oy cubby, Jones & Keese.
MACON, GEORGIA, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1873.
( mu TELEGRAPH MO HESSMfiER
Cm'. M . •G.C
.-■■l- Bfciljl* 1 ' TPS T*iU.Mts
' rirK DOM.AU' !' r -it month., TW O
* Tt.mmi* FimcnnMvttM* »«>«*».
os* WMXl* per month far . .hotter
j ,—, _t. ill.il.nm am dnl!»r per w|iun>
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iCpirell.ahmaaetitiwrrtian. l/nil mte.
«p Sfa»W m>r-ent*
•fcw <4 the oldf*t H' , *ij4|/ l r* in thin witif*! *«
"***. anti (or many ymn ha* furnished the
nrw»tetl«tkn^wopiof fWmri*. Ate*
Um* swt Florida trading at thi* point. It
#41 |. n ; pi almost every intellir-*nl brmae-
wM M* >k«JofboMiW in than •erlkm. AIM
retiring wariinm in that mnite of country tt
HATTKOAT KOBJfISO. OCT. t. 1-rt.
Ifotv tlio Oraritttcs Cftfrird
ClinrlCHton. . ..
infunoo* fraud* hj which the whites of
thst city were defeated. Hat the reality,
s* told hy the News and Courier, mokes
tlw picture hla.-ker eren than wc point*.I
j, *phe IUdic.ll Doonl of election man*
m~.ni. after preparing and nulling public
s list of precincts, late on Tuwday after-
noon—the day Wore the election— ae-
cretly, and without lettliiK tho Conaerra-
D'rm know it, clutn^od the list, and thus
left the latter completely in the dark as
to where many of the precincts were, and
did not make the change public until
l»to on the day of election. By this
means they stuffed the ballot-boi.w at
two or three of these precincts, situated
in the suburbs and convenient to the
country negroes, without the Conserra-
tires'eren knowing that any Toting was
being done at them.
The poll* at the precincts were ter-
rents 1 by deputy eh. .ifT, appointed hy
the scoundrelly Bowen, the bigamist and
murderer, who holds the position of sheriff
of Charleston—all armed with bludgeons,
club* awl revolvers, and who greatly out
numbered tho police. These wretches,
in obedience to instructions, compelled
all naturalised white cititcn* to produce
their papers, and men who hail voted for
twenty y< ire in Charleston, were sent
liack home for them. No questions,
however, were a.kel of the negroes,
and they voted without Iqt or hin-
diano«. In addition to all this, over two
hundred negroes living on felisto island
were brought to the city before dawn on
election .Uy, who, tho News nays, voted
«*rly and often anti just when and where
they phased. These are facts, and tho
New* furnishes the proof. It ray*:
As toon aa the' new* of tho arrival of
the*) black repeater* was received, a re
porter for this paper proceeded to Sooth
At'iUitie wharf where the steamer was
uioored. This was nl>ont H o’clock. He
went an lioanl anti found Capt. Tojjlio,
the commander of the reaael. in the sa
loon. In reply to questions asked by the
reporter, the captain stated that his
steamer ha«l nrriveti before daylight in
the morning from EdUto and way bind
ings. That she had brought about two
hundred negroes, who came from Edixto
and various points along the route. That
they hot) not paid their passage, hut tlmt
C. t\ Itourn. the sheriff o f this county nwl a
candidate for alderman, had made arrange
V~vS~* O- OHM Vh- Ifadn if
-.•vonty-llve cent* per hand foroaoh voter
who came from j Ediato> and fifty cents
tier Inad for those coming from the inter
mediate landings. This model sheriff,
xuid possible alderman, was on Edisto in
person, and took passage to tho city on
the Water Lily, a steamer belonging to
the owners of the M. S. Allison. It was
stated that the Water Lily had on board
anot her gang of black voters, but she ran
aground and Bowen came to the city in
u small bout.
Thus have the projv »rty owners and
tax layers of Charleston l»een put under
the brutal foot of a horde of l>urbarianji
and their loathsome white allies—the
meanest gang unhung. They will re
ceive no mercy, and will be picked bare
aa a bona. The robbers and ruffians will
hold their victims with one hand aiul
skin them with tho other; only varying
the monotony of the deal by shouting
hosannahs to their boas at Washington.
QovxnNon Smith, of Georgia, is clearly
a man for an emergency. As a means of
lightening the buxom of tho people of
that State in the present stringency of
the money market, he boa suspended tho
wholesale liquor tax in response to a gen
eral request. What the effect of this
M»*rt of suspension may be is not so clear,
luj* ,t must l*.- fiti mure favorable iu it'
results than the suspension of the banks,
tinh*»i. indeed. to paraphrase the familiar
language of advertisements, it should
place the liquor thu* disenthralled
“within the reach of all" by reason of
The New York e Ufcor who pennad the
above is not as we-l verged in Georgia
matters mi those of, m who live here.
The Governor did a wise and just act
when he suspended the collection of an
onerous impdtion upon UMrchanti,
which it is believed will be almost unan
imously repealed when tho Legislature
cr boy namt^d Wilkinson,
died suddenly in lVlding-
a few day* since. A post-
m examination showed that the
wiu healthy, but was of the extra
ct- weight of o$ ounces, the average
? a uua‘- J brain b«tBg 48 ounces,
sxy of the lungs caused death.
. John B. ISaldwim*ooeef the most
nent lawyers and jkolitician* of Yir-
Ji'l at StAumton U-t Tuaaday
Too Biohmood DUpattfb eulo-
ii»m aa one of the ablest and purest
mi n in that State. 3IU age vw
: * treats yusterdaj were thronged
.nlie> »Wpp !*g. One would think,
how they handled greenbacks, that
bardson had sent them the **forty-
illioa ro'Crre” to circulat e. —Easton
chairman of a BepubHcoa meeting
lo Rock. Ark., rsmarked that •‘they
it much of a quorum.” It is a
1 complaint at Grant meetings
hout the country.
i. Wide*xs.orer in Alabama,
•>1 $3).000ot internal revenue
dun have been sent from
i u» find out whether he can
divide any of it-
s in an Eastern jewelry es-
wvre .-tartled recently by an
ho wanted u> know if he
bn “entnuls” engnive-I on
>f the Kv’th.n hilds hss turned de-
xa<1 Atrf«t'lei—Jiwt u Friedrich,
thi Vienna house of the family—
r.-st many poor people have l>st
I am Y ocmo. haring rivupe rated
ngth in th- m eiatauu. has re-
to Salt Lake, aud'i^ oollcoting
;th great vigor.
Bt'Htssn i> going to r’*»iga the
District Judgeship of AU-
ext February, and move to New
Halifax t*> San Fntn<risoo. 41S6
i eight tlavs. is p«issible since the
i*»u of the Provincial Intercolonial
Exit C'apfain Jack A Public
j It is d«**tncd worthy to announce by a
tM**«rram of the Ansoctated Press, that
the erection of the gallows for the execu
tion, of Captain Jack and his comrades,
ha* commence*! at Fort Klamath, and
they would be suspended by the neck in
pulUe, on Friday (yesterday).
We have no apology to offer for the
crime of these savages, which deserves
death, whether committed hy Parthian,
Mode, Cretan, Arabian, Ethiopian or
Indian. But we do say that this public
execution was unnecessary, and will but
serve to inflame to madness the passions
of the revengeful natives. Moreover, in
the sight of High Heaven, we do believe
that those untutored creature* are far
less guilty than Stokes and that hundred*
of unnatural brute*, who, like him, have
been r-ared in the full light of refined
civilization, and under the sound of the
church-going belL Yet. while the poor
Indian is loaded with chains, and treated
with supreme contumely, the bigger vil
lain's prison is converted into a hand
some parlor, and his table permitted to be
supplied with rich win**e and the choicest
viands of the season. Instead, too, of
being sentenced at once, and led forth to
suffer the penalty of his crimes, able and
distinguished counsel moke stirring ap
peals in his behalf, court after oourt
grant new delays, the weaker points of the
law arc all invoked for his benefit, and it
even begins to grow doubtful, whether
legal quirks, so called irregularities, ab
sent witnesses, and the abundant expedi
ents of adroit and well paid counsel, may
not yet eventuate in tho triumphant ac-
qnittol and liberation of this murderer,
who all the world knows shot his victim
in the broad glare of day, and in one of
the most crowded thoroughfares of New
Capt. Jack, in the killing of Gen. Can-
by, was but following out the moral code
of his nation, which inculcates the re
venge of slain kindred, os a duty and car
dinal virtue. He was a pagan, and ig
norant of those religions teachings which
might have t.aught him to live and act
otherwise. This is no excuse in the eye
of civil law, but in the presence of the
Great Judge of good and evil, if the
Scriptures are interpreted correctly, he
will be beaten hereafter with “few stripes”
only. Moreover, this heathen has chal
lenged the admiration of the world by
his subsequent gallant defence, and un-
jiaralleled achievements in arms against
o lds, a hundred-fold strong. There is no
comparison between the two men, though,
by tho inexorable decrees of human jus
tice, loth should suffer death.
But now let na take another view of
tho execution of this bold savage. If he
was doomed to death for the perpetration
of a cold-blooded and treacherous murder,
how can the same Government which
pronounce and executes the sentence, per
mit to escape scot free, and without oven
the formality of a judicial investigation
its own officials, who perpetrated a crime
precisely similar, upon the unsuspecting
kinsmen and tribe of Capt. Jack. Indeed
they may in a certain sense be considered
responsible for both acta of atrocity, as
the first was the proximate cause of tho
last. Now it is gravely asserted upon the
best authority, and has never been denied,
tlmt a certain Lieutenant in command of
a detachment of United States troops,
several years since, after inviting the
Modocs to a peaceful interview, at a given
signal shot down, and remorselessly slew
many of them, including women and chil
dren. And this explains the tragio fall
of Canby and the attack upon the Peace
Commissioners. In tho name of justice
and humanity, we trust this damning
stain upon the flag of a great nation and
most barbarous murder, may bo followed
by the prosecution and punishment of
the guilty offenders. Nothing le*is will
serve to vindicate our government from
tho charge of tho grossest partiality in
the premises, and a revenge upoif a weak
and fragmentary tribe of savages equally
Sanguinary, and far less excusable than
their own crime.
“Mine Host Moon” in Trouble.
Tho genial landlord of the Lake nouse,
near Saratoga, it seems, got himself into
hot water for his frank and outspoken ut
terances concerning the folly and effects
of tho war, spoken last month in tho
presence of a party of Macon gentlemen,
and reported in this paper.
Tho New York Tribune of September
30th, devotes about a column to this
“broken-hearted Boniface,” as it styles
him. and berates him soundly for his
timeservice and toadyism to Southern
Among other hard speeches, the editor
said: “What a foolish old fellow this was
to tell these Southerners that he loved
them for tho ironey which thoir kind
used to spend in hU house. Why, that sort
of fawning flapdoodle went out of fashion
years ago, and this blubbering antique
doesn't know the South no longer relishes
it, if it was ever really relished in that
quarter—doesn't know even that it isn't
good breeding to remind those who have
been rich of their losses and present
Now we must take tho part of our
Landlord, who differs in a single particu
lar only from his Northern brethren, in
thier estimate of the liberal bloods from
Dixie in the olden time, who wore wont to
dispense their dollars like rain drops among
them. They only ihmk what he had the
manhood to soy. And, moreover, that
hotel keepers in Gotham, and merchants,
too, of every description, miss the huge
sums formerly paid them by Southern
tourists, is a fact thay have never pre
tended to deny. A little of the old Radi
cal leaven, we think, is discernible in the
article of our contemporary, who! don't
relish the plain talk of the landlord con
cerning the war. Doubtless* tho term
doughface, copperhead and even traitor
rose to his lips. But old Boniface was
Good Hews for tlic Planters.
A considerable quantity of cotton has
changed hands within the past day or
two at fair prices, and a brisk demand is
springing up for the article. Some $20,000
just received have been thus applied, and
are now afloat in the country, and other
remittances are on the way.
The situation is daily improving, and
matters would soon become quite easy,
but for one difficulty, which we trust will
( prove only temporary. This results from
I the fact that the late certificates issued
i bv the New Y*«rk hanks are selling there
! at a discount of three to fitti p*?f cent, for
j currency, and our bankers and merchant;*
I can’t afford to pay such rates for money,
j when lh* uwvU price of New York ex-
j change in ls *** °f
a cere. Thsss New York oertifica**s,
though perfectly available to pay all debts
due iu that city, dollar for dollar, of course,
will not be taken here for cotton by the
planters, who must have cuirefi'y only.
Tbs receipts of oot-ton, too, continue to
A a act xt mark of enterprise in the
London press was the r*<wiring by tele
graph the result of the Republican con
vention at Worcester the other day.—
Whereupon the New* perpetrate* in its
editorial comment th«* customary cockney
blunder by dubbing <hor. W«u»hburn
THE GEORGIA PRESS.
0 The Americas Republican says the
night mail on the Southwestern railroad
has been re-established ‘‘through the in
defatigable exertions” of theT. M. of that
place. There are now two nnih? a jiay
from Macon down that road.
Thb entire editorial force of. the Val
dosta Times tuck* itself under half a-
dozen blankets’every other day, about II
jl x. A few scattering chills explain this
The schooner Emma Baker, bound
from Charleston to the Ogeechee river
for a cargo of rice, went ashore on Tybec
beach Wednesday morning, and will prove
a total wreck.
Healthy Sion.—Under this head the
Savannah Xcw», of Thursday, say*:
The sales of 2,000 bale* of cotton yes
terday and the day before, produced
quit * an improvement in financial affairs
in the city, and money wa* somewhat
easier. A considerable amount of cur
rency was sent into the country by ex
Col. J\ A. L. Lie, of Muscogee county,
sold hi* place in that county containing
500 acres of land and thirty-two house*,
for $7,500 one day last week.
Edmund CuLttmx, of Chattahoochee
county was severely wounded last Satur
day by the accidental discharge of his
gun- # The whole load of bird-shot and
the wadding was lodged in his neck a
little below the right ear.
Ma. J. -L. Clements, of Augusta, who
was ao severely injured on Tuesday by the
explosion of a boiler in his shop, is ex
pected to recover. Gas Youngblood, the
negro who was hurt at the same time,
died on Wednesday night.
The Chronicle and Sentinel says one
of the most prominent business men of
that city “i* strong in tho opinion that
the Board of Directors of the Georgia
railroad mala a great mistake in not
adopting Maj. Jackson's resolution, offered
at the meeting last Monday. He thinks
that the pressure could be removed from
the entire Southern country east of the
Mississippi river by the Georgia railroad
and the Central railroad each issuing a
million of dollars in note*. These two
roods, he rays, possess the entire confi
dence of tho people, and their notes would
be taken in preference to greenbacks.
This circulating medium would enable the
planter* to bring forward their cotton
immediately, and thus the present em
barrassment would be completely re
The Langley Manufacturing Company,
of which Mr. W. C. Sibley, of Augusta, is
President, ha* declared a quarterly divi
dend of two and one-half per cent.
Floyd Brinson, negr*. while attempt
ing to escape from the jail at Sandere-
ville, was shot and killed last Monday by
Mr. Reuben Mayo, Sheriff of the county.
Ws quote tho following from the Chon-
icle and Sentinel, of Thursday:
Link or Shakers Between Port
Royal and Liverpool.—A dispatch was
received yesterday by Maj. Geo. T. Jack-
son, from Mr. D. F. Appleton, to tho ef
fect that the Dominion Line of Steamers
had been secured to run between Liv
erpool and Port Royal, and that 300 tons
of coal would be wanted at the latter
place on the 20th of November nert, at
which time the first of the Bteamers will
certainly arrive from Liverpool. This
steamer will thus bo the meant courier of
a splendid line, which will run regularly
between England’s great seaport and
The Columbus Sun, of Thursday, print*
the following s
Fever Excitembnt Died Out:—We
are allowed to use the following dispatch
received yesterday from Montgomery,
from Cob C. B. Ball, Superintendent of
the Western Railroad of Alabama. We
publish it to settle any fears that may bo
entertained by fugitives from that city:
“The fever excitement has about died out.
No deaths nor no new cases that I can
hear of in the last twenty-four hours.**.
We are told that Col. Ball has not re
moved his family from Montgomery.
Tins good hit is from Harris* stalwart
A correspondent, having observed that
some of the Georgia paper* have “man
aging editors,” writes to find out some
thing about the duties ofthe position and
the pecuniary emoluments attached there
to. Managing editors on Southern papers
have a very easy time. They hunt over
the exchanges for poetry and old jokes,
help do up the mails and occasionally
work off a small job on the hand-press.
They also read the proofs of advertise
ments, and are expected to ask the fore
man out to drink. We find it cheaper to
employ an office-boy. The salary of a
first-class managing editor is sometimes
as high as fifteen dollar* a month.
Mr. James Matt Ware, & well-known
and prominent citizen of Polk county,
died near Van Wert Friday night of last
In consequence of the continued sick
ness of one of the proprietors of the Car-
tersrillo Standard and Express, that pa
per is offered for sale.
II$tt the Courier-Journal ‘‘Went
For” an Irate Correspondent,
Mr. Wm. Fitzsimmons, of Elizabeth
town, Term., having bent a communica
tion to the Courier-Journal which that
paper did not see proper to print, writes
the editor* what he doubtless considered
a “scorcher** for their lack of apprecia
tion of his merit* a* a correspondent.
The editors were nearly knocked out of
time, but rallied sufficiently to come back
at Fitz after this fashion:
We beg leave to assure Mr. Fitzper-
simtnons, in the humblest manner possi
ble, that if his communication failed to
appear—which it probably did—which,
of course, it did, or he wouldn’t have said
so—the fault was not ours; that if it had
fallen into our hands we would have pub
lished it, if it had been the last official act
of our lives. If we have longed for one
thing above aU others for many weary
years, it was for a brief communk-ation—
the briefer the better, permit us to say—
from Mr. Persimmons, and we would not
have missed the one to which he so gra
ciously refers for untold piles of pure, un
alloyed gold. We are confident that its
publication would have made the fortune
of the Courier-Journal, and the day upon
which we are told that it is perhaps lost
to us forever is the darkest and saddest of
our miserable ^md worthless lives. We
weep and mourn and squeal to think that
Mr. Simmons is forever lost to us as a
subscriber to our weekly, and, If the banks
all want to break now, they may break
and be hanged to them.
Fate has done her worst- We have
discharged everybody connected with this
office who could possibly have had any
thing whatever to do "with th? irrepara
ble loss of Mr. Persimmons' invaluable
communication, and shall discharge our-
sdves as soon as wo can find some hum
ble employment elsewhere.
A Godsend to Them.
We fear the late smash np at the North
and the doleful consequences which have
followed, will long continue to be used as
an excuse to some for ignoring just obli
gations, and refusing to pay even for the
necessaries of life. But this state of
things can’t last always, and very soca the
wht*»t ^ill be sifted from the chaff, and
then those who have sought to impose
upon their creditors, will Had theiu»elvt»s
shorn of character and credit too. De-
p^B<J upon it, honestv is the best policy
atVjyx. ^ m
A novel entertainment was given at
Dexter park. Chicago. Sat'inlay, being a
Gretna Gre»*u eloi*ement represented to .
the life, with all the detail of furious pa- |
rent*, impetuous flight—with real stage [
ctvwhe*—and the final triumph of the
young folks. It was acted by theatrical i
people, and one or two genuine marriage* i
were performed at the close, to give it J
an air of real:tv.
I The Time to Resume. f
I The following from the Tribune shows
what it thinks about a very nice question: |
| The country is passing its grandest op- |
J portunity since the war. There has not
j been since the passage of the Legal Ten
der a *t any financial situation or cnai*
| that so held out all its han 1* inviting to
resumption. Shall we let it goby? The
t crisis calls for a firm hand, a clear head,
j and determined, purpose; that's alL It j
j requires no superhuman wisdom to dis
cover our disease, or any profound polrti- j
| cal science to detect its cause. We halt
between palliation and cure. Here’s an j
hoar’s work with the knife, or an endless
The Fever at Montgomery.
Montoomert, Ala., October 3.—There
have been no yellow fever cases since
Monday last, and only five deaths from
the disease since September 23d. There
are only four cases—ail mild- but one—-
The Disenfte at Shreveport
Shreveport, October 3.—There were
twelve dt-aths yesterday from yellow
stretch of splints and bandages, lotions j ^ erer '
^ and plasters, opiates and stimulants, with fA r
A. Thuluck, D. D., of Halle, Gernany, |
was next read by Dr. Witte, of Koehee,
recurring parorysmf, spasms, and con
vulsions, and never sound health in body
or limb. Shall it be surgery or quackery?
We must choose between them. To-day’s
opportunity is for the country, for the
dominant party, for the President, who
has buC to put forth his hand and seize it,
to make himself a great name, give his
party the new prestige that it needs, and
••^tablish it firmly in power - and lift "the
whole country up to pure air and solid
Let the President is«me his proclama
tion convening Congress in an extra ses
sion at eight or ten days* notice, with the
sole object, distinctly stated in the call,
of legislating for the immediate resump
tion of specie payments. For ten days
past people have done almost nothing but
stand in front of their lialance sheets and
inventories and see a rapid and constant
shrinkage in values. And there’s no
knowing where it will stop or when, for
the simple reason that there is no finan
cial hardpan. It has been abolished by
law. For eleven years we have gone on
doing business with irredeemable prom
ises, We have taken notes of each other
and paid them with tho notes of the Gov
ernment, which themselves were with
out relations to anything having a fixed
value—unstable and irredeemable. So
long as we are content to do business
upon the system of renewals, giving and
taking new notes for old ones—with gov
ernment setting the example—we seem to
l>e prosperous and healthy—we grow up
in full enjoyment of the dropsy, or rather
we bulge out like The Graphic balloon
into beautiful proportions, with a “rip
line’* hanging within anybody's reach.
Then comes a time 1 —it has come to us—
when people begin to inquire what the
piper represents and to grope for a stand
ard of values. Everthing tumbles, and
business stands still except in bankruptcy
courts till that standard is reached. Let
us have that establDhed by resuming
specie payments. We have had quite
enough of ballooning; enough of this run
ning speculation-mad, of kiting stoeks, of
laying railroad ties on moonbeams, giving
mortgages on fog banks, and calling our
selves stout because we have gorged our
selves with tho east wind.
Some time we must get back to specie.
That’s admitted. Why not now ? When
will there be a better time? When
would the country be more benefitted by
it than now ? There ought to bo states
manship enough in Congress to devise a
simple, practicable method. It is not the
province of journalism to legislate, and
legislatures are proverbially jealous of
interference with their functions by the
press. Wo suggest nothing except that
Congress be summoned together for this
purpose and this only, not to putter over
and tinker up matters, but simply to leg
islate for resumption.
Wall Street on Monday.
The Herald’s money, article, of Tues
Not a cloud, even so large as a man's
hand, could be discerned to-day on the
horizon of Wall street, and' it was only
here and there that one heard a doubt
expressed that the force of the storm ha*
not passed away, to be succeeded by a
healthier calm. * Money was easier, loan
ing with considerable freedom at I per
cent, and interest. This, in itself, was
significant. The bankers considered a
plan for the purchase of exchange and the
movement of crops. This was also en
couraging. The Sub-Treasurer began
the payment of the anticipated November
interest—likewise a hopeful sign—while
the reports pouring in across tho ocean
cable, of gold en route and a buoyant
market in London, served to cap-sheaf all
the encouraging features of the situation
and give to men more hopeful faces and
cheerier voices than they have had for a
COIN FOR AMERICA.
The shipment of coin from England to
America has not abated. It is estixnatjd
that fully $8,000,000 are now en route, to
bo added to which are .£124,000 with
drawn to-day; £225,000 in bullion shipped
from Plymouth on Saturday in the
steamer Silesia; £16,000 on the same
day per steamship America, and £50,000
engaged for the steamer Donau, which
sails to-morrow. Five hundred thousand
pounds are said to be booked for ship
ment this week, besides the amounts
above named. These reveral amounts,
coming here at a time when so much 13
dependent on the movement of grain,
cannot but produce a decidedly beneficial
effect upon # that market.
Tho Northern Pacific Railroad.
This monster concern which has come
to a stand-still since Jay Cooke went un
der, has $25,009,000of outstanding bonds.
He will bo a hardy legislator who has
the cheek to propose any further subsi
dies from the government in its behalf.
Apropos, the World thus treats of the
It appears to us, and we believe to the
bulk of the voting population of the Uni
ted States, that the government has al
ready done all that it can for the North
ern Pacific railroad enterprise. The
grantees of tho franchise accepted it with
its gifts of lands and its conditions, and
must take the consequences of failure as
they would have reaped tlfb profits of suc
cess. No plea of military or commercial
necessity can be made for this road; those
arguments were closed when the Union
Pacific line met the Central Pacific, com
pleting an unbroken route from New
York to San Francisco, in May, I860.
The declaration of the Press about com
peting with the masters of the Suez Canal
for the boundless trade of Asia is simple
fas tain. Not a fact exists of importance
sufficient to justify the United States in
taking up the unfinished enterprise of
Jay Cooko A Co.
We understand that Judge Johnson, of
the Chattahoochee Circuit, at the late
session of Talbot Superior Court, made a
decision in regard to homesteads that had
been sold, important to the public. The
Talbotton Standard, in a late issue, has
the following in regard thereto:
In the coarse of an opinion Judge John
son decided that where a homestead had
been set apart and afterwards sold,prior to
tho decision of the United States Supreme
Court on the homestead 1aws, that the
purchaser gets good title against all exe
cutions whatever that may be on. the
property. Under the above decision there
are six appeals to the Supreme Court.
No Cholera or Yellow Fever—Little
Rock Money Busted.
Little Rock, October 3.—Dispatches
from Texas towns deny the presence of
cholera and yellow fever.
City money is refused by everyone.
The stringency in money matters is
greater than ever known before.
The Fever at Memphis.
Memhis, October 3.—There were forty-
one interments yesterday. An appeal for
aid states that the fever is increasing,
and daily business is raqpoBded. The
charitable societies have exhausted their
store. Money is what we need to pay
nurses and buy food, bury the dead and
shelter the orphan* and helpless.
A Texas Cataclysm.
Galveston, October 3.—Tho town of
Lam pas sa* has been inundated by the
Addon rise of a creek. Six lives were
lost. The posfcoffice, among other houses,
was swept away.
The doctors pronounce the. fever at
Calvert not yellow fever, and the panic
has subsided. • * 1 ‘
A Xnrderer Jogged.
Westchester, Pa., October 3.—Daniel
Jones, who murdered Nelson in Highland
township about one month since, has been
captured and was lodged in jail last night.
Both are colored men.
The Champion Billiardist.
New York, October 3.—Garnier won
the billiard match for one thousand dol
lars, the championship and the diamond
cue in forty-seven innings.
Grinnell & Co. have been expelled from
tee Stock Exchange. The house was
largely long on Vanderbilt stocks.
Heavy Damages Against a Railway.
Cairo, October 3.—The Illinois Cen
tral Railroad ha* been mulcted $43,000
for delay in the shipment of grain during
The Emigrants Most Needed Just
■ xi.ij.xu Hovr 1 JaaILa
London, October 3.—The steamship
Italy took $250,000 in bullion from
Liverpool for New York yesterday, and
the steamships Baltic and City of Paris
$525,000. The steamship Russian
which also left Liverpool yesterday for
Montreal, carried oat $430,000.
Talmage's latest: I do not believe that
the power of Christian song has yet been
fully tried. I believe that if you would
roll the Old Hundred and the Doxology
through Wall street it would put an end
to the panic! I believe that the discords
and the sorrows and the sins of the world
are to be swept out by the heavan-born
New York Evangelical Conference•
Washington, October 3.—Tho New
York Evangelical Conference opened
with prayer this morning at Madison
square church, and tho formal opening for
business took place later in' Steinway
Hall. The vast hall was crowded to ex
cess with delegates. They swarmed out
on the lobbies on the stairs at either end
of the block through which the hall ex
tends. The large platform was so crowd
ed that as early as ten o’clock there was
hardly standing room. Oriental dele
gates in white tartans were conspicuous
objects in the vicinity of the chair. |
Hon. Wm. E. Dodge called the meet
ing to order and said: “You are here as
sembled, from all part* the world—from
countries having institutions and laws
quite different from ours. As far a* we
seek no alliance with the State, we only
ask the protection and full enjoyment of
religious hbertp. [Great applause]. We
trust that many of you will have an op
portunity of visiting our far Western
lands, and beyond our inland seas, and of
seeing the marvellous extension our coun
try is undergoing. When we visit your
countries we are deeply interested in
looking over works of centuries—your
grand cathedrals and your cities of re
nown. When you come here we ask you
to look at what has mainly been accom
plished in a single century. The object
of your meeting has been discussed for a
long time, and Hie country is alive to
to this convocation. Not only our own,
but other lands are viewing you with in
tense interest. The eyes of God and
man are on us. (Applause.) Let us
hope that the blessing of God may be
upon us. Everything possible has been
done for your comfort. I give you the
sentiments of all our hearts in a most
cordial welcome to our country, our
home and our hearts.” (Applause.) .
After sinking the dorology, drayer was
given by Rev. Dr. Hodge, of Princeton.
Rev. Dr. Kigg. of London, next read a
portion of the 17th chapter of St. John,
after which there was prayor by Rev.
Wales Prochct, of Italy, and was followed
by the Dean of Canterbury with the creed.
The entire conference then rose and sang
with one voice the Evangelical Hymn—
coronation. The business of affecting a
permanent organization was then taken
up, and a list of officers read and adopted.
Dr. Theo. D. Woolsey, of New Haven,
was apppointed President; Dr. S. J.
Prime, General Secretary. Among the
Vice Presidents were Wm. F. Havemeyer,
Lord Alfred Churchill, of England; Hon.
R. C. Winthrop, of Massachusetts; Rev. A.
JDooner, Rev. Mr. Buckinham, of Connecti
cut ; Wm. E. Dodge, New York; Rev. Dr.
Sehenek and others, were appointed hon
The President, Dr. Woolsey, then took
the chair amid applause, and delivered
his address. He said, “We are met here
to-day because we believe in the commun
ion of Saints. [Applause.] We believe
that man, in his nature, his aspirations,
his senses of want, his need of redemption,
is one [applause,] and that-Gpd is one,
and that in all the various unfolding
of Christian character and Christian life
then is one Christian character— the
spirit of love for God and man, resting in
Jesus Christ our Load, in the hope of re
demption through him. [Applause.] We
believe in one great universal church
that has lasted through all time
until now, and i-? fo wsti to the cud
of all tilings. Notw it lie tan' ling the effi
cacy of prayer has been demon dr.ited by
science [great laughter and applause],
the church goes on praying still all the
same, and a* long ai t’icrti are Christians
in the world they will pray incessantly in
spite of all logical conclusions. [Ap
plause]. Thus, too, we believe in the
diffusiveness of the Gospel. Gentlemen,
I need not repeat the welcome already
given to you, yet, as your President, I
may once more say to you that we wel
come you all: we welcome the Lutheran
—we welcome the children of free, he
roic Switzerland, and representatives of
France—the much suffering and glorious
church of France—we welcome those
from all other parts of Europe, and those
who have come like first fruits iron the
It was then announced that it had
been agreed upon that pastors should
make their own arrangement* with dele
gate* a* to services.
The Dean of Canterbury then read a
letter from the Archbishop of Canterbury
praying for God’s blessing on the effort*
for the spread of reformation. “ Never,”
he says, “ was a time more apt for at
tempting to check the spread of super
stition,” and he trust* all will cordially
unite In doing *o.
Rev. Mr. Prochet, of Italy, spoke on
Snccor for the Sick.
New Orlans, October 3.—Two Catho-
Prussiai the former having been too in- ! priest*. Father Fuerie and Dufour, of
firm to attend the convention. The hour | the Society of Jesuit-?, left here to-day
for adjournment .having arrived, it was i f or Shreveport. Twenty female nurses
announced, that the conference would | left here for Memphis this evening, sent
meet at Association Hall, at 2o'clock, p.m. j by the Howard Association, in charge of
and remain in session until 5 o’clock. r. Southmayd. A Picayune special
The evening meeting at same place will j ( rom Shreveport says there were 10 intor-
begin at 7 o’clock. After a few additional , ments to-dav, and all but two from yeL-
notices, benediction was pronounced by \ cw fever. *Five were those of chilcfa
To our Planting Friends.
rpHKllK isiiowamoM-tar\ .-risis in the oouu-
L trx .■luvkiucal! «< iv:u -rrial
Bishop Odell, of Ohio.
From the Capital.
Washington, October 3.—There was a
full Cabinet to-<lay except Robeson.
The President has commuted the death
sentence of Bamcho to hard labor for life
at Albatros Island, California.
The negro Williams, who killed the
Virginia drover, Nahn, has been sen
tenced to be hung on the 14th of No
No Currency for Charleston.
The following letter was written to
U. S. Treasury Department, ]
Washington, D. C„ Oct. 3, 1873. )
To Samuel T. Tujtper, President Chamber
of Commerce, Chicle Urn, 8. C.:
Sir : I have the honor to acknowledge
the receipt of the memorial of tho
Charleston, S. C., Chamber of Commerce
addressed to the President of the United
States, and referred to thi* department,
yrhich, after reciting the present strin
gency in the money market and the dif
ficulty of obtaining currency, requests
that the sum of $500,000 be placed and
maintained on deposit with the Assistant
Treasurer of Charleston, to be used by
him in the purchase of New York ex
change from the banks.
To comply with the request, it would
be necessary for the Treasury Depart-
nt to send currency by express to
Charleston from time to time, and to buy
with it exchange on New York in competi
tion with private banks. Should this re
and two of colored persons. Alfred Sa-
ville, telegraph manager, who came here
from Memphis a few weeks ago, is dan
San Francisco, October 3.—The exe
cution of the Modocs will take place in
the presence of the Klamath and other
Indians, for the purpose .of making a
wholesome impression upon the minds of
the sarages in that section. White dti- , • t • ,
zens have gathered from all parts of the nVi^ viaur'fo the \v
country to witness the tragedy. After LIVER REGULATOR
Captain Jack’s death the remnant of his no equal
tribe will not be surrendered to the Ore
gon authorities, but will be transferred
to Fort Russel. The remnant of the
tribe is about 150 men, women and child
ren. Captain Hasbrouek will escort th.
to the fort with tho Fourth Artillery.
] the rescue. Forwanl your cotton. \V
‘ store, we can and will protect your paper*. *
k nimble irtoivst. without scUina pour cot
Racing at Nashville.
Nashville, October 3.—At the Blood-
Horse Association races, on the third day,
in the race for the Belle Mead stake, two
mile heats, sweepstakes, for three y
olds, twenty-two entries were made for
On the last heat. Fanny Malone fell,
and in the first mile Minor Mack was
ruled off for foul riding, and Moselle was
distanced. This gave the race to Nash
ville. The colored boy who rode Fanny
Malone was so seriously injured that it is
thought he qannot live.
For tho second race, for the association
purse, $250, dash two miles, there were
two entries. Both horse* started. Stan
ford won the race in 3.43}. Track in
quest be granted, a hundred other places ff00 a condition, weather fine, attendant
in the country might, with equal pro- | large. During the afternoon a handsome
priety, ask for the same relief, and if all subscription was taken up' for the relief
Tpe Central Committee of the Illinois , ^ .
State Farmers’ Association have issued a I the condition of the church in that coun-
i-aII for a National Anti-Monopoly Con- I try. He said Pius IX. is conscious of di-
vention, to meet in Chicago, October 23d;
each grange, fanners’ association or clnb,
agricultural society, and industrial organ
ization to send a single delegate.
minished power; the clergy clung around
the holy see for support, and all are
emr^r to crush the common foe
before them. All the Italian priests
do not believe what the Pope
taught, for only a few years ago nine
thoosand of theta petitioned him to aban
don temporal power j but he refused.
The second volume of Lamon’s “Life of
Lincoln” will probably never be published,
so discouraging was the reception of the , _ _
first Yet wa * more truth ip ft , tliab is tQ be evpec t _
than in any other Ufe yet published— through the priest* of IWy; for they
that was the difficulty, tou much truth j are alwftyfc ready to do the bidding of
for the present state of the public stop*- ’ their master. The people, though Bo-
* * "fman Catholic in name, are indifferent
■ about £heir religion, and instead of seek-
A csbl* dispatch announces that “th$ ! ing out the truth prefer to remain inactive
progress of the Ashantee war is very sat- in the enurch in which they were bam.
isfaetory,” and that “the native* are in a i He referred briefly Vo various parties Is
state of acini-starvation.” Aa American , Itoiy, and a*id There were over half a
vessel which was caught selling powder
to the As han tees seised by the Brit
A patent fire-escape killed four nu-n
in Montreal the other day. and there
wasn’t any fire* either; they were only
1 experimenting with the t*jing.
The regents of Michigan university re
fuse to appoint professors of homeopathy,
as ordered by the Legislature, and the
circuit i ourt gives thou, until November
7th to show cause why a mandamus com
pelling their ol*eJiencc should not be
Aomu Protestant danrani nation* who had
each their churches and large congrega
tions in that country. After paying a
tribute to the ingenuity of the Jesuits,
the speaker raid Italy was divided in
three parties the priests, the protests®t»,
mdthe infideb—mdpresent indication, — _ . „ °
showed the evangelicals were making in Holland; N. Krummac.hfer on Protest-
vast orogrres, And would make more if ant life in Germany ; Dr. Schoff on his
they had sufficient literature of their own. visit to Emperor of Germany; Reichel on
An autobiographical paper, by Prof, religion in Switzerland and others.
such requests were impartially granted
the department would find itself engaged
in an extensive exchange businnes, fixing
and regulating tho rate of exchange be
tween different places in the country, and
the public money raised by taxation only
for the purpose of carrying oh the Gov
ernment, would be employed to a very
large amount in a business wliich Con
gress has not given the Secretary of the
Treasury any authority to engage in.
With due regard to the proper manage
ment of the Treasury Department within
the provisions of law, I have felt it to be
my duty to decline similar proposals from
other places, and your request must,
therefore, receive the same response.
I have the honor to be, very respect
fully, yours, Wm. A. Richardson,
Secretary of the Treasury.
Synopsis Weather Statement.
Office Chief Signal Officer, ]
Washington, October 3. )
Probabilities; For Saturday in the
Gulf States, southeasterly winds, partly
cloudy and warm weather; for the South
Atlantic States, northeasterly winds veer
ing to southeast, with generally clear
weather, except on the coast of Georgia;
for the Middle States, southeasterly
winds, higher temperature and increas
ing cloudiness; for tMi lower lake region,
southeasterly winds veering to southwest,
with clouds and rain; for New England,
northeasterly winds veering to northeast,
with cool and partly cloudy weather; for
the Ohio valley, southerly winds veering
southwest, with cloudy weather; for the
lower Missouri valley, northwesterly
winds, with clearing weather; for the
upper lakes, falling barometer, increasing
northeast winds, cloud and rain.
Captain Jack’s Execution.
San Francisco, October 3. Prepara
tions have been completed for the execu
tion of Captain Jack, Schonsin, Boshen
Charlie, Black Jim, Bomich, and Slotick,
at 1G o’clock to-day, at Fort Klamath.
The scaffold is a large contrivance, erect
ed just outside the fort. Some delay
may be occasioned by the circumstance
that tho order for execution will have to
be interpreted for the condemned. .They
seem much depressed from a knowledge
of their impending fate.
Columbus, 0., October 3.—-The bankers
here refused to agree upon a plan for mu
tual protection, and this news becoming
public, small depositors made a general
run upon all the banks. The following
have suspended in consequence: Rechly’s
Bank and Commercial Bank; and other
suspensions will probably occur soon.
Cincinnati, October 3.—Dennis Carey
killed \Y. T. Neville, a young druggist,
in a quarrel about some goods. *
Montgomery, October 3.—One * death
from yellow fever occurred to-day. Some
new cases were reported.
Atlanta, October 3. - John H. Jaffies,
banker, resumes to-morrow.
Paris, October 3.—The city has been
full of conflicting rumors to-day in re
gard to the political situation. The re
port which gained most currency and
caused the greatest excitement was one
stating that the permanent committee of
the Assembly would order that body to
meet on the 13th instant, and that Gov
ernment officials now absent from Ver
sailles had been ordered to proceed there
immediately, but a dispatch from official
sources in Versailles pronounces it un-
London, October 3.—A chimney two
hundred and twenty feet in height, in the
village of Northfleet, fell to-day, instantly
killing five people and maiming a dozen
Madrid, October 3.—Senor Saler, Min
ister of Colonies, will leave Spain on the
Charleston, October 3.—The election
of Republican candidates for mayor
and aldermen contested by the Conserva
tives, on the ground of gross irregulari
ties or frauds rendering the election null
Columbia, S. C., October 3.—At a
meeting of merchants and planters, held
yesterday, the object being to form a
general organization for the purpose of
shipping cotton direct to Europe instead
of to the cities North, the matter was
favorably considered and further action
will doubtless be taken.
Rations for Shreveport.
Washington, October 3.—A telegram
was received by the President yesterday,
front General Emory, commanding the
United States troops at Now Orleans, ask
ing if it would not be advisable to send
five thousand rations to Shreveport for
the u-e of the sufferers there. To which
the President replied, directing General
Emory to Bend them at once, without
waiting for the usual forms.
Ail Examining Committee.
New York, October 3.—The Govern
ing Committee of the Stock Exchange
have appointed a sub-committee to ex
amine into the dealings between D. D.
Haight & Co. and the Bank of the Com
monwealth, and E. D. Williams A Co.
and John Bonner with the Bank of North
New York, October 3. -At an inspec
tion of the quarantine stations to-day by
Gov. Dix, Quarantine Commissioners and
a large number of the members of the
press and representative! of shipping in
terests, it was stated hv tl*e health offi
cer, Mr. Van perhejt, that yellow fever
had existed at lower quarantine station
at all times, from the first of June to the
first of October. The total number of
cases being sixty-four, of whom thirteen
died. Information as to the actual
severity of the disease had been withheld
from the press to prevent alarmists in
juring the commerce of the port.^ The
health officers oenridering that so long as
the was imported from foreign
porta and was kept in the lower bay and
prevented from entering the city, it was
unwise to needlessly alarm the public.
New York, October S.—At the ad
journed meeting of the evangelical alli
ance, held this afternoon, addresses were
delivered by Revs. Mr. Stuart on religion
Affairs in France.
Paris. October 3.—Count do Chambord
will issue his manifesto next week. Pros-
dent Thiers, since his return to Paris,
has received visits from a largo number
of deputies of tho Left. Leon Say, pre
siding officer of the’ deputies of the Left
Centre, has issued a circular calling a
meeting of the members of that party
on the 23d inst., and declaring in favor
of a conservative republic.
Speech of the Pope.
Rome, October 3.—The Pope yesterday,
in an address to a delegation of some
three hundred of the faithful, used the
following words: “The enemies are in
our camp. They strive to induce mo to
leave Rome, but I never will.”
Brussels, October 3. — The Echode
Parliament says it has private informa
tion from Paris that a monarchy will cer
tainly be proclaimed.
ration, vii: a Gentle Cathartic, a wonderful T<
an unemptkmahle Alterative and a cen.»in cor
rective of All iui|«iritics of the body. Such signal
success has attended its use. tlmt it is now regard
ed as the
GREAT UNTAILING SPECIFIC
For Liver Complaint and the painful ofTsprina
thereof,to-wit: DYSPEPSIA. CONSTIPATION.
JnniulUv. Bilious attack*. SK'K HEADACHE.
Colic, Repression of Spirits, SOUR, STOMACH,
Heart Burn, ctra etc.
Bqgnhte the Liver and prevent
CHILLS AND FEVER.
Simmons’ Liver Regulator
Is no drastic, violent medicine.
Is sure to rare if taken regularly.
Is no intoxicating bevenum,
Isa faultless family medicine,
Is the cheap**! medicine in the world.
Is riven with safety and the happiest results to
the most doliitite intent.
Docs not interfere with business,
l)u* s not ilmmuNfothc systohi.
Takes the place of Quinine and Bitters of every
w protect the sui
iu thev have ndvnr
mr relief that they
t interest, ice phulgronrstic- * to pro
ng your odtmt until there is n mer
it to justify its sale. All depends
is of credit you rive us, vir: hiving
store; without it we are helpless;
n protect your interest and our in-
11 AUDI:MAX A SPARKS.
CAMPBELL A .TONES,
s VI ,\>Bl UY. Ul.M-I.SS a CO.
\ da ms a i;\/i:moui:
1. \\\ ION a V, ! 1.1.1 NoII \M.
FLANDERS A HUHUENIN.
W. W. CARNES,
General Insurance Agfcnt,
OFFICE NO. 86 CHERRY ST.
Represents the following first-class Companies:
HARTFORD FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Organized 1810 - Assets $2,250,000
GEORGIA HOME INSURANCE COMPANY,
Of Columbus, Ga.
Simmons’ Liver Regulator, the
Great Family Medicine,
Is manufactured only by
J. H. ZEILIN & CO.,
MACON. GA.. and PHILADELPHIA.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Beware of nil Counterfeits said I mi tat iu
Bankrupt Sale of Roal Estate.
!N illl DISTRICT i OX ELI OP niB UNITED
sTAit.s rou mi: Noumi.u.N nis
TRICT OF GEORGIA.
In tlw* matter of Isaac T. Wyatt—Bankrupt.*
T)Y VIRTUE OF AN ORDER from A. G.
JO MURRAY. Rerist«*r in Bankruptcy, I will
sell, at pul ‘ ‘ ‘
day. th« i 7tli da. ... JPHBH
«A*lock a, m„ the real estate of Isaac T. Wyatt,
Bankrupt, consisting of one-sixth interest in 000
»< n s of land situated partly in Morgan and part
ly in Jasper county, it being the life estate of
Nancy Wyatt, widow of Thomas Wyatt, decensed,
und to be enjoyed after the death of said Nancy
Wyatt- Tho same having been surrendered in
Bankruptcy by the said Ibinkrupt, ns Ms assets*
the same will lie sold under a decree in Bank
ruptcy fur the Ikuiofit of his creditors.
AUGUSTUS L. SLUDER,
■ Ik- oV
id that no attempt is mnile to
i plan*, to
UNDERWRITERS’ AGENCY, NEW YORK,
(Composed of the Germania, Niagara, Hanover
and Republic Insurance Companies),
PLANTERS’ INSURANCE COMPANY.
Of Memphis, Tenn. - - Assets $25S,2U>.
INSURANCE COMPANY OF NORTH AMERICA,
Organized 1794 - - - Assets $3,500,000
Policies written on Dwellings. Stores, jstocks of
Merchandise, Cotton, or other insurable property
at fair rates.
Dom adjoins my office, and T will
other property at any hour of the
irer Cotton o
day or night.
W. W. CARNES.
JOHN P. TORT,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
By J. W. BOND.
Montezuma* ... Georgia.
Twenty steps in froftt of ^Railroad. $2 |»er day.
E. B. POTTER, M. D.
) FFICE Wood’s Block, Second street, third
door below Johnston jewelry establishment.
Residence Lanier House. julyl5tf
Housekeepers* Situation Waited
A WIDOW LADY', aged about thirty,
small child, desires
•per in a family, h hotel
Ling to i
Editor of tho Telegraph.
situation as house-
jublic institution. Is
to make herself useful, and will bring un
doubted testimonials of good character. Apply to
Wesleyan Female College,
The Thirty-sixth Annual Session
WILL BEGIN OCTOBER G, 1873.
For Catalogues, containing full information, ad
REV. E. H. MYERS. D. D- Pres.
C. W. Smith. Secretary* a u ? 2m
Paints, Oils, White Lead,
WINDOW GLASS, AC.,
Will find inducements offered by
J. H. ZEILIN A Ca
Orders by mail solictited and promptly attended
WEST NO. 1 COAL OIL, in any quantity to
suit purchasers. J. H. ZEILIN & CO..
t28 tf Drzzfcrista. Macon. Ga.
South Macon Drng Store.
I have secured iLa *cn ii
MB. B. TJ. HOPKINS,
From Louisville, Ky.,
T [~HO will bare chanre of my prescription ,le-
V partment. Mr. H. com*^ highly r>*<-om-
mended an an experienced and careful pharmaou*
tiirt, and br prompt!*** and attention to bu.-i-
ne**M, h»* will commend himself to the p«tron:uce
of the citiaen* of South Macon. My prescription
department has been entirely reorganized and
supplied with a fre**h stock of drugs and med
8. D. EVERETT. Druggist.
julylfieodSm Fourth street, near Arch.
hunt up out-of-the-wsy, or unkn<
find names to indorse SIMMONS’ LLV
Hon. Alexander H. Stephens.
Jno. W. Beckwith. Bishop of Gn.
General John B. Gordon.
Hon. Jno. GUI Shorter, ex-Govcmor of Ala.
Iter. David Wills, D. D., President Oglethorpe
Bishop Pierce (of Ga.)
Hon. James Jackson, (firm Flo well Cobb A James
Jackson) Attorneys at Law. Macon. Ga.
John B. Cobb.
R. L. Mott, Columbus, Ga.
Yellow Fever! Yellow Fever! Where rs
tiik Antidote? Reader, you will find it in tlic
timely use of Simmons’ Liver Regulator. Thi*
vegetable cathartic and tonic- luut proven itself a
sure PREVENTIVE and eureof all diseases of the
Liver and Bowels.
Cholera.—No danger from Cholera if the liver
Is in proper order, and ordinary prudence, in djet
observed. The occasional takingof Simmons’Liv
er Regulator, to keep the system healthy, will
surely prevent attacks of Cholera.
Georgia Land and Water
Power For Sale.
X\7TTH a view to a partial change of invest*
VT ment and a change of business, I offer for
sale a lino body of oak and hickory land, which
embraces a first-class water power, and eligible
site for building up a largo cotton umimtucturiiip
interest. It is on tho Ocir.nlgee river, six miles
nlKive .Macon. I can sell tracts of from loo acres
to two thousand. Address
sep2S 2nwAwtf Macon. Gn.
Land For Sale.
X OFFER for sale or lease 1,131 acres on. Ca-
1 nsuna creek, in Pula-ski county, ten miles from
HawkinEriUe and near the Hsurkinsviltar and Ku-
faularailroad, (nowbeing constructed),—900 acres
cleared. Land divided to suit purchasers. Terms
Parties wishing to buy or *»11 Georgia lands will
find it to their interest to addr **s
• WM. LUNDY.
scp23d2awAwtf. Macon. Ga.
PRATT’S ASTRAL OIL.
A BSOLUTELY safe/ Perfectly olorless. Al
ways uniform. Illuminating qualities supe
rior to riis. Burns in any lamp without dunperuf
exploding or taking fire. Manufactured expressly
to displace the use of volatile and dangerous Jil.
Its safety under every possible test, ami it» per
fect burning cjualities, are proved by its continued
use in over 800,000 femlUea. Millions of gallons
have been sold and no accident—directly or indi-
rcctly—hns ever ocrtof’d from burning, storing or
hnndlimr it. The immense yearly Joss to life and
property, resulting from the use of cheap
hroughout tho country
us the l»cst safeguard, w
for circular. For sal
the United Star-, is appullin.'. Th<
1 the ASTRAL
HARRISON, BRADFORD & CO’S
Special attention called to the well known numbers*
505-75-28-20 and 22.
Factory, Jit. Vernon; OITIcc 75, Joint
Nt., New York.
Indian Spring, Ga.
Ito visit the Spring for health or pleasure.
It is situated nearer the Spring than any other
public house, and is spacious and comfort able.
The table is supplied with the best the market
Every attention is given to invalids who resort
to thu waters of the Spring for luroltlu
BATES OF HOARD.
Per day $2 00
Per week - - - - - 10 on
Per month ----- - 3500
Lil>er.il deduction made for large families.
\Y\ A. ELDER SON.
THE MILD POWER
H AVE proved, from the moat ample experience.
an entire success. Simple, Prompt, Effi
cient and Reliable. They are the only medicines
perfectly adapted to popuhu* uae—so simple that
mistakes cannot be made in using them! solnrm-
less as to l»! free from danger; and so efficient as
to to be always reliable. They have the highest
commendation from nil, and will alwavs render
itisfaction. Price, in large throe-drachm vials,
Nos. Cures. Cents
1. Fevers, Congestion, Inflammations, . . 5f
2. Worms, Worm l ever, Worm Colic, . . 50
3L Ciyteg-Calia or Teething of Infants, . . 50
4. IHairhara, of Children or Adults, ... 50
5. Dysentery, Griping. Bilious Colic, ... 50
ti. Cholera Morbus,Vomiting, 50
7. Coughs Colds, Bronchitis 50
8. Neuralgia, Toothache. PaceaHie 50
9. Headache, Sick Headache. Vertigo, . . . 50
10. Dyspepsia. Bilious Stomach 50
11. Bnpprcssed. or Painful Periods .... 50
12. Whites, too Profuse Periods 50
13. Croup, rough. Difficult Breathing. ... 50
14. Salt Rheum, Kryaipeljis, Eruptions ... 50
15. Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains 50
10. Fever and Ague, Chill Fever, Agues . . 50
17. Piles, blind or bleeding, 50
is. Ophthalmy, and Sore or Weak Eyes, . . 50
19. Catarrh, Acute or Chronic Influenza, . . 60
20. Whooping-Cough, Violent Coughs. , . . 50
21. Asthma, Oppressed Breathing 50
22. Bar Discharges Impaired Hearing, . . . 50
23. Scrofula. Enlarged Glands, Swellings, . . 50
2-k General Debility, Physical Weakness, . . 50
25. Dropgjr and Scniit v Secret ions . . . . 50
26. 8ea-Sirkn««s, Sickness from Riding, . . 50
27. Kidney Disease. Gravel 50
2i. Nervous Debility, Seminal Weakness, or
Involuntary Discharges 100
20. Sore Mouth, Canker 50
30. Urinary Weakness Wetting the Bed, . . 50
31. Painful Periods with Spasms 60
82. Suffering* at Chang* of Life, 100
33. Efilepsev, Spams St. Vitus' Dance, . . . ltwl
84. 1 >.},». UU»*n.t.d S.r.' The-at. ... 50
35. ChronicConge»»tidn<!fhdErnptionH,. . 50
Case (Morocco) with a horn 35 large vials and
Manual of Directions, ... .. $10 00
Case (Morocco) of 20 large vials and Book, 0 00
These remedies are sent by .the case or single
box to any pnrt of the country, free of charge, on
receipt of priiv. Address
HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINE CO.,
Ofll(!e and Depot No. 562 Broadway, New York.
For sale hy all Druggists. And oy John In
galls and Hunt, Rankin A Laijiar, Macon, Gil
The only Reliable Gift Distribution in the raiintry
to bo ilirtrilmtixl in
Zm. D. SINE'S
l(S4tli Kc;?til»r Monthly
To be drawn Monday, November 24th, 1873.
OKE GRAND CASH PRIZE. $5,000 IX HOLD.
ONE GRAND CASH PRIZE, $5,000 IN SILVER.
six rJSSoj ir. j Greenbacks I
LOO*Gold and Silver Lever Hunting Watches
(in all) worth from £20 to $300 each!
Coin Silwr.. Vest Chains, Solid and Double-
Plated Silverware, Jewelry, etc.
Number of Gifts 10,ow Tickets limited to
Agents Wanted to *clI’TICKKTS to
wboin liberal Premiums will
els $1 ; S
Circulars containing a full
Kcriptionof the manner of dm
sen. a dc-
|| , | ... w , other in
ice to the IHstnbutkm. will 1
New Singing Books! 1
reference to the lMstnouwon, wm
me .ordering tbejp. All letters must
L. J. GL'ILUAKTIX. JOBS FUMBKI.
L. J. GUIL^LARTIN & CO.,
General Commission Merchants,
Hay Street, Savannah, Ga.
CHOICE 7ft 1<
RIVER of LIPK. For S
Perkin*, Renter, and *0 ot
CHEERFUL VOICES. Fc
By L. O. Emerson.
STANDARD. For Choirs, Conve
Emerson and Palmer.
By Asa Huli. - - •
MUSICAL TREASURE. Fc
ok sent, port-pud. for the
CHA& H. P1TSC>
711 Broad wav. i
BATCHELOR’S HAIR DYE,
SHINGLES, rived and drawn.
A Superior Article!
For sale by
B. H. WBIGLEY A CO.
rallM Diamond on an
brilliancy. It i* well
from Brazillian or Sr
an* free from chro
briphtnes* and dr
tained in apwuw
i The «•«,nine slgart W. A. Batchelor. Sold
Pn.i.H.-t.-r. \. H N. ,k
(Formerly Mrs. Ma-ranh.v'sj
SCHOOLFOR YOUNG LADIES,
-75 and 277 M:uh*,n Ave., X. V. ( Tty.
I - )ROF. GEORGE S. BLA< K1E, hnvimr lv*-
ii,-r and Optici
, whom they c
cmpl°. vf *d-
1. No pod*
cl-S has in-
and npunous article for the Diamond. Gscat
should he taken to see that the trade-mark ,
(which i* protected by American Letter* Pal
£» »umped on every pair. octlodA wl
circular of advice to bo
Western Medical Inrt;
Cincinnati, Ohio. Th
that no pay will re re
son* for treatment tint:
seum will conyitv.y you
lis slid restore manhood.
t’l, m*\cs. Address Box m O.”
tut*-. 137 Sycamore
o remedies are so certain
iinured of responsible in r-
1 cured. A visit to its Mu-
hat this Institute is the
i Stales to cure Syphi-