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FRIDAY, AUGUST 27,1S80.
WINFIELD S. HANCOCK.
WILLIAM H. ENGLISH.
State At targe.
Hon. J. C. C. Black, of Richmond.
Hon. R. E. Kennon, of Randolph.
Hon. L. J. Glenn, of Fulton.
Hon. A. Pratt Adams, of Chatham.
First—Samuel D. Brad well, of Lib
Second—Wm. M. Hammond, of Thomas.
Third—Christopher C. Smith, of Tel
Fourth—Leakder R. Rat, of Coweta.
Fifth—John- I. Hall, of Sliding.
Sixth—Reuben B. Nisbet, of Putnam.
Seventh—Thomas W. Akins, of Bartow.
Eighth—Seaborn* Reese, of Hancock.
Ninth—Wm. E. Simmons, of Gwinnett.
First—Josephus Camp, of Emanuel.
Second—Wm. Harrison*, of Quitman.
Third—James Bishop, Jr., of Dodge.
Fourth—Henry C. Cameron*, of Harris.
Fifth—Daniel P. Hill, of Fulton.
Sixth—Fleming G. DuBignox, of Bald
Seventh—Peter W. Alexander, of
Eighth—James K. Hines, of Washing
Ninth—Marion C. Boyd, of White.
STATE HOUSE OFFICERS.
For Attorney General—Clifford An
derson, of Bibb.
For Secretary of State—N. C. Barnett,
For Comptroller—Wm. A. Wright, of
For Treasurer—D. N. Speer, of Troup.
Congressional Nominations to Date.
Hon. H. G. Turner, Second District.
Hon. J. H. Blount, Sixth District.
Hon. H. P. Bell, Ninth District.
Recommended to the support of the De
mocracy of Georgia, by 220 out of 350
delegates to the State convention for
re-election as Governor—
Gen. ALFRED H. COLQUITT.
Macon, Ga., August 21,1880.
I will address the people of the sixth
congressional district as follows:
Jeffersonville, Tuesday, September 7th.
Jackson, Monday, September 14th.
Conyers, Saturday, September 18th.
Covington, Tuesday, September 21st.
Monroe, Saturday August 25tli.
Macou, Friday evening, October 1st.
Irwinton, Tuesday, October 5th.
Dublin, Tuesday, October 12th.
Clinton, Monday, October 18th.
Milledgeville, Saturday, October 23rd.
Mnnticelio, Tuesday, October 26th.
Eatonton, Saturday, October 30tl>.
Hon. R. B. Nesbit, Presidential elector,
is expected to speak at the same times aud
places. J. H. Blount.
District papers will please copy until
the day of the election.
—Queen Victoria says that chess is the
only game that is entirely free from
objectionable tendencies, and Sir Walter
Raleigh is reported to have said : “I wish
to live no longer than lean play at chess.”
—A railroad is to be built from Sarato
ga to Saratoga Lake. The lino will run
near a number of the springs on the north
ern side of the town, will avoid all car
riage roads, and will in no way interfere
With the pleasure of those who prefer
to ride in carriages. The fare will be
five cents to any of the springs and ten
cents to the lake.
—The Georgia Democracy, says the
Raleigh Observer, are not in a blissful
state of harmony by any means. We
cannot congratulate the majority there
with holding fast to the time-honored
motto of “principles, not men.” It seems
to us that they have forced an issue that
will be very detrimental to their party
A Discordant Pair.—It is well
known, says the Indianapolis Sentinel,
that a bitter hostility exists between Gar
field and Arthur. Garfield has the assur
ance of Hayes and Sheiman that Arthur
is Infamous, and Arthur hss the verdict of
the Poland committee, and the decision
of Judge Farall to sustain him in believ
ing that Garfield’s record will bring de
feat upon the party. They mutually de
spise each other.
—Gen. Garfield having received a letter
from a citizen of Obeilm, Ohio, concern
ing his views of the best means of deal
ing with the liquor traffic responded: “I
hope you will recognize the propriety of
my declining to answer your question,
and the impropriety of my making any
statement to any person that I will do any
particular thing in case I am elected. I
am obliged to defer all such matters.”
—The London Economist says hundreds
of thousands of sheep, if not millions,
have died of plague in England, and in
Russia, Turkish, English and Afghanistan
wars,** well .as those of Turkey, Syria,
Persia and the Tridan country, have
caused tens of millions of sheep to be
killed. In fyet wool growing in Turkey,
Russia, Persia annd India has been al
most given up, on account of the wars
and the low prices current for the past
—In Germany, plates, dishes, etc., are
being made from wood-shavings and pa
per in the following manner: Selected
plane-shavings are bou?d into bundles,
and steeped in a bath of weak gelatine so
lution about twenty-four hours, then dried
and cut of strong paper or thin paste
board, of the size of the objects to be pro
duced. These are moistened with a liq
uid consistiug of weak gelatine solution
with sodium water, glass, and pressed iu
heated metalic molds. After drying, the
pressed paper objects are coated on both
sides witii an adhesive material made of
five parts Russian gelatine and one part
thick of turpentine, the shavings, are ap
plied to them, and the whole is subjected
to pressure. (Wood-shaving alone would,
because of their unequal thickness, pre
sent uneven surfaces.) The objects are
now cut, if necessary, dried and var
Last Weak's Cotton Figures.
THE CROP SITUATION.
The New York Financial and Commer
cial Chronicle of Saturday reports the cot
ton receipts of the seven days, ending
Friday night, 20tli instant, at 8,590 bales,
against 4,843 the corresponding week of
last year. Total from first of September
last to that date 4,916,071 bales against
4,448,400 for the same period of the last
cotton year, showing an increase of 468,-
The Chronicle's interior port table
shows the week’s receipts to be 4,034bales
against 500 last year. The shipments were
9,643, against 3,060, and the stocks were
20,864 against 7,463 at same date last
The Chronicle's visible supply table
shows 1,375,7:14 bales of cotton in sight
last Friday, against 1,0S7,237 last year at
same date; 1,191,127 in 1S7S, and 1,820,-
902 in 1877 at same dates. These figures
show* an increase in the visible supply
over 1879 of 28S,497 bales. Over 1S7S
of 184,607 bales; and they show
decrease of 445,16S bales on the visible
supply of 1877. Middling upland last
Friday in the Liverpool market was quot
ed at 7 1-16. Last year at the same date
the quotation was C 9-16. In 1878 it was
6 11-16, and in 1877, 5 15-16.
The Chronicle appends the following
to its table of receipts from plantations:
The above statement shows—
1. That the total receipts from the plan
tations since Sept. 1 in 1879-80 were
4,939,534 bales; in 1S78-79 were 4,452,571
bales; in 1S77-78 were 4,263,032 bales.
2. That, although the receipts at the
out ports the past week were 8,390 bales,
the actual movement from plantations was
only 2,787 bales, the balance being drawn
from stocks at the interior ports. Last
vear the receipts from the plantations for
the same week were S29 bales and for
1S7S they were 5,460 bales.
The Chronicle's weather telegrams of
Friday, from the growing crop, report the
weather generally warm and dry. As to
Texas, Galveston reports the receipts of
of new cotton during the week at 1,445
bales, and the total thus far, 1,7S9 bales.
Two light showers and an average mercu
ry of S4. Caterpillars and boll worms are
doing harm, hut the prospect is promising
Indianola tells of the hurricane at the
close of the week before. The town was
overflown two to three feet, and great
damage was done, but no lives were lost,
most of the citizens having fled. The
wind blew 75 to S5 miles an hour. Many
other towns on the gulf coast suffered
dreadfully, but as no cotton fields were
near the scene of greatest violence, no
great damage to the crop was experienced
The high wind beat out a great deal of
lint. Caterpillars were increasing aud
doing harm. Average thermometer 80.
In Corsicana the average mercury was 65
—the range from 72 to 9S. Dallas the
same, and also reports much damage from
boll worm. Brenham reports the cater
pillars doing much harm.
In Louisiana, at New Orleans, there
were light showers on three days, and an
average temperature of 83. At Shreve
port, dry, and mercury 74 to 94. As to
Mississippi, there was no report from
Vicksburg. At Columbus, the mercury
ranged from 82 to 91, and picking would
not commence till 1st September.
In Arkansas, at Little Rock, there was
3.92 of rainfall, and a mercury from 79 to
89. A correspondent from Little Rock
assures the Chronicle that the cotton crop
of the State Is the heaviest ever raised.
Planters say it is too good to mature with
out some great set-back. The corn erop
is also intolerably good, and the census
shows an increase of 63 per cent., in the
last decade. The Garfield men must set
fire to such a State.
In ’lennessee, as to Memphis, there
were 1.88 of rain,but it was almost entirely
local. The mercury ranged from 67 to
93. Seven bales new cotton received, and
crop accounts more favorable. At Nash
ville, dry, except one light shower. Mer
cury 66 to 95. One new hale received.
In Alabama, at Mobile, light rains on
three days. Crop accounts more favora
ble. Caterpillar has done no great in
jury so far. Mercury 73 to 95. Total
new cotton 33 bales, against 40 last year.
Montgomery dry. Mercury 71 to 94.
Less favorable reports from the caterpil
lar regions. Picking in Montgomery aud
Selma making good progress. Rust at
Selma. In Georgia, at Columbus, mer
cury from 69 to 90. No rain. At Macon aver
age thermometer 74 and rain on two days.
At Savannaah, mercury 69 to 90—average
79. Rain on one day. In Augusta,
light sprinkles on two day*. Mercury 69
to 92—average 79. Crap accounts good
Several new bales received.
The Chronicle's study of the agricultur
al department reports shows for August a
general average of 102, against 91 for Au
gust of last year. To this 11 per cent,
better condition must be added the in
creased average, which is 7 per cent—
making 18 per cent, in all, which are big
The Colquitt Column in Motion.
Large bodies move slowly. But the
Colquitt men of Georgia are marshalling
their forces with the calmest deliberation,
and intend to go into the campaign to win
the fight. They are justly indignant that
their noble chief should be made the vic
tim of a hundred calumnies, and are re
solved to set the seal of the people’s rep
robation upon them and their authors, at
the ballot box In October. The governor
and bis friends will face their antagonists
everywhere, and have no reason to doubt
or fear the people’s verdict. Soon the
plan of the campaign will be announce!],
and is intended to include the whole
Slate. In Muscogee county a meeting has
already been held and a strong executive
committee appointed, numbering two in
fluential members from each district- The
report of the meeting, which was signed
by Chairman D. H. Burts and Secretary
G. E. Thomas, concludes follows:
Thus wo are now organized and ready
for business, and we urge upon the good
people of this county to rally arouud the
flag of Colquitt and carry him successful
ly into the governor's chair, where he has
for the last four years, with honor to him
self and pride of the State, successfully
administered the afiairs of this our great
State, giving offense only to those w ho ab
hor Christianity and Christian conduct.
Bibb Is also taking the necessary steps
for organization, and will give a good ac
count of herself at the polls. We are ad
vised that the people are moving In many
other portions of the State, and are deter
mined to roll up a rousing majority for
When Mr. Garfield found himself en
vironed within the meshes of the Credit
Mobilier he attempted to free liitqgelf by
prevarication, which, followed up, in
volved him in actual perjury. This was |
but the act of a weak and Irresolute
mau. He simply fell because he bad not
strength to stand. Ho was braver in
words than in deeds. Presidents should
be made of sterner material.
What is Desired and What is De
In respect to this most unfortunate
party schism left to Georgia Democrats
by the action or non-action of the late
State convention, oae thing is chiefly de-
sirab'e, and that is that it should be as
brief and nnimpassicned as possible. In
five or six weeks the people will pass upon
it at the polls, and then it can and ought
to be laid on the shelf forever as a bad
dream or a disagreeable party episode.
Nothing seems to us more undesirable
than that this personal controversy should
spread and ramify into divisions and dou
ble tickets for Representatives in Con
gress, State legislators and county officers.
Every patriotic Democrat should deplore
such a result as likely to be followed by a
lamentable waste and weakening of Dem
ocratic influence in the counsels of the
State and nation, as well as attended
with evil results on the character of the
public service and upon social harmony
in the State.
For these reasons, we regret that ar
rangements have been formally entered
into between the Colquitt and Norwood
men for regular joint discussions through
out the State. Let whoever will, discuss
publicly or privately this unlucky quar
rel. aud whoever will go to hear the dis
cussion. Let the people make up their
minds and vote accordingly for Norwood
or for Colquitt, and then let us have an
end of the controversy as res adjudicata.
But we regret to see Democrats mar
shalled by appointment in opposition to
each other. That is a novel and strange
attitude, which we don’t want to see them
occupy and get accustomed to. We do
not want to see a single feature of this
lamentable quarrel ebrystalized iu Dem
ocratic memory or spread one inch beyond
its original scope or conception. Beyond
its unlucky confines let Democrats of the
majority and minority move harmonious
ly in the support aud nomination of na
tional and State and county officials.
In the controversy on the governor, let
them beware of needless crimination and
bitterness. Why should any good citizen
do or say a single thing to add to the ex
citement and ill-temper of this interne
cine quarrel? At best, we believe it will
be a matter of bitter regret to all, and glo
ry to none. Hush it up as soon as possi
The Power of Luck.
Says tbe Louisville Cuurier-Joumc.l:
Winfield Scott Hancock will be the next
President of the United States. It is
written in the book office, and there will
be no electoral tribunal to revise the re
turns. Hancock was born both handsome
and lucky. He is a mau of destiny.
Why, just look at the record. In 186S
Garfield brought a bill into congress to
drop the junior major general. That was
Hancock. It passed both houses of con
gress and was signed by the President.
But before it could be carried into effect,
George H. Thomas, the senior major gen
eral died, and Hancock, going up one
grade, was no longer the junior major
general, and so the law could not reach
Then the Republicans, still led by Gar
field, passed an act reducing the major
generals to three. This was signed by
the President, but before it could be car
ried into effect Meade died, and the ma
jor generals were then reduced to three by
God Almighty. Finally, a law was passed
authorizing the President to drop one of
the major generals. Before it could be
carried out and Hancock be dropped, Ilal-
leck died, and Hancock becoming the sen
ior major general, he could not be drop
ped. The mau who led them—Garfield—
will, as a fitting consummation of his act,
fall a victim to his intended victim. Han
cock will be elected President. Garfield
will be retired—at least from the Presi
A Hove in the Bight Direction.
We are glad to see that the Democratic
executive committee of Bibb county have
issued a call for a primary election, to be
held at every precinct in the county on
the llth of September, for the selection
of candidates to be run for the legisla
ture. This will afford every aspiring
Democrat an opportunity to ventilate
his views and test his strength be
fore the sovereigns, which ought
surely to satisfy him. A plurality
will nomiuate as well a3 elect a candi
date. Let all who seek office, therefore,
come to the front, announce their names,
and, if fairly beaten, afterwards hold
their peace and co-operate in the support
of the nominees. Not the slightest pre
text will remain for running independent.
We trust the same programme will be car
ried out in the municipal and county elec
tions. It is the only way to hold the party
together and assure its continued success.
Colquitt and Norwood men alike, if they
are true Democrats, should labor to this
Colonel W. A. Hawkins and Colonel F,
H. West, representing Governor A. H.
Colquitt, and Hon. M. A. Candler and
Colonel G. W. Adair, representing Hon.
T. M. Norwood, have arranged for a joint
discussion at the following places and
Augusta, Thursday, August 26.
Madison, Friday, Augnst 27.
Covington, Saturday, August 28.
Griffin, Saturday, September 4.
Macon, Monday, September 0.
Butler, Tuesday, September 7.
Talbotton, Wednesday, September 8.
Columbus, Thursday, September 9.
The terms of the joint discussion will
be tliat each man shall have two hours at
each meeting. The opening speech will
be one and one-half hours, and the candi
date opening shall have a half hour lu
conclusion. The other candidate will
have a solid two hours’ speech. They
terms have been written and agreed to.
Brother Hancock, of the Sumter Repub
lican, thus orates: If Colquitt suits you,
vote for him, but don’t ostracise us be
cause we prefer Norwood. Remember,
we are as much entitled to our opinion
and preferences as you are to yours. If
Norwood should be elected, you would
have to submit; if Colquitt is elected, as
the governor of Georgia, we should honor
and respect him as much as any man in
the State; but we insist that you have no
right- to dictate to ns.
Just so, and we do not dictate to you,
albeit believing that Governor Colquitt is
the choice of a large majority of the peo
ple. This la a free country and every
man may vote as be pleases. To show
that tbe majority did not and does not at
tempt to “dictate,” they refused to.rescind
the two-thirds rule when perfectly stye to
do so, and ouly recommended Governor
Colquitt for re-election to the Democracy
of tbe State.
North American Review.—The Sep
tember number of this excellent and ster
ling publication is on our tabic. We have
had time only to read one article, aud
that rather hastily. The following are
“The Ruins of Central America;” “The
perpetuity of Chinese Institutions;” “The
Eersonality of God;” “Steamboat Disas
ters;” “Insincerity in the Pulpit;” “Re
cent works on the Brain and Nerves;”
“The Trial of Mrs. Surratt.”
D. Appleton and Co., publishers, New
York. Terms, $5.00 per annum.
A Begging of the Question.
Quoth the Atlanta Phonograph:
Pray tell us, what is the use to attempt
to preserve a party which is corrupt; an
administration whicb a delegate from the
county of Talbot saiu was even more cor
rupt than Bullock’s? Colquitt and his
crowd do not represent the Democratic
people of this State. Democracy is a
synonym of honesty. It is not Demo
cratic to be corrupt.
What a tissue of assertions, unsupported
by a scintilla of proof! The brother must
certainly be suffering from an attack of
jaundice, and views with bilious optics
the political situation. Suppose in reply
tee were to affirm that the “minority” was
aruleorruin faction—that its leaders
were instigated by motives of personal
aggrandizement alone; that in calling upon
Dr. Felton to lead them they deliberately
planned and meant the destruction of the
Democratic party; that they, too, are cor
rupt aud unworthy the support of honest
men? God forbid tliat we should do any
thing of the kind. But such allegations
would be to the full as pertinent and just
as the bitter phillipic of our respected
contemporary. We trust the Colquitt pills
administered in October will restore him
to his normal condition.
The Washington (D. C.) Gazette says:
The political outlook, jso far as the Demo
cratic party is concerned, is most favora
ble from all points that we hear from, and
within tbe past week we have heard
from all points of the compass. The
North is alive and active; the West and
East are laboring day aud night; tbe
South will be solid, while the enthusiasm
in all sections has not been equaled since
1852. The people are at work, and are
far in advauce of either the politicians or
the committees. They are tired of Radi
cal misrule, extravagance and corruption,
and they, the people, are absolutely
“howling” for reform, retrenchment, and
a change of party control. They appar
ently shout with one voice that twenty
years is long enough for any clique to
control and administer their afiairs.
They want a change, and are determined
to have one.
This is true of Georgia also, despite the
contest for Governor. National politics
have not been permitted to enter the
arena, and the strongest Colquitt and
Norwood men are equally outspoken for
Hancock and English. Nay, we shall
not be surprised if this temporary split
upon purely personal grounds does not
result in an increased majority for our
nalioual standard bearers. Both sides
will be anxious to attest their fealty to
Democratic principles. It is the after
daps that we dread—even that fell har
vest, which is the usual outcome after
sowing the dragon’s teeth of discord in
any party organization. For this reason,
we continue to counsel forbearance and
moderation on both when discussing the
respective merits ot the two candidates
The Constitution puts it thus: It Is
do longer a question of Colquitt aud anti-
Colquitt. That matter was settled when
the people elected delegates to the con
vention. The question now before the
voters of Georgia is whether tbe Demo
cratic party of tbe State shall be disorgan- j
ized and destroyed. Every other issue in J
the campaign is subordinate to this. --rJA.
General Warren's Letter.
As to the letter of our venerable and
respected friend, to which we give place
in deference to his high character and
position, we have this to say:
1. We never undertook, aud shall not
now undertake, to portion out the blame
among those members anduivisions of the
State convention who broke up the Demo
cratic party. We feel over the situation
much like the man whose house was
burned by his neighbors. Tom Jones, one
of them, comes up and says, “I seed Jack
Smith a toting a mity big brand to set it
afire.” Jack Smith replies, “your brand
was big as mine; but Sam Green brung a
chunk as big as both of oum.” “You lie,”
said Sam; “I only fetched a box of
matches and a bottle of kerosene.” “Never
mind,” says the victim, thoughtfully
gazing at the blackened ruins, “it don't
much matter which of you set the most fire
to it. The house is burnt! and the only
practical question left to me is liow I can
soonest get a new shelter.”
2. It seems to us, in this case, the usage
of the wreck will suggest itself to the peo
ple. When the stranded ship goes- to
pieces, the best and safest course is to
stick to the biggest fragment, and try to
work it to land. Now, the judge has got
on a little fragment, and It can’t float him
Jong at best. There is no chance for the
election of Norwood by the people, and at
best he can only hope to transfer the con
troversy to the general assembly, and a
scramble, in which, according to the State
constitution, we think he would hardly
be the other candidate. If the so-called
Republicans nomiuate a man, which it is
reasonable to assume they will do, tbeu
the choice would most probably be be
tween Colquitt and the Republican.
Let it not be forgotten that if this
Democratic division is pushed into the
selection'of candidates for the legisla
ture, with a view to meeting the contin
gency of a legislative election for govern
or, then we encounter the danger of a
Republican legislature, for we cannot run
two Democratic tickets against one with
out great peril, not only of defeat hut
also of an incurable disruption in all the
counties. Surely, the minority do not de
sire such a result.
3. And so we come back to the original
ground-work of our support of Colquitt,
after the Democratic collapse. Then the
question of practical duty and sound poli
cy assumed a new phase. It became
question not between Colquitt and auotk-
er Democrat, but between Colquitt and
Democratic disruption and defeat. He
who persists in voting for Norwood sim
ply because he prefers him to Colquitt Is
wrong-headed, unless he takes the ground
set up by Mr. Norwood that Colquitt is so
morally derelict that no honest man can
support him—which is very unjust aud
unwarrantable. In this matter no man
can escape tbe stern logic of events, which
determine the question of policy and du
ty far more than any views on the origi
nal merits of the controversy.
4. And this is the reason why we decline
to go into any controversy on the relative
blaaaewoithinese of the parties to this
schism. It does no good and only em
bitters the quarrel. In his experience
with juries, did the judge ever find minor
ities who could see any wrong in them
selves ? And the smaller they are, tbe
surer are they that they are right and
could not have done otherwise' Even
tbe one man on the jury who kills the
verdict t* always infallible and ready to
die for the-faith that is in him.
The Hamilton Journal says: “The mi
nority in the late convention were not for
any one mau.” True, oh, king, they
were for four men. They knew veiy well
if they withdrew either of the four that
Colquitt would be nominated. A fact
which they well knew, and have never
denied; nor can they deny it.
Again the editor says: “Theminority
were willing to sacrifice all these for the
good of the party.” Another mistake.
They would gladly have sacrificed these
gentlemen and everything else to defeat
Colquitt. The good of the party was
notin the question. Anything to beat
Mr. Tom Anderson, deputy sheriff of
Newton county, was in town this week,
looking well. He is a “full fledged” Nor
wood man, and says “old Newton” will
give him a good “send ofl” in November.
Mr. Norwood and his crowd will start
up Salt river about the Ctli of October, or
by the evening of the 7th at farthest.
Bro. Harp will furnish music on the trip,
and by the time Tom Anderson gets
along in November, Mr. Norwood will
need another send off, for the beys will
be tired rowing. We hope Tom will be
in trim for the jaunt.
Col. Norwood and his supporters will
use argument, and solid facts, and these
two can give ridicule two in the deal and
We woulfflike to see a few, just a few;
it would be such a relief from the denun
ciation, the bald assertion, the innuen
does, that form the staple of Norwood
speakers. We have carefully read Mr.
Norwood’s speeches, both in Atlanta and
Savannah, and if there is one single fact
given or charge made that has not alrea
dy been considered and exploded be
fore a discriminating public, we have
failed to discover it.
The whereabouts of Roscoe Conkling
in the political field is now agitatiug the
republic. One day he is making arrange
ments to go to Indiana and the next he is in
the pouts, and there is no tellingjust where
he is going to fall. The fate of the coun
try is trembling in the balance.
But few Georgia editors can boast of
what Senator Norwood calls a progna
A few like our friend can boast of an
immense amount of cheek, if their is no
jaw inside of it.
Some of the Republicans are just find
ing out that a great many negroes vote
the Democratic ticket in the South.
Heuce Marshal Jewell, with his money
bag, is sending colored speakers from the
North down here to tell the negroes not
to do it.
As Charley Hancock would say, we rise
to a point of order. By whom was ex-
Senator Norwood nominated? By the
committee of nine. Whom did the com
mittee of nine represent? A minority of
an adjourned convention. If these nine
private citizens had a right to nominate a
candidate for governor, why has not any
other nine the same right? They represen
ted nobody, they were in ne sense dele
gates, for their membership closed with
the adjourning sine die of the convention,
They were sent there as delegates to a
Democratic gubernatorial convention, and
that had adjourned. Whose nominee is
he, then ?
Senator Norwood said that he had
never asked to be vindicated. His mem
ory is very short. At least a man by that
name, a few years ago, appeared before
the Georgia legislature for an indorsement.
There was a Hill in the way that he
couldn’t get over, and his claims went to
protest. May be this was not the man,
yet he spelled his name the same way.
Some of the Norwoodites are getting
things confused. They need looking after.
While iu an animated discussion with a
supporter of Colquitt, the other day, one
of the minority kept referring to his
leader as Mr. Norcross. Perhaps there
may be as little difference in their wishes
and methods of being governor of Georgia
as there is in tbe orthography of their
I don’t propose that the people of Geor
gia shall go into the vindication business.
—3Ir. Norwood in his Atlanta Speech.
OIi, no; of course not. The amiable
speaker reserved that right to himself. He
proposed to do all the vindicating. In the
very last paragraph of this same speech
lie proclaims vociferously, “I am before
you to-night vindicating your cause.”
What had that crowd done that they
needed vindication. Alas! was it not an
effort to vindicate himself and the action
of the eleven private citizens who nomina
ted him, and nominated him because they
could get nobody else to take the posi
Here is a specimen of the “facts” in
which the minority deal. It will bring a
broad grin on the faces of the people in
the counties named. But it is the best
they, the minority, can do, aud we give
them the benefit of a publication: “The
ball is rolling through the wiregrass.
Telfair, Dodge, Quitman, Laurens, Mont
gomery, Appling, Coffee, Berrien, Lown
des, aud Ware, are all heavily for Nor
According to the Atlanta Post, Col-
quittism must be like Banquo’s ghost.
Messrs. Norwood, Lester and Candler
perfectly demolish it on Thursday, and
on Saturday night Jim Smith knocks it
endways, and still the thing comes up,
and claims all fhe energies of the talent
ed editor of the Post. It will not down
at his bidding.
Sunday was a warm day. The ther
mometer stood at 93 in the shade, in Ma
con, and in Savannah, according to tho
News, it was one of the hottest, if not the
hottest, days of the season. Everybody
was hunting for cool places, the stay-at-
homes changing rooms every half hour in
hopes of getting cooler.
In the primary election in Pulaska
county, held on last Saturday, Col. Lu
cius M. Lamar had a majority of 156,
over his competitor Mr. L. H. Barrel, for
the candidacy for the legislature. Tbe
county is almost unanimous for Colquitt.
A correspondent from Hawkins-
ville writes that the weather is exceedingly
warm and dry, and that cotton was com
ing in freely. There were one hundred
bales received on last Saturday.
The Augusta News will revise Its list
of newspapers supporting Norwood. Put
down the Tbotnasville Times, Lumpkin
Independent, Cedartown Advertiser and
Butler Herald for Colquitt.
The Northern Colored Vote.—At
Albany, Y. Y., there are a good many col
ored voters, and they are said to be
about equally divided between Hancock
and Garfield. The colored voters have
more intelligence than the Badicals give
them credit for. They know the differ
ence between a real fighting Union gen
eral and a bomb proof soldier like $5,000
Garfield, and on election day they will be
heard from.—*—•* — - ^^
Kspbad Semme’a Account of the
Youiijr Lieutenant's Valor.
It was iu the hot fight for the bridge at
Cherubusco that Lieutenant Hancock won
lrs first brevet. The day was perfectly
clear, bat the smoke, as it rose over the
heads of the combatants, formed a deep
canopy that partially obscured the sun,
and reflected back the vivid flashes of the
guns as they belched fire and iron from
the frowning fortification upon the ad
vancing ranks. Then it was that it be
came the duly of the Sixth infantry to
chaige straight through the hell of fire
upon the works in front of them.
The rest of the brigade was ordered to
move by the flank, parallel to the road
thro’ the fields; the Sixth was ordered di
rectly up the road to storm the tele du
pont. Lieut. Hancock’s company, Capt.
Hoffman in command, led .this terrible
chaige. The Mexicans in the work,
whose attention up to this time had been
directed to the troops advancitig through
the com on either flank, seeing the gal
lant Sixth making this direct assault,
toned all their guns upon it. Some of
the men recoiled under the sweeping
stroke of the artillery, but the officers ral
lied them, and with a shout, they again
rushed forward. But it was- not to be
The awful storm of lead and iron that
poured down aud across that causeway
permitted no living thing to stand against
it. In the words of a staff officer’s report,
“the Sixth infantry was met by so de
structive a fire, ripping and cutting its
ranks in pieces, that it was forced to re
coil and fall back; which, however, was
done with the coolness of a parade.”
General Worth, who was with the ad
vance on the flank, shouted to Lieutenant
Hancock’s company to leave the deadly
causeway and incline to the right into the
Then, while still under a galling fire,
they dashed past, at a double-quick, the
deep, wet ditch that surrounded the work,
and carried it with the bayonet, Lieuten
ant Hancock by the side of his captain,
leading his men to the embrasure and
over the walls without the help of ladders.
The enemy could not withstand the
shock, but gave way; and iu a moment
more the cheers that rang out gave notice
to the brave fellows fighting along the
line that the key to the battle-field had
One of tbe oddest things to witness, if
not one of the most disagreeable to en
counter, is the faculty which some people
have for taking offense where no offense
is meant—taking “huff,” as the phrase
goes, with reason or without—making
themselves and every one else uncom
fortable, for nothing deeper than a mood,
or more than a fancy. Huffy people are
to be met with of all ages aud iu every
station, neither yeais nor condition bring
ing necessarily wisdom and unsuspicious
ness ; but we are bound to say that tbe
larger proportion will be generally found
among women, and chiefly among those
who are of an uncertain social position, or
who are unhappy iu their circumstances,
not to speak of their tempers.
Huffiness, which seems to be self-asser
tion in what may be called the negative
form, and which the possessors thereof
classify as a high spirit of sensitiveness,
according *s they are passionate or sul
len, Is, in reality, the product of self-dis
trust. The person who has self-respect,
and nothing to fear, who is of an assured
social status, aud happy private condi
tion, is never apt to take offense. Many
and great are the dangers of action with
huffy people, and as sure as you are to
flounder into the bog with them, while
you are innocently thinking you are walk
ing on the solidest esplanade, the dangers
of speech are just as manifold. The dan
gers of jesting are above all, great.
It may be laid down as an absolute
rule, whicb has no exception anywhere,
that no bully person cau bear a joke
good-humoredly, or take it as it is meant.
If you atteinptthe very simplest form of
chafing, you will soon be made to find
out your mistake, and not unfrequently
the whole harmony of an evening has
been set wrong, because a thin-skinned,
huffy person has taken a pleasant jest as
a personal affront, and either blazed out
or gloomed sullenly, according to his or
her individual disposition and the direc
tion of the wind at the time.
The Maine Election—The attention
of the whole country is now united on the
Maine convass, where, almost for the first
time since the war, several Southern
speakers are upon the stump, one of them a
veritableex-Confederate “brigadier” from
North Carolina. The Boston Herald iu-
timates that tbe mild utterances of these
from the land of the “shot-gun” and “ku-
klux klan,” where a negro has no rights,
and human life is not worth a rush, are
causing intense surprise among the na
tives. They were wholly unprepared for
the truth, and hence it appears all the
more marvelous. When these down East
ers come to compare the actual condition
of the honest and industrious freedman of
the South, who either cultivates a snug
farm of his own or works for good wages
and abundant rations, with the puny and
oppressed operatives of their factories,
perhaps they will be less loud-mouthed
in their abuse of our people, and may
even admit that a good thiDg mav come
out of the Dixie Nazareth.
At present matters seem to be in a bad
way for the Republicans. The Prohibi
tionists assert that their candidate lor
governor will take 5,000 votes away from
Davis, and 2,500 from Congressman Reid
of the fifth district. If the half of this be
true, a Waterloo defeat awaits the Repub
licans^ The coming out of Ben Butler
for Haucock will doubtless have its effect
also, as Ben with all his faults, is a power
in New England.
Mr. Norwood’s Onslaught Upon Gov
In another column we print a commu
nication from the Hon. T. M. Norwood,
iii which he takes exception to our brief
editorial comment on his speech at the
Theatre on Thursday night. Mr. Nor- Purifies the Blood, Renovates and
wood characterizes as “strong language”
our statement that his attack upon his op
ponent, Gov. Colquitt, was ruthless if
not reckless, and calls upon us to make
good our words. To do this to the satis
faction of every uopredjudiced mind it
would only be necessary for us to recapit
ulate the grave charges contained in his
For a statement of these charges in de
tail we have not space at this time. Suf
fice it to say. that the charges preferred
against Governor Colquitt by Mr. Nor
wood in his speech comprise incompetency,
lawlessness, usurpation, malfeasance,
cruelty, falsehood, dupl icity, hypocrisy and
intrigue—(1) incompetencv, as shown by
the general character of his administra
tion; (2) lawlessness, in taking money
from the treasurer in violation of
law; (3) usurpation, in assuming power
to compromise with the bondsmen of ex-
Treasurer Jones: (4) malfeasance, in not
enforcing the law for the collection of
penalties for escapes of convicts; (5) cru
elty, for permitting the most revolting
and barbarous treatment of convicts; (6)
falsehood, in uttering through Gen. Gor
don to the Washington county meeting
what he knew to be false; (7) duplicity,
in afterwards suppressing the truth; (8)
hypocrisy, in falsely setting up the plea of
religious persecution; (9) intrigue, in
making appointments to office in his own
personal interest, and in manipulating
the primaries and even the convention it
These, as our memory serves ns, are tbe
principal charges upon which Mr. Nor
wood arraigned his absent opponent, Gov
ernor Colquitt, before the meeting on
Thursday night. It was upon such charges
as these against Alfred H. Colquitt—the
present Democratic chief magistrate of
Georgia, a citizen whosq character till now
has stood above reproach—that the candi
date of the “gallant minority” by an ex-
parte plea, without proofs or answer to
the indictment, sought to obtain a verdict
of guilty from the intelligent Democracy
of Chatham county. We submit whether
we were not justified in characterizing
such au attack upon the character of Gov
ernor Colquitt as “ruthless, if not reck
The Way in which Panama Hats
are Made—“Jipijapa,” the material
from which the well-known Guayaquil or
Panama hat is made, is the unespanded
leaf of a plant of the palm species (candu-
lovica palmanta), which abounds on the
isthmus of Panama and in many places
on the western coast of New Grenada and
Equador, its southern limit being Salon-
go. This palm is a terrestrial plant, pre
ferring shady places and growing about
fourteen feet high. For purposes ot plait
ing the leaves are plucked before they
unroll, all the ribs and coarse veins are
taken out, and the - leaf is shredded
lengthwise, so as to preserve as much a3
possible the continuousuess of th ? fibre.
They are exposed to the sun for a day,
then tied in a knot and boiled till they
become white. Then after a process of
drying and bleaching, the paja or straw is
ready for use. The hats are plaited in a
single piece, commencing at the crown.
They are made over a block, which is held
on the knees. An ordinary coarse hat
may lib made in two or three days, but
there are liner ones which require several
months to plait them, and these hats often
fetch as high as $100 to $150 apiece.
They are beautiful specimens of handi
craft, light and easy to wear, lasting for
ever, and so soft and flexible that they
may be folded up and carried in a waist
A Ball of Fire.
About midnight of Saturday,Caledonia,
Marion county, was visited by a terrific
thunder-storm, accompanied by hail and
the most vivid lightning, flash following
flash in quick succession. There hat.
been a political meeting here that even
ing, and the people from the neighboring
villages and surrounding country were
detained by the storm. Suddenly the sky
appeared as bright as noonday, in fact,
fine print could easily have been read so
great was the light, but strange to say, the
fight was steady, not flash after flash, as
it would have been had the light been
caused by lightning. A deafening roar
was heard, continuing to become louder
as the light became brighter.
Gradually the roaring changed to a
hissing, sparkling sound. It is needless
to say the people were frightened, and,
upon running into the street, a ball of
seeming fire came moving through the
air from the northwest. The ball seemed
to be at least twenty-five feet in diameter.
As it neared the- earth the heat could be
plainly felt. The body struck the earth
just north of the village, and buried over
one-half of itself iu the ground. Good
judges estimate the weight at three to five
tons, but the heat is yet so great that it is
uncomfortable to go nearer than thirty or
forty feet. It looks like a mass of pig
iron. It was visited by hundreds yester
day. The gentleman who owns the land
on which it fell has been offered $300 for
Ireland’s Condition.—It is said the
harvests iu Ireland will amount to a full
average, and the cud of fatuiue is at baud.
The inhabitants,however, are very much
exasperated against the English govern
ment, aud riots and deeds of violence are
not unfrequent. Still there is reason to be
lieve these reports greatly exaggerated.
Commenting on this state of things, the
Philadelphia Ledger says:
Very similar news might have been
sent out from Schuylkill county, a few
years ago, when the Molly Maguires were
flourishing there, and when we know that
Pennsylvania was in “a state of profound
peace.” A very small minority of a com
munity, and too often a minority of tbe
worst class, is some times taken as repre
sentative of the whole.
Albert Lamar, Esq.—This well
known and popular Georgia gentleman
announces that he will be a candidate for
clerk of the house of representatives, at
the organization of the next Congress of
the United States. Mr. Lamar was for
mally tally clerk, by the appointment of
the late Julian Hartridge. He would
make an excellent clerk.
Let Them Slide—Of the eleven
Greenbackers in Congress, mote than half
were elected by the aid of Democrat
ic votes. The Democrats, it is thought,
having learned that they cannot be relied
upon as allies, will decide to let them re
main at home hereafter.
When I rose to bid her good-night, she
desired me to come aud see her soon,
which I declared would afford me the
greatest pleasure. I lost no time in prof
iting by her invitation, and a cordial and
intimate acquaintance was established. I
was not long in discovering that Lady Bul-
vver was a most gifted woman, of rare grasp
and brilliancy of mind, aud thoroughly
good-hearted as well; but her nature was
impulsive and ardent, and she gave here
self without reserve to the dominant
thought or passion for the moment. She
had separated from her distinguished hus
band in the conviction that she had suf
fered great wrong; but, after listening to
her long list of grievances, that she di
vulged with touching eloquence—as we
became more friendly—I could really dis
cern nothing that might not have been
compromised, or easily endured with
more patient spirit.
: All her complaints, frequently couched
' :u vehement language, pointed to naught
else than an imperious, dictatorial tem
per—quite forgetting that, perhaps, her
own was hardly less sensitive and exact
ing. Yet, in a moment of anger she had
taken the rash step of withdrawing from
her home; aud now she fouud her peace
of mind disturbed and her life made
weary and unhappy. She often wept over
the loss of her two children, whom her
husband thought fit to retain under his
care, as the law allowed him to do, and
she would have momentarily made any
concessions to have recovered even one of
them; but this was no longer practicable.
It was sad to witness, as I often did, the
varying phases of her discontented, mor
bid state of mind. At times she was
irascible, and would walk the floor, de
claiming in indignant but splendid lan
guage against the injuries she had suflere
ed, quite unconscious that she was in any
degree to blame; and then, giving way to
a softer mood, would fall into a chair,
and, with her beautiftil countenance
bathed in tears, would bewail her lonely,
wretched condition, bereft of husband,
children and home that she had thought
lessly forsaken. When she could be led
away from the contemplation of her do
mestic troubles, aud began to talk of lit
erature, of art and society, she fascinated
all about her, who listened in supreme
delight to her witty and dazzling inspira
Captain Thomas B.' Cabamss, who is
one of the leaders of the young Democra
cy, has been quoted as one of the distin
guished young men who support Nor
wood. Mr. Cabauiss was anti-Colquitt,
aud opposed him in the primary. We
saw on yesterday* a letter from his broth
er, Mr. H. H. Cabauiss, in whicb be says:
“I have just seen Tom Cabaniss, and he
says that be will not vote for Norwood,
but will vote for Governor Colquitt.”—
Mr. M. N. McRae writes from Lumber
City to the Constitution, that Colquitt
is gaining daily in bis section of the
Invigorates the Whole
All Writers, and Tlieir Names *r
Legion, Say that to Have
You Must Hare Fate BM
Reader, Have You Got Scrofula,
Scrofulous Humor, Cancerous
Humor, Cfcncer, cr any
Disease of the Blood ?
You Can Positively be Cured. Thou
sands of Testimonials
Vegeiine ia made excluti v»ly fro as tbe juloee o*
CftrefaHj selected b*rk<*. roots And herb*, and so
strongly corcantiated that it will effectually
eradicate from tbe sjrtem every taint or Scrofu
la, Scrofulous Humor. Tumors. Cancer, Cancer
ous Humor, Erysipelas, Bait Kbcum. Syphilitic
His eases, C-nker, Faiutnets at the btomacc, and
all diseases that ariae from impure blood. Boat-
*ca, ii uimmatcry and Chronic Rheumatism,
Neuralgia, Gout and Spina* Complaint*, can oniy
be tffec-uady cared through tbe blood.
war Ulcers and Eruptive Diseases of Bkin* Pus
tules, Pimples, Blotches. Boils, Tetter. Scald-
head and Bingworm. Vegetine has never fajltd
to effect a permanent cure.
For Pain* in the Back, Kidney Complaints,
Dropsy. Female Weakness Leucorrhcca, arising
from interest ulceration, and uterine tii^easea
and General Debility, Ye-retine acta direct i upon
, —. j. MM*
cerationaud reirula'ei the ho«■«!«.
For Catarrh, Dytpepgs. Hsbitual rosUrcnos?,
Palpitation of the heart. Headache, Piles, Ner
vousness and General 1‘ronraticn ot tho Nervous
System, no medicine has ever given such perfect
t.ti.factioa as the Vegetine. It p':ria,-s the blood,
cleanses all of tbe organt. and parterres a con
trolling power over the nervous system.
The remarkable cures effected by Vegotico
bare induced many physicians and apothecaries
whom we know to prescribe and use it m their
In Iset. Vegetine ‘s the best remedy jot discov
ered for the above diseases.. and ii the only reli-
aqte Blood Purifier jet placed before the public:
Spring & Summer Medians
Vegetine is sold bv all Druggists.
Cuban Raileoads.—The Spanish gov
ernment haa ordained that after the ex
piration of ninety-nine years, all conces
sions, immunities, etc., to the various
railroads on the island of Cuba, shall ter
minate, and the reads themselves become j country, and he believes that Colquitt has
the property of the State. *-- . always iiad a majority in his county. ■*
Have Achieved "(he most Noted Success ofany-
Medicinea of Modem Times.
Messrs W<eisA Potter hive r.rvcr doubted
the spectfi • propertiej A Cuticur*. Cu ticu-a Re
solvent. and Uuttcura soap, for the speedy, per
manent. ar.d economical cure Of Humors of the
Blood, akin, aul Scalp. ILry »re, l.oocver. as
tonished at their ut.ivcr.al sue- ess; lor it was tJ
be expected that in the hai ds t-f scute ’hey w-.u:d
fail solely from spasmocic or ignorant usa of
They are enabled to say witheut I card contra
diction that no remedies ever achieved in the
short space ot one year the number of wonderful
cures performed by tbe Cuti-u) a Remedies.
Covering the Body or Ten Yean, rcmmneztly
Law Office of Chas. Houghton,
i? Congress Street, Boston, Feb. XS. 1S78.
Messrs. Weeks A Potter: Gent.onen—I feci
it a duty to inform you and through you all« bo
are interested to know the fact, that a moat disa
greeable snd obstinate cau cf Bel: Rheum or
Eczema, which has been under tny personal
observation from its first appearance to the pres
ent time,—about ten years,—tovtrmg tbe greater
portion of the patient’s bcoy and limbs with it,
peculiar irritating and licit;as stab, and to
which ap the known methods of tie-ting such
disease had been applied without benefit, has
completely cis.pt eared. lrar.ug a dean and heal
thy akin, under a few day a of profuse application ■
1 can and do heartily advise all similarly
afflicted to try the remedy wm.-li has been so
effectual in this ease. Very tiu!.v \Lurt.
And Dyspepsia Treated by th. Resolvent. Gains-
Ei Pounds on One Bottle.
Gentlemen,-1 have had Liver Complaint and
Dyrpenaia, with tunning sores on tbe side of my
neck, for ten years. Doctors did rue no coed. X
bare been spending fore gbt years and it did no
good. Anything I a<e distressed tnc. I got re
duced from 79 to ISt pounds At l.at I tried tee
Resolvent and it helped me tight off. aud on one
bottle I gained fire and one ha f pounds. It is do
ing ths business, and I am going for it strung.
JOHN H. ROY.
4U Wabash Are., Chicago, Ill., Nor. IS, 1673.
N’oxr.—Cuticura is admirable assisted in oases
of e«treats physical weakness, or vli-ii tbe virus
ot Scrofula u known to lurk in. the system, by
tbe internal use of the Cuticaia Rero'.vent. with
out doubt the most powerful Mood purifier and
liver stimulant in the world.
Cuticura Soap is an tlegant toilet and medici
nal assistant to Cutieora in tb. tieatmcntof all
external ai'menta. For chapped hands, rouvh
•km and tan. tun burn, and the lessor sktu trou
bles, it is indispensable; t* a scan lor tbe toilet,
the nursery and bath it >s tbe mist elegant, re
freshing, aud healing before tbe public.
These groat rccaiet ssoeewd where all others
hcretolor. In use fail because they p-tse-suev
and original pr perties Dover beioro sucocr»!ui:>
combined in mtdicine.
THE CUriCURA BEMSSIKS
are prepared by Weeks A Potter, Chomists ait-
Druggists. SCO Washington street. Boston, Mast
and for tale by all Drugauts and Doziers. Frw
of Cuticura, small buses, t# cents: Isrge bo ret
containing two and noe half times the quart tit
of small. SI. Resolvent, si psr bottle. Duties ‘
ra Soap, tS rents l*r cake; by mail.SOcenti
three cakss. 78 oenta.
In the annihilation
Fain and InAtmmatioat
in tbe Viuaxstion ok
Weak, Fsraly sed. sn-
Painfal Nervous Parts
aud Organs, iu the Curp
tog of Chrome Weakness cf tbe Lungs, Heart
and lidneys, in tbs Absorption (f Poisons from,
the Blond through tho Pores, and the Preven
tion of Fever and Ague, Liver Complaints, Mala
rial and Contagions Diseases, they are wonder
ful. Get the genuine.
C tLATIRACK COT.LPG8 AND HUDSON*
; RIVER lhSTlTUriS.st I'laversok.n.Y.
One of tho moot successful and largest boarding
schools iu the esuntry. Fits boy s tborot ghly for
BhUafie. Full college course for women. Art
languages end ms sic spcetaitirs. 14 instruc
tors; lOdcpanmei.ts, It Id year opens September
Sth. A wealthy friend of the South and of this
school, in Now York city, tilers to pav all the-
espouses except flSSa year each for fifty ladies
from tbe South, this *180 will inelsde board,
and tuition In academic and coll-ge courses,
freer b, G ra.au Latin and Greek and pis no
music; a<lin catalogues for itdO a year. For
cstaloguet and full partlealmrs sddress
REV. ALONZO FLACK. Ph. D,
Ketier to Bridge Builder*.
ON TUESDAY Sept saber Slit, 188), be
tween tbe legal boon of sale, at the door of
ibo court Reuse, will be let to tbe lowest
bidder, tbe contract for build eg complete
ant ready for travel, the tuparetructuta for
e wi ought iron tree* bridge ever Tot>«g ofkae
creek, tn &bo county, at e point about
eight milee din 1 .'*4 frees tbe eityef Mecca,
hid bridge to osneht of erne mu one ban
died and thirty four feet lent, with clear
woodway of creMeae feet; and to be boi: ta
acoonllPcs wtm creep late aodmiMe plana
and speetflsMMe mom on file in tbe County
Commissioner a' case, end open to the in
spection of tbe publie The contractor will
be required It ntee bond in double the
amount of tboMd. with two good and
aoivuBk eeeKtttoa. for the faithful perform*
ease of the soubresS, end to indemnify the
nowMyfae ear damages crew alerted ty a
failure he ngwarm the same within tbe pro-
ted How. Md bridge to be paid for sn
PMMab, mndH fie eontnot The light
to rejsoi any eed aBMd* to reserved.
By order of Bfbb Oosrty Ceewulea oners,
see n-id vr.m. smith, aietk.