G>Jk vErnnjje ^cpoftc?.
LAURA Nl.K, UK01MJIA, OCT. II,1H?7
Whoop! How wo nicked ’em iu Ohio.
Hkndrickh iuid his wife uni veil in Now York
from Europe, lust Tuesday.
A3 TO TI1E CAPITAL.
Noboby has yet oxplaiued how it is llmt, in
(ho midst of "Atlanta’s corrupting intluonocH,”
Macon meu have presided over the lower house
of the Li'Kislaturo ever since 1873, aud part of
the time over both houses.
Toombs and . tephens called ou Hayes Tues
day last. The visit was social.
Over thirteen million dollars’ worth of eggs
wore imported into England last year.
ir is reported that Chief Joseph has been
captured aud exchanged, but tho story is ratio i
In tho municipal election iu Newark, New
Jersey, last Tuesday, tho Democrats made con
Anotheu savings bank has suspended—tin-
oue at Cape Cod. At this rato there will not l«
many lott in a few years.
No Atlanta man has over presided over either
house ot the Legislature, aud wo believe that no
Allanta mau has over held ouo of tho principal
clerkships ot tho Legislature. More "corrupt
The Marietta Journal very sensibly says that
the Stato should net in tho capital matter as an
iwdivi uni woul l iioiu soil-interest; and that
it i* to her inti i t st to let her property remain in
\ lauta where it will not depreciate.
The now capital which tho Stato will not have
t<> build in Atlanta is hi l costiug tho Macon
rdegrapli ‘ millions ol dollars.” Poor fellows!
FORAGING ON OUR EXCHANGES.
—PeAChes aro still received in Savannah.
—Columbus is called tho "city of tragedy.”
—Macou is getting up a lair fur her library.
— A number of cases of lover iu Uurko coun
Chief-Justice Waite, and Hamilton Fish aro
delegates to tho Trieuuial Episcopal Convention
now iu session in Boston.
The Mouroo Advertiser culls Gordon "tho
battle-scared hero ot tho lost cause." When
was Gen. Gordon ever seared ?
Fernando Wood gave a small breakfast party
at his home to Hon. A. II. Stopheus. Gens.
Toombs aud P. M. B. Young were there.
in aud H .ns. II, three editors who
m the Inst Legislature, are iu favor
1‘illo. l’i i .il ly they saw too much
while in Atlautu.
Will somo ono bo kind enough to point out an
iustatico iu which Atlanta has corrupted a
Legislature ? Assertions are abundant, but
wo call for facts.
Hon J. C. C. Bi.ack and Hon. J. B. Gumming
are suggested for tho Senate iu the Augusta dis
trict. Either would do honor to tho district.
If "The Doctor of Alcantara” breaks out in
Atlauta agaiu, we shall iusist on tho immediate
removal of the capital, without waiting for tho
people to vote ou it.
Three More.—Duncan and Lamar, ofllccrs of
tho San Francisco Safo Deposit Company have
absconded. A treasurer ot tho Grand Trunk
railroad, has left Montreal in tho samu way.
The Catoosa Courier says there is a man living
in Ringgold who never heard of Brigham
Young,and who thinks that General Lafayette is
President of tho United States. Why don t
Catoosa hunt him up aud elect him to tho Legis
By far (ho greater portion of Georgia’s indebt
edness is caused by tho endorsement of railroads.
The business of endorsing railroads began iu
Millodgoville, with tho endorsement of tho Ma
con & Brunswick road, and Macon’s influences
were tho principal causes of this actiou.
It is a pity that the champions of Milledge-
ville aud Atlauta have introduced so much irrel
evant stuff iuto the discussion ou tho capital.
There is so much trash afloat iu tho papers that
it is difficult for any reader who wants informa
tion, to get it.
1868 The oi.i i
Suffice it to say the.Democrnts havo earned
Ohio by 20,000 to 25,000 majority, have a major,
ity of thirty to forty in the Legislature, ou joint
ballot, and have reduced tho Radical majority
in Iowa from 59,000 to 30,000.
Aro the papers which favor Milleilgevill
afraid to publish Ben Hill’s letter ou tho loca
tion of the capital ? They publish wholo col
umns of extracts from each other, but they seem
afraid to let their readers know that there is an
other side to the question.
Anyhow wo aro sorry that Fitch—lato of the
Griffin Star—is not in Georgia now, to tako a
hand in this capital skritnmage. He would have
several scalps daugliug at his belt by tho 5th of
"Hie jac-et,” soid Mrs. Partington, musiugly.
ns she put down the dictionary, "aud it means,
‘Here lies !’ Dear, dear, what ouo may do, and
never kuow it. I suppose I must have hic-jack-
eted more’n a thousand times during the polit
ical champagne, and never suspicioned it.”
The Republicans claim that the Democratic
■gain in Ohio is due to apathy ou tho part of
Republicans who remained away from the polls
in order to 6how their dissatisfaction with Mr.
Hayes. All right. Go ahead with your dissat
Morton, it is said, wdl be able to tako his
seat in the senate, but will never be able to use
r crutches again. Foor wreck ! Ho has
spent the best portion of his life in a bitter aud
mo6t unjust warfare in the South. W ouder if he
feels compensated now.
The Labor Reformers of Massachusetts have
had their accustomed convention and put a tick
et in the field. As usual, Wendell Phillips was
nominated for Governor. As long as this party
permits itself to remain in the hands of such
demagogues very little labor reiorm will ever be
BOGUS PIANO-FORTES AND ORGANS.
The Columbus Times argues from tbo num
ber of able lawyers who applied for the Judge
ship of the Macon circuit, that the reduction ot
the salary will not deprive the State of the ser
vices of her best men. Those who applied knew
that the new constitution would be adopted and
their pay reduced to $2,000 a year, aud yet they
were willing to serve.
A temperance paper published at Richmond,
Virginia, denounces the bell punch as an en
couragement to crime, and suggests that the
Legislature pass a law to the effect that every
grave,the work of intemperance,from tho date of
the bell punch, be decorated with the following
inscription: "Rung to sleep by the Moffett bell
punch. Gave his life for the State debt.*
Col. W. L. Gbioe, of Perry, has been ap
pointed by the governor, Judge of the Macon
circuit, in place of Hon. Barnard Hill deceased.
Col. Grice is as able lawyer, and one of the truest
sons Georgia has. He served in tho army as
lieutenant-colonel of the Forty-fifth Georgia
regiment, with Hon. T. J. Simmons as colonel,
whom he now ranks, and who was also an appli
cant for the Judgeship.
The purebuso of a piauo or orgau is a matter
of some moment with most of our readers,
whether wo consider tho amount ot money in
volved, or tho amount of pleasure tho instru
ments are expected to give,or the length of time
which they should last. We feel that we are
doing our readers a favor therefore, iu calling
their attention to a state of facts of which mauy
ot them aro ignoraut.
Certain persons iu New York and other large
cities, who have no manufactory, buy the cheap
aud worthless pianos aud organs made by per
sons who are without capital and responsibility,
buve their own names stenciled on the front ol
tho instruments and sell them as their own
make, falsely calliug themselves manufacturers.
Such are Horace Wuters, Dauiel F. Beatty, the
"Meudelssohu Piauo Company” and others.
Others, equally without reputation, label their
instruments with a name closely resembling that
of som celebrated maker, thus decieviug pur
chasers who do not examine very closely. Thus
Steiumelz A Sous, Stanley A Sons, and Stauuay
A Co., do service for Stein way A Sous; Beckei
Bros., Bekr Bros., Decker A Bros., for Decker
Bros.; Webber, Weber A Co., for Albert Weber;
Krabe, Keuabe, and Knabe A Co., for William
Kuabe A Co., Strik A Co., and Geo. Stecke, for
Geo. Steck A Co., and so ou to the end of the
alphabet. These fraudulent instruments arc
palmed off on the unsophisticated and nre ex
hibited by the owners no doubt ns marvels of
mechauical skill aud ingenuity.
Whenever you see a $G50 piano ndver ised for
$175, or a $300 oigan offered lor $120, you may
be suru there is a swindle at the bottom. Have
nothing to do with it.
The only safe plau, as we have said before, is
to buy from a reputable dealer near homo-a
mau whom you can rely on and who knoirs the
qualities of tho instruments he recommeuds.
Then, if everything does not turn out as repre
sented, you can have recourse ou the seller. On
the other hand, if you buy from Beatty or Wa
ters, or any other similar sensational advertiser,
aud your instrument does not prove as repre
sented, you can have no redress. But they
guarantee thiir instruments, some ouo will say.
Well, what is the guaranty of an irresponsible
party worth ? Who can hold them to their guar
Messrs. Luddeu A Bates, of Savannah, have
begun a warfare ou these bogus dealers which
we hope will be kept up till their worthless in
struments are driven from tho markets of the
THE PRESIDENT’S VISIT TO GEORGIA.
When Mr. Hayes was nominated, the Georgia
press recognized him as a gentleman of un
questioned purity of character. It was not so
far blinded by party feeling, os to moke war
upon tho man. In this course thore was strik
ing contrast between the Southern Democrats
and Northern Republicans who abused Mr. lil-
den like a pickpocket. When the question w;
still an open one as to who was President, the
South said that it was prepared to recognize aud
respect whoever was declared elected by proper
authorily. Mr. Hayes was so declared. The
whole country felt the shock when,
"You and I and all of ns fell down,
And bloody treason flourished over us;"
but, the bargain had been made and honor de
manded that it ehonld bo regarded. No man
has yet charged President Hayes with having
anything to do with that iraud—that reason to
law. The utmost that he did was to slaud
quietly by. He was not moie quiet than Hr.
Tildeu. He had no right to judge for himself
as to whether he was elected or no. It was not
bis provinoe. He was sacredly bound to sub
mit. If Mr. Tilden had been declared elected—
submission was not more his duty than when
be was deolared so.
His course since he hsB been President has
been thoroughly consistent. He did not remove
the troops because of friendship for the South,
but because he did not have a right to keep
them here; he did not recognize Nichols and
Hampton beoanso he believed them elected;
with that he had nothing to do, but Bimply re
fused to aid any other men in taking the plaoes
they claimed. He has simply tried to do right.
Mr. Hayes has done more than that, he has
earnestly striven by private kindness, to heal up
old wonnds. He has succeeded. He has done
more to make law the role ot the land than all
bayonets have done or could do.
We are glad the South has had an opporlu-
nity to show the President of the United States,
that while all of Gen.Grant's audacious tyranny,
backed by a Congress led by Thad. Stevens and
Ben Butler, oould not frighten her into truck
ling, and while she defied them in their rnMit,
that os soon as law was regarded and honor
recognized thot she had no miserable petty
spite against men who had differed with .or,
fought her, overthrown her. The Southern
army was an army of soldiers, not banditti. The
Southern people know tho difference between
an honest contest, at the polls, and a captious,
unreasonable opposition after an eleetiou. Ibe
Sonth has not been willing to save her faoe from
jnneh smiting by any oonrse of dishonor; Bhe is
v.nt now willing to bite off her nose to spite her
Frank Leslie’s Popular Monthly for Octo
ber is au excellent number of this admirable
publication. It has iu all 128 puyes aud 100 il
lustrations. It opens with an artielo entitled
"England’s Queen,” illustrated with twenty
good engravings; another article on "The Com
mune of Paris,” is accompanied with torty illus
trations. Among its mauy good stories is oue
entitled "Captain Sam’s Change,” by tho author
by "Helen’s Babies;” tol owed by "Tho Ebony
Bride,” by Ella B. Washington; the ccmtinua-
tiou of "The Dreamland of Love,” etc., etc.
The amount ot instruction, entertainment and
amusement afforded by the articles, stories autc-
detes, poems, etc.,in this issue of the Monthly
is not excelled by that of any of its cotemporu-
ries. Single copies are 25 cents, annual sub
scription piise, $2.50, tree by mail. Address,
Frank Leslie’s Publishing House, 537 Pearl St.,
A teleoram from Aiessila, New Mexico,
dated 19th, says: "An armed mob of four hun
dred Mexicans, one hundred trom the Mexican
side of the river, have pos ess^ion of the county
of El Puso,iu Texas,filty miles below this place.
The mob threatens to massacre ail Americans.
They have arrested aud imprisoned tbo county
officers. Several prominent citizens have fled
from tho county. A small detachment of the
Uuited States cavaliy started tor the scene of
trouble to-day, to protect the United States cus
tom house and government property. The Mex
icans claim El Paso county belongs to Mexico.”
Senator McDonald, of Indiana, explaius sat
isfactorily his alleged "pairing off” with Senator
Morton. It was not as represented, but Mc
Donald said to him "if he regaiued his strength
so as to be able to go to Washington, and found
the attendance on the daily sessions of the
senate too fatiguing, he could rest himself by
pairing off with me.”
A dispatch from the mayor of Port Royal,
dated 9th, says: We are iu a deplorable condi
tion here. There are now iorty-eigbt cases of
yellow fever under treatment, and oue death has
occurred since last night. We nre in want of
food, nourishment and means to procure nurses
for the sick. There are not enough convales
cents to care for the sick.
Hon. Wm. M. Reese declines to run lor the
Senate in the twenty-ninth district. This will
boa loss to ll.e State. Judge Reese has been,
for several yeats, one of the most useful and in
fluential members ol the State Senate.
Hon. Thos. Hardeman, President of the Geor
gia Agricultural Society, writes us that the State
Fair will be decided success, aud he nupes "old
—Sore eyes aud whooping tough prevail in
—The Northeastern Railroad now ruus two
tiains per day.
—Cupt. J. R. Sanders, ot Poufield, was strick
en with paralysis on Friday.
—StariHville claims more Good Templars than
any little village iu the State.
—Wm. II. Stroud, of Walton county, died of
dropsy of the heart last week.
—Johnny Johusou, of Greeuo couuty picked
303 pounds of cottou last Mouday.
—Tho tide iu the Savannah river at Savannah
is the highest kuowu tor some years.
— Covington has a negro who carries an urn
India over him while picking cottou.
—Mr. Joseph Morton, of Clarke couuty, re
cently stricken with paralysis, Is dead.
—Mr. Robert McCalla was drowned near Ty-
bee Mouday, by tho capsizing of a boat.
—Tho University of Georgia opened Wednes
day with fifty-two students in attendance.
—There were two deaths iu the family of Mr.
S. P. Eborbart, ol Athens, within lour days.
^—A Greene county colored woman says sho
was 110 years old when tho war commenced.
—A negro woman weut 'possum hunting iu
Muscogee county last week, and caught tilteon.
—A negro ’possum huuter burnt about two
huudred pauels ot teuoo iu Newton county, re
—Washiugtou couuty farmers uro only count
ing ou half a mop of corn aud cottou the pres
—Two forty-acre lots iu Haralson couuty are
valued at $109,000, ou account ot their mineral
—Meriwether advocates the cou8*.ruction ot
tho North aud South Railroad to Greenville,
route to Atlauta.
—Hon. J. A. Reid, of Putnam couuty, had a
lively chase alter a robber iu East Tennessee,
who snatched from him a flue watch and chain.
—A Montezuma lady recently kindled a fire
iu her stove, and shortly afterward, upon open
ing the doors, found her pet Tom cat baked
—Tho directors of the State Road havo elected
Gen. Wm. Meltae general manager of tho road,
iu addition to his present condition ot superin
—Mr. David Dickson, last year, gathered about
1,500 bales ot cottou Irotu about the same amount
ot laud, which this year will not make more
than 800 bales.
—A bill has beeu filed in the Uuited States
Circuit Court by the secoud mortgage bondhold
ers praying au order for the sale of tho Atlan
tic aud Gulf Railroad.
—Au escaped convict, Ned Gaulsby, who had
beeu sentenced to the penitentiary lour times,and
who had a sum ot 159 years to work out, was
re-arrested in Atlanta lust week.
— Iu Fayette county young Mr. Landrum was
thrown trom his wagon aud killed Ly the wheels
running over his body. Only a lew weeks ago
his brother was killed by a mule running away
—A ua row gunge locomotive engine, named
the Pennington,tho property of the North Geor
gia and Marietta Railroad Company, was sold at
constable sale at Rome, and knocked off ut
srecty-flve dollars. Cheap.
—Hon. J. M. Mathews and Hon. J. C. Mannd
have beeu invited by a number ol their lellow-
cilizeiib to allow their names to be used as can
didates lor Repro.-eututiveB ot Talbot county.
Those gentlemen now represent the county.
—The graud jury of Hall county for tho
eighth time recommend the selling ol’ tho pau
per farm and investing the proceeds in a paupers’
home, somewhere withiu leach ot the county
officers, so that it can bo looked alter without
bankrupting tho county.
—The lawsuit in relation to the Cheroke
Railroad has been adjusted, aud tho road will be
completed trom Carlersvtlle to Cedartown ou
the bioad gauge,much to ihu delight of the peo
ple of the latter town, who see iu the not tar fu
ture bright visions of prosperity.
—Hon. Alexander H. Stephens him gone to
New York ou business relating to "Johimou’s
Eucyclopcodia,” of which lie is ouo of the edit
ors. He will be the guest of Mr. A. J. Johnson,
of the firm o. Johnson & Sons, publishers ol
the work referred to. He will also spend part
of his t me with President Barnard,ot Culumbni
—The Covington Enterprise says: "Walton
county has a sensation. It is reported, ou good
authori , y, that a respectable white lady struck a
not very reputable white woman, over the head
with a pole for being too intimate with her hus-
baud. The blow proved fatal and the woman
died. The lady has left the county aud carried
her children with her.”
—A colored man styling himself as teacher
aud doctor to the colored people near Marietta,
a short time ago stated that President Hayes
had sent him umoug them to teach children aud
doctor their families, and that for oue dollar lor
each child to buy the books ho would get ti.em
and begin school. The teacher-doctor received
fifty dollars and left to perpetrate a fraud on an
—The Athens Watchman thinks that the pres
ent aud future prosperity of Athens aud the
whole of Northeast Georgia bougs upon the de
cision ot Governor Colquitt in the matter of
giving the State's endorsement to tho bonds of
the Northeastern Railroad Company. The re
cent decision of the Supreme Court leaves the
whole question iu the discretion of the Governor.
It is a great responsibility.
—A rumor piovails in Brunswick damaging to
the official integrity of Judge Felix McCarthy,ot
the Couuty Court. The Advertiser says that ru
mor has it that the Judge has left Brunswick,
never to return,there being fiye true bills against
him at last court, for some of which he is now
under bonds. It is also stated that he carried
with him two hundred and fifty dollars in money
that had been paid into his court awaiting legal
—Says the Athens Georgian: "It is quite a
compliment to the names of tho Jacksons, tho
Tatnalls and the Telfairs, so illuetrious in the
history of Georgia aud the whole country, that
they should have been the recipients of the fol
lowing sentiment, proposed by Major General
Gaines during President Monroe's visit to Savan
nah, Georgia, in 1819. ‘The memory of Jack-
son, Tatnall and Telfair—the choice, the pride
and ornament of Georgia.' The Jackson alluded
to was Governor Jackson, the grandfather of
Judge James Jackson, now of the Supreme
Bench of Georgia.”
—The Rome Courier says: Col. Eli Shorter,
the father of the lato associate editor of this pa
per, iuformed Messrs. Howell aud Dwinell, who
accompanied his son’s remains to Montgomery,
that on the night of his son's death here in
Rome, bis wife woke him and asked him the
time of the night,saying, "Willie is dead; I feel
that Willie is dead.” He looked and found it
1:15 by his time. Our young friend died at 1:10
by the time here. Mrs. Shorter knew of her
son's illness, but nevertheless it is strange that
the impression should lmvp bn*>n vfvM 0^''n?ii
Supplement ul Multer,
JAS. P. HARRISON A CO.,
■’RICH, 30 Ceuta pee Copy Font l*altl.
itul for tt uint seo tho dofucta of tho ono mul tho pel
t tho oilier
GOODS AT ATLANTA PRICES!
T. J. IIAllWELL
•t. c. ifoitmcw (jo.
WUOLK8AI.lt AND ItETAIL
South-west Hide l’ublla-BqURro.
FIRST ANNUAL EXPOSITION.
NO CHARGE FOR ADMITTANCE!
TV. RESPECTFULLY ANNOUNCE TO THE PUBLIC
led the rock uu which have been wrecked
all the fair iiBHoeiiitiouH in Ueorgiu Unit have tailed, and
the Western Georgia Fair AsHooiutlou Jh on a pcrluetly sol-
financial footlug. Everything done has been puidl*
fd'dlar. More ban beeu accomplished
p before in tliiH Hcetion, a id wo fool thot t
o ... d; they are Hultublo and ample, and
are now lie ug handsomely enclosed. Tho City Engineer
ui Atlanta is now preparing tho track.
V HAT WH J'HOPOSE TO DO.
Our design is to havo :
!-day's exposition, which
will he FREE TO ALL—WITHOUT CHARGE FOR ANY
THING. This will boon
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31ST,
Aud every man, woman and child in Western Georgia
is cordially invited to bo preseut aud add to the interest
ol tiro exhibition. Bring with you anything and every
thing that you think will help to incivaso tho attractive-
ness ol the Fair. It is particularly desired thut there
shall be u large display of
AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL PRODUCTS,
FRUITS, FLOWERS, HORSES, CATTLE, HOGS,
SHEEP, POULTRY, PRODUCTS OF THE
DAIRY AND THE LOOM, SPEC
IMENS OF FINE ART
TO THE FAUMEUS.
You havo many articles which put together would
make a graud show. Bring Wwutevor extra specimui
ips you have, and also all the flue stoek, and fruits
•deu products. We are aware tlrut there is
1 iruit raised iu this section uml we desir
lurgo display ot it. If you have anything yo
, bring it to the fair.
NEW GOODS FOlt EVERYBODY!
jb» 00 ■»*»,
m T o r J?.EOM a,
:ai€»c» r i?M
CALICOES FROM ft TO 7 CENTS PER YARD.
VERY LARGE STOCK OF BLEACHED AND UNBLEACHED DOMESTICS, STRIPES, OSNABURGS, AC., AT BOTTOM PRICES.
H U G- A I t ,
C O F F K K ,
H 113 Iff MEAT,
O. K. HAMS,
DRESS GOODS. PIECE GOODS ETC-
STAPLE DRY GOODS,
9V Our Dress Goods Department is now complete in ovory particular. DELAINES from 12>£c to 3ficpor yard.
ALPACAS from '25c to $1.50 per yard. CASHMERES to suit everybody. BLACK SILKS from $1.50 to $'2.25 a yard.
>\ e cordially Invite tho ladies to call and examino our goods iu tills department, as we aro sure wo can suit them Wotli
in the quality of goods and the prices.
JEANS, UASSIMERES, FLANNELS, LINSEYS, SHAWLS, SAQUES, BLANKETS, COVERLETS, BALMORAL
SKIRTS, very cheap. We guuruutoo satisfacUou iu this department.
SHOES! SHOES! SHOES!
r brought to this city. Wo havo good goods aud
HATS! HATS! HATS!
A Hat for every man iu Troup. If you don’t bcliovo wo sell cheap lints just give us a call aud wo will prove It.
CLOTHING! CLOTHING! CLOTHING!
TO TI1E MECHANICS.
j arc anxious to have flue specimens of your handi
work, no matter to what class it belongs Bring it to the
Fuir and let the people at large know what you
This is addressed to all kinds ol mechanics, uud
a general response.
TO THE LADIES.
) small share iu making this Fair a success,
you to do yourse.ves justice juid make your
t ought to be. Let it include puiutmg,
blockings etc., and i;
belongs to “womau’i
cry thing that properly
The exhibition hall will ho open ior the reception of
articles ou Tuesday atternoou, aud everything left there
will be cared lor; or articles c.iu be entered Wednesday
morning if desired, bulls, enclosures, &c., will be ar
ranged lor stock.
There will be u plowing match, bag-race, pole-climb
ing and other things lor diversion.
There will be no premiums given but certificates of
merit will be awarded to ull articles of value or merit.
We rely on the people ol Troup and the adjoining
ties to turn out and do their whole duty, ami th
will he u grand success.
There is no use to wear old clothes when you rati get new ones at our store for a mero song. OVER-COATS
MEN’S CLOTHING, YOUTHS CLOTHING. BOYS'C .OTH1NG. as cheap as they can he bought in this section of
country. We have ulso a large stock of GENTS’ SHIRTS, CARPET-BAGS, TRUNKS aud UMBRELLAS, in endless
NOTIONS, NOTIONS, NOTIONS.
lurgest and cheapest stuck of RIBBON and EDGING ever before brought to this city.
HARDWARE AND GROCERIES.
»1 HARDWARE, SADDLES, BRIDLES, SOLE LEATHER and FAMILY GROCERIES will always be
d cheap. Wo guarantee you low figures in this department. We would bo glad to have our friends ai *
’ examine our largo stock. With muuy thunks ior their past patronage, we h >pe u continuum
il tlie same hv lair dealing
Messrs. W. 1>. FITTS and A. C. BEALL
;o wait on their frieuds. Wo have also sei
vill alwuys welcome his fcicuds uml wait
1 them with pleasure.
C. W. MABRY, Chairman,
A. D. ABRAHAM,
D. N. SPEER,
T. C. CRENSHAW,
J. P. TUoliNTON,
range, Oct. 11, 1877.
E. A. REID,
j. r. Broome,
J. F. OoLETREE,
J. 11. CLANTON.
They ur made ol
They are cut leugthwist
They are made uly by
Ready-made shirt* are
Shropshire’s Shirts ur<
lie b-'st muterial only.
,s to any part of tho South.
ED. F. MiUOI\SliIKE,
Shirt Factory, 40 Peucbtrce street,
earned iu these times, but it
iu three mouths by any oue o
1 any part ol the country who
work steadily at the employ-
BOYD & LINCH.
der of the Court of Ordinary of
By virtue of
Troup county, Uu., we will sell bet
door of said county on the first Tuesday in N
within the legal hours of sale, the following p
s of Find, i
ieorgi i, and
being in the 12th dist i.
known as the O. P. Fears’ “old plot*,
senption ol said land, sum* deed troi
W. •). Hicks, as recorded in Book ol
Cm 8, ill oillce oi i lerk of Superior C
Also the dwelling house and lot situ
LaGrange, Troup county, Ou., in the
ol said city, bounded on the east by the Reid or’lJutl
burnt lot, south by lot of Mrs. M. .T. Cunningham,
north and west by streets. This lot couta ns oue acre
ot Lud more or less. Sold as the property of the estate
imldsh, deceased, lor the benefit of the
RESTAURANT AND CONFECTIONERY
ISrcnd, Cakes, I*les, Candles, Apples,
Granges, Nuts, Oysters, Fish.
EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT.
I have reopened my restaurant, on east side of public
square, where 1 am prepared to furnish
Meuls lit all Hours for 50c.
baking Bread every day, and k( op on band cakes
meed the muuulucturo oi
REAL ESTATE IN HOG AX SEVILLE.
ou need uut be away from home over night. You cun
ivo your whole time to the work, or only your spare
jorneut*. Wo have agents who are mulling over $20 per
All who euguge at once cun make money last. At
tho present time money
rapidly ut uuy other business, it costs nothing to try the
business. Terms uud $6 Outfit tree Address ut once,
‘22 H. HALLeTT CO., Portland, Maine.
W ILL be sold bulore the court house door in the city
of LuGrange, Troup county, Georgia, on tho first
Tuesday in November next, withiu the legal hours of
sale the following property, to-wit:
Lot of luud No, 128 iu tho 14th district oi originally
Carroll, now Troup couuty, bounded south uud east by
lauds of J. T. Boy kin, west by Mrs. W. W. htriekluud.
Also lot No. 122 in said district, bouuilcd north by Mrs.
Strickland, sonth b.\ J. T. Smith, east by Mrs. Boy kin
uud west by Samples containing iu ull 4l)u acres being iu
sain county uud now in possession ol John T. Boykin.
..eviedonas tho properly oi J. T. Boykin to satisfy u fl.
fu. issued irom Troup superior Court in favor of Mrs.
Rebecca Dean, executrix &c., lor the use ol l 1 '. A. Frost
versus John T. Boykin.
At the samo time and place, will bo sold:
Oue and one-half acres of land, more or less, in the
LuUrauge, hounded north by W. J. Speer, eust by-
w h by
C. \V. Mabry and Old Muu Giles’ lot, south by C. W. Ma
bry and Vick Bell’s lot uud west by B. C. Ferrell, now iu
possession of Charles Berkley and Saruli Berkley Levied
on as tho property oi Charles Berkley uud Surah Berkley
to satisfy a fl. fu. from the justice’s court, 055 district, G,
M., Troup county, in iavor ol Ferrell tt Lougiey vs.
At the same time aud place, will be sold:
Eighteen acres ol laud with tun yard and tenement
houses upon the samo, situated one mile south of La-
Orange, iu Buicl county, lying ou the While Sulphur
Springs road and being the property mortgaged by P. U.
Kisler to B. U. Bigbam ou the 16th of March 1867, uud
known as the Kisler pluce and now in possession of the
deiondant, P. H. Kisler. Property pointed out In mort
gage U. fa. Levied upon as tho property of P. H. Kistler
to sutisiy a mortgage fi. iu. from Troup Superior court in
favor ot B II. Biglium aguinst said P. H. Kisler. Notice
given oi this levy as required by law.
At tho same time and place, will bo sold:
Two huudred and forty-six acreB of land, more or less,
iu originally the 7th district now Mountvillu district ot
Troup couuty and embraced in Nos. 18G, 128 aud 122 be
ing the place whereon 11. J. Hightower, Sr., lives, lying
Hightower, Sr., under bouds lor titles irom plaintiffs.
i. said H. J. Hightower, Sr., lor purchaso money. Levy
made by couBtuble uud returned to me. Notice given
required by law.
At tho e
3 time and place will bo sold:
One undivided half interest in tho warehouse and lot,
situated and irontiug ou Depot Btreot, In tho city of La.
Oraugo, Troup couuty, Ueorgiu, known as tho Whitfield
tt Caudle Warehouse and lot, bounded as follows: Com
mencing on Depot street with tho weut end oi the ware
house and running east along said street 102 feet, thence
south 113 leet to the south corner oi cotton shelter,thence
100 feet to the corner of said shelter, aud theuco north to
beginning corner on Bald street, embracing the ware
house aud shelter. Levied on as the property of T. U.
Caudle to satisly one fi. la. issued from 655th district, O.
M., iu favor ot Mayer, Son At Co. vs. T. H. Caiullo. Prop
erty pointed out by plaintiffs’ attorney. H. G. Butler,
tenant in possession, notified of this levy. Levy made
3 by A. G. Hightower, L. C., 666 diu-
W. G. 8. MARTIN, Sheriff.
ntaiiiiug two and ono half acres,
, known as the Hopson 1 t, house having
Also one house ami h t known as the Mitch-
ilning one acre, more or h hs, house having
; ulso twenty-six acres of land, about sixteen
a high state of cultivation, remainder iu woods
All of said property is within tho corporate limits of the
\vn of Uogausville, Troup couuty, Gu., ami will be sold
belonging to the estate ot Jus. II. Loftiu, uec’d. Terms
to hul. cash, remainder on twelve mouths’ time, with
iuterest at twelve per cent per uunum.
APPLICATION TO SELL LAND.
GEORGIA, TROUP COUNTY.
Ohdinaiiy’s Office, Sep. 24th, 1877.
'ITT’UEllEAS, R. H. Jenkins, administrator with tho
YV will annexed oi Gyrus it. Jenkins, lato oi said
county deceased, has made application to mo in prop
il deceased ioi
the benefit oi creditors uud heirs. Notice is hereby givei
to all concerned to file their objections, .f any they
Wm. ('. YANiT.Y, ordinary.
APPLICATION FOR DISMISSION.
GEORGIA, TROUP COUNTY.
OnniNAUY’s Office, Sep. 12. 1877.
W HEREAS, Dauiel W. Howell, administrator ou tho
estate ot Green Cofield, represents to the Court in
his petition duly filed uud entered on record, thut he has
fully admiuistei cd Green Cofield’s estate. This is, there
fore, to cite ull persons concerned, kindred and creditors,
to show cause, if any they can, why said administrator
should not be discharged irom his administration uud
receive letters ol dismi.sion on the first Mouday iu Jan
Wm. C. YANCEY, Ordinary.
HOMESTEAD AND PERSONALTY.
GEORGIA, TROUP COUNTY.
Ohdinaiiy’s Office, Sep. 25,1877.
Mrs. Mary J. Dix, her husband Robert G. Dix having
refused to apply, has applied lor exemption of personal
ty, and setting upurt uud valuation of homestead, and I
will puss upou the same at 10 o’clock,
day ot October, 1877, at my office.
C. YANCEY, Ordinary.
APPLICATION TO SELL REAL ESTATE.
GEORGIA, TROUP COUNTY:
OnDiNAnx’s Office, Sep. 11,1877.
IX THERE AS, Thomas S. Bradfielil, administrate
estate of said deceased ior tho bcnillt of his heirs,
tice is hereby given to all concerned to file their objec
tions, if any they l “' A1 ‘~ "“" 1 mT *—**—•
f ¥ m , beloro tho first Mouday in
November uoxt! else leuve will bo granted,
* Wm. C. YANCEY, Ordinary.
APPLICATION TO SELL LAND.
GEORGIA, TROUP COUNTY:
Ohdinaiiy’s Office, Sep 24, 1877.
IXTHEREAS, John W Sledge, administrator
estute of said deceased, for the benefit of creditors and
heirs. Notice is hereby glvou to Jill concerned to file
their objections, if any they can, on or before tho first
Monday iu November next, else leavo will be granted.
’ Wm. C. YANCEY, Ordinary.
LETTERS OF DISMISSION.
GEORGIA, TROUP COUNTY.
Ordinary’s Office, September, 12, 1877.
Whereas, W. C. Lanier, administrator on the estute of
A. Zachry, represents to the court In his petition duly
filed and entered on record, that ho has fully adminis
tered A. F. Zuchry’s estate, this is, therefore, to cite all
liersons concerned, kludred and creditors, to show cause,
if any they cun, why said udmluistrator should not bo dis
charged irom his administration uml redevo letters of
dn n o <t!OR a <la >* HUro n>»do by Agents selling
tPJLU x/ ChromoB,_ Crayons. Reward Jdotto,
LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION.
GEORGIA. TROUP COUNTY.
Ordinary’s Office, Sep. 24, 1807.
T O ALL whom it may concern: Mrs. Ann Ringer hav-
ing filed her petition iu proper form to me, praying
for letters of administration, with the will uuuoxed, on
the estate ot Jacob E. Ringer, deceased, this is to cite all
creditors, legatees, next of kin, and others interested, to
be aud appear ut tho next November term of tho Court of
Ordinary of said county, a. d show cause, if any they can,
EXCELSIOR CANDY, wi
Full line of Confectim
Oysters and Fish in scat
Terms str.ctly cash.
r.v. Fruits, (fresh and canned)
n, Northern Cabbages, etc.
L. W. HOWDY
LaG range, (
.T E A N IS .
COTTON OPTION 13 CTS PEB POUND.
OUR TERMS ARE CASH,
s u call before purchasing elsewhere.
J. C. FOIIHKS A CO,
“ g a
s 8 -
■ ' ax
FALL AND WINTER COODS.
DALLIS & GRAY
ARE NOW RECEIVING AND OPENING THE
OF FALL AND WINTER GOODS
THEY IIAVE EVER BEFORE OFFERED.
GOODS IN EVERY
SUIT THE TRADE AND PRICES
TO SUIT THE TIMES.
WE ARE CONFIDENT THAT OUR
WILL PLEASE. BARGAINS ARE OFFERED IN
HANDKERCHIEFS AND TIES.
-■* jl arc■<:-«£ oo iin
FOR GKNTLEMIi’S SUIT'S.
CLOTHING AND JEANS
OF ALL GRADES.
CALL AND SEE THEIR STOCK BEFORE PURCHAS
ING YOUR DRY-GOODS, FOR THEY
CAN PLEA8E YOU.
EXEMPTION OF PERSONALTY.
GEORGIA, TIIOUP COUNTY.
Ohdinaiiy’s Office, Sept. 19,1877.
B EN NORWOOD, colored,has applied for oxemption of
personulty, aud I will pass upon tho same at 10
o’clock, u. m., on tho 10th day of October, next, ut my
WM. C. YANCEY. Ordiuury.
VARIETY MILLINERY AND DRESS
MR». S. F. STEPHEN
(At her old Stand,)
Stock of Millinery uud Notions is fU'_
aud complete, consisting of ull the luto
styles uni novelties of the season. All
of which lias been selected with c ro and
a knowledge of wlmt a lady needs. Bhe
is prepared to suit all both iu prices uud
quality, and would be pleased to havo all
cull uua examine her stock before pur
hand a full line of
BUTTERICIL’S LATE STYLE PATTERNS,
taste and neatness. The young ladies lovo to sbowedn
sell goods cheap. Como aud let us lit you out for th
rpiTV. RFPORTF.n JOB OFFICE is prepared to print
x o 99
b is 27
t 9 ft
b S p
2 -5 *
3 1 8
GEORGIA STATE FAIR
Will lie bold in ATLANTA, beginning
MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1877.
AND CONTINUING ONli WEEK.
Work of Ladle, Fine Arts aud Fanu l'roducta,
Premium Ltats and other Information can bo obtain.
by application to
J. a. TRUITT,
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, PLANTA
TION 8UPPLIES, BOOTS, SHOE8,
HARDWARE, GUANO, AC.
I WUl Sell
NEW ARROW TIES at $2.00 per bundle.
SPLICED TIES, $2.10 por bundlo—weight to. 65tbs 61
BAGGING 12>£c per yard.
NAILS $3.60 per keg.
RYE AND BARLEY $1.25 per bUBhoL
14 tbs SODA for $1.00.
8 to 10 lbs SUGAR for $1.0°.
TEXAS AND THORNTON RUST PROOF OATS at 78fr
STARCH 6o per lb by tho case.
ANDERSON SMITH’S CHAIRS $6.00 per set.
NUMBER ONE BUGGi OR WAGON HARNESS $12.50.
In fact everything usually kept in a first class business,
house, at corresponding prices.
Early payments of provision accounts will Beoure credit