gy Clisby, Jones & Keese
MACON, GEORGIA, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 5, 1873.
TH t DAILY TEU8RAPH ANO MESSERfiER
t -_UiUir J rvrrj
* *t hr I 1 tr»|* BwiHmiL earner t4 Cherrj and
**ret«. Siff—TipUan TEX DJLLAUs
DOLLARS for sis month*. TWO
»- 4 FI ITT qnitlfar Hum raofrtfaa.
J" r i*oNE DOLLAR per month lor.* shorter
*iTfrtiv»«ito one dollar per «ju«n>
<4 m Mr** or k** for find p^hlkaUan, and fifty
fvt.tii f«r all mhniHwH iaacrilonm. Liberal rat*-
go rgntiartara. j
' Ttivturff in M:
tfen* of the (4dM nevapapm in thia aertion of
Graif*. and lor many yearn haa famished tfe
rnrirrt nrw» to that large ampe of Georgia.
and HotUa trading at thie point. It
iu way t<> almoat every intelligent buon*
j y j ini place of tmaineaa in that portion. As an
rtmnr mwrtiam m that range of country it
m nuat morning, oct. s. htx.
TAKE COURAGE, PLANTERS.
Tke “Good Time” Is Almost Here.
We xrointhoriMd to announce that 91*
bundr»l tlioiuxnd dollar, in clean Unite!!
State, cumnr/ will in this dtj by
WcJjmj-Uj, forty thonrand of which will
ani*c to-morrow. 1
Ve.terJay (Saturday) the atroeti were
alive with wagona, aootaming load, of cot
von, hay, potatoea, vegetable*, etc., and
the elongated virago* of our busy mer
chant* had relajiaed into their usual
cheery am ilea of aaiufaction and content.
Cotton waa brisk at 1G cents per pound,
and soon a crowd of purchaser., and all
the money needed, will be on hand to gob
Lie up the entire crop. More’s the pity
the worm hax left so little; but perhaps
higher prices, and a better demand next
ewaoo, may be the result.
Trade and businoea generally, has tak
cn o bidden and gratifying stride onward,
an 1 wo hope the song of dull time* will
b> iie.ud no more for many a Ion; day.
In all cpnsdenoe it has been droned into
Mr ear. sufficiently for the post three
Now let the croaker, hang their harp.i
on the willows and yo to work. And tint
wont of it is no actual ami tangible rea
son can be assignod for all this pother
and the big scare which has. made the
knee, of the nation smite together in mor
tal terror. Fanciful, fraudulent stock.,
hare com. to grief, but not a dollar has
gone ojt of the country; there has been
no over trading; no *• corner.” of any
kind; no threat of war; not even a speck
of trouble in the national horizon. All
was sriene as a summer’s ere when th
great railroad bubble burst, and sent
havoc and oonstcmatioo all around.
lint the panic.smitten people seeing no
wound, and bruises or mutilated corpses,
have begun to look each other In the face
again, and confidence is mpidly return
To our country friends, we would say
again, therefore, aend in your cotton, for
the money will bo here to pay for it.
What my yon to the fact that on Friday
fliUMO in rod gold were scattered broad
cut over this community. Aint thia th<
prccureor of the “good time coming 1"
One of the shrewdest patty manager.. |
—one who was in the 'nret Republican I
Convention, who has bSLh a most efficient
worker, content with result, rather than I
honoca—declare, as a result of careful I
survey, that the Republican party in Con-
gress,m ust take in hand the question of pu- J
legislation or administration is concerned.
In a periodical controlled by the politician I
The Lltst of tho Indians.
The Chicago Hoard of Trade semis a
rcMilution to the National H ard, which
meets in that city next month, setting
forth substantially that the Indian Terri-
toiy is too rich in mineral and agricultu
ral reaaourees to be permitted to lie waste
any longer, and Congress should proceed
at once to appropriate it to the use of the
white man. This is proposed to be done
under tho specious garb of a regular Ter
ritorial organisation, the forced civile
ration of the savage* by free schools, and
the donation of a homestead to each Indian
head of a family.
Thi. is a pretty sure way of killing off
the lost roll-skin, as small-pox, whisky
ami whits rascality would soon make
short work of them.
Hut we suppose this will bo called
" manifest destiny,” and aside from the
monstrosity of the wholesale spoliation
of a weak and defenceless race, perhaps
it is the best thing that can be done.
The history of tho world exhibit, many
evidences of the existence of lost peoples,
of whom nothing is known save by the
crumbling monuments and resurrected
relics which tell the story of their fate.
The Indian, we suppose, is destined to
vanish in the same manner. It is the
old story of the weak succumbing to the
strong, and then seems to be no remedy.
A Sorry Finnic to tlie Vienna
American contributor, to the German
World's Ki position, complain that they
hare no protection against piracy in the
matter of their patented inventions.
It will prove a barren venture, indeed
to any who have the work of their head,
and hand, thus stolen from them, and
prespective fortune, snatched from their
grasp. The whole exhibition has come
to grief from the extravagance of hotel
charges to strangwts, the prevalence of
cholera, and the want of method and ar-
rungement in the display and manage
ment of the several departments The
United State disgraced hsrwlf at the
Tory outset by her commissioner, bring
ing with them the Credit Mobilier pro
clivities of her own capital. The Gov
ern meet expended several hundred thou,
sands upon this big show, the lion’s share
of which probably went into the pockets
of its officials.
It will be hard to conjure up much en
thusiasm in a hurry, for another similar
gathering of the nations.
Washington County Annual
From the popular Proiident. Col. T. J,
Smith, we have received a copy of the
premium list of the third annual expo
sition of the staunch old county of
Wadungton, which commences on
WVino day, the 23d inst.. and continue,
Mon than $2,000 have been devoted to
premiums, and the list is large and com-
prehensivw. All the arrangements of
the Fair, too, seem to be admirable, and
we doubt not it will prove a signal sne-
If possible, the Txuexira will be
referred to, which represents tfi
to some considerable extent, there ha<
Jwes a Mtmuooaa effort to make an In
itiative in that direction. Inve tigatiom,
into the railroads built by Congressional
aid is in order; a-, is also inquiry into the
land gmnta and their legal status; a rigid
investigation of the National Banks ami
their management, with a project for the'
establishment of a postal savings bank,
system—thia to be indorsed by the ad
ministration—will’be among the meaa-
ures of policy urged early in the ensuing
session, and that, too. by Republicans.—
HW. Cor. St. Lmtis Glo’t. (Had.)
Purification ol the Radical party mean s
death, and aa that party does not deeiro
to commit suicide, it win hardly under
take the job. There i< another difficulty;
in the way, also: The party has becom
so utterly and hopelessly rotten, that it
purification is impossible. As Well un
dertake to purify and make dean a car-
in the hut. stage, of loathsome de
cay. The only way to deal with it is Vr
dig a deep hole and bury it out of sighi
and smell. Everf then it is doubtful
whether some taint would'not find it.
way back occasionally. To talk of puri -
fying that which is and has always been
essentially, and in all its element., aims and
practices corrupt, is the mw absurdly
impodent proposition of which we have
ever beard. And besides: When the
work is determined upon who is to do it.1
If there are any men in that part;*
fit far the office we should like to kno,
their names. Is Grant, with hi. record
as the head and front and chief agent in
putting the back-pay grab through, the
Are the pious Harlan or the Mine
tifled Colfax the proper persons - Are
the thieves and plunderer, of the carpet
bag and scallawag regime, at the South
the mini’ Fancy Holdun, or Bulloch,or
Blodgett, or Clayton, or Soolt, or Moms,
or Kellogg, or Ames in the rote of a puri'
fier. No. the Radical party cannot pu-
rify itself. It would not if it could, and
it ooald not if it would. The trail of tho
serpent is over the whole concern. Th
people may do the work, and when they
start it they will not stop short of u
speedy death and a burial so deep that
even the patron saint of the party wilt
be unable to resurrect the loatbsomr
• Don’t Stuff ami Cram the Little Ones
— One Se.—ion a Day Enough.
Now that all the free schools of the city
have been resumed, and - are thronged
with pupils, many of them from the first
families in llacon, we must pot in a wool
for the rising generation.
The practice of two sessions each day,
which has been abolished in Savannah
and Atlanta, and has generally exploded
North and South, ought to be discontin
ued here also. It makes an all day work
of the matter of education, which- every
one familiar with mental operations,
knows to be absurd and impracticable.
The young mind soon tires of close appli
cation, and then becoming fagged ami
disgust* loses ita • ambition and.rttx®-*
ty, and makes but little progress.'
THE GEORGIA PRESS.
Tux Savannah Advertiser-Republican,
of Friday, regrets to learn that Bishop
Beckwith baa bean very much broken
down in heatth from excessive labor, and
has gone North for test and recreation.
He will probably moke’a trip i<5*Earupe-
in a abort tune.
Eobt. G. Johnson's shoe shop, about
ten miles from Columbus, was ’Vttered
ami robbed on Thursday night of $350
worth of boots and shoes.
Tux Constitutionalist learns that the
Augusta Factory will declare its usual
quarterly dividend of fivrjjfer cent., pay
able in cum n y, srme time during the
" Tux Chronicle and Sentinel, of Friday,
deciding to ignore any will the fatbv
might make, and divide the property
equally. About three years after tha
father became reconciled to his son’s
marriage, leaving his entire property to
the son and disinheriting the daughter.
The son then went begk on the contract
that they had enteredinto. and the sister
sued for an enforcement of it. The case
"was tried in Early county and decided in
favor of the girl, but as there was forty
or fifty thousand dollars involved it is to
be tamed to the Supreme Court.
A session extended from S or 9 o’clock 4 baa the following
A Quaker Who Wanted to
We published, a few days since, on ac
count of a Tennessee Quaker who. liein'g
conscripted into the Confederate army,
for throe years defied and defeated all ef
fort. to make him perform any sort of
military duty, and in his blind devotion
to his principle, aa a p.viee man and non-
resistant, refusal, to the hut, to do any
sort of service anywhere, and in any ca
pacity that would even seem to be ai ling
the war. Hi* was an extreme case, and
he himself, a pitiful creature, as he de-
lared in answer to a question that he
would not resent an insult or even per
sonal violence offered his wife, if had to
do it by fighting.
B it there are Quaker* and Quaker*.
We heard, yesterday, of one who liar’
quite a decided an appetite for war a* the
Tennessee diap had for peace. He wan
from North Carolina, and by some meant
had found his way into the Confederate
naval service, as one of the crew of the
iron-clad " Chicora,” stationed at Charles-
tan. He was a number one duty man
always ready and willing for any sort of
service, no matter how uidr.ou., and
amid all the luud work, day and night
entailed upon the crew, was never known
to grumble or make's complaint. It woe
not known to the officers of the “Chicora’'
that he was a Quaker, and probably the
fact would never have been disclosed had
not the first lieutenant—from whom we
get these facts—received cue day or
executive offioer of the ship from the
Secretary of tho Navy, the Qua
ker's discharge from service on tin-
ground of his religious faith. The
officer sent for him, and handing him the
paper told him ita contents, and that he
was at liberty to quit the ship and the
service as soon as he wished. Bat the
Quaker, much to tho officer’s surprise,
handed the paper bock and said he would
not take a discharge—that he was a
Southern man as well as a Quaker, and
that he owed his country duties which he
win quite able and willing to perform.
He was in service now, and intended tv-
remain and do all in hi* power and sphere
of action to secure the success of the
Sooth. He did remain in the servioe un
til the " Chicora” was destroyed to pre
vent her falling into the hands of the
Yankees, after which our informant lost
sight at him. *
We hope he lived to return safely to
his home in the old North State, for
whose sake he had shown such a wil
spirit to give up. not only his reli
scruples but life itself, and that he has,
with even more than the u-uol thrift of
his sect, prospered in basket and store
far beyond his expectations. He de
serves it all, for he showed himself a true
man from marrow to critide. And we
are decidedly of opinion that his chances
in a future world will tie quite as good
as those at his Tennessee brother, albeit
he did depart from the strict 1-tier of
that creed in which he had been raised,
and through the observance of which he
had been taught to expect entrance
through the straight and narrow gate.
Forced to Take His Own Physic
That burly lecher and eminent de
fender of the back-pay grab, Mr. Matt
Carpenter, Radical Senator from Wiscon
sin, while down in New Ori- an* but
spring, had the impudence, in a speech
to the negroes of that city, to advise the
white people “to let politics alone.” Saw
his constituents are advising him to load
off in waits. They don’t invite him
to speak in the present campaign, an l
the State Radical Committee of Iowa
hare ttiem-k hi* name off the list of speak
er* who had been Invited to stump that
State. The people won’t hear him at
and the leaders make him tak'
A. x. to two or three r. x., with suitable
recess for. rest, embraces fully as much
time as can be profitably employed in
teaching children. They will not bear
cramming like turkeys.
< Again, in the public school especially,
very many of the pupils are forced to as
sist their needy parents in the cultiva
tion of their crops ami gardens, the chop
ping of wood, sewing, washing, and other
household duties indispensable in their
nature. lienee the importance of af
fording some portion of the day to bo
thus employed. Or even as a matter of
recreation, the plan works wdl. enabling
the children to take an abundance of ex
ercise, and fully recover from the confine
ment of the school-room. The overwork
ed, and ofttimes slenderly paid teacher
also, rejoices in the increased liberty af
forded him by this arrangement.
But there is yet another argument to
be urged in favor of single school ses
sions. If the public schools are designed
to supersede private academies, and pop
ularize and perfect a general system of
education which shall give equal facil
ities to all class,-.!, proper time must b-i
allowed to the children of those who can
afford it, to pursue elsewhere the study
of music and the find urts, such as draw-'
mg, painting, etc. But in the Macon
schools at least, a role obtains that no
pupil shall absent himself during school
Hours for any such purpose. This is a
practical prohibition to music and draw
ing scholars, as no time is afforded for
these branches, either before or after $h<>
morning and afternoon sessions. Thi
whole day is consumed in the routineSof
school duty. This is a very serious mat-
t-T to tho*.- parents wjio wi»h their cliil-
iren to pursue those ornamental and
really useful accomplishments, and must,
if persisted in, deter them from getting
the benefit of the public schools at all. |
If the rule of two sessions is adhere-!
to, why not. ns in other schools, permit
music and drawing pupils to absent
thcmseives at given hours during the
week, to take the n .eessary lessons ?
We simply bring this subject to the
ousidihition of the Board of Edueaf
tion as eminently worthy of their at
tention, without any consultation with
Mr. Zettlcr, whatever. AYu do not even
know wlmt his views are in the prem-
, nor has the writer any children at
tending the'public schorls of the Board.
The above suggestions are simply the re
sult of the deep interest he cnerishes in
these noble institutions, which arc design;
ed to dispouse knowledge and wisdom to
all the people, without money and with
Hzarv Sairxxrrrs or Ccbkxxct.—The
financial pressure is being rapidly lifted
from this city and will soon be entirely
removed. We learn that the banks and
ootton buyer* are receiving full supplies
of currency with which to relieve the
stringency in the money market and
move the" ootton crop. Large amounts
of greenbacks were brought to the city
yesterday by the Southern Express Com
pany, and huger amonnt* are reported
coming. In a few days the so-called
“ panic ” will be almost" forgotten.
Fob the six days ending Thursday
last, Columbus received 681 bales of cot
ton against 1,4S6 the same days in 1873.
Since September 1st, 4,733 bales have
been received, against 0,236 last year.
Thi Gainesville Eagle has taken an up
ward flight. It is now a thirty-two col
umn paper, and shows evidences of doing
even better hereafter. More power still
to your wings, Mr. Eagle.
Co.vconn camp-meeting in Dawson
county last week, resulted in about one
Mb. John D. Bagwell, of Hall county,
as we learn from the Gainesville Eagle,
found a solid nugget of gold as large as a
hen's egg, a few days since.
The Eagle joins its scream to the load
chorus now rising all over the land against
the miserable mismanagement of the
mails. It took the Atlanta papers of
Tuesday four days to reach Gainesville, a
distance of only fifty-three miles.
W x find the following in the Savannah
News, of Friday:
Distbessixs Accidixt at a Shingle
Factobt—Oxe Max has his Hands
Taken Off axd his Extbails Toen
0«rr,.Axn Axothee has Several Teeth
Kxocked Opt.—One of the most serious
and distressing accidents that have oe
eurred in this vicinity for some time, and
one that has caused a widow and two
children to be left husbandless and fath
erless, took place at the shingle factory
located on the canal bank, foot of Wil
liam street, about five o’clock yesterday
afternoon. The facts of ti\e occurrence,
as we learn them, are as follows: Mr.
S. M. Harney, of the firm of C. L. Lodge
A Just Rebuke front tlie Sec
That undent and stalwart landmark of
the purer day, of New England, the Bos
ton Tost, expresses oar sentiments
in reference to tho modern sensational,
not to say impious utterances of so-called
ministers of C irist, delivered from the
sacred desk. *
Tfie style of those men is degrading to
the dignity and majesty of the Great I
Am, and a truveety upon the spirit
and teachings of the Saviour of man
kind. It is a sacriligions attempt to
drag down to the level of tho potsherds of
earth, the sublime character and doctrines
of oar holy religion, and interpolate the
sacred Scriptures with the slang of the
U'inpicof mammon, and the jar*onof tho
streets. Wo clip the following from the
The old school preacher* may present
too severe doctrines for popular accept
ance in these liberal and progressive
times, but they are, after all, more ac
ceptable, doctrines and all. than the style
of some of the modern theological reac
tionists and new departurists. Of this
class Rev. De Witt Talmage, who con
ducts a Tabernacle in the City of Churches,
is a oonspicuotu member. He has even
transcended the liberties which more eon-
Co., proprietor* of the shingle factory.
as engaged-ai work at the time above
mentioned, employed with a stick in
broring on a rope to guide a log that was
being hauled from the canal to its proper
position on the bank of the canal, for thel
[purpo-e or* being sawed up. While in
this position, and while the employes
about the mill were ell engaged at
their work, with no thoughts of an acci-
lent occurring, the belting of the wheel,
[owing to the high rate of speed at which
thy engine; waa running, suddenly broke,
simultaneously the pulley burst, and a
[piece of the latter struck Mr. Kamey
the left arm near the wrist, severing that
member, and at the same time the stick
with which he was guiding the log be
came entangled in the rope. It was jerked
front his hand with great violence, and I
one end of it struck him in the abdomen,
inflicting a very lengthy wound across his
- tomach, from which a portion of his en
trails protruded. . A physieial was at once
procured, and upon his arrival he was of
the opinion -that Mr. Harney could not
survive his injuries. A vehicle was at
once procured and the injured man taken
to his home, corner of Hall and Price
streets, where he has a wife and two chil
dren. Mr. Solomon Bingham, who was
also engaged at the factory, had several
ox Ms teeth knocked out by the spokes of
the pulley, which flew bs.-k and struck
him. Mr. Harney, after being taken to
his residenoe, suffered in tense agony until
between sevn and eight o'clock last
evening, at Wiii.'h time he died.^^^HI|
A Horrible Clime—Cold-Blooded]
Murder ix Effingham Countt.—We
have been put in possession of a few o;
the tacts — meagre enough in t :em-
sclvcs—relr L’tig to a eold-blooiei mur
der committed in Effingham county last
Wednesday. It appear* that one Henry
C. Wilson, a native of Effingham county,
deliberately and without provocation, as
far as our informant wai acquainted with
the facts, shot and killed a young man
named James X. Williams; also, a citizen
of ESngham.- Williams is represented
to having been a quiet and peaceable
citizen, and was about twenty-five years
old. The parties met within a quarter
of a mile of Elam Baptist Church, near
station No. 4, on the Central railroad.
Wilson abased Williams for some time,
and then finally shot him down, remark
ing that he (Wilson) had intended to kill
Williams before he left town. After thus
his thirst for blood, Wilson
-creative divines have taken with our I
great conflagrations to paint the dire hor- I took his departure, and is supposed to be
row of the Inferno, by dragging the making Ms way to Florida,
speculators’ troubles in New York into The Albany News reports several cases
— i r t Xo
oanic anioorhisbearers. -Whv.” he savs. deaths, however, and the diseases not of
panic among his hearers. "Why.” he says,
“are there so many failures every day far
eternity, so many heavenly treasures lost,
the government bowls of heaven thrown
away upon, the street?” and he wonders
that “ men do not get excited about their
eternal possessions and make a run upc«
the bank of heaven.” To conclude, be
exhort* men to •* settle up with God.”
and says: " Merchants, bankers, artisans,
farmers, look out that you do not lose
heaven! That win be worse than the
loss of the Northern Pacific bonds. That
will be a defalcation for eternity.” These
are no doubt very forcible figures, brit
aside from the levity of likening heaven
to a vast shock exchange, Mr. Talmag^
should be careful in their use. The
worst panic in the world is a religioix
one, sod tho worst senmtionaEsm is that
of the pnlpit. His Sunday work of mar
rying couples in costume at the Brooklyn
Opera House vras a travesty; and such
preaching is simply wild-cat.
Frocre-s ol Catholicism in England —
Alarm of Prote-lants.
a severe type. The News “spreads
itself ” again this week to the extent of
eight pages and a supplement.
The Albany Central City insists that
the cotton crop of that section will fall
below that of last year, and that the
potato crop is also below the average.
Corn and cane, however, are both turning
Ofb Southwestern Georgia exchanges
continue to report the extinction of the
playful rattlesnake. We should jndge
from the reports of the numbers that
have been killed this season, that there
are fo ltogs stall left in the land. Sambo
seems to hakJbetn completely successful
in the war of extermination be has waged
onYSem since the war.
True Covington folks have a wolf by
the ear* in the*r street railroad. They
can’t let go, and it i> almost killing them
to hold on.
The New York GrapMc recently repaid
fished an article that appeared in the
Modern Thinker, of November, 1872.
The following eruacts, in view of recent
vents in financial circles, smack of the
old j tophi tic spirit:
I predict that within the coming two
years this country will experience the
worst financial panicknownto its history.
It will be more wide spread and disas
trous than even that of 1837. Ail the
debts created by our paper money era
will be wiped out or compromised. Land
will temporarily fall to one-half its pres
This panic wifi be precipitated, in all
probability, by the failure of the North'
em Pacific Railroad, and perhaps of the
bankers who manage it. This will brim •
to light such an amazing amount o
fraud in connection with our railroads as
to discredit all stocks, good and bed.
The bears will hold high carnival. Tho
men of most repute in financial circles
and on the “street” will prove to b,
common cheats. While the panic wil
commence, from all appearances, in rail
road circles, and will be confined for a
time to the new Western enterprises, it
will spread finally to the national hanks,
and willdevelope an amount of rottenness
in those institutions which is nowbeyoud
the power of the imagination to conceive.
I predict that in ten years' time the
Northern Pacific railroad enterprise will
be regarded as one of the most astound
ing instances of human credulity and
fofly. It will be a matter of profound
astonishment that among a business
community tens of thousands of sensible
men could be found to invest money with
a hope of profit in a railroad wMch be-
gan nowhere, ended nowhere, and ran for
the most part through a howling wilder
ness. That this road may be built is
possible; that it can be made to pay for
the present generation is too crazy a cMl
mcra to be for a moment entertained.
I predict that when all the great Pa-
eifle roods break down, as break they
must, on immediate demand will be
made for the Government to control and
run them. This will be the entering
wedge for the final control of all means
of rapid transit by the central Govern
I predict that before the breakdown of
our railroad system, corruption will be
rampant in Washington; the railroad
rings will run the Government wherever
their interests are at stake.
nee ted with the world-famed banking
house. He merely happens to bear the
name of Rothschild, frequently to he met
with in Germany and Austria. Some
years ago it was currently reported that
the Vienna boose of the celebrated bank
ing firm had offered a considerable amount
to all bearing the sarmf name, if they
would adopt a quite different one ; amongst
those who refused this offer, was also Jus
tus Friedrich Rothschild, who found it
more profitable to dupe the masses by the
identity of his name with the wealthy
and “let politics alone.” That
pretty good, and the New Orleans papers I then is lathing incredible lx the nnry,far
. are having a good time ehuekKng over the EtuaEsi*are very rieMvety rager arid
CtepcteF. being tecefi to swallow Ms |
, , . , , , . . . I own physic. _ I makes usdua:. ..vu tie-subject - - that the
1.. - .Lew. a failing off of but 53o hales. . I clergy of the Church of England are Ml
Whan the jan. : i oonaiderod, and the TbC Component Parts Of White ing cv r to RitualEm so fa.-: that it is
ab-.-nev for sev.-ral week, of any regular ItaiticaliMii at tlie South. I hsrd’y worth while to spend moch mon^y
market the wonder a-that the failing off ! H. V. Eedfield. the special trave'frig A-teningth prevss. Hsre u unex-
, , , , - A - .-c. I ample of “Cato-ohc pranks in a Pro-
lull inm n greater. l«||^faa*^«(^aCSBCsnnati Comm«- ehnreh: A few day* ago the rX
From present appearand*, we should . rial, defines them thus: tor of St. James’ Exeter, a very High
A Ilravc Showing lor Macon.
Dp to Friday night, the receipts of
cotton in thi
The London correspondent at the New
York Time* writes in his last letter that j Thi-Covington Enterprise says a re
steady going Protestant* in Englsnd are 1 Nival is going on at Oxford among the
“very much alarmed by the announce- ; students of Emory College, and many of
ment that a Ritualist organization has ' them will soon commence studying for
been formed for the purpose of buying up ; the ministry.
as many vacant livings as possible and ; Watxxjiax, of the La Grange Repor-
filfingthem wii.i clergymen of “Catholic'’ ] ter, says the phrase “it’s too thin” ante-
views, who msy bo trusted to encocrnge laiss Shakspear^ Averv “theEiSt anthor-
’ go as near the mass ** ;ti-£Slfclariiig Mmt it woe wsod by Com- ^
mod ore Noah’s friends when told by him
there wns going to be a flood, and they
had better come into the ark.
Thx same paper takes Icsto of Cap
tain Jack and his braves, as follows:
They have furnished substance for
many an editorial since their prowess
made them famous. They have pointed
many a P r irrraph i:, : cax-ed many a
, They h .ve unwittingly ]
of the press, and i
rucii'.'*iuu auu w jju uvsr uc iur*i
they dare. The*# we certainly always
plenty of livings for sale, ami if the ritf-
t all. carrying
plenty of livings
aliat> tiAve the oommaad of adequtife
funds they will sot find much difficulty in
carrying out their plot. It is positively.
‘ that a begriming has been made
he rectory of Liverpool, which has
purchased for $14,000, ami of comae
not be surpris
ol the present crop
th- ..e ol the previous
The Radical party in M- d dppi is I churchman,
node up in <k* main, el nuuc*. raa-;On t
alitj and ignorance. I haTe yet to see ] iody was ; la
wtatoBepsUiran in the fitete who has j watched all rtv
»*t g.'t ..a offi V. or had on or i- not: - I th irate ax.:
iradag ' -.hspecialrelerencetogetting I
AI one The ; rmcipla*.at Aha party axe
.ti-rday j !-■ -t ropr>'>-. :,L\: t \ the w >rd
. M.A'i ’
' y 8.-: r~ of Mer j.
-yte. There a
moss on the coffin, and cin-
.,* bejuing on the ** w.,- day
lunihr. I and night. At the same tin
haTe kept the editorial mill grinding
when all other grist had failed. The
press owes them a debt of gratitude
which it will never have an opportunity
to pay. The least it can do is to publish
fitting tributes to their memory—cover
ing their faults as far as may be, »nd
with Ritual iti. giving th-m frill credit for all tile savage
virtues theyperaessed. Moke Braves,
we cannot t df vo-ir do.’-m without a sigh.
Like A aria,you may have been a scourge,
and -like Mrs. O’Leary’s cow, yon mav
haTe done a deal of damage; but who
shall say that the scourge was not prop-
TTv^l-. I eriy applied, or that the •iatnHt?— not
1 j -J a t »
Kuf&ubi sun! Blakely. T-u* mi ruth-
•* ruundthboct w*y, but in these *t»js of
cm! .-ta-rrice reform »uperfc man»g«f-
of tile LD-ail*, We aupptt'we It znu»t be
b Ailed ita mi eviileUiX* of “progress*.**
- "the cohesive p
- ! Kedfiel'! ha. .
I the hope of it and , was
Aj i.-ar like dew under i cam
B bdl .together by .no:
•it any serv
. ansi -a •
l hat* *ent hi* chtsrk t*> the
tfufferer*. He doe&n't ne
Ac hi Be.
j confined to M u.-1.
i enlarged to oover
| The price of .
I id England.
gry protect# an i,
ig ' :
t .at - --- : >
_JE be- I deserved? La*t of the Modocs, vcle
tted the j Novel Law Cjlsz.—Under
• “-ot. I . -aper published in Atlmt
All Right—Don’t Bail Him.
John D. Couae, the clerk of Lawrence
Brothers, bankers, who is in the Tombs
awaiting trial on ten indictments charge
ing that he has embezzled §23,000 from
his employers, was taken by habeas corpus
into the Oyer and Terminer yesterday-
Tlie object* Of ^the writ wns to make ap^
plication for a reduction of bail from
$30,000 to $20,000. Assistant District
Attorney Bussell opposed the applica
tion, saying that it had already been
passed upon by Judge Daniels, who fixed
the amount of bail, and by Judge Suth
erland in tlie General Sessions, who de
nied a motion to reduce the bail, and
hence that it was res adjudicata. Sin.
Bussell aleo suggested that in view
of the frequent defalcations, eni-
bezzlements, and breaches of trust which
have lately attracted the attention of th£
public, this was not a time in which to
apply for an order which might have the
same practical effect as compounding a
felony. He thought that the stealing of
$25,000 should not be condoned by th*
forfeiture of $20,000 bail. He also sail
that Lawrence Brothers had been offered
a return of the amount embezzled on
condition that they would not press the
je against Cou3e, but that they re-
^ l, saying they coaid better afford to
lose the money than to allow the offender
to go unpunished.
Jud^e Brady denied the application
and tUsmissed the writ. He said that
the safety of the community was in
volved in the maintenance of the propo
sition that offenses like that of which the
prisoner was accused must be severely
dealt with ; and the great »r the respect-
a -ility of the culprit the surer should be
the punishment.—!T Y. Sun.
Ih view of the present iron scarcity in
England, some of the papers are com
plaining of the absurdity of wasting it*
as is done in tea. It is stated that a very
large per centage of iron and steel filings
is mixed with various grades of teas, es
pecially in those coming from Canton.
As it is a prime necessity in England to
diminish iron consumption, the British
freehoMer very justly complains that he
ought not to be compelled to drink it in
his tea. The alarming feature of the
prrctice, in the opinion of the Chicago
Tribune, is the possibily that the tea
drinking race of women may gradually
become ironized, and no longer remain
the delicate, interesting creatures they
are now. Doctors build up their patients
by putting them through a course of
iron. Wnat with iron medicines and
iron teas, there is a fair prospect of hard
ening the whole female class in England.
Messrs. Editors : Allow me to correct a
brief notice in your yesterday’s issue, sta
ting that the Vienna house of the Roths
childs had failed. Justus Friedrich Roths
child, partner of the bankrupt firm, Roths-
The members of Plum street Hebrew
Temple congregation of Cincinnati have
unanimously passed resolutions request
ing Dr. Isaac 31. Wise to withdraw his
resignation; also requesting the New
York congregation, from which he has re
ceived a call, to release him from his ob-
They offer him a salary of
annually, a house free of rent htvI
p e insurance policy*of Z%000 if he'wIJl
Hou. H*-rbM*rt F.oiler lias a ease before
::.•■ t.-Lav. the natuiv of
^ ! which L- noveL The merits of the case
ire as follows: On the eve of a son mar-
11 “ tying acuinst the will of his parent, and
srhile disinheritan-v was threatened* the
i 1 brother and sister made a verbal contract,
Olive Log ax says that half the labor
she put into her last book would have
mode her fortune in the milliner busi
ness. Olive should also consider that If
the deluded buyers of her book would
put half the labor which is required to
read that essence of dullness into the
millinery business, their fortunes would
also be mode.
Joseph Caxxox, Congressman-elect
from Illinois, says he intends to find it
what sum a Congressman can live on de
cently in Washington, and urge that his
salary be limited to that amount. Can
non will discover that it is the little inde
cencies of Washington which make it so
attractive and expensive to some Con
The manufacture of paper from the
sheath of the hop stalk, ^fter the removal
of the outer skin, is to be introduc«rd in
England on an extensive scale. It is a
French invention. The substance made
is of great suppleness and delicacy. The
farmers in Kent, the irrt-kt h* p growing
county of England, will find a new source
of profit in this manufacture- When the
season is unfavorable and hop*? of fine
quality are -not produced, the paper- (
making material will compensate for the
Execution of the Condemned Modoes,
Jacksonville, Oregon, October 3.
correspondent of the Associated Press
left Fort Klamath this morning at 11:30
o’clock, and by hard riding arrived, here
late this evening with the following re
port of the execution, of Capt. Jack and
his bond: Boston Charlie and Black Jim
were led on the scaffold first, and Schon
chin next. They trijd on it with appa
rent indifference, having evidently re
solved to die as bravely as they had lived.
Capt. Jack went easily up the stairway,
but looked wretched and miserable:. His
thihiil'Ihn had been struck off, but then
their aims were securely pinioned with
At precisely 9:45 a. m. the interpreters,
Capt. O. C. Applegate and David Hill
explained to the prisoners the nature o ‘
the order to be reaa to them by the Ad
jutant, and at 10 o’clock Adjutant Kings
bury read the order promulgating the
sentence of the commission anil the Pres
ident’s order thereon, with the order of
the Secretary of War and the deputy
commander in the premises.
The two reprieved prisoners, Bamcho
and Slotux, yet stood on the ground in
front of the scaffold, shackled and under
During the reading tho pinioned vic
tims were seated "on the platform of the
scaffold with their feet on the drop, list
toning onxioudy, but, of course, under
standing not a word of it.
The reading .occupied ten minutes.
Then the adjutant read the order of com
mutation in the case of Bamcho and
Slotux, and the poor fellows were taken
back to the stockade, evidently rejoicing
at not accompanying the others to the
The chaplain then offered an earnest,
fervid prayer for the souls of the cul
prit*, which wus listened to attentively.
At 10:15 o’clock the fatal noo*es wore
placed around their neckj, under the di
rection of Captain Hoge.
It was necessary to cut off a little of
Captain Jack’s long hair, which was in
the way of the rope..
Captain Hoge then bid farewell to the*
prisoners a ad black caps were placed
over the heads of all the culprits.
At 10:20 o’clock they stool on the drop,
and the rope was cut by the assistant at
signal made with Capt. Hoge’s hand
The bodies swung round and round—
Jack and Jim apparently dying easily,
but Boston and Sc.ionin suffering terrible
convulsions Boston and Schonehin re
peatedly drew up their legs, but the two
others seemed to die almost instanly.
At 10:28 o’clock their pulses were felt
by Capt. Hoge, and as this is being writ
ten they are swinging lifeless in the air.
As the drop fell with a terrible thud,
four poor wretched human beings fell
into eternity, and a half smothered cry of
horror went up from the crowd of over
five hundred Klamath Indians, who wit
nessed the awful spectacle.
Wails of deep and bitter anguish went
up from the stockade, where the wives
and children of the poor fellows had a fair
view of the shocking scene.
The coffins, six in number, had been
placed directly in rear of the gallows—
two of them destined to be unoccupied, as
the order commuting the sentences of
Bamcho and Slotux only arrived at 10:30
last evening, and preparations had been
made for their execution with the others.
An application was made this morhing
to General Wheaton by the sheriff of
Jackson county, Oregon, for the custody
of the Indians indicted by the grand
Ju»y but was refused.
La ! liradtough !
New Yoek, October 4.—Bradlaugh de
clined to lecture before the Working
men’s Un : on unless they arrange with
the literary bureau to which he has sold
his lecture, services in this country.
Many members of the Union denounced
Bradlaugh for his atheistic and commu
John Howard Young, money clerk in
the Brooklyn post-office, is missing, H
The Cramp in Cincinnati.
Cincinnati, October 4. —The financial
trouble is developing^ disposition among
the manufacturers to re-luce their force
and hours. Several have reduced and
others will follow unless next week shows
A Bank Plnckeil to the Bone. |
Dubuque, October 4.—The suspended
Merchants’ National Bank has been
swindled enoraiously in proportion to
their capital. The President has stolen
$62,000 and their cash. $267,000.
Aid for Memphis.
Memphis, October 4,—Yesterday the
Masons' and Odd Fellows’ funds were ex
hausted. They ask aid from brethren
turougbout tire country.
German Secnrily Bank.
Louisville, October 4.—The German
Security Bank has suspended. It pays
Dentil of Governor Carroll.
Baltimobe, October 4.—Ex-Governor
Thomas Henry Carroll is dead.
Crops in Hungary.
London, October 4.—It is reported
that the crops have failed, and famine
prevails in some parts of Hungary.
Sickness at Sea.
Cape op Good Hope, October4.—Ninety
out of one hundred and forty marines
here are in the hospital.
Alexandria, Egypt, October 4.—A
financial panic is prevailing here.
for $300,000, and Peake, Opdyke A Co.,
of New York, for $250,000.
The President- says he expects to at
tend the union.of the Army of Tennessee
Nitrly has been aj p< hit _-d post-master
at B^t.-burgh. .
■-Relief for Memphis.
Chicago, Qqtaber 4.—The Common
Board of Trade hsis telegraphed $1,500 to
Memphis. Further donations will follow.
Bishop Whitohou-e of the diocese of Illi
nois has requested his charge to make
Joseph Arch Coming.
! ; •: v 1 1 ;■ A.:... .
have been made-far a parade and an ora
tion at Faneuil Hall upon the arrival of
Joseph Arch, the English working-men’s
Cairo, October 4.—The Mayor has
quarantined the city against ascending
Synopsis 'Weather Statement.
Office Chief Signal Offices, )
Washington, October- 4. )
Probabilities: The area of lowest ba
rometer will probably move northeast
ward, with southeasterly winds, cloudy
and rainy weather on Sunday over New
York and New England; for Sunday in the
Middle Atlantic States, easterly winds
nnJ clearing weather; for the Southern
States, no: thwosterly winds an 1 partly
cloudy and clear weather; for the
Gulf States, northerly winds and partly
cloudy »t at her ; for the lower lake regior,
continued cloudy weather, with southerly-
winds; for the Ohio valley, westerly
winds and clear weather; for the Missis
sippi valley and the upper lake region,
southwesterly winds and cloudy weather.
The Gallin Gun a Success.
Fortress Monroe, October 4.—The
tests of the Gatlin gun were continued to
day. At 800 yards range at a target 9
feet high and 45 in length, six hundred
shots were fired in a minute and a hall.
534 of which struck the target. The Gat
lin gun 1ms proved itself superior to all
others, especially at rangea beyond 200
General Gilmore, President of th*
Board, leaves for home to-night.
Arrival of the Polaris Crew.
While the steamship City of Antwerp
was coining up the bay this morning, the
United States steamer Tallapoosa, went
alongside her and took on board Capt ain
Buddington and his men of the Polaris.
The Tallapoosa then steamed to the navy
yard, and will leave this afternoon for
Washington with tlie rescued voyagers.
Captain Buddington said to a reporter,
pleasantly, he was under martial law and
could not make any statement concern
ing his eventful voyage. The Captain
and his associates were in excellent
To our Planting Friends.
in. oRNhuui su iwamcn .--.i o|«entions aim
suspending entirely transactions in cotton. Tlie
causes of these financial troubles are in no way
attributable to our bonks here or our Southern
planters. Still we are all seriously aft>ctedbT the
crisis that is upon us. Many of you have drawn
Mainstyour present crop, aud the bonks here, in
most instances, ore hold in* these joper*. Xo
meet them now b«Ml| impossittTe. and to
your cotton in a panic *could be destructive to
your interest. We can protect your credit and
Itour interest and will do so. if you will come to
the rescue. Forward your cotton. With this in
store, we can and will protect your palters, at a
reasonable interest, without seuitta pour cotton'
now at a sacrifice. Cotton must sell at some time.
Tho world must have it, and in order JH
you to hold pour cotton, without sacrificing it
at present panic price*, it is necessary to have it
in $tore. as a basis forrenewal of maturing papeis.
Looknur therefore to your interest, we say to yen,
that \f the cotton is here at maturity of your
drafts, we will protect the same and not sell yotir
cotton at a sacrifice. Confidence is all that Is
iHWssMy to carry us safely throurh this erids
and insure a good price for tlie incoming crop.
This monetary stringency is not owing to oar
banks. True they have advanced very liberally
to aid in making tnis orojvyct we do not hesitate
to express nor belief that they possess undoubted
solvency, and with cotton Ju store, which can he
used by'them as collv.erid security,.can, in “
short time, srmmro
you to realize a fair.
ing olv institutions now,when by undoing it a
inure to your benefit, is the duty of us all. Coi
forward, then, with you* cotton. Your in tens!
demands it, and as your factors, with an eft
single to.that interest, tc*pledge ourselves to prp-
»7, by holding your eotioh until there is a mar
ket sufficient to justify its sale. All depenis
uporr tiw basis Of credit you give us, viz: having
the ootton in store; without it we arehc4ple$»;
with it we can pwtect your interest and our iq-
te^rity. Very nmoMBr,
HARDEMAN A SPARKS.
CAMPBELL A JONES.
8AULSBURY, RKSPKSS Jt (XX
ADAMS .v BAZEMORE.
LAWTON A WILLINGHAM.
»S$tf FLANDERS x HUGURN1N.
collAieriU security, can, in la i ^ r-T”* . rT-t-x—• „
> to move your crop and ensVie | V,. I A | T? A TT)
r price fur the same. Sustain- wl—J'J I » Y-\ | It t
OCTOBER 27TH, 1S73,
Bankrupt Sale of Beal Estate.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE UNITED
STATES FOR THE NORTHERN DIS
TRICT OF GEORGIA.
sell, at public outcry, before the Couit-houic
door, in Monticelks Javier county. Ga., on Tiu 6-
dav. the 7th day of OctobflK; A. D., 1H7S, at 11
o'clock A, M-, tlie rea' "
llay. tn- stn llay ot Ot tooec A. D., 1X78. at II rmuTfrrn a -r rM-rm-r-r r. i titt
o'clock A. M., the real estate of Ism.c T. W>U. fjFiNTT? A T. flTTY P A T? TT
Bankrupt, c.m>i>tin* of oiu-sixth interest in«2K» | LilxxJJ UJ.A i X
acresofland situated partly iu Morgan and pa t- I
• Jerome Park.
New York, October 4.—Bowling won
the two mile race. Time, 3:40$. Eleven
started for the mile Nursery Race. Den
nison and Crawford’s chestnut colt won.
Time, If. Preakness won the If mile
cluld A Co., is in no way whatever con- rac , c - Time ’. 2:13 1 won the «
J mila race. Tune, 3:12 J.
The Russian Mennonites don’t like
Dakota, and propose to see what they
can do for Kansas. ,
WINDOW GLASS, <3cC_,
Will find inducements offered by
The Evangelical Alliance.
The Evangelical Conference was again
crowded. A sub-meeting wa3 organized
at Dr. Crosby’s church. A short prayer
was made in French by Chas. Hodge. Dr.
Chas. Hodge, of the Princeton Thelogical
Seminary, addressed the Conference.
Vessels from Europe to-day have half a
million of bullion. It will be deposited in
the sub-treasury on Monday.
4Yon’t Entertain the Evangelicals-
A call for a special meeting oi the
Board of Aldermen, on Monday, to ten
der the hospitalities of the city to the
Evangelical alliance, has thus far received
but three signatures. A majority of the
Board of Aldermen have refused to sign
it, asserting that the alliance is a secta
rian body and should not receive recog
nition by officials representing all sects.
Suspension of Peake, Opdyke Jc Co.
Tnere was a flutter of excitement
among dry goods merchants thf3 morn
ing, caused by the suspension of Peake,
Opdyke & Co., (me of the largest dry
goods houses on Broadway. Poike, the
senior member of the firm, when ques
tioned on the subject this morning, ?aid
his bouse had suspended, but expected to
resume business in a short time and to
pay one hundred cents on the dollar. The
suspension, he added, wa3 caused directly
by the disruption of exchanges. His
firm was owed large sums of money from
the West, and it had been found impos
sible, to make collections.
Several large dry goods merchants on
Broadway were also questioned as to the
public effect of the suspension of Peake,
Opdyke & Co. upon the market. It
seemed to be the general opinion that no
bad result* would follow.
A dispatch from the Mayor of Memphis
says: “ Get all the relief in money to re
lieve the sick, pay nurses and bury the
dead. The fever grows in force daily.
Send immediate assistance."
Washington, October 4.—A dispatch
received by Alexander Porter Morse from
the Howard Association at Shreveport,
dated to-day, says fewer deaths are re
ported than heretofore, owing to the di-
minut on of the population rather than a
lack of viruh-nce in the yellow fever.
Considerable distress exists among conva
lescents and cla-ses who have been _
obliged to remain during the epidemic, Housekeepers Situation Wanted
and therefore the pecuniary needs are WIDOU LADY, aged tliirtv, w:ti
ix spByhAtfoifaia a ■twarioa m ham
til brirnr un
Things In and About Gotham.
New York, October 4.—The Brooklyn
Treasurer and his deputies have been
indicted for embezzlement.
Kate Stoddard has been indicted far
the murder of Goodrich.
The Cotton Exchange subscribed $1,500
for the Memphis suffers.
Rufus Hatch, who suspended, has paid
in full with 7 per cent, interest.
Robinson, Smith. & Seaver and G.
White have settled and been readmitted
to the Stock Exchange.
Madrid, October 4.—The intransigent
vessels Tetuan and’ Fernand Catalico
have effected a lan ling off Gorreeha for
the purpose of procuring provisions. It
:s apparently their intention also to pil
lage the silver mines in the vicinity of
Tiera Almagreere, and the authorities at
that place are making preparations
to resist an attack. Admiral Lobos, who
is now at Gibraltar with the Spanish
squadron, ha3 received orders to go in
pursuit of* the insurgent vessel. Tlie
British squadron has gone to Gorrucha.
Paris, October 4.—M. Thiers has writ
ten to the Mayor of Nancy declining to
visit that town until the present crisis
has passed. He says: “We, the Left,
must defend the republic, the principles
of 1789, and the tri-color, without which
a counter revolution would be an odious
and revolting lie.*’
Berlin, October 4.—Oil Cat. ho 1 -*;
■Mi. I . partly iu Horvai
ly in Jasper county, it hang the life estate of
Nancy Wyatt, widow of Thomas Wyatt, deems ff,
anil to be enjoyed after the death of said Nan *y .
Wyatt. The same having been surrendered pi I
Bankruptcy* by the said Bankrupt, as his nsse>. I
the same will he sold under a decree in Bank- |
rui>toy for the benefit of his creditor*.
AUGUSTUS L. SLUDER.
For best acre of clover har $ 60
For best acre lucerne bay-..., 50
For best acre of native *rra*s 50
For best acre pea vine hay.... 50
For best acre of corn tonucu....... L. 50
For lanri’st > .eld of Sou i I lorn cane, one acre... 50
For best and larjnwt display pinion vegetables S5
For largest yield upland cotton, one acre...;.:... 2il>
For l>est crop lot upland short stajtle cotton,
not less than timbales 500
For best one lwile upland short staple cotton. 190
(and 25 cents per pound for the bple)
For best bale upland km* staple ootton......... 100
(and 25 cents per pound for the bale)
IN VALUABLE GIFTS f'”"l” - **•; wffiKv 100
h r :!• 1 * \ ■ f • • M.• l-'.dm w it<•.
by the pupils of one sihool or cMUfre 100
•'or the best made silk draw, «lone by a lady oi
Georgia not- a dun— makpr ' 50
For the best Iiomosjmn dress, done by a lady
of Geonrianot a dress-maker ...*. 50
For best piece of tapestry in worsted ami lloss,
fay a lady of Georgia... ........ 50
For best furnished liahy basket nn.l complete
set of infant clothe*, by a lady of Ctoamn .. 50
For hanrLsomest set of ifariaHM idove
lxut and pin-cusliion, made by a lady of
Georgia , v ,V * r ‘ 50
For Iiest half dozen pairs of cotton socks, knit
by a lady over fifty years of ace (in m>ld)... 25
For best naif dozen pairs of cotton socks, knit
by atrirl under ten years of are (in gold). . 25
For the finest and largest display of female
handicraft, embracing r.eedlt-worK. embroid
ery* knitting, crocheting, raised work, etc.,
by one lady 100
For the best combination horse 100
For the beat saddle horse,...:.........;..... WO
For the best style harness horse....* ,.... 10O
For the finest and best matched double team 100
1 For the best stallion, with ten of his colts by
his ride ...JAlAa.; 250
For the best gelding... ff50
For the best six-mule team 250
For the best ringlcinule 10O
Forthe best milch cow .....100
For the best bull 100
For the best ox team.... 100
For the best sow with pigs 50
For the largest and finest collection of domes
tic fowls 100
For the best bushel of corn 25
For the best bushel of pea.s 25
For the best bushel of wheat 25
For tho best busliel of sweet potatoes. 25
For the best bushel of Irish potatoes., 25
For the best fifty stalks of sugar cane..... 50
j For the best resalt c~igsar— * *—
The only R. fable Gut Distribution in the count .y I
to be distributed
L. D. SINE’S
lG4tli Regular yiontlily
To be drawn Monday, November 24th, 1875*
OXE GRAM) CASH PRIZE, $5,000 IN GOLD.
ONE BRAND CASH PRIZE, S5.000 IN SILVER.
Two Prizes op $1000
Six Prizes of 5500 each in
Ten Prizes of $loo
1.000 Gold and Silver Lever Hunting Watches
(in all) worth from $20 to $300 each!
Coin Silver, Vest Chains Solid and Double-
Plated Silverware, Jewelry, stc, etc.
Number of Gifts 10,000. Tickets limited
Agents Wanted to t*ell TICKETS tt»
n fiom liberal Premiums w111
Sinele Tickets $1; Six Tickets 65; Twelve Tick*
ets $10; Twenty-live Tickets 620.
Circulars containing a full list of prizes, a (’d-
scription of the manner of drawing, and other in’
formation in refei * u 1 — 1,1 u '
sent to any one i
be addressed to
101 W. Fifth Street.
JOHN P. FORT,
Bidrap wh° wasxeteHtly i;^ ATTORNEY AT* LAW, I ESSJSB3 “o n ^‘=^:n
mzed by the Emperor as Catholic otaho.), A A ^ x , * CL **• . 1 * J p or ^, e laxxrat yield of rye on acre. :»...
will take the oath of allegiance to t .i- AlaCOII, Georgia. | For the l>e.'t resifft on one acre, in any cereal
t^e oath of allegiance
German empire in this city on t:.
Rapid Transit in London.
London Correspondence of the Capitol.]
We took the underground railway from
Euston road station, and in fifteen min
utes found ourself the other side of Lon
don, at the Bayswater station.* This un
derground railway is an admirable tfai:.
The speed, regularly, and safety of th..-
trains make up a marvel in the way of
transportation. One descends twenty or
thirty steps to a dim-lit station, and fin i s
placards as well as officials on every side
directing and giving information. One
hears a low roar, and in a few seconds the
train glides up. It does not touch your
platform, so it is not the one you want.
In two seconds this train, laden with pas
sengers, is off, and as you watch it your
own glides in. Each train has first, sec
ond, and third-class cars, and it is strik
ing to see how a crowd sifts itself into
place without delay and without confu-
one acre in any forage
For the lru-ftest yield of corn on one acre.—... 190
For the tMjnit yield of wheat on one acre!..... % 50
The building in which Chicago is hold
ing her Exposition, is of brick, iron and
glass, eight hundred feet long by two hun
dred feet wide, and has a floor surface of
two hundred thousand square feet, the
whole cost being a quarter of a million of
dollars. It is claimed that the exhibition
will outshine any similar display ever
given in the United States.
Mrs. Patterson, who did the honors of
the W«' ; te House during the term of her
father, President Johnson, has just added
a new lustre to her laureb by taking the
premium for making the beat butter in
Count Corbsowskx has married Hiss
Augusta Simmons. The longest Pole
takes the ’Simmons.—Richmond Enquirer.
nment of CYPRESS
A Superior Article!
For i .le te
ll. H. WBIGLEY A CO.
Wesleyan Female College,
The Thirty-sixth Annual Session
WILL BEGIN OCTOBER 6, 1873.
For Catalogues, containing full information,ad
REV. E. H. MYERS, D. D, Pre*.
C. W. Smith. Secretary. a«7 2m
For the bc-t display mode on the grounds', by
any dry ^oods merchant 100
For the best display made by any grocery mer-
I chant 100
For the larrest and best display of green-bonsc
plants, by one person or firm.. 100
For the best brass band, not less tlian ten per
formers «... 250
(and £50 extra per day for their music)..:...
For the best Goorefa plow stock...; - 25
For the best Georgia nirde wagon (two horse) 50
For tlie best Geonrfa made cart ,... 25
For lwst stallion four years old or more . .. v ... 50
For best preserved horse over 20 year*old/.:... 25
For ltest Alderney bull U. v \ 50
For best Devon bull 50
For l**t«-ttectkm of table apples grown in
North Georgia i 50
For beat collection of table apples grown in
Middle Gowvia....... JU ,„ 50
Race one mile down stream on Ocmulrer River
under the rules of the Regatta Aaaoaation of
For the fastest four-oared shell-boat, n
to the world..
I For the fastest double-scull shell Ik
open to the world ..
4 FOUR room house with 11 acres gre
li. good kiti hen, garden, orchard and well pi
water, in suburbs of the city, convenient to M< r- I
cor University. Possession given immediately.
Apply to C. SULLIVAN,
octoeod lm .Vineville.
For the fa^n^t rinri ‘-scull shell boat, race ope
to the world r «— 50
For the fastest four-oared canoe boat, race open
to the WritU — i. 50
(By canoe is meant r lwat hewn from a loir,
without wash-boards or other additional
The usual cptry fee of ton j^r cent, will 1)0
charged for the Rcsatta premium^
KEEP IN MIND
T HAT wa >tai hzve in
i>It i,fsnr.ii etk a
warranted sound. ^ *
»re an abundant suv
i BAULKY, fresh aiid
Onlors wiil have premia et-
E. PRICE k SONS.;
OLIVER. ThVBGMM & CO.:
Booms "For Bant,
^^YER office of Southern Express Company.
Terms moderate. Apply to
T. H. HExtiEIiSOX.
asp 12 tf At Express Office.'
For the best drilled voluntary military compa
ny of not Ie>* than forty members, rank and
file, open to the world. (No entrance foe).. 5750
At least five entries required.
For Trotting Horses—Georgia rr isod; mile heats,
hwt two i:i three.
; to receive...
! to receive. 75
3d horse to receive ... 25
T \U. EUElteON bu Municd m .Mai-on. anl
i JLI will re>utne tlie
For*Tretting Horses that, bare, never listen 2:W>
miUe beats, best two in three.
1st horse to receive ; ....^80r>
I id horse to receive.... Lv/.U 100
Sd horse to receive. —- 50
of Dentistry at I For Trotting Horsea—open to U>e world; mile
11 berry street. heats, best three in five.
DWELLING TO BENT.
4 COMFORTABLE DWELLING in Vineville
1 mining eight roomy, with good garden,
1st horse to receive ..
! 2d horse to receive—
3d horse to receive..
j of water, etc. Terms very mod-Ti-te. Apply to
Paints, Oils, White Lead, -^l ,f A1VTIT ^
’ 5 5 , WANTED ^.T ONCE.
I /\NK OR TWO hrst-cfabttpractical Gin ilukem,
yj ^ * “ ‘I* -
j. h. zeili:; a co.
Orders bymail aohrtitod and promptly attended
WEST NO. 1 COAL OIL, In any quantity to
J. H. ZEIL1N A CO„
Druggists, Macon. Ga.
Bt J. W. BOND,
yfontrzuma, - - - Georgia.
Twenty steps in front of ^Railnod. gf per day.
A T ONCE,a gw>l Carriage Blvksmith. One
. of stead r habits preform!. Apply at once to
GRIPFIN A It'i ATT, |
cctl R M’Kite-uni w Ga.
For Running Horses—open to the world; two-
mile heaUw beat two in three.
ltd horse to receive —
2d horse to recrive..:... loo
For Running Horses open to the world; two-mile
heats, best two in three.
»to receive . ...J... ^OOCV
For Running HocMl opefi to the world* three-
mile b sxts, beat two in three.
1st home to receive A-.:
"\/TY place of busings will 1»- removed to-day
ill to the store lately oceujikd by J. Mark*, eti i
Cherry street, next door to the entrance to .Ral
ston JlaiL where 1 will keep a full .stock of Fish,
Oysters. Ice, Fruit. eU.„ etA os heretofore.
octl« FBLIX CORPUT.
E. B. POTTEE, M. D.
_ ' door below Johnston j-.-wclry establishment.
Real. ore Lanier HflOri
Postal Scrricc Extended.
WashiX’JTOn, Uctol«er 4.—An exten
sion of the postal service Ls ordered to
day on the Atlanta and Richmond line
of railroad, from Mt. Airy to Charlotte,
N. C., 13 L-lle?.
Lamp*.r A Co., gntiu d*jaierti, Boston,
.1. .* :• !
JQ CIGAR MAKERS. Aw ;• r
South Macon Driur Store.
Z hare secured the service
MB. K. U. HOPKIKS,
- t I
Second horse to fiecrive - *
Three to entor and two to start.
For Runnina or TrvUing Hor>*»—
First horv‘ tu receive
tt ml horse to iwave *
Three to enter and two to ‘Uin.
Mule race—Mile Heafa, bed two
First mule to receive - - -
Second inuh* to receive
Four to enter and three
The above Prer
alchaiveuf 1'J j»*r
sc- will be charged
. To th.
Prom Louisville, Ky^
Of citizens of N/Olh
deportment ha* been
>. 1>. HVERBTT. Druea
ctmntv which (throurh its Society
or ( lull*.) sluiil furnish the largest and
display, in merit and varied", of
*t.vk. products and result;, of home in
dustries, all raised, produced ormanu-
factured in the county
2. Second heat do
•i. Thirl best do
4. F- urth h* st do
Entru* to be made at the August Convention in
Articles contributed to the County Exhibition*
run Uso compete for specific premiumsm the Pre
mium Li<t: for instance, a farmer may contribute
to tin* Exhibit urn of his county a Ituahcl td Bread
Coni.lv* can tlvu enter it, iiuli\ ahudly. for pre-
min .n 1*4. junel^eodtd