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Critgrapli anil fttoitgtr
FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 3, 1880.
WILLIAM H. ENGLISH.
State At Iaigc.
Hon. James C. C. Black, of Richmond.
Hon. Richard E. Kenxon, of Randolph.
Hon. Luther J. Glenn, of Fulton.
Hon. A. Pratt Adams, of Chatham.
. District Electors.
First—Samuel D. Bradwell, of Lib
Second—Wm. M. Hammond, of Thomas.
Third—Christopher C. Smith, of Tel
Fourth—Leander R. Rav, of Coweta.
Fifth—John I. Halt., of Spaulding.
Sixth—Reuben B. Nisbet, of Putnam.
Seventh—Thomas W. Akin,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. DuBignon, of Bald
Seventh—Peter W. Alexander, of
Eighth—James K. Hines, of Washing
Ninth—MABiON C. Boyd, of White.
STATE HOUSE OFFICERS.
For Attorney General—Clifford An
derson, of Bibb.
For Secretary of Slate—N. C. Barnett,
For Comptroller—Wsi. A. Weight, of
For Treasurer—D. N. Speer, of Troup.
Congreaslonal Nomination* to Date.
Hon. H. G. Turner, Second District.
Hon. Hugh hi. Buchanan, Fourth
Hon. N. J. Hammond, Fifth District.
Hon. J. H. Blount, Sixth District.
Hon. J. C. Clements, Seventh 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 Govemoi—
Gen. ALFRED H. COLQUITT.
BETWEEN GOVERNOR a. H. COLQUITT
AND HON. T. M. NORWOOD.
Colonel W. A. Hawkins and Colonel F.
H. West, Hon. M. A. Candler and Col. G.
W. Adair have arranged dates, places and
terms of discussion and division of time
between Hon. T. M. Norwood and Gov.
A. H. Colquitt, the candidates lor govern
or, as follows:
Griffin, Saturday, September 4.
Macon, Monday, September 6.
Butler, Tuesday, September 7.
Talbotton, Wednesday, September 8.
. Columbus, Thursday, September 9.
The mode of discussion and division
agreed upon by the representatives.
Macon, Ga., August 21,1SS0.
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 Sept. 25th.
Macon, Friday evening, October 1st.
Irwinton, Tuesday, October 5th.
Dublin, Tuesday, October 12th.
Clinton, Monday, October 18th.
Milledgeville, Saturday, October 23rd.
Mnnticello, Tuesday, October 26th.
Eatonton, Saturday, October 30th.
Hou. R. B. Nesbit, Presidential elector,
is expected to speak at the same times and
places. J. H. Blount.
District papers will please copy until
the day of the election.
—The Queen of Italy has made a gift to
a Catholic church in Boston of a bronze
statue of Augustus Crcsar, an antique of
—The English insist upon honest ju
dicial administration in Cyprus. The
Cadi of Papho has just-been condemned
to five years imprisonment for bribery.
—“Come, bub, tune up yonr fiddle and
give us ‘God save your grandma,’’’says an
Irreverent youngster of the Prince. of
Wales’ family to his brother.
—The present House of Commons con
tains 241 men who bad no seat in the last.
The merchants and manufacturers . have
increased from 91 to 199, and the conntry
gentlemen and aristocrats have diminish
ed from 200 to 126.
—Senator Hill, of Georgia, is said to be
suffering from a cancerous tumor on his
tongue that threatens to terminate his ca
reer as a publie speaker, if not to end his
life, there being doubts as to the perma
nent removal of the tumor.
—Two men rode up on harnessed horses
to a circus ticket wagon in Leadville,
hitched the beasts to it and dashed off
with the vehicle in which were the treas
urer and $1,500. The showmen gave
quick chase and regained their treasure,
but the robbers escaped.
—A Kansas City reporter records the
fact that the defeated candidate “took his
way to the train wiapped in gloom and
new store clothes. The gloom was an
elegant fit but the store clothes were too
short in the legs and very baggy about the
—The project of erecting an Episcopal
cathedral in New York that will rival In
magnificence that of the Catholics on Fifth
Avenue, is making good progress. The
question of a sight is causing trouble, but
the chances are in favor of thfJBghth
Avenue boulevard or the Fifth Avenue not
far from the Lenox Library.
—News comes from 'India that the fa
mous car of Juggernaut was not as usual
dragged through the streets of Puri on the
9th of July, and it seems that by religious
custom or law, if it not be drawn on the
ninth day of the car festival twelve years
must elapse before it is again used. Tho
fact of the eu. not being brought out this
time is attributed by a correspondent to
what be calls •■unpardonable negligence on
the part of meddling government officials,’’
and that is all be bas to say about it.
The Cotton Year 1879-80
Closes to-day, and all will be curious to
ascertain the footing up. If the New
York Chronicle was printed as usual on
Saturday, it did not come to hand yester
day, and possibly the issue may have
been delayed so as to embrace the three
days concluding tho cotton year. The
Cotton Exchange statement for Friday
night gave the total receipts as 4,942,614,
against 4,430,194 bales up to the corres
ponding date of last year, showing an in
crease ef 512,420 bales. But the Cotton
Exchange makes it a point to he from
twenty to forty thousand hales ahead of
the music. Adding this increase on to
the crop of the previous year, to-wit: 5,-
073,531 balc3 and we should have a crop for
1879-80 of 5,585,951 bales. But to these
figures must be added, no doubt, a very
considerable increase in the overland re
ceipts and Southern consumption, so that
we shall not be at all surprised to see the
crop of the cotton year closing to-day re
corded at some figure over five million six
hundred and fifty thousand bales.
Now, as td the crop now whiteniug the
Southern fields, there is great talk whetli
er it can rise to six million bales, for the
reason that there is not the force to gather
such a crop. If we hate the time it may
be gathered, but that, of course, is ex
tremely doubtful. The last season was
extraordinarily mild and protracted, and
picking was continued till the last lock
was gathered. It would be unreasonable
to hope for another such season; and on
the other hand, with an early frost and
stormy and cold weather* progress in
picking would he seriously interrupted.
All experience teaches the South that on
a cold, finger-benumbing day picking goes
on slowly, and it is hard to keep hands at
work. So in wet weather they cannot
and should not be kept at work. Hence
the actual out-turn of the crop of 1880-81
must be considered an event iu the womb
of the future. It may prove to he even
less than that of the crop of 1879-80.
Last Week’s Cotton Figures.
The Growing Crop.
Since writing the little article else
where on the cotton crop of 1S79-1SS0, we
have found our copy of the New York
Commercial and Financial Chronicle of
last Saturday, according to which the cot
ton receipts of the seven days ending last
Friday night, were 21,123 bales against
4,875 the corresponjjlug week of last year.
The Chronicle omits the totals lor the
year, which we add as follows: 4,937,-
294 against 4,C53,2S1—showing an in
crease over last year of 484,813 bales.
The Chronicle's interior port table
shows receipts 6,021 against 1,547 last
year. Shipments, 8,123 against 1,991.
Stocks, 27,762 against 7,001 at same date
The Chronicle's visible supply table
showed on Friday last 1,307,123 bales of
cotton in sight, against 1,02S,501 at the
same date last year, 1,139,215 the year
before, and 1,716,800 in 1877 at same
date. These figures show an increase on
the visible supply of last year of 278,622
bales, an increase on the supply of 1878
of 167,908 bales, and a decrease on the
supply of 1877 of 409,577 bales. Cotton
in Liverpool last Friday was worth 7 3-16
for middling upland. Last year at same
0 3-16, in 1S7R, 6 11-10,;and in*1677 six
The Chronicle's weather telegrams of
last Friday from the opening crop, speak
of caterpillars, rest and shedding with lo
cal injury. To begin with Texas, Galves
ton had thus far received 6,125 bales of
new cotton. She had light showers—an
average temperature of 84, and worms in
spots. The State would make as much
cotton as could be picked. Indianola heard
a great deal of caterpillar talk, but the
crop would he good. Corsicana was
warm and dry but would make as much
cotton as could be picked. Dallas com
plained of worms but hai} the same idea
of the crop. So of Brenham, where the
crop was likewise promising. Louisiana
was dry and complained of bollworms
and caterpillars. Colnmbus, in Mississip
pi, was warm and wet. 1.28 of rain. Mer
cury 83 to 98. Average 88. Cotton was
shedding. There was nothing notable in
Arkansas. In Tennessee crop reports
were less favorable on account of exces
sive drouth and shedding.
In Alabama, Mobile thought the cater
pillars were doing good by stripping off
the heavy foliage and letting in the sun.
Montgomery was suffering from worms
and rust. In Selma they were doing
great damage. Madison, Florida, reports
the crop not near as good as was antici
pated. In Georgia there are no points.
Crops promising and new cotton coming
The difference in the reported increase
In the crop by the Chronicle and the
New York exchange is 27,607 hales.
State of Europe.
- It looks very much as though southern
Europe was on the eve of another out
burst on the Eastern question. The
Porte still holds its attitude of non-sub
mission to the dictation of the allied pow
ers, and the latter are marshalling-.their
fleet of war ships for a naval demonstra
tion intended for moral effect; tbit is to
say, to frighten Turkey into ccmpliance.
There Is something ludicrous in the fact
that this demonstration is not and will
not be warlike, bat there may be state
craft in the Turkish idea that it cannot be
hostile, because the first broadside at
Turkey remits the allies themselves to
break-up and scramble for the spoils of
It is clear to be seen that a naval
demonstration so hampered would be but
an idle show. It could have no moral
effect, no matter bowpowerful. But there
Is always danger in threatening an enemy
with loaded weapons, and it Is doubtful
whether that allied fleet will get oat of
Turkish waters without some act of war.
Meanwhile, Greece is panting for the
signal of war to extend her boundaries,
and the Albanians are eager for war with
the Montenegrins. A spark will light a
Tne reports from northern India to
day speak lightly of the trouble with
Ayoob Kahn, and thinks the revolt will
soon be quelled.
Now AND Then.—The legislative ex
penses under Republican role iu South.
Carolina were as follows:
For 1870-71 . . . .$ 822,608 88
For 1871-72 . ... 1,533,574 78
For 1872-73 . . . 908,855 00
For 1873-74 . . . - 022^33 00
Under Democratic rule the legislative
expenses of 1876-77 were $84,096. - >
What better argument can be famished
for the preservation of Democratic har
mony and union in this and every other
Southern State? Surely there never
was a better time than the present to
point the moral.
We beg leave to repeat our suggestion
that in the selection of candidates for the
general assembly, Democrats do tot raise
the question whether they are for Colquitt
or Norwood, or for neither. Take generally
acceptable men—men of intelligence and
moral woith, and let all the partisans
vote for them. This will give us a good
legislature, and should a gubernational
election devolve upon it, (of which we
have not the smallest expectation) we be
lieve they would be likely to settle it
more satisfactorily to the people than auy
legislature stocked for the purpose.
Cheering News From Indiana.
Washington, August 27.—Gen. Wal
ker, secretary of the congressional com
mittee, arrived here to-day, and found
awaiting him from the morning’s mail
nearly one hundred letters, a majority of
which were fromiludiaua. All of them
expressed the confidence of their writers
that the Hoosicr State would go Demo
cratic by an increased majority over 3876.
A gentleman in this city has received a
private letter from Gov. Hendricks, in
which he says that Indiana will undoubt
edly elect the Democratic ticket in Octo
ber, and this despite the fact that Gov.
Hendricks says that the Republican
managers have succeeded in colonizing at
least three thousand-colored voters in the
State. Represenative Morrison, of Illi
nois, writes here that never before in the
history of politics in that State have the.
Republican managers put forth such ef
forts as in the present canvass. The
Democrats have never before had such a
strong State ticket in the field, which ac
counts for Republican activity. Mr. Mor
rison says unusual pains is being taken to
defeat him for re-election, but he has no
fear of the result.
Abraham Lincoln’s Opinion of Han- Wade Hampton
>- cock. At the Democratic mass meeting in
It is a mistake to suppose that the South Washington, Thursday night, the follow-
cherislics any animosity against the mgm- ; n g was rea <i :
The Cotton Estimate Too Large.
The Aberdeen (Miss.) Examiner says
Eastern and foreign cotton statisticians
are figuring on a cotton crop for the
season of 1SS0-S1 in excess of 6,000,000
bales. Did it ever stride these gentle
men that there is not field force enough
in the crop region to pick such a crop?
Six millions of bales would exceed 3,-
000,000,000 pounds of lint, or 9,000,000,-
000 pounds of seed cotton, and when it is
remembered that an exceptionally good
crop finds every tanner slioit of hands at
“cotton picking time,” and that it takes a
much larger force to pick a good cotton
crop than to make it, and that it is not
once In twenty years that .we are blessed
with such a season for saving cotton as
we had last year, the absurbity of this es
timate is apparent.
In the season of 1S79-S0 we had favo
rable weather for picking from September
1 to Christmas iu a large portion of the
cotton area, in addition to the stimulus of
a good price, well sustained until the last
“lock” had passed through the gin. To
these circumstances the world owes at
least halfamillion of bales of gleanings
that would, under ordinary circumstances,
have rotted in the field, and not to the
unusual acreage of yield.
Iu 16S0-S1 we can hardly hope for as
favorable conditions as blessed the last
harvest, and though the promise of the
fields is much more satisfactory now than
then, we have no reason to hope or be
lieve that as many bales will be picked out
The Atlanta Phonograph, in reply to
our suggestion to furnish a few facts in
connection with the gubernatorial contest,
takes one of Mr. Norwood’s speeches aud
copies “the oft told tale,” and as often re
futed, about Governor Colquitt's adminis
1. Licompetency. Just in what that
incompetency consists the Phonograph,
like others who make the charge, has not
deigned to tell us. It is inferred from
“the general character.” Well, the gen
eral character among the majority of
Georgians is, that Colquitt’s administra
tion has been a good and successful one.
See late convention, 2241 out of 350.
Among the outside world it is the most
satisfactory administration that Georgia
has ever been blessed with. Her bonds
above par, in every commercial centre,
and her reputatiou as a great and
growing State, second to none In
the Union. This is the general
character of his administration at home
and abroad. His incompetency as held
by the Phonograph and others, when re
duced to ite last analysis, means that
Governor Colquitt did not appoint certain
men and their friends to office. Just this
and nothing more. That Gov. Colquitt
has made mis'akes no one doubts. He
does not claim to be infallible.
2. Lawlessness. In what this lawless
ness consists the editor does not conde
scend to tell us. But we suppose it has
reference to the Jackson and Lawton fee,
which never went into the treasury and
never ought to, for it didn’t belong there.
See Gov. Colquitt’s speech at Augusa and
his letter in the Constitulion.
3. Usurpation, in compromising with
Col. Grant- Please see letters of the great
Bob Toombs, N. J. Hammond, aud
4. Malfeasance. This refers to the
collection of penalties for escaped con
victs. There are but nineteen such cases
subject to penalties, and they are in course
6. Cruelty. .In reference to suffer
ings among convicts. See the satistics on
file in the State department, showing that
ever since Gov. Colquitt came Into office,
the death rate, and consequently suffering,
G. Falsehood, about what Gen. Gordon
said in a Washington county meeting.
See Gen. Gordon’s late letter.
As to his hypocrisy and intrigue, they
are so shallow that the mere statement of
them is an answer that carries with it its
own condemnation. The appointment of
Gov Smith for his own personal interest is a
tremendous joke. These, all of these,
have been presented, time and again, and
they have been answered, and the people*
have passed judgment upon that
answer, and they will put them beyond
all controversy on the 6th of October next
The Atlanta correspondent of tlie Co
lumbus Enquirer says: “Ben Hill will
not take any hand in the convass. He
says the race is one in which the people
will choose between the two men ac
cording to the popularity of each candi
And yet the Norwood papers, and the
Enquirer among them, was posting Ben’s
name as one of the Norwood speakers, all
over the country—that he bad come out
on the Norwood side. All this was gam
mon, we knew, but It was in keeping with
the “facts” with which they propose to
conduct the eanvaas. They went so fitr as
to delude poor Norwood with the idea
that Ben Hill had relented end was ready
to assist him, end the afsreasid Thomas
Minority mads n pilgrimage ell the way
to Atlanta to implore Ben, If his tongue
was sore, just to write a letter endorsing
him. Ben says, “Nary time, I don’t take
any stock in this canvass.”'
ory of President Lincoln. On the con
trary, the generally received opinion is
that we lost our best friend among the
Northern hostilcs when “honest Abe” was
ruthlessly assassinated. Had he survived,
the terms of reconstruction would have
been infinitely easier than under the
Johnson regime. The shocking taking off
of the President exasperated to the last
degree the Northern mind, and fanaticism
and a blind crusade against the rebels,
even after they had laid down their arms,
was the immediate outcome, and, alas!
was maintained at the point of tho bayo
net through many long and dreary years.
Even at the present epoch, the “bloody
shirt” floats over a thousand Radical hust
ings at the North and West, ,and it
seems next to impossible to lay the gory
ghost evoked by four years of ensanguined
strife. But we believe a kind Providence
has raised up General Hancock for that
blessed mission, and he that dared con
front Sherman, the general of the army,
and Grant, the President of the United
States, and join issue with them upon the
propriety and justice of seating Hayes in
lieu of the rightfully elected Tilden, will be
the savior of liis country for the next four
years, when the people speak at the ballot
The following opinion of President Lin
coln, as to the worth and reliability of the
nominee of the Democracy, will be read
with interest: «
Bedford, Springs, August 5.—-I met
Mr. James McDougal, a lumber merchant
of Baltimore, of high respectability, and
one of the genial class of Springs’ visitors,
who become generally known and popu
lar. Mr. McDougal has been an ardent
Republican, a demoniac condition he
reached after starling in life as an Old
Line Whig and passing thence through
the purgatory of Douglas*Democracy.
Mr. McDougal lost forty thousand and
some odd dollars by tlie rebellions circum
stance which may account for some of his
bitterness against the rebels. They say
he was in danger of being lynched in the
unpatriotic atmosphere of Baltimore in
the earlier days of the rebellion, a fact
which I can readily believe, for lie is evi
dently brim full of stroug opinions aud
plain language, and lias no .disposition to
check their overflow. He told me some
thing that you will be glad to hear and
which I am surprised that we never read
When Mr. Lincoln issued his emanci
pation proclamation—I believe that was
the occasion—a deputation of citizens
from Baltimore went on to Washington to
congratulate him. Mr. McDougal was
one of tlie number. They speedily got
through with their address at the White
House, and were about to leave, with the
declaration that they would not further
trespass upon the President’s valuable
“Take scats, hoys, take seats!” ex
claimed Mr.Liucoln, as he rang for chairs
to be brought in. “It would be strange
if I could not spare a half hour or au
hour for conversation with friends who
have come from Baltimore to see me.”
Tlie visitors sat down and spent nearly
an hour in conversation. Presently the
subject of generals came up, and various
opinions were expressed as to who was
the ablest officer on onr side. When a
great many opinions had been given, Mr.
“Gentlemen, in my judgment you have
not struck the right man yet.”
And of course all were anxious to hear
him name the man, and asked him to do
so. He said:
“It is Gen. Hancock.”
The countenances of their visitors ex
pressed their surprise, and one of them
ventured to say that he feared Hancock
was toe rash.
“Yes,” said Mr. Lincoln, “so soinn of
the older generals have said to me, and I
have said to them, that I have watched
Gen. Hancock’s conduct very carefully,
and I have found that when he goes into
action he achieves liis purpose, and comes
out with a smaller list of casualties than
any of them. Bold he is, but not rash.
Why, gentlemen, do you know what his
record was at West Point?”
And Mr. Lincoln went to his book
shelf, and taking down an army register
showed the position in which Hancock
had graduated, and that, furthermore, iu
a class that was one of the most distin
guished that had ever graduated at the
Military academy. Continuing to sppak
of ^jiiin iu the highest tetjns, he further
“I tell you, gentlemen, that if his life
and strength are spared, I believe tliat
Gen. Hancok is destined to be one of the
mo3t distinguished men of the age. Why,
when I go down in the morning to oiien
my mail—and I rise at 4 o'clock—I de
clare that I do it in fear and trembling
lest I may hear that Hancock has been
killed or wounded.”—Lancaster Intelli
Reduction of the Public Debt.—
The treasury statement to-day shows a re
duction of the public debt of $12,027,1672*9
for the month of August. The election la
au admirable spur.
Southern Cotton Kills.
The Manufacturer and Industrial Ga
zette, of Springfield, Mass., gives some
substantial reasons why the Southern
cotton factories, though small and rather
poorly equipped, are able to earn a larger
percentage of profits than tho immense
mills of the North. .
They have the advantage of better lo
cation, and when they have secured new
and improved machinery will do an un
rivalled business. They can save freights,
buy cheaper end hire cheaper labor. They
rave “the buyer’s commission, warehouse
delivery, and cartage, sampling, clrssmg,
pressing, shipping, discount on bills, lossof
weight in sampling for mixed packages,
fire-insurance before shipping, marine
risks, and freight and cartage to interior
towns, which amounts in au to some $7
per bale. The Northern mills also lose
from receiving cotton poorly ginnhd, con
talning a good deal of leaf and sand,
which is computed at 6 per cent, of the
entire cotton crop. The difference be
tween the cost of a bale sent to Fall Riv
er, Mass., and a bale sent to .Columbus,
Ga., is $8.00, tlie former costing $51.71 and
the latter $43.05.” This makes a tax qjr
18 per cent, which Fall River pays in
competing with Columbus. It is esti
mated that if the planters could manu
facture their cotton near home they would
save $50,000,000 in transportation.
A prominent manufacturer in Missis
sippi says that that State -can manufac
ture cotton at a cost of from m fifteen to
twenty percent, cheaper than'it can be
made in New Englaifd. In South Caro
lina and Georgia new mills are exempt
for ten years, and this exemption is ex
tending into other States. The water
power of the manufacturing sections of
the Sooth is very fine, and the hours of
labor are longer in the course of a year,
while the saving of heat and* light is con
As yet the South manufactures princi
pally coarser goods, yarns, ducks, un
bleached muslins, sheetings, shirtings,
osnaburgs, jeans, etc., hat the time is not
distant when it will dome to make prints,
cambrics, laces, and all the finer quali
ties of staple goods.
A Certainty.—It has grown to a cer
tainty, says the Nashville American, that
the people of the United States are going
to elect a President who will return to
the methods of the fathers of the republic.
We do not expect General Hancock to
ape anybody, to recall the past in form
and uot in fact. He related himself bow
Jefferson rode fils flea-bitten gray to the
capitol, got down and hitched and went
in to be sworn in; but be will not regard
a horse or a rail fence to hitch to, as es
sential features, nor pose, nor Imitate an
ancient simplicity. He may take a street
car, or ride in a carriage, or get in as-suits
his own taste. The important point is
that in fact he will restore the ancient
simplicity of the repnblic, putting away
all military show and trappings.
White Sulphur Springs, August 20.
My Pear Sir: If I thought that I could
do any good for the Democracy by at
tending your meeting in Washington I
should most cheerfully do so. But ev
erything I sqy is so misrepresented, that
I really think it best for our party that I
should remain silent. The views which
I am charged with expressing at Staunton
are utterly at variance with all that I
have entertained and expressed since the
war. The only authorized report of my
remarks was given in ‘’the Baltimore
Gazette, and published in the New York
Herald of the 16th. Of course the Re
publican papers will not do me the jus
tice to correct the mistakes, but I hope
that our friends will.
' Wishing you full success at our meet
ing, I am, very truly yours,
To Wm. Dickson, chairman, etc. .
The Joint Discussions of the Outer- Darkened Sitting Rooms.
natorial Candidates, 'The Boston Herald prints a long inter
view with au eminent specialist of that
COLQUITT TOO MUCH FOR NORWOOD. city on the 8ubject of plenary COC-
The contestants for the executive chair sumption, which it is , ; ell kn J n is a
of State have met each other in debate aneQt Labitat ofthe New EDgland
three times on the hustings to-wit, at coast towns. Thcfollowin
Augusta, Madison and Covington, and
from the published accounts of each foren
sic joust, Governor Colquitt has gained
decided advantages over his opponent. Of
Mr. Norwood’s effort at Augusta the
Chronicle and Constitutionalist has this
to say: - - •
As an orator Mr. Norwood is hot a sue-
ied from that interview upon the too com
mon habit of shutting out light and air
from our sitting rooms has value and
force in Georgia:
“What are the conditions favorable to
the development of consumption ?”
“There are many. Among the most
iu au uiaww. uuiwiwii u uui, a sue- , ,—
cess. His personal appearance is not of a i’ r P da^kened room^nn are
such a character as to impress a multitude, ’ su ?l‘Sht, ex-
and he has not one spark oi that mens
dicinior which often makes more than
amends for ungainly physical belongings.
Edmund Kean had many bodily iin-
perfeptlous, bnt they were forgotten
when he incarnated the heroic speech
of - Sliakspeare. The same was true
of Macready, and is tho case with Henry
Irving. Miraheau described himself as
a “tiger with the small-pox,” hut the
genius on the rostrum made him look im
perially handsome, and as glowingly ma
jestic as a Greek demi-god. We all re
member Curran’s tribute to the judge, up
to whom the bar lotiked as the South Sea
Islander gazed upon his divinity—“he
knew that he was ugly, but believed that
he was great.” Mr. Norwood has none
ofthe magnetism that 'Mirabeau, or the
Irish judge had,- and none ofthe “fire and
dew” that shone in the luminous eyes of
Edmund Kean, redeeming the negligence
of nature. His style is cold, clammy,
unimpassioned, dry and dull. The
habits oi the special pleader
cling to him, and he treats
a political theme much as he would a
case in chancery. - To some minds -very
likely, this level mode of reasoning lias
charms. Mr. Norwood is not singular in
this respect; but, as he. represents a type,
so men of his type probably admire him
and his method. But no man of this
class sways what Mr. Stephens calls “the
masses,” and, to this extent, he fails in
becoming a genuine leader of men. His
whole argument against Governor Col
quitt was made up of a dismal rehash of
what some ofthe newspapers have been re
tailing for past years. There was nothing
original aud the “burning question” of
the day with Colquitt’s enemies—the- ap
pointment of ex-Governor Brown to the
Scuate—he did not, in Augusta, so much
as refer to, although his partisans in the
crowd reminded him of the gross omis-
-sion. j He was very careful, too, to make
no distinct charge against Governor Col
quitt, involving him in conuntion of any
kind, -individually or officially. There
was a multiplicity of cunning statements,
liberally guarded by the subjunctive
mood, but not one single ghost of a charge
that the governor did uot meet and put at
rest most effectually.
The same paper thus speaks of the per
sonal bearing aud appearance of Mr. Nor
Governor Colquitt 13 not a finished ora
tor, but he has some gifts of person and
mind that redeem any technical deficien
cy. It may he said of him, as Senator
Vance said of the late Judge SpofTord,
that “the man who could look into his
face and not believe him honest, would
cast odium upon the Ten Command
ments.” The Atm'g’iity has stamped
From an article on Southern Immigra
tion in the Baltimore Sun, we copy the
following, having special reference to
In Georgia, where there is a State com
missioner of immigration, who is lull ot
zeal, but very inadequately supplied with
funds, a very promising influx of labori
ous Germans has begun. The commis
sioner recently took a colony of one hun
dred of these to Polk county to work in
iron works there, and he has enlisted the
sympathy and co-operation of some lead
ing Germans in his objects. He has print
ed and sent to Scotland and England
some thousands of copies of a hook and
circulars on the capabilities of Georgia to
support and encourage immigration, and
this book is to be largely distributed
throughout Germany as soon as it can be
translated. As soon as 500 German
families will contract to come iu a
body the commissioner will send
an agent to Germany and bring them in
direct by way of Savannah or Charleston,
the cheapest route, and one where they
will not be interferred with by immi
grant agents and turned to oth
er directions. Everything tends to en
courage the belief that these small but
significant openings are the beginning of
a peat and permanent movement wliicb
will continually grow as the advantages
which the South oilers to a new and en
terprising population are widely enough
known. The South has free labor, with
all the range of industrial potentialties
which the word calls up. It has
very great resources for manufactu
ring, mining and forestry, and the fact
that these are “undeveloped” means that
they aie fresh aud not half worked out
like the same resources in the North.
The soil is rich and capable of the most
widely diversified scale oi products. These
are the possessions which the South must
bring the old world to a knowledge of in
order to encourage immigration. But as
a contemporary very truly says: “A
demonstration is needed not only of the
material resources of the land, hut of the
spirit and integrity of the people. Let
them put tlieir shoulders to ail the
wheels of industry, frown into silence ev
ery whisper of repudiation, and - show an
example of self-reliance aud self-help.”
General Gordon’s Columbus Speech. I u P° n tbe noble lineaments of Alfred H.
| Colquitta soul of truth and lofty aspira-
Shameful Conduct of Some of the “
A special from Columbus, dated August
General Gordon arrived here at 8:30 p.
m., and was escorted to the Central ho
tel, where he met the executive commit
tee of the-Colquitt club. At S:30 the ope
ra house was crowded. There were*at
least two thousand persons present, among
whom were several ladies.
General Gordon was introduced by
Grigsby E. Thomas, Jr. When the gen
eral arose and began his spe.ccli the audi
ence applauded him loudly. Among the
new features‘of tlie campaign, he began
by attacking the administration of Gov.
Smith, clearly demonstrating that Gov.
Smith had signed about half a million of
bonds of the North and South narrow
guage railroad at $12,000 per mile, while
Governor Colquitt had only signed the
bouds for $U,000 per mile on the North
eastern railroad. The road that Govenor
Colquitt indorsed was paying interest,
and the road that Governor Smith in
dorsed was purchased by Governor Smith
for $40,000. Of the narrow guage road
indorsed by Governor Smith there was
nothing left hut the washed out road bed.
lie also replied to Governor Smith in re
gard to the convict lease system, showing
by the laws of Georgia that the act was
approved by Governor Smith, aud the
leases made for twenty years.
At the first part of his speech there was
some hissing. He calmly said that hiss
ing would uot scare him; that he had
heard tlie hissing oi the mlnnie halls too
often to he run off now, and he would
stay there all night or deliver his speech.
lie then reviewed Governor Colquitt’s
assailants and the motives which instigat
ed them. At the close he 'exhorted the
citizens to vote for Govornor Colquitt, not
because he was Co.quitt, but to put a
stop to those slanderous attacks od the
character of our public men. Towards
the close of his speech there was no dis
turbance, hut calm, patient listening, and
the shots of his eloquence went home to
the hearts of the audience. There was
round after round of applause.
At the close of his speech many of his
old comrades crowded around him to
shake Ids hand and tho ladies also re
mained after tlie speech to give him wel
At half past ten lie closed his speech
amid deafening applause. Many doubt
ful persons were won over to the support
of Governor Colquitt and tho true princi
ples of justice which he represents. '
Those who hissed the gallant and glori
ous Gordon, should hang their heads with
shame. Has it come to such a pass that
any Georgian could be so blinded by per
sonal prejudice and partisan fury as to in
sult a noble and battle-scarred soldier for
standing up in defense of his slandered
friend? We canuot believe tliat Mr.
Norwood, or the hulk of his followers,
would justify such conduct. It would
raise such a storm of indignation among
the patriotic masses, and the noble ex-
Confederates who marched under Gor
don’s banner, that the offenders would be
forced to cry aloud for the “rocks and
mountains to fall upon them” that they
might be concealed from the wrath of an
outraged people. '
Misrepresented.—In his reference td>
Lee and Jackson, whilst addressing the
people of Virginia, Gen. Hampton uttered
no disloyal sentiment. He simply said
that those deceased worthies, if alive,
would never counsel the repudiation of a
just debt, or intestine divisions which, if
persisted in, must prove fatal to the peace
aud prosperity of the “Old Dominion.”
The Northern press have garbled and
given an entirely false coloring to Gen.
Hampton’s remarks,and despite his denial
of what they impute to him, continue to
ring the changes upon their own version
of his speech. This is characteristic at
An Independent has his Reward—
A telegram from Athens of recent date
says: The Republican district conven
tion met here to-day. They decided not
to nominate a Republican candidate for
Congress, and by a resolution agreed to
support Hon. Emory Spoor. They elected
nine delegates to the Republican conven
tion, which assembles in Atlanta Septem
ber 7l h. Pledger presided as chairman
of the convention.
This is the fruit of indepeudeutism and
tions. There is nothing mean or conspir
ing or crafty there. He does not prevari
cate. His voice has the ring of genuine
sentiment, and the cause of truth gives
him an eloquence that no special plead
ing can exactly reach. Bitter indeed
must be the prejudice, hardened the heart
and blind the reason of him who can
hear this honest, valiant, God-fearing
governor utter the thought that is in him,
vindicating his honor and fair fame, with
out respect and without becoming con
vinced of his innocence and sincerity.
At Covington, a very large assemblage
greeted the speakers, and there was con
siderable enthusiasm ou both sides. The
Constitution says, however, there were
four Colquitt men to one for Norwoed.
We append a brief extract from tlie report
of the governor’s speech:
Governor Colqnitt continued and said
—I shall refer to Mr. Norwood’s record
with great respect. There was a time
when families were separated, and moth-
era had to give up their sous. From
Newton county, and from every other
county, there weut out bravo men to do
their duty. Suppose every young man in
Georgia had followed Mr. Norwood’s
example, how mauy regimeuts would we
have had in the* field? [Cheers and
After the war, when many of our men
were disfranchised, he went to the Sen
ate. I have Ii<?ard of several things he did
there. -You have heard ofthe salary
grab. [Great cheers.] Mr. Norwood
there arbitrarily took $5,000 ofthe peo
ple’s money for services he had never ren
dered. He said in Atlanta he did do it,
and he’d do it again. I hope you will put
him where he can get it out of Uncle
Sam, and won’t have to take it out of the
people of Georgia. [Great cheers.] Mr.
Norwood says when you vote you vote to
sustain his record. [Cheers and laugh
ter.] Vote It if you waut to.
Mr. Norwood speaks of the convention.
There was never a time when the prima
ries were so well attended. My slander
ers said I wouldn’t get twenty counties, I
had fifty counties, aud as the number in
creased they said “they have got the con
trol ofthe convention and if they don’t
adopt the two-thirds rule we will secede
and break tip the convention.” I know
this from conversations which were had
with their leaders. He says that I held
that convention as iu a vise. I didn’t
hold it, the people of Georgia held it.
[Cheers, and cries of “that’s so!”] He
says that I pledged myself not to he a can
didate if I didn’t get two-thirds. I never
did it. Judge Vason knows that I said in
the caucus that I would yield the cry
“personal preferences,” aud not ask the
adoption of the majority. We made ev
ery concession to this petulant minori
ty, which was growliug all tlie while like
a spoiled child. [Cheers.] Do you kuow
what au old time mother would do with
such a spoiled child? She would turn it
up on her knee aud spank it. [Cheers.]
And this is what the Democracy will do
with this spoiled minority. [Great cheer*
They had a citizens’ meeting, aud. Mr.
Norwood was in the chair. He appointed
a committee of nine and they went into a
bed-room and he went with them as
chairman, and there they nominated him.
[Great cheers.] This is what he calls
vindicating the people. [Cheers.] Any
man in Newton county can he nominated
if he appoints a committee and goes along
with them. [Clteers and laughter.]
These nine men in that bed room could
have made a nomination m the conven
tion if they had wanted to. [Cries of
“give us some more of it.”]
Macon, August SO.
Editors Telegraph and Messenger:
Iu publishing my letter of the 23d inst.,
in your issue of yesterday, you make me
say I was pained tliat the minority did
not plant themselves on tlieir record and
await the judgment of the people rather
than follow tue action of the majority,
to wit: “A recommendation of one of
their ring; to the people as a candidate tor
governor.” It should read “one of their
wing.” I hope you will allow me to make
this correction, for I cannot consent that
it shall go to the public as printed; for
though my judgment did not coincide
with theirs in their final action, I am far
from classifying men as a ring for whom
I entertain only feelings of profound
gratitude, for their generous support aud
respect for pursuing—despite of promises
or threats—a course their judgment dic
tated as right. Respectfully,
P. S.—Should any paper publish my
letter, I hope they will, also, this cor
the most effectual way to break up and
demoralize the Democratic party. Be- Toucan get now, at L. W. Hunt’s, all
„ ,i,* kinds of toilet soaps, English, French and
lore theDemooracy proper of the ninth dis- American makej t £ e best that can be ob-
trlct Mr. Speer would stand uo chance tained, at the old wooden drug store, cor-
for re-election. ner Second and Cherrv streets.
posure, dampness, etc. To raise - * mush
rooms for eating, you select a damp, dark
place. That 3s, these conditions are fa
vorable to the development of fungi. Now-
yeast is fungus. All housekeepers are fa
miliar with the best modes of its cultiva
tion in the raising of bread. Those who
would agree with the Salisbury plans are
prepared to see that, if people keep them
selves continuously shut up in dark
rooms, to keep out flies and save the car
pets, breathe the bad air, etc., they are
putting themselves into a condition fa
vorable to the development of fungoid
growths on aud in their systems.
Moreover, why the Bowditch dogma of
dampness in localities is favorable to
consumption is because this is one ofthe
conditions of cryptogamicgrowth.' It is a
fact long noticed that New England peo
ple, to go no further, keep their houses
shut as if air aud sunlight were the natu
ral enemies of mankind. Ride five miles
in a carriage on a common highway, any
where in this State, and 1 venture to say
that nine-tenths of the houses will he seen
to have their blinds closed and windows
shut. I think such proceedings are often
invitations to consumption. I suppose
the reason is, not that people do not love
their health, but that they love their car
pets and hate flies more. The ut
terances of the Herald lately on
the subject of bad air are very
timely and valuable. I would to God
that poor, helpless innocents, growing up
in dark and noisome localities in cities,
could he transported to the eastern shores
of Buzzard’s bay, for example, where
they could inhale the influences of the
finest climate of this State. There Is
plenty of room, aud land is cheap. 1
have known oi the sale oi land for seven
ty-five cents per acre, in the vicinity of
Warehain. I hopo for the time when
these causes of lung troubles, had air and
food, shall be remedied. For one I look
hopefully, on these grounds to the speedy
establishment of elevated roads, with
cheap fares, so that our populations shall
be scattered, and not so crowded that the
poor children cannot get plenty of pure
air. On this humanitarian view-, I wish
success to all enterprises that will spread
Must Aristides be Banished from
Athens, Because he is Called the
Editors Telegraph and Messenger:
My heart bleeds, aud my soul feels hu
miliated, whenever my mind dwells for
a moment upon the condition of my na
tive Southland, and especially upon the
sad spectacle now presented in my noble
Can it be that Southern chivalry is a
thing of the past ?
Have the sons of those noble and he
roic men who illustrated the Sonth upon
the battle fields of Manassas, Fredericks
burg, Cold Harbor, Chickamauga,' Frank
lin and Petersburg, forgotten tlie deeds of
valor, aud devotion of their fathers ?
Are tlie men who sacrificed everything
but principle and a good name, in war, to
to b>: assaulted and have their character
assailed in peace, by those for whom they
fought? Truly this is the basest ingrati
tude ! Who ever supposed that such men
as Colquitt aud Gordon, true exponents of
Southern manhood, would be accused of
corruption, and hissed at public meetings
where they were incited to speak?
Had enemies done this, we would have
regretted it, but when friends act thus,
we are forced to hide our head in shame.
History but repeats itself. When the
great and' good Aristides of ancient Ath
ens was about to be banished, a man ap
proached him, and without knowing
whom lie addressed, asked this illustrious
’man to write upon his ticket his expul
sion. When requested why he thus voted
his reply was, “Because I am tired of
hearing him called ‘thejust.’ ”
Certain men in Georgia would thus
banish and defame Colquitt and Gordon
because they are tired of hearing them
called Christian soldiers and statesmen.
Oli, my country, what is to be thy fate
when virtue is lost in passion, and merit
absoibed in hate. Would that mercy
could veil thy face, that the world might
not see the expression of- tby ingratitude,
SYMPTOMS OF A
IF THESE WAE5IH0S ARX UNHEEDED,
SERIOUS DISEASES WILL SOON BE DEVELOPED*
TO ITS RBI an especially adapted to
■■ek cases, one dose efleetssach *chance
A Noted Divine says:
Dr.TUTT;—Door Sir: For tan year* I have boon
I am now a wel I man, taw food appat it*. digaation
. R. I- . .
They Increase iVc ArSetTTc^nd cause the
body to Take an Fk«i then the system A
ntarlabed, and by their Tenio Action on tha
Digestive Organs, Senlr Stools arepro-
dncfd. Frica»5eCTjg 1 _Ra_MWTTajrHr^rt-Y;
Grat Hoib ob Vsanil changedto a Gnoaax
Bxacx by a shmleiapplication efthi* Drz., Jtta.
parts a NataraTColor, act* InaUnUMondf. SoA
Ofllo*, 35 Murray St., New York.
Subdues Inflammation, f’sntrola >1' Ho.
rhage*, Xcutc aud Chronic. Venoaa
and Mu rod..
SPRAINS. ItURNM, 80aLDS,BRUISES,
. 80BSNES8, RHEUM *T(8M, BOiLS,
' ULCERS. OLD SORES, lOOl'H-
AOHE, HEADACHE. ASTHMA,
SORB THROAT, HOARSE
NESS, NEURALGIA, CA
TARRH, Ere., src.
Imka Abbott.—*'V»laa' lc and teneflefoi ”
Hmnrooo uni, Dt. M B. O. P.. of Bus
load.—“I have tad it with marked bei oBt.”
H. 8. PakSTOI, M> l) , Brooklyn, W. T.—“1
know tl no remedy so sooemllj useful."
earncs GuiBBBaa, M. 1>, t. R. U. d„ of Knr
land.—"i have pemrribtd Pood's Bxtnct with
area* notfa." _
UkUTItrN.—Pond's Exlroet w sold only tn
bottles with the aams blown in the gloss.
Ii it ansafs to a*e other articles with oerdi
rectK ns. inti.t em having Hood's Ixtract. He
lass all imitation* sad substituted.
■PBOl«L PBBPANATIONS OP POND'S IX-
TBAOT (JOB BINhD WITH T3B HUH ST
AND MOST DBbtCAlB PxBPUMBS
Pond's Xxtrset... sfle. c l.oo odd 91.75
TtiltiCream...._&1.ox Catarrh Cure 71
DauiUriea to Paster t
Lip Solve if Inhalar (61o.« 80c)1.00
Toilet floop (I • site.) SO K 3j i in« tS
Ointment— M Medicated Paper... M
Orders smonnting to fS worth tent express
tne on receipt of money on P. Q. order.
Our tew Pamphlet with hi.tory ot onr Prop
orations sont free on application to
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old by all Druggists, nueltdeodswly
Purifies the Blood, Renovates and
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All Writers, and Their Karnes **•
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For Paint in the Back, Kidney Complaints,
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For Catarrh, Dyspepsia. Habitual PostivoncBS,
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The remarkable cares effected by Vegetino
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In feet. Yegetine : s iho best remedy jet discov
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IS THE BEST
Spring & Summer Medicine
Yegetine is sold bv all Druggists.
udpXV lua the sat-daw °
New York Sun
FOR THE CAMPAIGNS
The Wbeixt Sex will be found a useful aux
iliary by all who are earnestly work-'ng for the
ro.orm cf the National Government. Relieving
hat the evils which have so long beset the coun
try esu be cured only by a change of the party
iu power. The Sex earnestly siiDports the Presi
dent and Yioe-Pr.aident. Haxccce and £so-
In order that all those who tyropet* izx with
oar purp-ee may moat efficiently co-opente with
ua. we will send The St;a »o clubs, or
singlesubsenoers. post-paid. In, ,IVrn11 -fire
cent* for the next three months.
Address THE SUN, New York city.
L AB1KS ANO krOIE-KEEPKBS-
You ran get i:hoic« Cu»«a chcao by
writing on a postal for our pri-'e lis', w bioh en
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the many kinds of mer, handi-e we k ep for tale
at enrpnaingly low prices. IVen-n.l samples of
Uamburga. Laces. Ribbon-, Frinrea, etc., if re
quest#!. We sell wholesale ar.d .retail for cash
down. Anew combination system enables us
to quote very closaprces. Wo hvve >1. S2 and
packages of notions which cannot be benzht
lor twice the money elsewhere, all watted in
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SSTrem-ut etreot. Boston. Mass.
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Estey Organ Oo,
Conor Brand ssd Alabama Sts.. Atlanta. Ga.
Corner of Ba-t Fourteenth St. and Irving Pit
apposite A sodomy el Haste, Hew fork. M
centra! location in the city. Near Broadway,
and Irviag Piece,
ie city. Near Broadway, all
plates el ematvment. all lame stores, (wholesale
sad retail), care to Brighton and Bechet ten.
Sasoh, and all phi set el nsmasor resort.
Terms T.ry modasste. An exclusively ratpee-
Termt vary mod,
Bcfer tti Macon bvjgarmlettan to amoiy Win-
■Mp. Ft* , firm of Kinship A UaUaw: •- *