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Georgia weekly telegraph, journal & messenger. (Macon, Ga.) 1880-188?, August 27, 1880, Image 5

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■ eitt& €tltgcnpji mitt ftltssmflft FRRDAY AUGUST 27, I860. —Pope Leo XIII Is quite unwell this summer, partly because of the unusual beat of the summer at Rome, and partly because of bis labors on the Belgian en cyclical. —An English curaio happened recently to preach on the wages of sin and make some uncomplimentary references to the prodigal son. A young scapegrace in the congregation fancied that the sermon was aimed at himself. He horse whipped the curate the next day. —Ex-Judge Richard Bustecd, formerly of Alabama, but now a resident of New York city, ha3 declared for Hancock. He was an appointee of President Lincoln, He announces his willingness to stump the State in General Hancock’s interest. —The New York Tribune asks whether the Democrats of the South are support ing Hancock because he fought them in 1861. No, sir; they support hint because he stopped fighting them in 1865. The Garfields, Blaines and Conklings of the North will yet find out that it would have been more politic, as well as more just and magnanimous, if they had done like wise. —The New York Tribune thinks that the wheat crop of the present year may be safely set down at no less than from ISO-, 000,000 to 400,000,000 bushels, or from 50-, 000,000 to 40,000,000 bushels in excess of the great crop in 1879. If this estimate should prove correct there will remain a surplus for export in excess of the re serve held back for seed and consumption Owen county, Indiana, is entitled to the palm in possessing one of the oldest Democratic “stand-bys,” in the person of Mr.’Andrew Aniey. He voted for James Madison for President, and for every Democratic candidate for the same office ever since. He expects to vote for Gen. Hancock. He is ninety-two years old, and walked over a mile to join a Hancock dub, and wrote his name in a round, leg ible hand, without glasses. —Two large gold dishes have been temporarily lent to the Science and Art Museum, Dublin. The larger one, meas uring two feet nine inches in diameter, is said to be the wedding present of the Dauphin of France to Mary Queen of Scott. The smaller is two feet in diam eter, and contains in the centre a repre sentation oftlie Adoration of the Magi in high relief. ot about 200,000,000 bushels. The South Carolina Census.—A special to the Courier-Journal says: Gen. Walker, superintendent of the cen sus, says there is no truth in the state ment a new enumeration will be taken in South Carolina. Thus far not a solita ry fact has been brought to the attention of the census office to indicate that the census in South Carolina was improperly taken. Two of the three supervisors ap pointed for that State are Republicans, and it is in their districts where the largest increases in population are reported. Only a “Side Speculation.”—Mr. Sam Ward, the noted lobbyist and confi dential friend of Mr. James R. Keene, the great speculator, says the losses of the latter in his attempted wheat corner were about $1,200,000. This was only a “side speculation,” however, according to Mr. Ward, and did not hurt Mr. Keene much, as his profits last year, principally on rail road stocks, are stated by the same au thority to have amounted to nearly nine millions of dollars. That’s the kind of “useful citizens” we raise in this country nowadays. Gen. Butler for Hancock.—The Boston Herald says: At the meeting of the Democratic ward and city ccmmitr tee Thursday evening it was officially an nounced that General Butlef would, on the 2$th of this month, address a mass meeting in Faneuil hall, and declare his intention to support General Hancock for President. This is the first statement of liis views that has been made, although it was understood that lie would finally stand on the national Democratic plat form. It is not known whether he will be a candidate for governor, but if he does he will have the full support of all wings of the party. Intend to be on Hand.—The Athens Stale (colored Republican) says : “There will be a State convention held in Atlanta on September 7th. It is important that there be colored men in that convention. If white Republicans can’t stomach their presence, it is best that they have a meet ing of their own; for it is certain we will have colored men in it.” The white “rads” have evidently lost their hold upon their colored brethren of the party, because they have ridden them down like the “old man of the mountain.” The same paper is not exactly prepared to say whether or not a Republican candidate for governor will be started, but calls upon his colored associates to oppose Norwood on account of alleged hostile utterances against their race. A Republican ClSb Votes to Pabade fob Hancock.—A Washington special to the World says the sixteenth district Republican club of this city held a meeting Thursday evening, at their rooms, to determine whether or not to join the procession to the Republican rati fication meeting at City Hall two hours later. About one hundred and fifty mem bers were present, half of then were col ored. A vote being taken, the result was a tie, the colored members voting in a body to join the procession and participate in the meeting. The chairman then cast a negative vote, which decided the matter. A resolution that the association turn out in fall at the Hancock ratification meet ing next Thursday evening was carried witbont a dissenting voice and amid great enthnsiasm. The Telegraph and Messenger was requested to publish the proceedings of a mass meeting held in Monroe county, but the proceedings never reached us un til yesterday. We would have gladly complied with their wishes if the proceed ings had been furnished in time. We re ceived a postal card some days ago from the secretary, referring us to the Barnes- viMe Gazette. Tbs Gazette failed to reach us. The people of Dougherty county by quite a handsome majority, voted on Ikst Saturday to purchase Tiftis bridge across the Flint river at Albany. It is a wise decision. The existence of a toll bridge at that point baa not only been against Albany’s interest, but an intolerable an noyance to every passer-by. The National Campaign. Tlio lamentable disagreements among Democrats in Southern States, have thrown an unmistakable damper on tbe national campaign for Hancock. True, it is probable that all these Southern States will be won for him after all, and so the evil be more moral than actual. But ft is a serious let-down to Democratic enthusiasm to know that a common devo tion to the great cause of civil liberty and good government, is not sufficiently strong to bury all local controversies, and brin: together, in lock step, and with locked shields, the whole Democratic phalanx of America, in one grand, unanimous embracing stand for the re-establishment of the ancient traditions of free and hon est government. It is a most unwelcome and portentous sight to those Democrats of the North and West, to see their allies of the South battling with each other, in stead of the common enemy. But since it must be so, is it not pos sible that we can pnetermit some of tbe barbarities of warfare between sworn political enemies. Can we not, in some sort, agree to disagree— resolve that this appeal from conventional disagreements to the people shall go no further; shall not interrupt the general harmonies of the party; shall cease with the popular de cision; shall leave no traces behind it, but shall find the great Democratic party of Georgia reconsolidated on that decision, whatever it may be. To effect this most desirable consumma tion we would make an earnest appeal to all speakeis and writers to withhold tongue and pen from personal severity, abuse and crimination—to be chivalrous and knightly in tbeir warfare, and say and do nothing to make chronic animosities. Conclusive and Unanswerable. The reply of Governor Colquitt to the severe strictures upon his administration, made by Mr. Norwood in his Atlanta and Savannah speeches, ought to be satisfac tory to tbe most implacable opponent of bis excellency. It is published in extenso in this issue, and will make a most vain- able campaign document. So completely are tbe charges against the governor refuted, that at tbe end of tbe answer to each specification the letters Q. E. D. might be appropriately super- added. We are particularly pleased with the decorum and courtesy manifested to wards his opponent, under great aggrava tion, and trust so worthy an example will be heeded in all the forthcoming dis cussions of the canvass. Andrew Female College. We invite attention to the advertise ment of this excellent institution, pub lished elsewhere to-day. Rev. A. L. Hamilton, D. D., the accomplished presi dent, is one of the best trainers of the fe male mind to be found in tbe whole country. While a very martinet in disci pline, he ye tpossesses the happy faculty, in a remarkable degree, of winning tbe affe> tion and respect of tbe" young ladies under his charge. The energy and industry, too, of the doctor are proverbial, and the people of Southwest Georgia are laigely iudebted to him for making Andrew College what it really is, one of the best seminaries of learning in the State. We are glad to know the stately college building has been thoroughly repaired aud renovated, and tbe grounds tastily laid off and adorned with flowers and shrubs. The attendance of pupils is larger than for many years past. For particulars, address tbe presi dent at Cutkbert, Georgia, and send for catalogue. Sharp Shooting.—Dr. John Ruth and bis wife have made their advent in New York from the West, as sharpshooters. They distance all riflemen and pistolers— even Bogardus and Carver. One perform ance shows great conjugal harmony as well as good marksmanship. Dr. Ruth holds an ordinary visiting card in bis month and permits his wife to shoot several rifle balls through it. Indiana.—The World quotes a state ment made in the executive committee room that the Indiana Democrats had sent word that they would not draw on the committee, but would raise ail necessary- campaign funds at home. Hendricks will make thirty speeches iulndiana before the election. The fight in the Hoosicr State is severe. - . — -.-a»c— A Northern exchange remarks that the battle of Gettysburg was fought, on the rebel side, mainly by Longstreet’s troops. This eminent Confederate is now drawing the comfortable salary of $7,500 Mr. Hayes’ minister to Turkey. Meanwhile the Union soldier , who won the battle of Gettysburg, and saved Penn sylvania and the North from invasion, is being denounced by the Republican press as a traitor and rebel sympathizer. Some how it seems as if things had been mixed. Dangers of the Telephone.—The Louisville Courier-Journal of Sunday, says during the lightning discharges, yesterday afternoon, the telephone wires in the northern and northwestern portions of the city became dangerously charged with the electric fluid, and a large number of telephones were destroyed. The tele phone inspector reported fifty-two lines open and seventy-five microphones burned. The open lines were broken partly by tbe wind aud storm, and partly by being burned by tbe lightning. The telephone system in this city, as in every other, is protected as much as possible from the dangers of the lightning, but perfect se curity cannot be obtained, and although exceptionally fortunate heretofore the loss yesterday was very large. —The Ameer Abdurrahman Is described as by far the strongest and moat intelli gent African of them all. He is a great worker, often not retiring to rest until 3 o’clock in tbe morning. He rises early for prayers, and then sleeps until 9 or 10 o’clock, when lie commences business. He only takes one meal a day, 8t about 4 o’clock p. m., but consumes large quanti ties of tea. His conversation is never friv olous, and he has much knowledge of the world and strength of character. He thoroughly understands the art of man aging tbe people with whom he is brought in contact, having apparently acted strict ly up to tbe Pope’s motto: “The proper study of mankind is inau.” He is frank and bold in his manner and speaks freely to his visitors, drafts all his own letters, has no'advisers, and only three or four confidants. A TFTTFR FROM ELI WARREN of course his voting for and counting in RW r , ■ TlilT.Ti'.frT? A T37CT , ville and Nashville railroad, and the Chi- A LfciliLtt niui w jj ii || oc j c OTer himself. I did not think so -I lb I -l IhUTltiAl LI cago, bt. Louis and New Orleans rail- to-day. Majority and Minority. then, nor do I now. I acted upon my | — — ! road, it was agveed lo stop cuttiny'down [ ^ Charleston*, August 25.—John _ . , ,, I opinions then, and I act upon them now; j “ ’ * E'litors Telegraph and Messenger; an( j j aul heartily for Norwood, Hancock j Foreign. I see you deplore, as we all should .do, aud English . Let us strive to elect them r 05 * disoatch ™ the discord now so unfortunately exisung a!]< xhlt Governor Colquitt, Gordon and ‘ Kilia Abdo^aavs-Lam numbers of Brown are negotiating and trying to ne- gotiate, With Pledger, Jeff Long and other second Minnesota congressional district Flour, fancy, per bbl., $S.o0; choice $6.75; extra family $0,50; family $0.25; extm S. $5.50. Coflee, common 14i; fair idt: seem to thiuk that the majority and the minority in the late gubernatorial, oon- vention are equally to blame for this dis cord, while I aud others think the blame rests entirely with the majority. When the convention met, that “over whelming majority,” about which there lias been so much boasting, of their own accord and on tbeir own motion, aim with the full co-operation of the minority, aud by'the publicly ekprtssted approba tion of Governor Colquitt through Gener al Young, a member of the convention, adopted the two-thirds rule. This is a fact that no one will deny, and that rule thus adopted, became, and be, the law of that convention, and the vio lation of which is the cause, the founda tion of all our troubles. Right or wrong it was the self-imposed law of the conven tion, and could not have been tbe law if it bad not been made so by the majority, and they, and they alone, are responsible for that law—and it was so made the law that a majority, no matter howlaree commonwealth unless amounting to two-thirds of the convention, should not make a nomina tion. This cannot be dispnted. Now, who bid defiance to and broke that law—that two-tbirds rule? No body but the majority who thus made it; and this too is as. true as the fact that it was their own law. And they broke it against the earnest aud oft re peated protestations and entreaties of the minority of the convention. This also is true and all kuow it to be so. Aud al though this rule was adopted, this law made in the interest of peace and har mony aud seemingly out of respect to the opinions, feelings and wishes of the minority, some 142 members of that con vention, and thereby secure harmony in the actions of the convention and satis faction to all in its results, the majori ty in violation of their own rule, their own law, and in contempt of the opin ions, wishes and feelings of that large minority, aud that too at the hazard of breaking up the Democratic party, and to the great disturbance of the peace and quiet of society broke up the convention in violation of their own pledge contain ed in their own law, and recommended only, without a nomination,. Gov. Colquitt, who, in equal violation of his own promise, there announced by Gen. Young not to be a candidate without being nominated by the two-thirds rule, is, under their recommendation, now a candidate for governor. And this too is true. The inajo: ity, as it there wa3 no oilier mau in the whole State worthy and fit for governor but Colquit, tbe minority willing aud agreeing to vote for any other good Democrat but him, who was objec tionable, as they honestly thought, ou ac count of the errors of his administration— the majority still urged him, and would vote for no one else—aud thereon broku up tbe convention. Under these circumstances, this sad condition of tilings brought about by the majority, and which tbe minority were powerless to prevent and retain their selt-respect, tbe minority has presented to the people that able, true and uuswerviug Democrat, the Hon. Thomas M. Nor wood, of the county of Chatham, for gov ernor. Had they not the unquestionable right to do so? Colquitt is running as an “Indepen dent,” without a nomination of the con vention, against their own law and against his own pledge not to run as be is running—and, therefore, running “Inde pendent.” too. And so is ilr. Norwood, and that, too, without the violation of any law, or-any pledge. And lie comes before the people under fairer circum stances, aud has, therefore, more claims upon them than Gov. Colquitt lias, and his ability to discharge the duties of the office, know one will doubt who kuows him; and his moral character is abovo reproach. If the convention, under their own two-thirds rule, or under the majority rule, if they had adopted it, and they certaiuly could have done it—had nomi nated Gov. Colquitt, with all my objec tions to him, I would have voted for him in the interest of the peace and harmony of the Democratic party, hut the majority did not adopt the majority rule, but the two-thirds rule, aud afterwards refused to abide by it. The Democratic convention that met to nominate a governor of Georgia, quite a Dumber of years ago, before the war, had before them as the ouiy candidate for that office, Henry G. Lamar, of Bibb, John H. Lumpkin, of Floyd, and Col. Gardner, of Augusta. That convention, before it made,or attempted to make its nomination, as did our late convention, adopted the two-tliirds rule, .as well as I remem ber, and if they did not adopt that they adopted the majority rule, and they abided by it throughout, and under that rule, whichever rule it was, and I think it was the two-tliirds rule, the convention bal loted several days without being able to make a nomination under the rule they had adopted, the friends of neither of those willing to yield their individual preferences. The harmouy and peace of the Democratic party was for some days greatly disturbed by tbe friends of each of the candidates sticking to them, when prompted by a desire for peace, a mo tion was made to appoint a committee to report to the convention some person not then a candidate as a suitable man for the nomination. Tbe committee was ap pointed, and selected and reported the name of Joseph E. Brown, and he was then chosen as the nominee of the con vention* Harmony was thus restored, and he was elected governor, and that was the way he was first made governor. The minority of the convention, with that and .other such examples before them, and sudi peaceful .results following them, urged that a similar course should be pur sued in the late convention, and which could have beeu done witha similar grati fying result, but the majority refused to do it and treated with contempt their offers of peace thus earnestly held out to them, and in consequence of their tyrannical conduct discord now reigns. Who but —An Iowa woman by her will left an old armchair to one ot her sons. In the stuffing was found a roll of bank notes amounting to $400. The legal question is whether the money belongs to tbe son. tbe “majority” that brought this about by violating their own law is to blame? Who the disorganizers ? And now, why should not all true, consistent, peace-loving Democrats, including all original Colquitt men vote for Norwood. Colquitt and the majority have forfeited all claims upon them, and upon all true Democrats, by an open violation of their own two-third3 rule, and they are the last men in the world who should blame and abuse the minority who would not break, but abided by that rule to the last. Some think this boasted inqjoriiy should hide their faces in shame, and these are, I think, strong reasons to justify such an opinion. So let us all vote as we please, and vote for Norwood. In this we have the illus trious example of Governor Brown. In 1S8S he pleased to vote for Bullock, but his example in that case I did not follow —far from itJ He not only voted for Bul lock, but be voted for him against the gal lant John B. Gordon; and he not only voted for Bullock against Gordon in that memorable contest, but he was a leaflet in, acted with, and advised the “carpet-bag” jarty that, after the election, counted in ilullock over Gordon without ever exhib iting to the public, so far as I ever knew or lieard, the stale of the polls, and it was supposed at that time that Gordon was elected by a large majority. But Gordon was counted out, and Bullock counted in, which was quite as bad, as corrupt, as the counting m of Ilayes over Tilden. After all this, Governor Colquitt preferred Gov ernor Brown to all other men in Georgia to send to the United States Senate, and General Gordon resigned his seat there and made the place vacant for him. I thought then, aud think yet, it was an insult to Georgia, and reflected no credit upon either Governor Colquitt or General Gordon, notwithstanding the “smartness” that some concede to Gov. Brown. General Gordon in liis speech here, on Monday before tbe election for delegates the Wednesday following, and in which there was more real humbuggeiy and less truth than in any speech I ever heard in my life, fully indorsed Governor Brown and his conduct, and argued that he had always been right affll the Democratic leadere, for the Radical vote for Colquitt, there is no doubt, and if they (the Radi cal party) are in the market for saie, they will buy them, for they can command the money, or premise them offices with which to make the purchases. I do not think Governor Brown has any claim upon the Radical party, for he for sook it when he found himself unable to control his 30,000 white Radicals, aud his 90,000 colored ones, and when he was beaten for the United States Senate by that honest and incorruptible man. Joshua Hill, he quit them—they ceased to have power and will to give him office. That party ought voluntarily, of their own free will, give their support to Mr. Norwood, as Governor Brown did, volun tarily, and of his own preference, give Lis vote to Bullock in 1868. Most respectfully, Eli Warren. Perry, Ga., August 21, 1880. Distribution Co.— Truths Worth Kcadfn;. The manuscript receipts for the follow ing amounts drawn in the late drawing of the Commonwealth Distribution Co., are on file at the office in Louisvile. They are bona fide, and buyers are at liberty to address tbe parties and ascertain tbeir f enuinekess: A. H. Morgan, St. James iotel, Philadelphia, Pa., $15,000; O. P. Anderson, Troy, Ind., $5,000; J. D. Ste vens, Lawreuceburg, Ind. $30,000; Y, E. Morera, Louisville, Ky., $5,000; Aicene Vandereset, Louisville, Ky., $5,000; R. P. Tilden, Bank of Louisville, Louisville, Ky., $500; Volney Garrison,Bedford, ind., $1,000; Edward Baldwin, Pickwick, Pa., $1,000; Bank of Kentucky, Louisville, (for collection),$500; German Batik, Lou isville, (for collection), $500; J. B. N'r'ch- ols, letter carrier, St. Louis, Mo., $1,000; German Insurance Company, Louisville, Ky., (for collection), $1,500; Germau Na tional bank, Louisville, Ky., (for collec tion), $1,000: Charles E. Lee, 55 West Chesnut street, Louisville, Ky., $1,000; George Gelfins, grocer, Louisville, Ky., $1,000; O. C. Perry, Greenville, Ohio. $1,- 000; A. A. Brachy’, money delivery and collection clerk Adams Express company, Louisville, Ky., (for collection), $1,000; R. Wood, collector of American Express company, Louisville, $500; Col. T. T. Taylor, 1,254, Waba3h avenue, Chicago, $5,000. Many of the above prizes were sold in New York and collected as above. The Commonwealth Distribution compa ny is authorized by charter from the leg islature of Kentucky for educational pur poses, and is the only lottery company ever declared legal by the United Stales court, on March 31, rendered the following decisions. Twenty-third Popular Drawing Com monwealth Distribution Company will be drawn at Macauley’s Theatre, Louisville, Kv., on Tuesday, August 31. Authorized by the legislature and sustained by the courts of Kentucky. 11. M. Boardman, Courier-Journal building, Louisville, Ky., or same at 307 and 309 Broadway, New York. Claveback College and Hudson Iiiver Institute, at Claverack, N. Y., three miles from Hudson City, on the Hudson river, offers in our advertising columns great inducements to our people. The Claverack College is one of the oldest and best institutions in the country, located in a most healthful section of New York State, and liberally supported. Its course of study is full aud thorough, while its surroundings make it a delightful school heme for students. Parents will do well to send for catalogues to the President. How To Dress Frogs.—As pot pies, stews and cbowdertliey are a failure. The only legitimate way to cook a frog is to fry him brown in sweet table butter. As a preliminary, he must be dipped in a hatter of cracker dust, which should adhere closely when cooked, forming a dainty cracKncll of a golden brown color, with a crisp twang to it when submitted to the teeth. The tender juices thus retained lose none of their delicate flavor, and the dainty morsel neeils no condiineuts to give it an additional zest.—Free Press. A Temperate Departure. The following communication explains itself: Alexandria Bay, N. Y., 1880. Messrs. H. U. Warner & Co.:—Gen tlemen: I have been doctoring the last four years for rheumatism in tbe back, sciatica and kidney difficulties, and have beeu at no time free from pain until I commenced taking Warner’s Safe Kid ney and Liver Cure, which has entire'y cured me. I want to keep it in the house to treat my friends with, instead of wines and liquors, as it will cure the diseases that they will produce. Very truly yours, lw Charles Walton. Protect Tour Little One* from Cholera Infantum, and yourself and family from sudden attacks of Colic, Dys- soutary, Cramps, Diarrhre aud Cholera Morbus by keeping Parker’s Ginger Tonic always on hand. This superb bowel cor- also speedily cures all disorders of the stomach, aud thousands who have for years sought relief in vain from Dyspepsia, Headache, Nervousness, Low Spirits, Sleeplessness, Liver Disorders, Costive- ness, Heartburn, Palpitation of the Heart, Distress iu the Stomach, Coated Tongue, etc., have found a most complete cure in this comforting invigorant. Buy a fifty cents or $1 hot le and try it. Sold by all first-class druggists. For sale by Roland B. Hall. augl-3m. The Health of New Orleans. At this period of tbe year the public generally turns its gaze to New Orleans for news of tbe public health there. The many sad recollections of the past fever stricken years are still fresh in every one’s memory. The world-famed Charity hos pital there is the great rock of comfort as a protection to the citizens, and its half century of excellent management gives them confidence of its future ability to stay “the pestilence that walkcth in the darkness.” The support of this establish ment has been guaranteed by tbe large revenue paid by The Louisiana State Lot tery for its franchises; any information about which will be cheerfujly given, on application in person or by mail to M. A. Dauphin, No. 319 Broadway, New York City; or Same Person, at New Orleans^ La. auglS-lw If Sidney Smith, whose genial nature was a well spring of plei TOW to his friends, had suffered with an inactive liver be would have used Portaline, or Tabler’ Vegetable Liver Powder. Price 50 cent For sale by Lamar, Rankin & Lamar. juy20-tf No one can take Dr. Tntt’* Pills and remain long unwell. They increase the powers of digestion, and excite the absorb ents to action. The old stereotyped opin ion that calomel must be used “to cany off the bile,” has given away before the light of science. The vegetable kingdom furnishes a remedy free from ail deleteri ous effects. Such are Tutt’s Pills. aug24-lw A Good Hotel to Stop at. Hotel accommodations for travelers are of the greatest importance to persons who have to move about the country on busi ness or pleasure. Just where to go is what every man wants to know when he leaves heme. The Grand Union Hotel, opposite the Grand Central depot, New York city, is a very popular resort, be cause the attendance there is prompt and satisfactory, the charges arc reasonable and the menage complete. Persons arriv ing u or leaving New York city by the Grand Central depot will find the Grand Union Hotel very convenient.—AT. Y. Telegram. juno8-3m. ■When yon visitor leave New York city, top at the Grand Union Hotel, op posite the Grand Central Depot. Euro pean plan. Rooms reduced to $1.00 and upwards. Restaurant' unsurpassed at moderate prices. Street cars, stages and party wrong, (who had often changed as 1 elevated railroad to all parts of tho city he said) when opposed to lnm, including 1 May ll.-e.o.d., I yr. tihazis are flocking down from Khelati Ghiizai road and other directions, to join Ayoob Khan, who could not now retreat if he wished, as the Ghazis are determined to fight to the last. A Bucharest dispatch says there has been more severe fighting in Dobrudja, between the Roumanians and Bulgarian insurgents. Many of the latter were Killed or captured while pillaging villages Many rifles, the same as used iu the Bul garian army, were captured, which the government considers direct proof of sup port of the Bulgarian government. Halifax, N. S., August 25.—Conley, the Portland oarsman, who defeated Mc Kay last .week, is willing to accept a cha! lenge of Nagle, of St. John, for a three mile race,provided it be rowed ou Bedford basin. The impression here is that the St, John man will not row outside.of. St. John. The Rowing Association, of this city, lias received a proposition for a boat race in England, ou the Thames, early iu De cember. The total amount of prizes is about $5,000, to be divided among the four first boats. The Halifax Associa tion lias decided to take part in it, provi ded the competitors are limited to eight in number, and suggesting Trickett, of Australia, Boyd and Elliott, of Englaud, Courtenay and Riley, of the United States, and Uaulau, Koss and Smith, of Canada. Paris, August 25.—The article of the Forth Germau Gazette on GambetU’s speech at Cherbourg has produced some sensation here. The llepubliquc Fran- caise, if. Garabetta’s organ, replies in moderate but firm language. It disclaims any intention on the part of France to disturb the peace. Provocations have coine during the past ten years not from France but from Germany. The Iiepub- lique Franeahe attributes the article to the wish to justify the enormous German armament. Other Republican papers write iu the 6ame strain. London, August 25.—A dispatch from Dublin to tbe Times says: Some addi tional alarm may perhaps be produced in regard to the state of Ireland among peo- f le at a distance by the disclosure of eniauism rnadeby a correspondent of the New York Herald in Ireland. Very few, however, will be alarmed, or believe it to be important. The secret society of Irish Republicans does exist, but it is compar atively harmless. Such an organization lias attractions for extreme fanatical en thusiasts. It is evidently recognized by the Parnellites, but an association of fanatics is an association of essentially discontented men, and they are beginning to grumble at the smallness of tbeir share of tbe glory of the anti-English agitation. Neither itseli nor its organs in the press are thriving financially. The Farnellite organization is much inore important. The Right Hon. William E. Gladstone embarks at Gravesend, on tho Thames, to morrow, in Messis. Donald & Currie’s coa3t steamship, Grantully Castle, for a cruise around the British coast. A dispatch from Vienna to the Times says: The article of the Forth German Gazette commenting on M. Gambctta’s utterances at Cherbourg, caused a sensa tion here.. Its firm but moderate lan guage is generally approved. Tne Times, in a leading editorial, up holds Gambetta’s speech, which, it says, under tbe circumstanceses, is neither rash nor provocative. The only point of com fort in the challenge of tbe Forth German Gazette, is the avowal that Germany will never again interfere iu political affairs in France. A dispatch from Carulahar states that Gen. Brooks, whose death was previously reported, was shot during the late sortie from that city,while attempting to bring in Captain Cruickshauks, who was wounded. The enemy at Capdahar is making no at tempt at a regular siege. London, August 25.—A dispatch to the Times, from St. Petersburg, says Iu- dian Prince Raunchuudra, who is related to the notorious Nana Sahib, has again appeared as the friend and adviser of Ab- durrahinau Kahn, to meet whom, lie is for the second time on his way to Afghan istan. Suspicions, on account of his former movements in Russia aud Afghan Turkistan, have been created in the minds of those wlio believe in the latest report of Russian intrigues iu Afghanistan, will probably only be increased by the latest advices. Rauucliundra intends to go to Tisheran on his way to the Ameer’s headquarters. He says the Ameer finds 110 sympathy at Tisheran. Persian officials regard him as an instrument of Russia. They are also highly displeased at General SkobetoiTs movement against the Turcomans, see ing therein the danger to Herat, which the Shah hopes to annex. In the House of Commons to-day the Savings Bank bill was passed through the committee. Tho report upon the Hares aud Rabbits bill was agreed to, aud-a third reading fixed for Friday. The Grain Cargoes bill was read the third time without division amid cheers. London, August 25.—Mr. Parnell sent a telegram from the House of Commons, expressing bis regret that only thirty members, or less than one-balf of the Irish party, were present in the House on Monday. Ample notice was given that the estimates would be taken up at that sitting, and an urgent whip was issued to each member. As several days must elapse before tho Irish constabulary esti mates can be carried, Mr. Parnell trusts more members will be present whoa they are reached. Boston, August 25.—Tho organiza tion of tho twenty-ninth meeting of the American association for the advance ment of science, in gcneralscssion, took- placc this morning in Huntington Hall Institute of Technology. Tho meeting was called to order by the retiring presi dent, Prof. Goo. F. Baker, of Phila delphia, who immediately resigned the chair to the president elect, Hon. Lewis N. Morgan, of Rochester. The opening address was mado by Wm. B. Rogers, president of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and was mainly a review of the history of the association. At the close of Rogers’ remarks, Mayor Prince was introduced and extended a hearty and most cordial greeting to the members of the association. An address of welcome was also made by Gov. Long and responded to by Presi dent Morgan. ' The report of the secretary was read and a committee appointed to telegraph the greetings and congratulations of the American Association to tbe British As sociation, now holding its fifth annual meeting. A committee was also appointed to draft appropriate resolutions with refer ence to the recent death-of Gen. Meyer, chief signal officer of the United States, at this point. London, August 25.—Boyd, the noted oarsman, has accepted the challenge of Elliot, of Blythe, to row a match in'Feb- ruary next over the Tyne course for -£100 or £200 a side. Th* London Sporting Life has received a letter from W. B. Curtis covering £100 deposit in the proposed'international walk ing matdM and he also sends a cablegram naming Wm. Pengram, of Boston, as bis choice. The Sporting Life says the match will probably open on November 15th, the day fixed for the Hanlan-Trickett boat race. St.Petersburg, August 29—General Melikolfto-day held a reception, attended by the officials ot the new ministry of the interior, to whom he delivered an address, soliciting tbeir co-operation mid assist ance. Paris, August 25.—M’lle Sam Bern hardt, the artist actress, has returned from Copenhagen to Paris. She has writ ten the director of the theatre Franc*ite, asking to ho allowed to pay, in ? four an nual “installments of 25,000 francs each, the 100,000 francs damages to which she was condemned for violating her engage ments with that theatre. News Items. San Francisco, August 26.—A dis patch from Phoenix, Arizona, reports that tbe territorial convention nominated M W. Stewart for delegate to Congress. Chicago, August 25.—At a meeting here yesterday of officer* of the Louis- day by the Democrats of the ninth dis trict. Wm. II. Hatch was renominated by the Democrats of the twelth district. 'Moline, August 25.—The Democrats at Genese yesterday nominated B. H. Truesdale for Cougress. New Ori-eaxs, August 25.—A freight train leaves here on the twenty-eighth, by the Morgan, Louisiana and Texas railroad, direct for Houston. Passenger trains hereafter will leave New Orleans and Houston daily at noon, the running time between the two points will be eighteen hours. Charleston, August 25.—nons. D. Wyatt Aiken aud George D. Tillman, the sitting members, have been renominated as Democratic candidates lor Congress in the third and fifth South Carolina dis tricts respectively. New York, August 25.—The steam ship City of Alexandria, Captain Deaken, from Vera Cruz August 21, which ar rived here on the 24th, reports, when off Froutera August 13th, the first mate of the bark Cronstadt, which arrived the day before, reported that in the morning the captain, with the second officer aud two seamen, attempted to cross the bar in a boat, which was capsized, aud all lost except tue mate, who swam out to sea, and was picked up by tbe ship’s boat, which was sent out after him. ’ Baltimore, August 25.—Two meetings of the Beta Theta Phi fraternity were held to-day, aud a public meeting to night. The public meeting was fairly attended, aud the fraternity was ad dressed by Rev. O. D. Kellogg, of Phila delphia. There are present representa tives from forty-six Alumni chapters, in cluding those of New York, Richmond aud Louisville, Indianapolis, Nashville, Wheeling, Baltimore, Cincinnati, Evans ville and Chicago. Newport, R. I., August 25.—Thomas Hughes, member of Parliament aud par ty, arrived here from New York this morning. They are the guests of Mr. Frauklyn W. Smith, of Boston. They will leave for the West in a few days. Richmond, Va., August 25.—The Democratic convention of the sixth Vir ginia district, in session at Lynchburg, to-day renominated Hon. John Randolph Tucker, for Congress by acclamation. Cincinnati, August 25.—Tiie deaf mutes of America are holding here to day their first convention. There is fair attendance from ail parts of the United States and Canada. Robt. Mc Gregor, of Cincinnati, was elected presi dent. Rockaway Beach, L. L, August 25. During a heavy thunder storm this even ing a small yacht containing seven men capsized near the point of Rockaway Beach. Only one man reached the shore. The name of one of the lost is Thomas Suttou. The names of the others cannot be ascertained as yet. Richmond, Va., August 25.—The case of Dr. George Johnston, arrested on the charge of being about to engage in a duel with Capt. JohnS. Wise, was called in the police court to-day, but was continued until Saturday next without a hearing. Captain Wise has not yet been arrested. New York, August 25.—In the suit of James A. Whalen against General P. II. Sheridan, for the recovery of damage*'al leged to have been sustained by the plain tiff, by the confiscation of his property, known as the Killeua plantation, Judge Choate to-day rendered a decision deny ing the motion to file and serve the bill of exceptions. Tbe trial resulted in a ver dict for defendant. New Brunswick, N. J., August 25.— f New Orleans, choice, GO; ilo. good, 53. ffo- Hon. Thomas D. Hox'e, as Passaic, was | Golden C, 91: brown 9, Goff.- - C lOv unanimously nominated f " “ v *‘~ - the Greenback State day. Desmginus, low’a, (August 25.—The ! Republican State convention met here to- BREADSTUFF AXl> provision «i un tie, as Fassaie, was s ar > uuiuen vj, u:; mown a (Joiv - c ted for governor by | white, extra C 10^; standard A 10 J: rjrxrz— convention hereWb- 1 nlated 11; powdered 111. Rice 7,<£”• : '_ Candles,13. Matches, $2.S3. Potash, £g_Wt_ Cincinnati, O., August 25.—The first bale of nevf cotton from Alabama to this market was sold at the Cotton Exchange to-day, for 18$ cents a psund. It came from Decatur, Ala. The Mexican Banditti San Francisco, August 25—A dis patch from Mason, A. T., says Sheriff Outlier, with a posie, left here last night to intercept and arrest the Mexican bri gand, Rogers, who, with his band, was reported to be in tbis vicinity. Butuer met them about oigbt miles from town and a fight ensued, in which about fifty- shots .were fired. The Mexicans fled, leaving several dead and wounded, and their animals and weapons on the. field. The sheriff followed but soon lost their trail iu the darkness. The bandits are supposed to number about fifty. A com pany of United States troops are now in pursuit of them. Heavy Fire in Philadelphia. Philadelphia, Pa., August 25.—A fire broke out at au early bour tbis morn ing in the flour mill* of Wm. B. Thomas & Co., corner Thirteenth aud Willow streets. The flames spread rapidly aud communicated to the store aud hollow- ware foundry of Stuart and Peterson— then to a largo building on the corner of •Thirteenth aud Hamilton streets, occu pied by Giuuport & Brothers, manufactu rers of cigar*. Tho mill wa* soon in ruius aud all the walls foil iu the streets. Tbe falling bricks crushed in the eastern end of Stuart & Peterson’s foundry, and the flames destroyed nearly all the pat terns iu tbe pattern room. The loss on the foundry is estimated $75,000 and on the mill $100,000. Giuuport & Co. em ployed 150 baud* and had 60o,000 loose cigars in stock. Their insurance is $23,- 000 and will cover the loss. A number •f small buildings adjoining were also damaged by the fire. TriVut® of Beapect. Washington, August 25—Judge Key, the retiring postmaster general, was to-day the recipient of a hearty and genuine trib ute of respect aud affection, from both officer* and employes of the post-office department. At the meeting of tire em ployes in the department building, presid ed over by First Assistant Postmaster General Tyner, resolutions were unani mously adoptpd expressing regret at Judge Key’s retirement from the office; convey ing to him assurances of high appreciation as an officer and sincere regard for him as a man; complimenting Ins executive ability and sound discretion in advancing every branch of the postal service to its admirable state of efficiency, aud testify ing to the uniform kindness and courtesy which have distinguished his official as well as bis private and social relations. Immediately after the adoption of the resolutions, Judge Key was invited to at tend tbe meeting, and tbe resolutions were banded him byTirst Assistant Post master General Tyner,who, in abrief pre sentation speech, complimented very highly the retiring posinaster general’s administration of affairs since he had been at tbe head of the department. Judge Key accepted the tribute of respect, and in reply spoke feelingly. The new Postmaster General Maynard was pres ent and made appropriate remarks. Given Their Commissions. Washington D. C., August 25.—Hon. Horace Maynard, ex-minister to Turkey, visited tbe White House with Postmaster General Key to-day, to pay bis respects to the President. White there,Mr. Maynard received his commission as postmaster general, and shortly afterwards went to tbe post-office department aud took tbe oath of office. The President also signed to-day, tlia commission of lion. D. M. Key as judge for the eastern district of Tennes see, and that of Gen. Longstreet as United State* minister to Turkey. Judge Key will not leave for Tennessee before the last of this or tbe first of next week. Palitic*!. Atlanta, August 25.—N. J. Ham mond wee renominated for Congress by Deaseerata of tbe fifth district. New Haven, Ct„ August 25—The Democratic congressional-district conven tion, a* Middletown, to-day nominated Jas. Phelps, of Essex, for member of Con- Nobfolk, Va., August 25.—B. W. Lacy, of New Kent county, was nomina ted aa a candidate tor Congress from the second congressional district, by the Re- adjuster* convention to-day. TtttfthskL Little Bock, Augusta 25—James K. Jones was nominated for Congress from tbe seeond Arkansas district by the Dem ocratic convention to-day, at Prescott. St. Paul, August 25.—Henry Poepler was nominated by the Democrats of the day, with a full representation from all the counties in the State except Palo Al to. J. A. Hall vras re-nominated for sec retary of Stale by acclamation. The oth er nonrnations were as follows: For au ditor, W. V. .Lucas; State treasurer,' E. II. Conger; attorney general, Smith Mc Pherson. Assassinated Chicago, August 25.—A dispatch to the Journal, from MeGregor, I6wa, re peated from Austin, Minnesota, states that Page was shot in his house last night and killed byan unknown assassin, He has for years been the principal mov er in tire great political, social and reli gious feud that has agitated Southern Minnesota. Specie from Europe. New York, August 25 The follow' ing is a detailed statement of the amounts of specie which arrived at this port from Europe to-day: Steamer Wisconsin $130,000; steamer France, $SSO,OCO steamer Batavia, $500,000; steamer Gil bert, $1,686,300. Total, $3,190,700. All gold coiu except $13,000 iti gold bars, Crimes. Chicago, August 25.—The dead body of a youDg woman, about twenty years of age, as yet unidentified, was found in the hallway in a bouse on West Madison street, this morning. On her finger was a ring bearing the initials, “E. A. C.” She is supposed to have been tbe victim of criminal malpractice on the part of a certain Dr. Earl, to whom circumstances point. New York, August 25.—Robert L Barth, a retired clothing dealer, sixty- eight years old, residing at No. 240 Clinton street, near Monroe street, committed sui cide by shooting himself in the head at his residence about 9:30 o’clock this morning. For the past twenty years Mr. Barth has been troubled with neuralgic pains in the head, and at times has suffered great agony. FINANCIAL. RATION'S. RECEIVED DAILY FROM CHICAGO-By T.S. Junes Rraka. SEPTEMBER DELIVERIES. . STOCKS AND BONDS IN KACON. CORRECTED DAILY BY LOCKETT A BOND. BROKERS. Macon, August 25.-Ueorgia 6 per cent, bonds, due 1889, 106® 108; Oeorpia do (oid) 1000105; Georgia 7 per cent, bonds (mortgage) 10801095; do bond* (gold coup) 1090111; do boud3,due 1S96 1140110; do 8 per cent, bonds 1020115 do 4 per cent, bonds (Baby) SljftloO Northeastern It. It. bonds (endorsee) 100 0105. Central R. It. joint mortgage 7 per cent, bonds 1090110. Georgia It. R. 6 per. cent, bond 1OOJ01O2. Wes tern K. It. of Ala. 1st rnort. 1120114; do 2nd rnort. 1120114. Mobile and Girard R. R. wort. 1100112. Montgomery Eufaula 1st mOrt. endorsed C. and S. W. roads 980100. A. &G. R. R. consolidated mart. 1050107. Macon and Western R. K. bonds 1OO401O15. Southwestern R. R. bonds 1010103. M. & A. R. R. 1st mort. (not endorsed) 95097. M. & A. R. R, 2nd mort. (endorsed) 1000102. City of Macon bonds 90092. City of Savannah bonds 82083. City of Atlanta 7 per cent. bond3 1060110; do 8 per cent, bonds 112 0116. City of Augusta 7 per cent, bonds 1020104. Southwestern K. R. stock 1045 0106. Central R. K. stock 9440955.' Augusta <£ Savannah R. R. stock 1100 112. Georgia R. R. stock 10450106. Tb» Market* bjr Telegraph. New York—Noon-August 25.—Stocks strong; money 202|; exchange long $4.81; short $4.S3; State bonds dull; government securities quiet. New York—Evening—Money 203; exchange $4.80*; government securities inactive; new 5 per cents 102|; 4* per centB llli; 4 per cent 109j; State bunds nominal. Stocks closed active and irregular; New York Central 131 i; Erie 395; Lake Shore 107i;lliinois Central 112J; Nashville and Chattanooga 72|;Lou:sville aud Nash ville 12S; rittaburgh 124; Chicago and Northwestern 99$; do. preferred 1095; Rock Island 113$; Western Union Tele graph 106; Alabama State bonds: Class A, two to five, 64$; class A, small, 65; class B, fives, 89$; class C, two to five, 75. Sub-Treasury balances: Gold $S7,S97,- 110; currency $6,715,4S3. COMMERCIAL. COTTON. Liverpool, August 25.-A’oon—Cotton steady; middling uplands 7 3-16; middling Orleans 7$; Receipts 8,000, all Amer ican; sales 8,000; speculation aud export 1,000. Uplands low middling clause Au gust delivery 7 3-1607 5-32; August and September 7507 3-32; September and October 8 11-160—; October and Novem ber 6$ 0 ; November aud December 6 9-3205-16; December and January —0; January and February —0—: February and March —0—; March and April 6J0 —. Futures flal. New York, August 20.—Noon-Cotton dull;sales 1274; middling upland* 1115-16; middling Orleans 12 1-16. Futures steady; August "12.00, September 11.40, October 10.81, Novumber 10.56, December 10.65, January 10.75. New York—Evening— Net receipts ; gross 2941. Futures closed dull; sales 73,090 bales; August delivery 12.02003; September 11.37038; October 10.80081; November 10.04065; December 10.64065; January 10.74076; February 1O.87011.S8; March 11.00002. Cotton steady; sales 1487; middling up lands 11 15-16; middling Orleans 12 1-16; consolidated net receipts 3022; exports to Great Britain 500. Galveston, August 25.—Cotton firm; middling 11$; low middling 10|; good ordinary 10; net receipts 80S; gross 912; sales 322; stock 3,741. Norfolk, August 25.—Cotton steady; middling 114; ue t receipts 3S1; gross —; sales 154; stocK 3,297. Baltimore, August 25.—Cotton firm; middling 11$; low middling 11; good ordinary 10; net receipts 230; gross 50; sales 542; stock 1,499. Boston, August 25.—Cotton steady; middling 12; low middling 11 j; good ordi nary 10|; net receipts 78; gross SS; sales —; stock 6707. W iLMiXGTON, August 25.-Cotton steady; middling 11; low middling 10$; good or dinary i net receipt* 4; gross 4; sales —; stock 278. / Philadelphia, Aug. 25.-Cotton firm; middling 12$; low middling 111; good or dinary 10|; net receipt* —; gross 39; sales 641; to spinners 215; stock 4,0S5. Savannah, August 25.—Cotton quiet; middling 11$; low middling 10$; good ordiuary 9|; net receipts 776; gross 780; sales 400; stock 5,257. New Orleans, August 25.-Cotton firm; middling 11$; low middling 10$:good ordi nary 10 J; net receipt 4S; gross 192; sales 0200; stock 28,117. Mobile, August 25.—Cotton steady; middling uplands 11$; low middling 104; good ordinary 9$; net receipts 161; gross —; sales 400; stock 7,770. Memphis, August 25.—Cotton stetdy; middling 11$; receipt* 7S; shipments 127; sales 75; stock 7,569. Augusta, August 25.—Cotton steady; middling Hi;.low middling 10$; good or dinary —; receipt* 197; gross —; sales —; stock 124. Charleston, August 25.—Cotton firm; middling 11{; low middling Ilf; good ordinary 10J; net receipts 526; gross—; sales 150; stock 2,392. MACON rmOOCCEMABKET, CORRECTED DAILY BY T_N T*ht H«rcfc**4lM Broker. Macon, August 25.—Bacon, shoulders 7$; clear rib sides 10$. Bulk meats, shoulders 65; clear rib sides 9 4. Pork, strips 9. Hama, sugar-cured 13. Bagging, 1$ fi> 11. Ties, bundles $2.35. l.aro, tierces 9$; tubs 10$; in buckets lOf. Bran, per 100, $1.00. Hay,per 100, $1.35, 1 Time Wlient Pork Lord c.n sijg*- 9:50 a.m. 861 17.00 7.65 aoo 10:30 ” 17.00 7.77’. 8.00 11:30 ” 8Sf. 17-00 7.85 S.08 2:40 » 8S$ 16.85 7.85 S.02 Receipts of hogs, 18,500. The Markets by Telegrsyht Louisville, August 25 Floor lirm; extra $3.2503.75; family SS.‘E*04.TBc choice to fancy $6.OO0$G.25. AVhrs; dali at 85083. Com steady; No. 2 white 4S 044; do mixed 12. Oats linn at 310—. Pork active at $15.500—. Larft strong at 9.50. Bulk meals firm; stionl- dere 5J05f; clear ribs SJ; clear sides 9$- Bacon lower; shoulders 6.250—; dear ribs 9.C50—; clear sides 10.00. Sugar- cured hams 1240—. Whisky active and firm at Si.OS. Cincinnati, August 25.—Flour quiet; family $4.5O0$4.S5. fancy $5.00085.75- Wheat steady; choice red winter —; No. 2 red winter 060—; do Amber 920. —. Corn active; No. 2 mixed 440—- Oats higher; No 2 mixed 310314. Fojfc. steady; held at $16,000—. Lard dull at 7.7508.00. Bulk meats dull; shoulder* 5$; clear ribs SJ; clear sides —. IJacoa steady; shoulders 6$; ribs 9§; aides 1002 —. Whisky firm at $1.09. Sugar strong; hards 11011$, New Orleans 9094. Hog3. firm; common 4.000 ; ligla 4.75® 5.00; packing $4.85010.30; butchers S531S 055.50. Sr. Louis, August 24 Flour steady; choice to fancy $5.O50$5.C5; family $450 054.65; double extra $3.4O0S3.65. Wheat lower; No. 2 red fall 97i0| cash; 9S50J> — August; 91$0O1$ September; 912092* October; 92:093$ November; 01091$- all the year; No. 3 do S5|087i; No. 4 do —. Cora lower at 35$036 cash. Oats steady at 26027 cash. Whisky steady at $1.09. Pork quiet at $15.75- Lanl lower at 8.51. Bulk meat3 strong; shoulders 5.400—; ribs 8.500—; aide* 8.750—. Bacon lower; shoulders 6.25 0—; clear ribs 9.8710—; clear sides 9.75. Chtcago, August 25—Flour steady; winter $4.50085.77; fair to choice —; Western spring S— 0S—. Wheat lower; No. 2 red winter 9710—; do. Chica go spring 87087$ cash; 67§@— September; 8S$0S6J October; No. 3 d» do 810i—. Cora lower 38*0— 38£0— September; 39J0— October. Oats lower at 27 cash; 26 for August; 25$ September; 26$ October. Pork Iowkt at 16.00025. Lard lower at 7.7508tOOt. Bulk meats lower; shoulders 5.05; short, ribs 8.40; short clear 8.80. Whisky qaiel at $1.09. New Orleans, August 25.—CoSes fans; Rio cargoes 13$016$. Sugar eaitt; common to good common 8408$: prime to choice 9|01O|; yellow clarified 9ria—_ Molasses dull; common 30035: fair —££ —; centrifugal —0—; prime to choice — 6—. Rice in epod demand at 506$. New York, August 25.—Coffee quiet; U10 in cargoes 13$016$; do in job Into 13017. Sugar firm; Cuba S$; mus covado 7$01o-16; Centrifugal S$0—; fair to good refining 7$07|; prime 8* relined fair demand; standard A 1O$01O$. Bice good demand at 6|07|. Rosin steady at 81.45 0 $1.50. 'Tur pentine strong, higher at 340:144. Wool quiet; domestic fleece 38050; pnlk-ft 22050; unwashed 15034; Texas I80SSS- Whifky nominal. Freights finu- XAYAI. STORES, Wilmington, August 25 Spirits at Turpentine steady at 33$. Rotor firm as. S1.02J f°r strained; good trained $1.074- Tar firm at $1.70. Crude turpentine firm at $1.80 for vellow dip; $2.00 ft* Virgin. Notice to Bridge Builders, ON lEESIHY. St plea, bar 21, lfiftJ, tween in lof&i boms of tale, at the Cora of the court bou-o. will be lotto the iowtzk l> (t er.ih* coorr*ct far bmloicg*nuip’cte iai ready tor travel a wocuen tnu-s triage over Tobttolkee cret k at FultonV min. tttoi hrHue to bo fcu'It m acccrav ie *1 h eoaa- plete and minute place and fpvsfiutijca now on tile m tho tteuuty Uoxini.-esicoeref •taco, and open to me i-xp-onoo of ibu public The roetrac.or will be req-iradto ip'e Pond id dotb'.a :be am r U3t of I be ox^ »i b two good ana eo.veat eecntitiae. for tlx* faithful 1 erformauce rf ibo contract, ia& o indtua’f; tbe couc y for anr ucca-ionei by a f ro puf .rm be earner wi.Ua the prei-ci ibed lime. Ttio work to to pM<1 for ou ccmpleti'TO, according to con tract Tia right to reject any acd’til bids la reserve t By order cf Bibb Ccuify rommUaiosacae %xu2l- d W. G Bill IU. Cit j>. ANUKEW FEMALE COLLECT % CUTHBERT, GA. THISJU8TLYOELTB tATSD BOARB1NS S1ho.1l lor tbe Men a!. Moral arm Pnjticeltsaia* incut gir’s and ?oncg lauict, will enter inraite 28rH SCH3LAST C YE*R-TKOiiSOaY > .SSP- TtMBER 16FH PSDX, The teacher* last 3 ear are all expected tote 'ith me again, and in tbeir «pec:alnei esaneito 8uru«sed. NAMES PiR PUPiL RAM! rRDS &STS $53 HR YrAfU'lHt tllLRAR'i DEPART# HT. B3ARCIH8 FROM $D TO $15 ?ZR M3S7B, AS- CORDING ?0 GiRCUaaSTAKG£S» All extra ltuliei.tuch as music, frnti. 5} painting, drawing, wax worts, etc., w.J. bs Vmr - ouchly lanaht »t moderate rates. Yooaiizatiou wiil be medca specie!I?, xsi 5a that ei d a dut nguitbei teacher from adislaxec- wi’l be emol'O ee. “fbvricalTraining and Movement Oare , *'w:ii b«loo£elafvr and practiced with.if greater riaor than *v.r:and I would Stie taie. ocea-ion to than* tbe citiiecs of Unthbeii ncL aurrouuding country for doming tome a >sdb wxsu feat for pi.laical training purposes. S>* joJ arrwngfmtnta will be made l..j the aec isnocdsa- t'.oo o* twile* and (iiiidanof botn sexes utr di- rtttly connettwi Andrew Female OoI!»3e> and they al l bachirred to suit mr-uraitmawi. It isexp&'ted that this spleedii bail will to ready lor o< cups lie j by royepeanp. For lurther rnfor nation with regard to tie- Collige partu* willsesd for raiaioguu nod iryuru- of my Hoard ot Vis tore, bsth 0! which tut ready for circulation. Hoping ior a grand o fr.irg and a happy pr.aueruUa *e>Mon, 1 remain with tree veatxc&v A. b. UiUiLTUN. 1‘res ideas. aupSI la-4Jr NEW MUSIC BOOKS 1 ClTKIOHYie* UF nt)»TD. Ao'Ittliont ol faeti not gonrral y kno A resardmg Urn Mu.ic o* Aao'.ei t and ana savage nuiias («0O By LOUIS U.ELSO>, U- rat. muafeal history in a xojt eaturtsinioj form, th« ,*Utn‘. and important f-cl, ivjtgjt wrought into *e-y readable riorios tf what trip. pe,.edm China. Japan, India Brypt, Grsettvacva Ancient Bun po. fnero are also ttoneael tto suddleapes, and of th» ««riy dajs opera. IXAMINE BUY SPiBQ'.Q NEW B3CKS: For tchoola: gONiv BELLS, L- O. St For high aoQocia: WSiA'lHE 0IV. S. Ti.'dcn.IK* For Sunday a hcioia: w JUTK H.OBFS. Abbey and Munger....— » For .Temnerrnco. TEVIF. JEWHRIS. Tenny and HoCraaa .^p. TBStl’. LIGHT, ilucg and de.voaa..-., For »in.irg school*: Y<H°1£ OP L. O. Kncrson... ?.#* TK«VLS. W. IVrtina ire ,1‘ HNSOVS MktUOD. A. S. Johnson JO For reed organ,: pASL'"t ORGAN 1NSTE1J3T10JI BlX'K.bvA N Jobnaon l.K> eTUDD 8 SdTl J.ViL SCrtwOP, by TT. P.Suld 13D A: J book u-tikd lor retail prioe. OLIVER DITSGN&COuBostoa, O. H. DiTSt» * CO, 34* B'dway KJb. • n»8 l rO&SALS. I p ropes-to-ell 00- or bill of mi piantariooet. W. uiti p;-fdF 10 .a 1 ! the o. e acjdoing *— *— o! A Pvan<a d Dr R .11. Patt-raon, »»■ - acting of .viu acres. b*ing» i-irlkmof tbeoriffloaF, COr ?’ I wrtbe*y ! ,nb«il.'dremiSetogS:. oad . Oats, flea, o0 } nist-prcK»f, t» oa oi utt o' M& vu. fieffreRret o. M. Um^ v 90. Balt, Virginia $1.00; Liverpool $1.20 dt7 . Adores* Gf'.WTBjOL, 0— Meal 70; bolted 75. Grits $4.50. 1 .ugUdtwwtt M*ota.«k