The 4 page pamphlet is called the Underground Press and calls for the community to vote against mainly white candidates running for office.
The candidates the political ad target say it's racist. “Most of the candidates are white and on the inside it says vote for these candidates and they are all black," says Macon Mayor Robert Reichert.
The chair of the Bibb Democratic party agrees, "It's racist. It's basically saying that you should elect people of color over white people," says Daryl Morton.
The ad says to " Not be tricked again" and places big red marks over the faces of mainly white candidates.
Monday Afternoon candidates who were attacked in the ad and the Unity-N-Community group gathered at city hall to denounce their support for it.
Al Tillman with Unity-N-Community says the ad puts a bad name on Macon and its leaders should focus on more pressing issues.
41 NBC contacted several candidates the pamphlet supports, including candidate for mayor C. Jack Ellis and incumbent council member Elaine Lucas. Both Ellis and Lucas declined to make on-camera statements.
Candidate for House district 139, Dr. James Beverly, was the only candidate the controversial pamphlet supports who showed up to the rally at city hall.
Beverly says he does not know why the ad endorsed him. "I can't answer to what people's motives are. I'm not sure what those are about,"says Beverly.
No one knows where the pamphlets came from or who delivered them to East and West Macon neighborhoods over the weekend.
Morton says, "The fact that this is anonymous tells you something about the quality of this. If someone were proud of it they'd put their name on it. The fact they didn't says it's disgusting and unacceptable."
Councilman Charles Jones and candidate for Senate District 26, Miriam Paris, where the only African American candidates attacked in the political ad.