TUB MACON DAILY TELEGRAPH AND MESSENGER: WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER I. 1873.
Tlir Tcnne**rc <|n;ikrr \% Ii*» II(Tic
to Flirt)t In (lie l.iiir War.
NINETY-SIX CITY LOTS
■d to Pi
of the rrpnbl
«piml by tho r
ink of E
from C.irLitf'-na. but rot reated a* toon an
l\ x „j ■nn u> within ran /*-of the gun* of the
boalcironi. The insurgent man-of-war
Xumancia ban sailed for Alicante and
summoned the cltv to surrender to the
authority of Independent Cartagena.
Upon the Governor refusing to comply*
with this summons, the commander of
the Xumanda thnwtrned to bombard
the city.. The British Admiral, however,
iuw Interposed to prevent the insurgent*
from carrying out their threat.
The Socialists are preparing for another
rising in Malaga- It is stated that there
are bO.OuO members of the International
Society in Spain.
An offer of Oaribnldutenderinghis sword
to the Spanish Republic* haab**en politoly
declined by Castelor, who replied that
Spain Deeded no assistance.
King Victor Emannel has arrived in
Berlin and met with a warm reception by
lioth the court and the people. It is said
that one of the 'objects of his visit is to
secure au understanding with the Em
peror far joint action against possible
French aggression, and to prevent the
election of a French ultramontane to the
Cliair, after the death of Pius the
brief allusion to tb<
» facts and circumstances alluded
as the case greatly interested me
ime, I have thought it might lie of
nterest to your readent to go Into
one in Gov. Foote’s
: Quaker alluded to is Tilgham
ho lived near Coitiiufiia. Teun.
Bragg*.* 1 army was nt Shelby-
\ ill--, T# nn., young Veatol was conscript *«1
and nt to that place; he was aadgned
to duty in the Fourth Temx -ee R»*gi-
iiM-nt, oommandod by Col. McMurray. of
NaAviDe. He reported to the regiment
as required to do, but utterly revised to
perform military duty of any character
or description. Neither bv threats nor
persuasion could ho he induced to alter
nls determination. The odoeri of the
r«*giiocnt were as humane as they were
true and gallant, and after every effort
had failed to induce Vent/il to perform
the duties of a soldier, they gave the
matter np in despair, and told him to
a u:.L 1 D..I
tary duty, bat firmly
done before. Tlie Isigwdier ii
knowing nothing of hUhi tn
cedent-, onk-n-1 him to be U»
disobedience of order.-, and t
ippliod to him repeatedly.
le- had j
'I" 3-; ItMH JEAK Y.
■ Ninth. Tim journey of the King has
given gnat, offense to Die Royalists in
Pari*. who have been further excited by s
sensational report of the Republican
pit***, stating, that, should Henry th(
Fifth la* elected King of France by i
majority of the Assembly, Victor Eman
uel would ask of the new* kingdom the
immediate and unconditional reoogni
tion of Italy in its present status. th<
former Pupal provinces lieing included,
ami, in case of refusal, war would be de-
elured. As Victor Emanuel would not
take such a step without being certain of
German support, this news would pro-
aiipjMMo an alliance defensive and offen
sive lietwoen lioth countries. Though
the whole report is hardly more than a
mere rumor, it has served to check the
warlike seal of the French crusaders,who,
relying on the principle of non-interven
tion, fondly believed that nothing would
prevent tliem from wreaking their ven-
guonce upon ungrateful Italy.
Judging from all reports, the French
ICoyalist* will romitmnd a small majority
ut*the re-assembling of the Chamber,
November next, and, should no extraor
dinary ('vents interpo.*e in the meantime,
tin* kingdom of France will be probably
le-edablidiod. The Republican* may
raise a violent clamor, everything de-
|s*nds finally upon the sword of MacMa-
lion* and history has taught us how
French Government* can *ilonce an in*
convenient opposition by moan* of whole
sale slaughter, prison liar* or deportation
to trans-Atluntic penal colonies.
A memorial on the situation of the
Catholic Church in Lithuania, Russia, luis
Ihvu prepared by several Lithuanian
priests and laymen, who art' opposed to
the dogma of infallibility, and presented
to tin’ Govornor General Potajiou. Tbt
document, after a historical survey of the
Piipul jmwer, and denouncing the domi
neering influence of Homo, suggests the
establishment of a Liberal National
Church, and for tliis end it proposes to
]H*tition tlieCsar by a numerously signed
uddrc*t<, to proclaim, by an Imperial ukase,
the Helavic-Catholic Chureh, the neces
sary (‘oeliwiastical reforms, ortho possibil
ities of a union of tlie Roman and Greek
churches, to be either discussed by an Im-
]H'rial ChamlnT or a General Council.
The second of Heptomber* that day be
ing the anniversary of the surrender of
Sedan, has been celebrated as a national
holiday in most German cities.
Thi' election* for the Prussian Diet
will toko place in October next.
Count Ledodbowski, who had been fined
for resisting the ecclesiastical laws, has
Ihvu presented with an add re** of syui
put hies by the chapter* of the cathedrals
of Gnesen and Poeen. The same prelate
reoenUy sent a circular letter to his cler
gy, requesting them to state, whether
they approved of the attitude he hod
hitherto observe! towanL the Prussian
Government. More than one-half of the
priests asked have either given no reply
at all. or have returned the letter sent to
them without having signed it- The w
plies of a considerable number are said to
Ik* rather evasive, while an inconsidera
ble imnoriry haa expre**od itself to the
effect that it still holds to the Archbishop.
Effect of the Panic on tlio Wall
The Now York Sun, of Thursday,under
this caption, soy
The Wall street upheaval has so far
effivtod the mercantile interests as to
(wuse a marked depression in some
branches of wholesale trade. The fall
Hutson was under good headway, and the
city was full of buyers from all parts of
the country when the panic set in. Dis
trust was infectious, and prophecies of
general financial disarrangement fright
cnod many business men. Buyers, under
advice from their still more nervous part
ners or employee at home ceased purchas
ing, and waited for some change. Conse
quently, since Friday there haa been
something of a stagnation in jobbing and
wholesale trade on time basis, not so
much caused by the failure* of specula
tor* and broker* ns by the fear that tlie
bank* would not be able to stand the
grout pressure. The scarcity o: money
would interfere with the negotiation of
mercantile paper* and that made mer-
clionts nervous about contracting del ts
which might prove bothersome when
they became due.
The view* of leading firms all hinged
on the continuance of the trouble in Wall
"The affect to-day upon our binrinea*,”
said Air. Aldcu, the manager of A. T.
Stewart A Co.’* wholesale house, "is not
at all marked. If the money .stringency
should abate nt aneo, we should feel no
more of it: but, of course, there is a ten
dency on tlie part of buyers to hold off a
little. It -vuis to me, however, that
there is little cause for uneasiness.**
"There is a temporal? oluiek in sales,**
said Mr. Force, of the firm of H. B. Claf-
lin&Go.; "not a complete stand-till by
any means, but merchant* in town feel
like waiting a day or two. We have hoard
of no failures among our customers.**
At Arnold. Constable A Co. *. Peake.
Ol»l.vko A Co/s. and Whittemore, Feet,
XV—it A Co/s, t: - - muse slight rt^lwtio,
vu rojx.rt.'il; but n* iuif
nka over tho-
M i.iy . r *l*:i.—1.IV
■n nu r. liants and bug,
bh> liad Uwn felt incoa-
tiiii_'. :-.-v iu the metre;
jobbor, soun> troi
a^ueice of tho
marki't. but it had not v.-ry i
leweied aalea. Aadaf leue
: n-it: 'ii i -i•
wae a mwwi, IndMOT to .
••ml of tho pun . rh. haidwa
so dirid I into special'..o, that
• » ... *li .1 J- U r» .
.*f » tl.-Ill li.l>l
it for the
slu-ut fallinsofl in
AVlioro .lav Could <J
* V. :i. S...; of
anil" go home, which he did. But
•hortlj then after another omucript offi.
cer came along, and Veatol wae again dtilj
enrolled aa a conscript, and ordenid to re
port at Ilragg'a h«wli|iiarterH. Not lieing
r. ady just then to hive home, he asked
and obtained two weeks’ time within
which to report,somecitiaen of^Columbia—
Chancellor Fleming, as I now remember—
going his security that ho would report
at the end of the time. Before the two
weeks had expired Gen. Bragg had lallen
bock to Chattanooga. All alone and on
foot. Vestol went to Chattanooga, ami
reported to Bragg’s headquarters. By a
most singular coincidence, he was again
assigned to the Fourth Tennessee. Col.
McMurray, from his bhaOqrriUe experi
ence. knew he had a tough customer to
deal with. He concluded he' would try
the faroe of moral suasion, so one day he
sent for Vestol to come to bis quarters,
and undertook to conrince him from t.-e
Scripture* that he was wholly wrong in
his ideas and position. But the young
Quaker was rather too much f< r the gal
lant Colonel in the Scripture argi.mcnt.and
the Colonel sent for his chaplain to talk
to Vestol and convince him that he was
altogether wrong in his refusal to fight
or to perform military duty. The chap
lain came and opened the argument after
this wise: ”1 wouldn't give a cent for a
religion that ia opposed to my country."
Said Vestol: *‘I wouldn't giro a cent for
a country that is opposed to my religion.”
The argument last*/! for some time, hut
left the young Quaker unconvinced, and
determined to do no military duty of any
description. He refused to police the
camp, or do the least thing that could be
tortured or construed into military duty.
At last Col. McMurray, wholly unable U
do anything with Vestol, sent liim to bri
gade headquarters. Here ho was reasoned
with .and every effort made to induce him to
go and perform the duties of a soldier, but
he was firm and inflexible as the ever,
lasting hills. He was told that if he per
sisted in hi, course he would he subjected
to severe punishment, anil finally would
be »hot for disobedienee of orders. He
replied that they hail the power to kill
him, hut neither the Federal nor Confed
erate army issmcsed the power to force
him to alsindon his principles, or prove
false to his religion. I remember en
deavoring to persuade him one day
pay tho which the law provided
Quaker might pay, and be exc'inpt from
military duty, and oskcel him if he
couldn't raise that amount and pay it,
and thus get rid of the troubles which
plainly saw ahead of him if he persisted
in his course.
Hesaidhecould raise the money without
any difficulty. "But,” said he, “suppose
I pay the Confederate Government $600,
that will enable them to employ some
one else to fight, and it will he e-quivaler
to my hiring another man to do what
think it wrong to do uiyself. I can’t
1 then said to him: “Suppose I could
got you tho position of nurse in a hos
pital to can- for the Kick, wouldn't you
lie willing to do that?” He- said, "I re
gard it my duty to do all I can for the
sick and afflict'd in e'itlier army, hut if ~
were to take the position of nurse in
hospital, I would thereby occupy the
place of some other man, who would go
out and fightand so declined to do
that. Learning from him that he knew
liow to make pottery or earthenware, 1
told lum there was a manufactory of that
sort in Georgia, "Now suppose you could
bo detailed fi' work there, would you not
be willing to go P” He replied, “If it |
a private establishment I will go; hut
it is a government establishment, ami
run in the interest' of tho war, I can’t
go.” Everything that could he con
stru'd. directly or indirectly, into milita
ry duty, he return'd most emphatically to
engage' in. He was only about eighteen
years of see. I soon became satisfied
that ho act'd from principle, and would
go to the ,tAke. or meet death in any
shape it could assume, rather tluui
swerve one particle from what he con
ceived to Is' his duty. It was tlie siib-
limeit exhibition of moral courage I had
ever witnessed, and it was the more re
markable from lieing found in a hoy of
only eighteen, away from his family and
friends. I asked him one day if lie had
no sympathies in the contest—if he had
no preference's os to which side should bo
successful. **0 yes,” he said: **I wopid
prefer to see the South victorious, as
* I live in the South and among Sonth-
I heard a gentleinon say to him, “Yestoh
did you ever exhibit any emotion nbout
anything in your life—did yon ever cry
in your life P” "0 ye"s,” lie said, "I have
cried in my life.” "Well." said the ge'n
tlrunan, **I would like to know what were
tho circumstances that caused you to ay/
“Well, sir,” he aid. “when I left home to
come here, my mother cried when she
told me good-bye, and I cried then.”
“Yes,” said the gentleman, “ami if your
mother were here now, and could see how
you are situated, she would tell you to
take your gun and go out and do your
duty as a soldier." “No, sir,” he quickly
plied, "the last thing my mother said
to me was to he true to my religion, and
/ mrtin fa do it." It was during his stay
at Gen. Malloy's headquarters that Vestol
had his interview with Gov. Foote. Gov.
Foote was at that time a member of the
Confederate Congress, representing the
Nashville Pistrict, and was a candidate
for re-election, lieing opposed, as I now
remember, by Col. Savage. The soldiers
from Tennessee in the army wore allowed
to vote, and the Governor was out elec
tioneering among the soldiers. While at
Gen. Money’s headquarters some one
pointed out Vestol to Gov. Foote, or in
troduced Vestol to him, os a Quaker that
wouldn't fight, when the following con
versation occurred between them:
Foote—What, young man. won't you
fight—you an- a stout, good-looking
young man—is it true yon refuse to fight P
Foote—Why you are all wrong about
that. Suppose you were to marry a beau
tiful and accomplished young lady, and
some ruffian were to come into your house
and grossly insult her. Wouldn't you
Foote—(Jumping from his seat in a
voiy excited manner.) Why, G—d d—n
him. r 1 kill him in a minute.
Resuming his scat after a minute, the
nvornor surveyed Vestol. and again com
menced a conversation with him.
Foote—Young man, yon are all wrong
about this matter, even from a scriptu
ral standpoint. When Christ was upon
earth he directed his disciples to pay
tribute to Cauar. The money thus paid
went into the Roman treasury, and was
| used in carrying on the wars of the Ro-
I man jH-opU-.
I Vestol—No, sir; you are mi-taken
ibout that. The Temple of Janus was
dosed at that time, and there was no
ivars .-oing on.
Foote—By G—d. I believe he knows
acre about it than Ido. I don’t know
gfaether tho Temple of Janus wa doted
hen or not.
■fptefcvM MbteteftiaUy the interview
< l w .—-ii this remarkable boy and this re-
nark.iMe m.ra. Perhaps two more oppo
se characters, in many particulars, never
', lilork 17; kit* 1.2.3. 4. 5. G. 7 anti 8. block J*
lot* 1. - *. r s f>. 7 ar*.| s. Work 38; 1U* 1. 2. S.
4, 7 and K 1*1 ■ k -U>: k*s ]. 2.3. 1.5. 6. 7 and
Work 41; lot. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. G and jort *4 7. block 42;
lots 1. 2.3. I. 7. K and part of d. blork 43; lot *
TERMS OF SALE.—Ons Mflk raak.lhab
ancr* to I*- paid within fiftthen months monthly
the use pi the «ty.
Sale trill commemv at 10 o'clock x. M., on Tat*
nail aquaro, srnl continue from day to day until
all the loU are sold.
I,. V. HAS DAL.
F. A. SHOXEMAX.
. C. BURKE.
with the spirit of a martyr, and thi .VTTILL b- ->Vt. st i ii.li «1.-.WmowmiT,
i; inert: at l>e would die willing- " the IrUi .Iji.S Xorcuihariwc. the fcUow-
r « - *(Uvw. is* tn«r ntr tola, via; UsU 3 and 4. blork Ms 1
n preforouce to .safxixi' .n^ tus prinri- UJ „| ^ Gl u i — : lots s. 7 and h,UnrktBr lot> 2,4
tilf.4, refuhod further to punish him. No ami 4t blork C2; i.-:» 4. s. c uni s, bl.srk SO; lotf
punishment* no throat 1* could hhako the i ft. 11 ? W?
1 tti 1 ^ r l;. t. m rTii,in„n4 H; lols LSsndS, bl .rk 74; 1«4 5. block 75; ]ot>
JWP«e or Ins bonl for a moment. 4. 5 c.Mock 72; 1« t !,block «; lot 2. block .>
He was under SJT»-;t all th** time. rr>- j I.* bltiekSl; i**.r; * f lot S.aqaanx 73; lots 1.2.3
quentlj, on retreat*, his u 1 »rd wtuiM I *-f. -’.7 and h. blork :r,- UA* 1.2.3,4. and
lose hij^Iit of him, hut in & day or two j
Vestol would march up alone into camp, i
He made such an irnpr«*.-.-ii#»n on in*'
that, after tho war wa* over, I inquired
of all those rebs I supposed would know
what became of him, snd whether he
hud survived the war, hut none of them n.-nrt ftVnfl- - eira bVt
could tell me. All lumbar, brick and *
In tin. year 1871 I was sitting in my
office one evening, when a youn^ man
walked in and spoke to me, a*kin£ me if
my name was not .-<» and so. I tohl him
yes, and asked lutn to take a scat* that I
would talk to him in a few minutes, as I
was engaged just then. He remarked
that he didn’t believe I knew him. I
looked at him then more closely, and told
him that I did not. He **»» d me if I #e-
membered a Quaker at Chattanooga that
refused to fight. I at once recognized | -y r\r^ 1 vt TlTSITkmTT TF7T1D
Vestol, and was reaDj ghddo meet him, LOGrAiS FERTILIZER
and made him give me a history of his F
ups and downs in the army after I
parted with him at Chattanooga. He
told me he was in Castle Thunder for
awhile, at Richmond, but was finally per
mitted by the Secretary of War to go
down to North Carolina to school, and
wax there at tho time the war clo-ed. ^ jlutIy re i e b™ted Fertilizing Com-
Fueling that his education wa* not aura- |
cient, at the close of tlie war he went to P<»nd. would respectfully inform the public
Rhode Island, and there controlled hi* that they have a supply now ready for immediate
studies and taught school a ] k »rtion of the
time. He informed me that it was seven delivery. It is just the article needed for Wheat
years from the time he left his father’s aml Turnip*,
house to report to Bragg at Chattanooga
before he returned to his parental roof. It is no loader an experiment. In
He had invented a m«lc for taking off I tancc jt to p„ satW^tion. Price *15
and putting on wagon-bodies, for which
he had obtained a patent* and was selling | fpr quantity to compost a ton of 2.000 pounds,
the right when I met him. I suppose ho
ROGERS A LEMAX, General Agents for tho
is stUl living in the neighborhood of
HOGERS & LEMAN,
General Apents, Hollingsworth Block,
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, COMMISSION HOUSE
Paints, Oils, White Lead,
WINDOW GLASS, «5tC. f
Will And inducements offered by
J. H. ZEILIX A CO.
Onlera byuuulaolictited and promptly attended
WEST XO. 1 COAL OIL, in any quantity to
suit imrrhaaere. J. II. ZEILIX A CO.,
R. M. WATERS & CO.,
SO Broad St., New York.
Cotton Commission Merchants.
Buy and sell cumracts for future delivery of cot
ton. Ik-posit accounts of bankers, merchants and
I others are especially solicited. july&lSm
Drurrists. Mneon. Ga. I once to
LAND FOR SALE.
now by us. lying on the west bank of Flint river,
just five miles lielow the beautiful and flourishing
town of Reynolds. (S. AV. B. R.) a d containing
[ One Thousand (1,000) acres, is now
Tlie improvements are unequalled, consisting of
a pxnl dwelling, with every necessary out improve*
meat. There r*re seventeen cabins for laborers,
all with good brick chimneys. A great deal of the
cleared land fresh. Any one desiring such a farm
and on the most enticing terms, had lx»st apply at
.. iirvDV n* mumv
rpi,E l.rv'-'t irt'ri nf thi* ahore awl. pi-r of
L f.-nal ill Iln- mnrli-l now in store ami arriv
iliil'tajly ilirert from mannfartory. of tho bes
(■unlit v of auorts ami at nriimid nrima.
BODY BRU8SEL8 CARPETS,
TAPESTRY BRUSSELS CARPETS,
EXTRA SUPER CARPETS.
MEDIUM and LOW GRADE CAR
MATS OF ALL STYLES,
FLOOR OIL CLOTHS,
L1NOLILUM FLOOR CLOTHS,
l’ELTS AND DRUGGETS,
TABLE OIL CLOTHS,
Furrliaaen are invit'd to ratnino air storit be
fore Ixivmr. aa I ran -bow a -rvatt-r rarietj and
at aa low nricra a» anr aiartet in tlie Sontiu
No. t»S t'lk'rrv -tnt-t. next door to Ross A Cole,
man’s wholesale dry ponds houso.
-i; -1 le- - llin B. F. ROSS.
M and Bids
taw, BuiMers’ Furnishinc Hard-
'ware. Drain Pipe, Floor Tiles, Wire
iGnanla. 'Fi rm Cotta Wore, Marble and
Slate Jluild l’ieces.
Window Glass a Spedalty.
P. P. TOALE,
20 Hayne and 33 Pinckney sta,.
octleodly Charleston, S. C.
White Pine Lumber For Sale.
North Georgia Property
f .tin Limit
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE
TVdlOLESALi!; DEALER IN
PRODUCE AND PROVISIONS,
FLOUR,' BAGGING, TIBS,
LARD, MEAL, BULK MEATS,
SALT, SYRUP, Etc.
Corner Cherry and Third streets, Under Ralston Hall.
HIAT most beautiful summer residence in j
Cherokee Georgia, situated in tho picturesque
Vann’s Valley, sixteen miles from the city of
Rome, and 11 miles from the village of Cave
Spring, immediately on the Selma, Rome and
The property ia well known as “Woodstock,'
the residence of the late Mrs. Francis L. Bartow.
The house is commodious and comfortable and
the situation beautiful, healthy and attractive.
The farm contains 240 acres, and the place can be
subdivided and easily sold, leaving a small farm
for the owner of the residence.
Sale to take place in front of the Court-house,
Rome, Ga, on the first Tuesday in October
TERMS—One-half cash, balance in one and
twoyears, with interest at seven per cenU secur
ed by mortgage on land.
DRAWINGS DAILY AT 5 P. M.
FRANK M. HIGHT. Executor.
COTTON CROP OF 1S73!
CAMPBELL & JONES,
WAREHOUSE ANO COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Warehouse. Corner Second and Poplar
Street*. Macon, Georgia,
^ EXEW the tender of their services in the
Storage and Sale of Cotton,
AGRICULTURAL and MECHANICAL
ASSOCIATION of GEORGIA,
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11TH,
F Traov 'J’hf m- i.'l-r of the Otefcdcrate Coa-I —a>d—
ibvx 1-ar -r- 'S. Wln-ther '.!•• votedf.-r t!:>- eons ript CONTINUING DURING THE WEEK.
- k 1,'l.inl, while Goal 1 | -iw. the"* lers appointed under which he
eilfht on Nortliwe-terii. I'hii'-iiiii-u:'- : - t i:.-i- t:i.- K m'nrx,* R u*K iYH'RSE are in
well, luulthev ail three 1 .. .. 1. "... | r . :,t„i il k - lillUUN'-S ;iie m<M
f >,f the market until 1 I'-i-.-.-i tiurin” '!■" tenw L.- was a men J*er - -• - -'-i o.,n -■ : u- m ih,- e-.try. The
n theenwhcame. Tu. n uf the t’onfeJerate « : whether 1 ' • ..l.. m«i-. -I mt. - In«tme:... e.
- "-ver. In this opera- | with lii- ■'an.-tion or net. I h.iv>- oobmuu I L! ' 1 ! ' roc »= rr.oiKTT» or the rent.: lWIWUi
1 find, him~-lf. of .u-- rt.iinin-. One t
CAPITAL PRIZE, $7,000.00
30,310 PRIZES, AMOUNT
ING TO $53,253 20.
TICKETS $100, SHARES IN PROPORTION.
"X the above scheme, formed by the ternary
combination of 7$ numbers, making 76.076
tickets ami the drawing of 12 ballots, tlier.* Mill
be 22o prims, each baring three of the drawn |
numbers on it; 4.SS6, each Iim ing two of tlvm on;
23.7-0'. each having one only of them on; und : InO
43.760 tickets, with mother of the drawn numU.-rs
on them, being blanks.
To determine the fate of these prizes and blau c*.
'$ numbers, from 1 to 78 inclusive, will be sevof-
illy placed in n wheel on the day of the drawing,
and 12 of them drawn out at random; and that
tickt: h:»\ing f.»r :!** .vuiliin:itk#n th»* 1st. 2tl and
3d draw n numbers, will be entitled to the Capital
Priaaef $7,000 oo
That ticket having on it the 4th. 5th, and
t'.th drawn nund -.n to. 650 00
That ticket having on it the 7th. 8th and
0th drawn number*, to 650 00
That ticket havingoti it the 10th, llthand
12th drawn muabera. to.. . 65o ou
That ticket having on it the 2d, 3d and 4th
drawn numbers, to U-... 650 00
That ticket having on it the 3d, 4th and
5th drawn numbers, to 650 00 i
That ticket having on it the 5th, 6th and
7th drawn numbers to — 650 00 ■
That ticket having on it the 6th. 7th and
Sth drawn numbers, to 650 00
Tliat ticket having on it the Sth, 0th and
loth drawn numbers to... 650 00
That ticket having on it the 0th. loth and
11th drawn numbers, to 650 00
Tliat ticket having on it the 1st. 2d and
4th drawn numbers to 650 00
That ticket having on it the 1st, 2d and 5th
drawn numbers to — 217 60
n.:.t :. ••• : it :h* l*:.2d and «'th
drawn mnahrrs Ic — 217 60 ’
All other tickets (being 207, with three of
tlie draw n nauefi on), each 20 00
Those 66 tickets having on them the 1st
and 2d drawn numters each 1000
Those 66 tickets having on them the 3d and
4th drawn mnqfbecs, each..., 5 00
AD other tickets i bemg.4^+4) with two of
the drawn numbers on, each 200
And all tbo»e tickets (being 25.740) with
only of the drawn nuinU rs each... 100
On Mondays Capital will be $7/100 00
On Tuesdays ami Fridays Capital will be- LV«' uO
On Wednesday* Cii| .ul will be. fi.000 W
On TL r- v-;uni.*.vs 5,00000
For furt r narticulara send for x-ht-m^s.
Kotickri wl.i.li shall haiedrawn a pnze of a
superior denomination can beeTOitlsdto an infe
rior raiae. Ihiau payable forty (-SO) days after
the drawing,and subject to tlie usual deduction
[ of 15 per cent.
All prise?, of $2" and under will b* paid imme
diately after the drawing.
Prises cashed at this olf.ee.
HOWARD & CO.,
ainrt] -tf Manaon, Atlanta, Ga.
m order to meet the wants of our growing city, wo have gone largely into the
Yfe are now opening a large Stock,
Bought From the Manufacturers,
Expressly for the Wholesale Trade
WE WILL DUPLICATE ANY BILL BOUGHT IN NEW YORK, UN-
^COLQUITT i BAGGS,
Cotton Factors and Commission
64 Bay Ml.. .Natnmiah. Gn.
V GENTS for Grand, for •'UuthN Challemre
PHELFS, DOllEMUS A CORBETT.
(Late Plirlp" A Poremusl
MAsrrAcrrBEKs asp muLBas i\
PARLOR, CHAMBER AND OFFICE FURNITURE,
MATTRESSES, SPRING BEOS, ETC..
2»»4:ind 2»w;Cui,i,l m., M.*:,r'iM's.-utB; N ' 'i "n.
Wll. riUft. OTIS CORBXTT. WM. T. DO RUM US.
D. L. ROBERTS. F. A. GARDEN.
DWIGHT L. ROBERTS A CO..
FACTORS ANO COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Liberal advances made on Produce in hand.
We have a good stock of Bapcuig and Ties on
hand, which we offer at low rnt<§. sep!2 fim
WM. H. STARK. H. P. RICHMOND.
WM. H. STARK A CO.,
WHOLESALE 6R0CERS, COMMISSION MER
CHANTS ANO COTTON FACTORS,
Careful attention given to sales or shipment of
Cotton and all kinds of Produce. Liberal advances
made on consignments. Agents for the sale of E.
Frank Coe s Bone Superphosphate. Magnolia
Light Draft Cotton Gins, Princeton Factor?* Yarns
and Arrow Ties. sep!2 3m
K. II. COUEN*. JR. JOS. HULL
CO II EX & HULL.
Cotton Factors and General Com
06 Bay Street, Savannah* Ga.
Refer respectfully to J. W. L ithrop A Co.. X
A. Hardee’s Son Jt Co.. Tison A Gordon, II. Mayo
A Co., Milo Hatch, V. 1*. Savannah Bank and
Trust Co. sepl2 "
We are still offoi
•elebratod brands of Flo
WILEY’S XXX X,
Wc challenge corajietition in the grade;
goods are manufactured by us. and we cl
\Ve do not, and never have charged DRAYAGK t
The attention of the trade is respectfully called to our BRAN, pos
cciitage of middlings, and is very nutritious and palatable to stock.
GRAHAM FLOUR, alAvays on hand.
s it does, a large per*
J. N. LIGHTFOOT,
Cotton Factor and Commission
106 liny Street, Savannah, Ga.
L. M. WARFIELD. ROBT. WAYNE.
WARFIELD & WAYNE,
Cotton Brokers and Commission
O FFER their services to planters andshippe
of cotton, etc., and solicit » shareof tlu*ir bus-
ness. Cash advances made oti consignments at
lowest rates of interest. All business entrusted
to our care, will receive prompt attention. “Fu
tures” bought and sold in the Savannah and New
York Cotton Excltange on the most reasonable
terms. so pi 2 6m
W. DUNCAN. J. II. JOHNSTON. M. MACLEAN
DUNCAN, JOHNSTON CO.,
Cotton Factors and General Com
02 Hay Street, .Savannah, Ga.
B. C. FLAXXAGAN. W. W. FLAXNAGAN.
A. E. ABELL. R. S. MORGAN.
FLAXNAGAN, ABELL & CO.,
Cotton Factors and General Com-
• mission Merchants,
185 BAY STREET. SAVANNAH, GA.
M ANAGING Agents for the English Stonewall
Fert ilizer, etc. Bagging and Ties furnished,
and liberal cash advances made on consignments
for sale in Savannah, or on shipments to our cor
respondents in Northern, Eastern or European
A. M. SLOAN. ARTHUR X. SOLLEE. G. V. WYLLY, JK
A. M. SLOAN CO.,
Cotton Factors and General Com
Claghom & Cunningham's Range,
llay .Street, Savannah, Ga.
TYAGGIXG and Tics advanced on crops. Liberal
JL> csisli advances made on consignments for sale
n Savannah, or on shipments to* reliable corres-
londents in Liverpool, New York, Philadelphia,
loston or Baltimore. augl 6m
J. A. DUGAN.
J. D. STILZ.
DUGAN & STILZ,
Com, Oats, Wheat and Hay,
No. *20 Second street, between Main and Rivei.
Will fill orders for Com from points in Illinois
parties making purchase accepting through Bill of
Lading from shipping points.npr25 6m
JAMES H. BLOUNT. ISAAC IIAIIDKMAN.
JOHN L. HARDEMAN*.
BLOUNT, HARDEMAN & HARDEMAN
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Office, Chany street, over S. T. Walker’s.
Remember, Flour is Our Speciality.
BUM & FLANDEBS,
Xu. 4 lll.AKE'S lll.Oi-K
B. P. WALKER,
Late of S. T. & B. P. Walker.
JXO. H. DOBBS,
Late of Wise, Dobhs 4 Co.
Crates of Crockery
WALKER & DOBBS’
Crooberjr and China
e im: :f» o :r, i tt :vc
We have in store and to arrive two hundred and fifty crates C. C. and W. G.
Crockery for our wholesale trade, which we intend selling as cheap as the cheapest,
New York, Philadelphia or Baltimore not excepted. In short, and as proof, bring
us your New York invoices and we will duplicate, say nothing of the ruinous freights
B. W. & S. H. JEMISON,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
Office 52 Second st., Macon, Georgia.
'l l/ ILL practice in the courts of Macon and nd-
T v jaeent circuits, and in the Supreme and
Federal Courts of Georgia. Special attention given
to matters in Bankruptcy. *
ROB’T. A. NISBET,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Comer 3IULBERRY ST. anil COTTON AVE.
(Over Payne’s Drug Store),
junelfalSm MACON, GA.
CASKS REAL FRENCH CHINA.
We have now in store twenty-five casks of real French and English China
which we will sell for thirty days at the following low prices:
CHINA TEA PLATES - - - -
CHINA BREAKFAST PLATES -
CHINA DINNER PLATES - -
CHINA TEA SETS, 4V pieces - -
CHINA DINNER SETS. 137 pieces
CHINA CHAMBER SETS, English
China - -- -- -- -- -
CHINA TEA PLATES - - - -
CHINA BREAKFAST PLATES -
CHINA DINNER PLATES - -
1 001 1 60
1 2.-1 1 7- r <
1 501 2 00!
IMITATION CHINA TEA PLATES
BREAKFAST PLATES - - - -
TEA SETS. 44 pieces
DINNER SETS, 137 pieces - - -
CHAMBER SETS. 11 pieces - -
DEC. GRANITE SETS. 11 nieces -
100 sets CUT GLASS GOBLETS -
500 sets GOBLETS
1 oo! 1 25
1 25 1 50
5 50 7 50
27 00 35 00
6 50 7 50
C 601 9 00
1 751 2 50
M essrs, woodward a toolb. «r Dot-iy
county, Ga., haring formed a legal copart
nership, respectfully offer their services to the
public, and Mill practice in the counties of Wilcox.
Dodge, Irwin, Worth, Macon, Sumter, and Hous
ton. Special attention given also to cases in f
Supreme and Federal Courts.
Address. Vienna, Ga.julyl5 d.3m
IDUti L. FIELDER.
LESS BY A JOBBER
WINSHIP & CALLAWAY.
C. J. GAMBLE.
A- W. GIBSON.
GAMBLE, BECK & CO.,
tin- The st'K-k he hi.* wild .hort
ia- jiA-unnI f"r delivery at Saturday’"
j,only to find the J-ur.-ilae- r,. unable
t- take .t 1 KI that he is now haded 11)1
nit'i I'ricoJ continually falling off. Jl,,w
ill u n he i> a he'er by the operation only
jav liould know,. Whether Dan. Brew
and Tracy were eaujfht in tae mime i-ot
..r not the street doe, not say. But
Gould , brokers were not the happiest
men in town yesterday.
e. 1 all Ilia pow
Vestol to bo-
• Davis deSjK't i
arms on tliat i
of hun-lred» "1
l je-r.siiasion to in- -inooip, anna. LUTUtit.
Tills on the side of ram, riBtz. IT- . l.rr.
•„ni ” and was -- kin - ■ In l-«t ■ .erythin, pertaimue to AORlfTL-
,o.-r . who were- l-eann.- TI Rl '•Et’H.O’It'S o:.l Us- FIXE ARTS,
and obtained the vot-' $8,000in Medals, Plate and Money
m with the ur. i.-rstjin.l- To BF AWARDED.
:r.F.N A. EaNm>U. aarox p. raxsom.
Darius w. t,EKK. rob t h. boyd.
W. A. RAMSOM A?J0.,
Ma:i’>dtecn:n r- &nd Joblic: • of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
138 AND 14»* GRAND ST- NEW YORK.
Represented by R. W. Hton, of Gwnrim.
PR0YISI0Y AND LIQUOR DEALERS.
H. & I. L. FIELDER,
Attorneys at Law,
dolnh, Stewart, Quitman, Clay, Early, Calhoun
and Terrell, the Supreme Court of Georgia, and
the District ami Circuit Courts of the United
States for the Southern District of Georgia.
GRIER H OUSE
rates of board to $2 per day for the benefit
of travelers and parties going to the Indian
Spring. After the lirat of September the usual
rates will be resumed.
WHET JONES & CO., Propr’s.
Is first-class ami in business center.
"Gettysburg " f
KATALYS1NE WATER-TueGreat Mfdi-
cixk of Nature, indorsed by the Highest
Medical Authorities. Restores 31 usruDr Fow
>*r to Paralytic, Youthful Vigor to the Aged, am
Develops the Young at a Critical Paved; Dis
solves Calculi and “Chalky" Deposits; Cure
Gout, Rheumatism, Dyspepsia. NeunUia.
Gravel, Diabetis, Diseases of the Kadncys, Lit•
•r and Skin, Abdominal Dropsy, Chrome Diar
rhoea, Constij*ation. Asthma. Nervousness
Sleeplessness, General Debility, snd nearly ev-
•ry class of Chronic Disc—1 Adbphlete <-on-
uiliiinir History uf tin >jr.:-• ! • -i ii;.-*:. r
rora 3Iedical Journals Eminent Physician-
md distinguished citizens, sent free by mai
>y WH1TNEY BROS., Gcn’l Agents,227 Sout)
c ront st., Philadelphia. For sale by ril dru_
In this country where
Loom Deeds, Harnesses
Patent Wire Heddles
Are made under one management.
D. U. BROWN,
Lowl], Mas-. U. S.
ANCHOR LINE STEAMERS,
Sail from I’jer 20, North River, New York,
EVERY WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY^
The lossenpir aeeom-
mo'lati'-ire on stenm-
ers of thirlinearu un-
100 TRIPLE-PLATED CASTOBS; 0 CUT GLASS BOTTLES, $G 00 EACH.
150 dozen BEITTAN’IA DIPPERS, to the trade at New York prices.
Cutlery and Silver-Plated Ware,
GLASS WARE, LAMPS, KEROSENE AND GAS CHANDELIEES, DRESSED
TIN WARE, WOOD AND WILLOW WARE, KEROSENE OIL,
By the Gallon. Barrel or Car Load.
Come and see or send us your orders.
WALKER «3c DOBBS,
82 MULBERRY STREET, MACON, GA.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE PORTER COMBINATION AND PLANTATION HOE.
SCHOFIELD’S IROiN WORKS,
Adjoining Passenger Depot, Macon, Georgia^
Celebrated Wrought Iron Cotton Presses.
All acknowledge its superiority to any made anywhere or by anybody.
Steam Engines and Boilers, Saw Mills, Sugar Mills and Kettles
Iron Railing, Mill Machinery, Castings, and
Machinery of all Kinds.
Faught’s Patent Gin Gearing*.
-implied, at least—tout he w.u- :n full
iuvord the South in her -Lru^h*.
On no other ground could he have rc-
ceived a vote.
But t<» return t«* the young Quaker.
Ili' cum* such uu extr.4ordinary one
>i to rusk.* tiv*ir entries
the rrou!*d at an mr!y a
h* y may U* pn»iieriv kr-
ui oliirr uifonuatiun. ml*
J 11. KSTILL.:
31. wrrnnt. X. L. HAKTUILoL.
KETCHUM a HABTKIDGE,
BANKERS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Exrkaaxr Building, xnvannah, Gm.
RjiFkKKXCi> : TayLr. Pi\rid»-nt City
Bamk. New York : P. C*. CailM4iu. President
Fourth N.tJi"n;ti lk<i.h, New Yora ; J«*bn J. l'i»-
iy» A >»JU. Bunkcra. New Y>-rk . Morri- Kt U hum.
Banker. Nr*' York . J. N. Norns Casfcier lira:
National Bank, liar.irimn- : M. M.-Mk-hael, Cm!i-
H-r First National Bank Philadelphia.
LOWEST MARKET PRICES GUARANTEED.
01 THIRD STREET.
and comfort, worn
state rooms arc all on
upper deck, thus se
curing good light and
RATES or PASSAGE TO
GLASGOW,LIVERPOOL, ok LONDONDERRY
Cabin, «» “>‘*i ««• ^ ! “" 1 ***•
Cabin return tickets
Mocurine beat ac-
commodatioiu* ... vIJ0
Steerage, currency. >30.
Certificates for passage from any sc-apr.rt or rail-
wny station in Great Bntani. Irehtiiu or the Con
HTtfl il LOW AS BY A XT OTHIB FIBST-CLASS LIXE.
For passage RROTHKRS .
Or to . 7 Bowlirig Gn-m. X. Y.
T. H. HEXUBBbOX. Agent, Macon, Ga.
may 11 Sui
LAHTEBS arc eequeated to call s
l and see it. It is not necessary that :
i- Dower to run v ur gin a lifetime. Many buy Horae Powers and have
v. ,r This Gin Gear nas in IRON CENTRAL 8UPHJKT to prevent i
IRON KING POST AND IRON HAND WHEEL SHAFT. Made- only l>y
J. S. SCHOFIELD & SON
Iveto buy n Gin Gear !*«
settling of gm house, A*
infringing on my pal
,jmeiit» with MesHlw. SCHOFIELD A SON for th-
ITEM GIN GEAR, with CENTRAL IRON SUPPORT, all otbon-.re of
>ELL the wtme, w» 1 shall proeeeute to the extent of the law ad It^FAf.'GHT
NEARLY OPPOSITE THE PASSENGER DEPOT.
This House hiu. been THOROUGHLY RENOVATED from braement to Me.
BOARD *a PHH I>AY.
P. WHELAN, Prop.