixed future dates. When, therefore, any sudden alarm unsettles confidence sad gives a shock to credit, the stress of the crisis falls first upon the banks. But it must presently reach the community, because the ability of banks to lend de pends on their deposits, and when depos its are withdrawn or withheld the source of loans is dried up. One step more will bring us to the point to which these very elementary observa tions are directed. When, from distrust of the hanks, merchants withdraw or are upset. This is the point on which we desire to fasten attention, because no per son who does not appreciate it can hav^ a correct view of the disease, or of the adap tation of proposed remedies. The service rendered by the banking ovstem being a prodigious economy in the use of currency by the general substitution of checks for money in making payments, it follows that wheiLA panic uuae* jnerchtint^to go beck to the antiquated system of keeping their funds in dfoir^oss and making pavin** nts in actual inoDev, all that wonderful economy disappear* and the trading community (if bank deposits and payments by checks >'n' 7 y cease) would need many times as much money to transact the same amount of business. Indeed, in the present state of civilization, it would be impossible to get No Stock Board Yet* No stock board to-day. The following notice is on the door of the Sub-treasury: "Purchases of bonds at this office are for the present suspended.” In answer to queries, the Sub-treasurer states he cannot say whether any pur chases will be made to-day until advised from Washington. Ban on two Savannah Banks. Savannah, September 25.—A run com menced early this morning on the savings department of the Savannah Banking and Trust Company and the Southern Bank of Georgia. Large crowds are congrega ted. The banks are paying dollar, for dollar. Business is at a complete stand still for lack of currency. A Memphis Bank Suspends. Memphis, September 25.—The First National Bank of Memphis has suspened. Weakened at Last. Washington, September 25. — The Washington City Savings Bank, known as J. R. KuiT’s, after a five days’ run, posted the sixty days* notice clause. All Hands Unite Against the Grantites Milwaukee, September 25.—The Dem ocratic and Liberal Convention nomina ted William R. Taylor for Governor and C- D. Parker for Lieutenant Governor. The Reform Convention, which had ad journed, joined the Democratic and Lib eral Convention. The resolutions favor ’cheap transportation and improvement of rivers at the expense of the General Gov- orament, and oppose a protective tariff, back pay and monppojies. The Great Decliner. Washington, September 25.—It stated that Richardson declines anticipa ting the 1874 bonds, which mature in De cember and January. The Fever at New Orleans. New Orleans, September 26.—The President of the Board of Health reports twenty-six cases under treatment, but most of them are convalescent and all remote from business centres. Horrible Snicide. Chicago, September 25.—G. G. Lyon, President of the Adams, Blackmear A Lyon publishing house, has suicided. He threw himself before an engine and was cut to pieces. Highly Important. S\n Francisco, September 25.—The Costa Rico, recently on the rocks, has been towed to the’dry docks. The Fever at Memphis. Memphis, September 25.—Interments to-day, 16. French Politics—All for Party ; Noth ing for France. Paris, September 25.—The leaders of the Right propose a grand reunion of the party at an early day here. Tho Royal ists hope for division *in the Napoleonic ranks.. The Roher faction are disposed to act with the Royalists. The MacMuhon party is opposed to the prolongation of the provisional regime. -J . , • *‘^n^ricaned. ,, ■ Havana, September 25.—ThebrigHer- ald, from Liverpool for Matamoras, was Imrricaned on the 19th. The captain and crew arrived in a boat at Cienfugos. Comfortable Showing—for France. Paris, September 23.—Specie increased two million francs. MIGHT BISPATCHES. The Panic in New York—Feeling Improving. New York, September 25.—Richard son telegraphs that his duties require him in Washington,- and he can’t meet the Clearing-house Committee in New York. ' Three o’clock.—The feeliijg continues to improve. *; — v The run on the Jersey City savings banks has ceased. Gold closed at 1113- The Superin tendent of the Clearing-house states that about $3,000,000 dollars of new loan cer tificates have been issued. The Governing Committee of the Stock Exchange met to-day for the purpose of devising some plan for clearing stocks. A committee was appointed, and brokers were requested to send in their state ment-. Resolutions of the Produce Exchange. Whereas, The critical condition of, the commercial interests Of * the; country re quires immediate relief by the removal of the blocks in negotiating for foreign exchange; therefore, Resolved, That we respectfully sug gest to the Secretary of the Treasury the following plans for relief in this emergency: First, That currency be immediatly is sued to banks or bankers, upon satisfac tory evidence that gold has been placed ip special deposit in the Bank of Eng land by their correspondents in London, to the credit of the United States, to be used solely in purchasing commercial bills of exchange. Second, Resolved, That the President and Secretary of the Treasury are respect fully requested to order the immediate prepayment of the outstanding loan of the United States, due January 1,1874. Action of the Cincinnati Clearing House. Cincinnati, September 25.—The Cin cinnati Clearing-house Association has adopted the following resolution : Resolved, That for the protection of our commercial interests and for the purpose of preventing a drain of currency from the banks and bankers of this city, we do hereby agree to adopt substan tially the plain adopted in New York, viz: They will not pay out currency on checks except for small sums, to be optional with the banka upon whom they are drawn, bnt they will certify checks drawn on balances in their hands, pay able through clearing-houses only. withhold their deposits, preferring to keep their money in their own safes to makejurg^of commanding it_ for future J tents, all th»* wonderful economies of a leaxing-ihouSe-vyeteiiw - —<>?ncwcnati, September 25.—The de op St ell without bonk** and we have J 1 ted the extreme case merely to illuf trato the nature of the disorder. Fairbanks received the Medal of Pro- mss at the Vienna Expoeition—the highest prise given any manufacturer of weighing machines. This is a compli ment—and one well merited—but better all prizes is the award of the entire weighing world, which considers Fair banks’ tKta standard. In spite of totffti^teerresed tocOtttee tor xnanufoc- twntirftoetories wreringe+eHen screw) r the Messrs. Fairbanks find that 1,200 scales weekly — 60,000 yearly — do not skfllriUd experienced help—giving I Th« lasta thirty days, ftoual attention to the manufacture of the Males they invented—it is not surprisin' thftthevL tails concerning the action of the Cincin nati Clearing-house Association this morning are as follows: Each member of the Clearing-house Association is required to deposit such sum, in approved securi ties, as will, at all tune3, cover the amount of his clearings. Government bonds are received at their par value; railroad and other stocks and bonds, and bills receivable are received at sev enty-five per cent, of the value fixed on them by the committee. No certifi cates are issued by the committee which can only be used in the settlement of bal ances between banks, and are not nego tiable. Further from Cincinnati. Cincinnati, September * 25.—Matters were in a condition of change to-day, and i^ndered. it difficult to furnish quota- on®. There was no panicky feeling •w r The Situation at Washington. Washington, September 25.—The President and family have returned. The treasury and navy employes were paid to-day for the present moyth to re lieve the local stringency. Two millions in currency remain in the treasury for current purposes. Richardson will only draw on the forty million reserve for Government necessi ties. The Government, he says, has helped the banks by issuing twelve mil lions for bonds, and they must now take care of themselves. The Panic In Angssta. Augusta, September 25.—The National Exchange Bank,Merchantand Planters’ National' Bank of Augusta, and Plant era* Loan and Savings Bank, hare suspended. The run on the banks has been heavy; es pecially this morning. Cotton is coming in freely, but there is no money to move it. The Latest from Augusta. Business is blocked. The cotton mar ket has suspended operations. There is no currency to buy cotton. The First National Bank paid out as usual, but there appears to be no serious run on it. The president will pay as long as there is a dollar in currency in the vaults. There is confidence that it will weather the storm. The suspended banks have ample assets and will meet every dollar of their liabil ities when the pressure eases off. Commercial, circles are hopeful. There have been no suspensions among business men. A large meeting of merchants at the Exchange Rooms appointed a committee to wait upon the directors of the Georgia Railroad and Banking Company and other banks to issue some medium of exchange to bridge over the present crisis. The banking house of John J. Cohen Sc Sons has suspended. Their assets are ample, but bonds and stocks cannot be sold. There is no market for the best se curities, even at a sacrifice. * The Situation in Sarannah. Savannah, September 25.—The run on the Savannah Bank and Trust Company ceased at noon, but continued on the Southern Bank of Georgia to the close. The Chamber of Commerce is considering matters. The Moneyzooty in Charleston. Charleston, September 25.—There is no run on the banks. The Freedman’s Savings Bank exacts the sixty days. Other banks pay as usual.* The Treasury Will Pay Out no More. Washington, September 25.—The President and Secretary of the Treasury, in conference this evening, decided that the Treasury will pay out no more cur rency, except for ordinary disbursements. Action in Chicago. Chicago, September 25.—The Chicago •Clearing-house has resolved that until further action, and in view.of . the disturbed condition of affairs in New York and other cities, and the difficulty in converting bal ances into currency, and on the advice of the bank examiner, our members be rec ommended and authorized to suspend currency payments,on any large demands made upon them, either from country banks or over their counters. The Moneyzooty in St. Louis. St. Loins, September 25.—It was de cided at a meeting of brokers, held last night, to suspend the payment of checks or drafts, either in currency or exchange, until the excitement in the East sub sides, and the former condition of the markets is restored. The Moneyzooty in Memphis. Memphis, September 25.—The hank failures are attributed to inability to re alize upon securities in New-York. The First National and the Kelsoe banks have suspended. There is a run on the others. The Moneyzooty in Connecticut. New Haven, September 25.—The sav ings banks are enforcing the legal delay in paying depositors. There has been no serious run. t! ^ . The Moneyzooty in Selma. Selma, September 25. — The Selma Savings Bank ha3 suspended. Its assets are believed to be ample. The Panic in Detroit. Detroit, September 25.—Two bankers have failed. Death of an Indian Chief. Syracuse, N. Y., September 25.—Capt. Geo. Civilesa, a war chief of the Onon- daigua. Nation, is dead, aged 78. He was with Scott at Lundy’s. Lane, and was con sidered the head remnant of six nations. Synopsis Weather Statement. Office Chief Signal Officer, > Washington, September 25. > Probabilities j For New England, rain will prevail to-night, followed on Friday by winds veering to westerly, and clear ing weather f for the Middle States and lower lake region, on Friday, clear or part-, ly cloudy weather, and winds gradually shifting- to southerly and easterly; for the Southern States east of the Missis- sippi, gentle and fresh winds, mostly from the southwest and southeast, and clear or partly cloudy weather, with occasional rain on the coast and in the lower Mis sissippi Yalley; from the lower Ohio Val ley and Missouri to the upper lakes, fall ing barometer* increasing southerly to easterly winds, cloudy weather and rain. The indications now are that a severe storm is approaching the Northwest, and will probably extend eastward over the upper lake region on Friday. Cautionary signals are ordered for Duluth. EXTRACTS FROM PREMIUM LIST GEORGIA STATE FAIR.. COMMENCING OCTOBER 27TH, 1873, CENTRAL CITY PARK, MACON, GEORGIA* Special Notice. 1 DESIRE to sell tbe stock, fixtures. htuI irood* will of my store. Tin? stock is tl>e very best, it is in prime order, and only needs the addition oI a few new goods to make it first-class. Tbe fixtures are modem and as good as new The “good wilt” embraces the patronage of nearly every citizen of Macon, and great numbers of the people of the surrounding counties. Any one desiring to enter a business which is renteel and can be easily conducted, and which ujx>n a very small investment will riel 1 »n income of three thousand dollars, can nmko may terms with me. Satisfactory reasons will be riven for my willingness to relinquish the business, anu my services will l>e riven tomj succos.vir until he has mastered the business. Aj t ly taasdneb to septl+tf TIIoAr. <v»W"r. whatever, but a general feeling to stand still on the part of buyers and sellers of everything. The action of the banks here was generally unexpected. The dis cussion of this consumed time. There are some who believe the course is not a MIDNIGHT DISPATCHES. The- Policy of the Administration. Washington, September 25. — The President and the Secretary of the Treasury are entirely in accord. They think they have done all they legally can do, and all that is necessary to relieve the legitimate business of the country. Tbe forty millions reserve will be used for urgent Government necessities only, and to a very limited extent, with the under standing that it shall be replaced when the urgency passes. The Government at present will buy no more bonds or sterling exchange. The Secretary* answering constantly coming dispatches, advising him to some other course, invariably answers “no.” The above is official and may be regard ed as the fixed policy of the administra tion. g The Situation in Boston. Boston, September 25.—The course of the banks is simply conservative. Loans are reduced, but the urgent wants of business were met. Another Failure. New Brunswick, N. *J., September 25.—The State Bank of New Brunswick has failed. « Latest from New Orleans. New Orleans, September 25.—The merchants generally approve the course of the banks. It is understood that a meeting of the Cotton Exchange will be called to-morrow to approve their action. Nothing is doing on ’Change, and there is no unusual excitement about the banks. A Marine Disaster. Grand Haven, September 25.—Schoon er Whiting went ashore this morning in a terrible gale. The captain and a man leaped from the vessel and made the shore. Ohters remained in the masts. The life boat of the Ironsides and live men went to the rescue. Upon reach ing the wreck the boat capsized and one of them. wa* drowned. The tug Myranda with a life boat and yawl in tow went to the rescue. Four jumped from the rigging into a yawl amid cheers from thousands on the beach. The yawl swamped, but the sailors were again reached, except one, who was drowned. Another attempt was made, but the boat again was swamped. Later.—The Myranda succeeded in get ting aside the Whiting and brought her heme." Marriage of a Daughter of Eag, one of the Siamese Twins. A marriage possessing some interest ing features took place a few days ago at Mount Airy, a village of North Carolina. Both bride and bridegroom ore deaf mutee. The former; Miss Bunker, is the For best acre of clover hay! $ 60 For best acre lucerne hay. 60 For best acre of native grass —~ Far best aero pea vine hay...., v *— i— For best acre of com forage 60 For largest yield of Southern cane, one acre.., 60 For best and largest display garden vegetables 26 For largest yield upland cotton, one acre ~ v " For best crop lot upland short staple cotton, not less than five bales BOO For best one bale upland short staple cotton, 100 (and 25 cents per pound for the bale) For best bale upland long staple cotton (aiuj 25 cents per pound for the bale) For the best oil painting, by a Georgia lady....... For the best display of paintings, drawings, etc. by the pupils of one school or college For the best made silk dress, done by a lady of Georgia not a dress-maker ... For the best home-spun dress, done by a lady of Geoncm not a dross-maker............. 50 £or best piece of tapestry in worsted and floss, by a lady of Georgia...... ... For best furnished baby basket and complete set of infant clothes, by a lady of Georgia... For handsomest set of Mouchoir-caae. glove box and pin-cushion, made by a lady of For best Unit dozen pairs of cotton socks, knit by a lady over fifty years of age (in gold) v . For best naif dozen pairs of cotton socks, knit by a girl under ten years of aice (in gold)... 25 For the finest and largest display of female handicraft, embracing needlework, embroid- eiy, knitting, crocheting, raised work, etc., For the test combination horse.... 100 For the test smldlo hbrse 100 For the test style harness horse 100 For the finest and best ms tolled double team 100 For tbe best stallion, with ten of his colts by For the best gelding For the best six-mule team 250 For the best singlOmulo...L.....'.V. .'.1 100 For the test milch cow. 100 For the test bull 100 For the test ox team .’....« 100 For the test sow with pigs... For the largest and finest collection of domes tic fowls 100 For the test bushel of com 25 For the best bushel of peas 25 For the test bushel of wheat 25 For the best bushel of sweet-potatoes.... .• 25 For the best bushel of Irish potatoes 25 For the l>est fifty stalks of sugar cane 50 For the best result on one acre in any forage For the largest yield of coni on one acre 100 For the largest yield of wheat on one acre. 50 For the largest yield of oats on one acre 50 For the latest yield of rye on aero 50 For (Uq best result on one acre, in any cereal crop !...., 200 For tfie best, display made on the grounds, by any dry good* merchant.— 100 Fer the test display made by any grocery mer chant 100 For the largest and best display of green-house plants, by one person or firm 100 For the test brass bund, not less than ten per formers 250 . (and $50 extra per day for their music) For lh* be«t*Georgia plow stock.. «.... 25 For the best Georgia made wagon (two horse) 50 For tho best Georgia made cart 25 For test stallion four years old or more ISO For best preserved horse over 20 years old:.:... 25 For best Alderney bull B0 For best Devon bull 50 For best collection of table ap* ’e* grown in North Georgia..'. 50 For l>est collection of tabic a^ . a grown in Middle Georgia ' 60 wise one, but the prevailing opinion is daughter of Eng, one of the Siamese that it was a precautionary measure | twins; the groom was a Mr. Davnes^of de nee*-asarv bv the obligation* which , Raleigh. The twain were married by the • bonks owe to' the general business j deaf-and-dumb alphabet, the words of the community. V>, JIonvjx*ofy ia Hew Orlraas. New Orleans, September 26.—A meet ing of all the bonk presidents, except two. resolved to pay no checks over a hundred dollars. Large check* will be certified. The Meueyzeety lx Atlanta. _ ( Atlanta, September 26.—The Dollar they lead*the world in the science of : Saving* Bank ha* suspended. It has ample securities. the minister having been interpreted to them ba a teacher in the Deaf and Dumb Asylum, After the ceremony the couple started on a trip to Raleigh. On their way, while crossing a swollen stream, Mr. Haynes proved himself a sort of Young Lochinvar. The party tcw nearly drowned, and, although he never swam before, Mr. Haynes saved his life and. that of his bride by swimming with her several rods until the bank of the stream was reached. REGATTA Race one mile down stream on Ocmulgre River under the rules of the Regatta Association of Macon. For the fastest four-o&red shell-boat, race open to the world $150 For the fastest double-scull shell boat, race open to the 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 the world lulX. 50 (By canoe is meant a boat hewn from a log, without wash-boards oi* other additions.) The usual entry fee of ten per cent, will be charged for the Regatta premiums. MILITARY COMPANY. For the best drilled voluntary military compa ny of not less than forty m^-raters, rank and file, open to the world- (No entrance fee) ...$750 At least five entries required. RACES. PURSE ONE—$800. For Trotting Horses—Georgia raised; mile heats, best two iu three. 1st horse to receive ........$S00 2d horse to receive ’ 75 3d borne Ur receive 25 PUK8X two—$450. For Trotting Horses that have never beaten 2:40 mile beats, best two in three. 1st horse to receive.. 4S0O 2d horse to receive 100 8d hon*» to receive 50 PURSE THREE—$660. For Trotting Horses—open to tbe world; mile heats test three in fire. l*t horse to receive I ...‘ .!...„ $500 id hors#; to recurve.v.v.::.... ISO 3d horse to receive 50 PURSE FOrR—$350. For Running Horses—open to the world; two- juile heats, best two in three. 1st horse to receive $250 2d hone to receive. fr ..~ 100 PURSE FIVE—$300. For Running Horsescrpen to the world; two-mile hi •at*. besV two in three. PURSE SIX—6600. For Running *Hor?**s open tn the world; three- mil^ bests, test two iu thn*;. 1st horse to receive.. ,...^..,.^—.$500 PURSE 5EVEX—$150. For Running or Trotting Horses—three years old. First horse tn rereive - - - - $100 Second terse to rerwve - 6° Three to enter and two to start. PURSE eight—$100 For Running or Trotting Horse*—two years old First horse to receive - - - - $76 Second horse to receive - 25 Three to enter and two to start. JOHN IK G ALL; SPECIAL AGEXT FOR CASWELL, HAZARD & CO.’S PHARMACEUTICAL PREPARATIONS, Hazards Caswell’s Pure i COD LIVER OIX. I Always on hand. Fresh lot received this day. Dealt*r> supplied at proprietors’ prices, sepgl tf SAVANNAH GRITS. HAVE accepted the agency for the wile of Savannah Grits. 1 hope to serve all of my something good and Sugar! Sugar! T HE undersigned have been appointed sole agents for the State of Georgia for the COLVERT STEAM SUGAR REFINERY, CHESAPEAKE STEAM SUGAR REFINERY. MERCHANTS’ STEAM SUGAR REFINERY, of Baltimore. We solicit orders from the tradn and will guarantee prices to be as low as if or dered direct. sep!2 lm WARFIELD A WAYNE. PATENT MEDICINES Principe Cigars, Gravely’s Genuine Chewing To- bacco, Harwell's Chewing Balsam. Fine Toilet Soaps, Fine English and American Hair Brushes, Fine do. Fine do. do. do. Tooth’ Brushes, Extracts, Extra Fine Colonge Water, And A mamoth Stock of fine and coarse SPONGES, t Hunt, Rankin & Lamar’s, aeplfi t f WANTED AT ONCE. _ (Breafltcr) to whom thcliigL paid, by the day julylltf ill be P. C. SAWRER. WAGES >Vant<-d minify and any opportttatty for ut of money to _ capital being re quired. Our pamphlet, “IIOW TO MAKE A LIVING,’* giving full instruct ions, sent on receipt of 10 cents. Address A. BURTON & CO., Morris- tchcstcr county, N. Y. aeoaon of the year. This those who im: out of work, make an independent living. _ SEWING MACH ML on 30 days’ trial; many advantages over all. Satisfaction guaranteed* or $20 refunded. Sent complete, with full directions. Beckwith Sewing Machine Co., 862 Broadway, N.Y. rpSB NEW ELASTIC TRUSS. An imtwrtan t i invention. It retains the Rupture at all times, mid under the hardest exccrci.se or severest strain. vom with comfort, and if kept on night aha day,effects a‘permanent cure in a few weeks. Sold cheap,and sent by mail when requested. Circulars free, when ordered bv letter sent to the Elastic Truss Co„ No. 683 Broadway, N. Y. city. Nobody uses Metal Spring Trusties: too painful; they slip off too frequently.m:.y22cod&cow1y Iron in the Blood THE PERUVIAN SYRUP Vitalizes and Enriches tho Blood, Tones up tho 8vstem.BuiI<ls up tho Broken-down, Cures Female Complaints, Dropsv. Deb!Kty,Hu- inors, 1 tyrpepsLfc, Ac- use of this remedy f.-om v. cidc. sickly* suffering creatures, to ,.cn and women; and invalids cannot reasonably hesitate toglve It a trial. Caution.—Be sure you get the right article. Seo that “Peruvian Syrup” Is blown in the glass. Pamphlets free. Send for one. SETH W. I ) << LK dc SONS, Proprietors, Boston, Mass. Fur sale bJT druggists generally. sopISeowly HuWAKU HyUn»0, BROAD STREET, Nearly opposite Montgomery and Eufaula Rail road Depot. EUFAULA, ALABAMA. J. W. HOWARD, - - Pkoprietorb. Only a short walk to and from the Southwc-*t- t» Railroad. Seventy-five cents saved in omni bus fare. HARRISON, BRADFORD & CO’S STEEL PENS. Special attention called to the well known numbers' 505-75-28-20 and 22. Factory. Vernon; Office 7*. ■t., Blew Tork. R emoves t mas* violent pain - - D U V I’ VI twentv minutes tte NEURALGIA, and CHBONiC RHEUMATISM, curing very - ven- forms of thru* diVsiwsa in from one to ru e aho the STIFFNESS OF THE JOINTS whn-h sometimes accuuiiianies tht* la*t. It also cure* SPRAINS OP THE JOINTS in twelre hour, GUM-BOILS. NERVOUS HEADACHES, nr hid ins tho«e which folk-w lntentiittent Peren. and Tooth Arbrain from one to five cirmto.» ^ „ Colic, Bins Worm and Menminti,. Tbe rarsss silts—41QS. rue was cured in Brunswick, reliet ms in tnemw in a few minute*, the pam in tne n • and the rigidity of the Snrtrtues See rirrular.rontn.uuMf eertitu Storv*y<l from thrwe -ho ha.e ured it. at 1- R. B. HALL. Macon, and »■ FJCLMBR, rah. who have rt i 1 " 1 .M'OODBRIDGB. Brunswick. Ga. Hub- race—Mile Heals, best two in three. Pirvt able to receive - - - - $75 Second mule Ut receive - » 25 Four to enter and three to mart. The above Premium* will be contested for under the rule* of tbe Turf. Ttoe umuU charge IS per cent, on the amount of the purse will be charged $1000 COUNTY EXHIBITIONS. 1. To the county which (through its Society or Club*) snail famish tbe largest and finest display, in merit and variety. « stock, products and result* oi bane in dustries. aU raised, produced or manu factured in tbe county ..... 2. fleeuod best dec. $. Durd best do 4 Fourth best do Entries to be made n» tk. AnswaS Conarol HtidM raabMal so thn Q°a~. . .. ran also ounsete lor isciflg prararatralP * n> SuS B^SAataimSTJSSr'wSaaraMta 2eA£“‘ -,t * r “■ uML,, &£i{r f. GUILWASTIN. JOHN PLA^XKXT. L. J. OXJXLMARTXN * CO., COTTON FACTORS —AND— « General Commission Merchants, Bay Street, savannah, lia V GFN’TS f«>r Bradley's Super-Phosphate, ol JLimi\ Jewell’s MillJ* Yarkand D etc. Bagging. RopesSl Iron Ties always on hand. extended to customers. Dll. WOODBR1 DOE’S PAIN LINIMENT Bankrupt Sale of Real Estate. IN THB DI8TRICTCWURT OF THE UNITED STATES FOR THE NORTHERN DIS TRICT OF GEOROIA. In the matter o» Iasac T. Viynlt—Bankrupt. B Y VIRTUE OF AN ORDER from A. Q- MURRAY. Register in Bankruptcy, I wul sell, at public eatery, before the Comt-bouse door, in Monticelki. Jasper eounty, G«l. on Tues day, tbs 7th day of October. A. D.. 1S7S. at 11 o’cWk a. M- the real estate of la. c T. Wyatt, Bankrupt. <«*mredine of one-sixth interest in 6M> acres of Quid situated partly in Morgan and port ly in Jasp*r county, it being tbe life estate of Nancy Wyatt, widow of Thomas Wyatt, deceased. awl to be enjoyed after the death of said Nancy Wyatt. The awe having been anrrandered in Bankruptcy by the said Bankrupt, aa his assets- the saae will be sold under a decree in Bank ruptcy for the benefit of fcta rredf tore. > sepStd*