MB WATM TMX W«
t . •; „
A veato would marry a maifm».
vffbr foir ud food ni *he_<
Hat ah. wa» rich and be waa poor.
<rV- i". AgbeffiAhztCMneoi*anludianpiant,
Ami aot of aa Indian worm I
And »o th« era el word ni spoken.
And so it waa two fee**!* were broken.
A youth would merry a mnidan,
For (air and fond wat aha;
Bat he wa* high and ihe wad lor,
And io it might not be.
A man who had won a apur,
In onoient battle « m,
Had m*t it down wit i groat renown,
To goad bit future aoo!
And (o the creel word waa spoken,
And ao B waa two bearta ware broken.
- at - i
A yonth woeid marry a maiden,
For fair and fond waa ahe ;
But their aim disputed about the Mata,
And ao it might aot to*
A ooople of wicked kings.
Three haadred yaaiaagoue.
Had played at wroyal game of ehen.
A ad the Cfaatob had bean a pawn !
And io the cruet word was epoken,
And io It was two hearts were broken.
A French hone, “Gladiatenr,” has jnst
won the Derby, in England, in a canter
by two lengths. There was a length be
tween the second And third horse. Count
Lagrange, the owner of the victor*,vins
from seventy to eighty thousand pounds.
An ivory task, nine feet two inohee
long, twenty-four inches in circumference,
and weighing one hundred and eighty-
three pounds, has arrived in New York
from Central Africa. Its commercial
value, to cat up into knife handles, combs,
. piano keys, etc., is $015.
A young man in Lowell poisoned him
self recently in a fit of despair. He was
violently in love with a young lady, who,
it seems, did not reciprocate bis affections.
He went to her room, and laying himself
across the threshold of the door, took a
dose of strychnine. A physician who
was called in,' applied the stomach pump
—and, apparently much to his disgust, he
The toilettes worn ftt the first repre
sentation of L’Africaine in Paris, were
magnificent One youthful married lady
wore a black silk gauge dress, starred all
over with steel; the second skirt .was
looped up as a tunic, with a silk card
beaded with steel and jet ; a corslet,
made of some silken material, interwoven
with steel, was -wore as a bodice; it ex
tended to the hips, looking like the cui
rass of some knight of old. Above this
cuirass the bodice was pnfied, and ter
minated round the shoulders vnth steel
gimp and a row of black lace insertion.
A black velvet necklet, with steel drops,
encircled the throat, and the steel ear
rings were long enough to touch the
■uonlden. The head-dress consisted of a
band of out steel, about an inch wide,
waved hair; two tanaeauT'c^ iMt?
beyond this steel diadem, and at the back
a steel comb looped np plaits, which had
black ribbon velvet introduced among
“ Mertumara ” it; the name recently
given to a female child .in Petersburg.
It is the- mother’s first bom, and it was
determined that the name should be a
novelty. We congratulate the mother on
her success. *
Punch snggest as a work for missiona
ries the conversion of Enfield rifles to
Maxim by Rochefoucauld’s ghost—It
is unlucky to be near the woman of one’s
heart when she is admiring a Cashmere
That is a large story that a flockyjf
butterflies four miles long passed over one
of the inland towns of California recently,
for the North. .
A white marble Methodist church, cost
ing $150,000, has just been completed at
A an illustration of’the folly of erect
ing such extravagant churches, we are re
minded of an incident. Many years ago,
a devout and worthy clergyman, but not
remarkable for ability, took a violent no
tion that the edifice in which he preached
was not good enough, and set about beg
ging money for a new one. In the midst
of his perambulations about the city, he
fell in with an old^nd wealthy citizen,
remarkable for hisWIfervation and knowla
edge of men, and sententious manner of
r ch. "I am surprised (said he to the
jymtua) that you should be laboring
so hard to get for your congregation a
#30,000 church!” Why so responded
the good mao, in evident amazement -
“Because when they get their $30,000
meeting-house, they will not be easd un
til they get a $30,000 minister.” Th e
clergyman seemed pu-tzled at first—but as
nothing was afterwards heard from him
as to the new church, it is safe to infer
he finally “saw the point,’’
One of our leading western merchants,
unfortunately is everv year or two led
away by the wiles of King Bourbon, and
wbw Hi- periodical fits come on he
he is wont to Am himself up la a room
over his store “to sleep it oft’’ On one
of these occasions he gave his partner
special orders not to allow any one to go
into his room ; “but,” said he, hesitating
“if mw anfo oomne _ , .
MItsmS ia the City Rail, Baws, «a. r
•a Snun-day Kvealag, Jfaly Ulk, 1805.
EXPORTED FOB THS BACON DAILY TALESRAPH.
IT A & MARSHALL.
At the hour of 5} o’uloek, according to pre
vious announcement, the citizens of Macon as
sembled in the City Hail, for the purpose of lis
tening to the address of Hon. Jaxzb Johnson,
Provisional Governor of Georgia. Maj. Gen.
Wilson, Hon. Thot Hardeman and others were
present on the stage. In an appropriate>ddreaa,
Gov. Johnson was Introduced to the meeting a*,
sembled by Mr. Hahprman, and addressed the
audience as follows •
Frllow Citizens: According to the proclama
tion of the President of the U. 8., we ns Geor
gian, stand to-day without any civil govern
ment. We have no goveraer, no legislature, no
judges, no inferior magistrates. This has been
the remit of the rebellion. It has dsprived us
of all the machinery necessary to carry on a civ
il government. .
Under this stats of (sets I have been appoint
ed, by Ihg.President, provisional governogw’f
Georgia. All the power which I can exercise
over you, in this office, is derived, by virtue of
my appointment, free him. I have not been
elected governor under the. laws of Georgia,
nor by the sovereign people of Georgia. I have
not been appointed for the purpose of establish
ing government, carrying on government, ad
ministering government; bnt appointed, as ths
proclamation declares, for one single purpose,
and that is to enable the people of Georgia to
form a government.
I am invested with no such authority. It
not the theory of oar government that I should
be so invested. . It ha- bdfen the theory of this
republic, from its earliest infancy to the pres
ent time, that the people, the people, are the
source of-all power, and to them it rightfully
belongs to organize, establish and model gov
eminent. That I may not be misunderstood
and that the idea may fasten itself upon your
minds, I will state that I am clothed with the
simple authority to enable you to emerge from
this chaotic state—this state of disorder and
lawlessness—and to place yourselves under the
operation of an establish ed government.
I have been requested time and again, and it
haa been urged open me, that I should exercise
the prerogative of appointing judges of the su
preme and inferior courts and magistrates,
have uniformly declined. It has been nrged up
on me that I should sppoiut State House officers
—secretary of State, treasurer, comptro Her gen
eral, etc. I have uniformly declined to appoint
them, simply for the reason that I have not been
clothed, by the president, with authority for any
t has been urged that the provisional gover
nors ol North Caroline and Miseiseippi bave ap
pointed civil magistrates. It is ao reported, fel
low-citizens, in the journals. I have bee'n far
ther nrged to mike choloe of some one in eeeb
county to administer the amnetty oath. I bate
declined it; others have done it, Now, as to
my reasons : In the first plaoe lbs president in
bis proclamation has clearly defined my powers,
and in the next piece, in that proclamation
stated, ly distinct terms, thatjlt is referred to the
“if my wife comes down yen mav let her a, . , . . „ , -
afire has proved to be an abortion, con
tributors haring Med to present them
selves in sufficient numbers to raise the
amount required for ita purchase.
A man stopped at a hotel in New York
snd depomted $25,000. R was stolen by,
ft clerk ci the hotel. A court recently
gave the lodger only $1,000 damages on
the ground that ths first-named sum was
•a unreasonable, deposit.
ulnUoca under which this oath shall be. adminis-r
tered by any civil, military or naval officer, or
any magistrate in the loyal Slates. Ho at tbe
same time ( declares that no judge and no magis
trate of disloyal States shall administer it.
And.yet I am requested to make appointments
for that purpose.- I cannot do it.
I remember that the question wss pi ejected to
me whilst in Washington, and as o'hers differed
with me in opinion, for the purpose of having
ths question officially explained, I called upon
the attorney general to know whether, under the
term] of the proclamation, I had the authority,
He replied with promptness I bad notnd that
if I should appoint a judge, their judgments
would be, in the language of lawyeis quorum non
juiiat. Then 1 have no sueh authority expressly
given in the terms of my commission, bnt oq the
contrary it isexpreesly forbidden; and do matter
what may be tbe necessity for the appointment),
or however beneficially they might be used, as
tbe authority does aot exist, the appointments
oaoGot be made.
Bnt there are officers appointed who will ad
minister this oath. They are the military offi
cers in the country. And, if they are not suf«
ficient, others, I have no doubt, will be givsn ua
There is every disposition on the part of tbe gov
ernment to administer this oath, and with as little
inconvenience to us as possible. It is left f<
to come forward and take it. No obstacle will
be tbPown in the way of onr doing so. These
military gentlemen, I hare no doubt, will gladly
avail themselves of this power to serve you tin
der the roles prescribed by the Seoretsry of
State. There haa been some misunderstanding
on this subject, whieh, if rectified, there will be
a better disposition on the part of tbs people to
conform to the regulations prescribed, to enable
yon to ea^ilish a repnblioan form of gevernv
Now I call on you, having diaolurged my dn-
ty in this particular, to discharge yours ; and re-
move the obstacles which may bo in tbe way of
receiving the amnesty oath, and to prepare your-
selves to become voter* for delegates to a con
vention of the people of Georgia, and then to
vote (or these delegatee. This convention, when
tflfca assembled, will represent the muses of tbe
State, and this ia the power that will prescribe
the jarisdictien of judges, and limit their powers.
It is called tor the purpose of enabling yon to
establish a free government. When this con
vention has assembled it will adopt a constitution
that shall provide when the governor end mem-
bofs of each branch of tbe (seers! assembly
shall be elected, how the State shall be districted
and members of the legislature shall ba elected,
then the legislature may meet and make laws for
ths government of the State. Georgia will thee
be ones more invested with all the rights end
authority belonging to a sovereign State.
I now feel bound to declare to you one thing
which you must recognize as accomplished;
and the sooner you know it, and conform to it,
the looser will you be relieved from tnilitaty
rule. Blown/ txitU no more. ■felts is decreed.
Ito restoration, under any tons, il utterly out
of the question. Tkooe who indulge hopes to
the contrary are laboring under a delusion. In
order to cOnvinoe yog of thifi, I will call your
attention tef certain facts which have already
Twenty-five State] in tbe Union have already
accepted ths proposed amendment to tbs consti
tution of the United Stater, by whieh amend
ment it is declared that slavery, or involuntary
servitude sbsD. uo longer exist hi the United
States, and that eonrrem may make law* to car
ry this Into effect. Twenty-fire States bare rat
ified and adapted this propoted amendment; on
ly two are wanting to ptise It by a constitutional
mtjoriiy, and when it is go passed It wifi be the
law ef the land. These two will be Obtained.
There is no possibility of defeating it. And
when it Shan have been dene, the constitution
will declare that slavery, In the United States,
no longer exists.
But fratbermore slavery bee been extinguished
by tbe operations of the late war. I do not pro
pose, in thin connection, to enter upon
lengthy argument to prove U. I simply Mate
what is universally acknowledged, by all writers
on national law, that belligerents have-the right
to make captures of persons and property, and
that they may make what disposition they please
of the property captured. The vanquished are at
the disposition of the oonqneron and may be
disposed of as they think proper. Such Is War,
and it is a sin against God and humanity that it
ahoold be waged.' We must submit to tbo result
of tbe war. Congress, by the constitution of the
United States, has tbe power to give to the
president tbe regulation ef oaptaree by ssa and
land, and the president, ia 'the exereise ef this
power given to him by the eonstitation end
by oongtevs, issued his proclamation dis
p*-iog of tfaetr captures, declaring' that
all the i egroa who ware slaves in the revolted
fttates, should, by virtue of that proclamation,
become emancipated. Such is, in iny jud w (
ths lit , and I believe the supreme court wip
-I come to another point. The constitution
which the people of G eorgia shall adopt in con
vention will be required to recognize this fact,
The convention will be called upon to agree to this
amendment to the eonstitation that slavery shall
no longer exist in these States. They will be
called upon to doeide this before their reetora
tion to the Union, in order that this quarrel
about slavery, which has existed from the begin
ning of the government td the present time
shall never be revived, and in order that there
maybe no dispute among the 'people of this
State on the subject They must provide for its
extinction now, and so 1 tell yon to-day, if you
wish to be admitted into the Union, this cenven
tioq of the people of Georgia must be composed
of such material aa will recognize the fact of
the extinction of slavery in Georgia, and agree
to the amendment to the constitution of the U.
S-, whieh will extinguish slavery throfighout the
So, then, I aay to yon again, under whatever^
view you may take of the subject, slavery is
extinguished. It is gone—it is gone forever.
I have heard complaints upon this point, fel
low-citizens, that in passing from the state in
whichwe have been into the new order oi things
a great many difficulties and inconveniences
will arise. Nothing else could have been ex-
neotofl, Tt is said the negros will straggle
mang us who dared to differ from us on this subject
ware arraigned, net by law,or before a legal tribunal,
but before vigilant societies, and personally abused.
Civilization wss almost driven from the land—jfv
and order was suppressed by these lawless men.
Bat now we oan took over this land and pray, aa
Solomon did, that all of Adam’s raoe may be ele
vated to dignity . and happiness. Now' every one
may, in the exercise of bit constitutional tights, ad
vocate slavery or denouaoe it, surrounded as he is
by the power, of the government of the U. 8., which
protects us foliy in tbe enjoyment of these tights.
Bat, fellow citizenS, as I before remarked, we
have severely suffered from this war. Oar towns
have been burned and destroyed, onr fields have
been laid watte, tor homes and cattle have keen
taken from ns, and our children have failed on
bloody fields. But not withstanding this, there
is hope, it seems to be tbe order of Prqyidence
is dealing With nations, as He deals with individu
als, that they shall be perfected by I titterings. We
shall come out of this controversy a more glorious
and happy people. The presence of liberty will be
well guarded among ua. We shall remaia a free
and united people. In looking dawn the vista of
time, I see Georgia ten-(old more prosperous, and
when all onr sectional prejudices shall have died
away, we shall meet together, North and Booth, as
brethren, rejoicing under onr government, and
marching on to the-fiiorious destiny which is be
fore na. Not only *Vill Georgia inorease in
wealth and population, bnt the whole Southern
country will be more prosperous iu arts, manufac
tures, wealth and civilization- ( see them march
ing on in this new order of things. The whole
country united in the bonds of obarity and love
must go on prospering until this great nation shall
be unequalled by any power on earth. This is onr
oountry; these are her qpoepeots. To this standard
I invite you to rally.
“ ’Tie the star-spangled banner, oh long meyif wave w T
O'er the. land of the free and -the home of tha yy A
[After the conclusion of his address, Governor
Johnson spent some t-me in greeting his numer
ous friends who presented themselves, while the
audience quietly dispersed.—EevoRtek.J
To Tax in Kind'Agents.
HBADQ’BS CAVALET COBPS M. D. «*.,}
- Orricn Provost Mabsaal, >
Macon, Oa., July 1st, 1865 >
The Ageota of Tax in Kind of the late so called
Confederate government for the 3d, 3d, 4th, 5th, 6th,
7th and Sih districts of the State of Georgia, whose
names are given below, will at onoe send in a re-
port to these Heedqu&ters, of the amount Of sup
plies they have on hand, how much and what is to
be colleoted yet, and what disposition they have
made of supplies that were in their potsesakm at the
lima they were ordered to torn them over to the
United State* authorities. They will also have ail
stores on hand ready to tarn over to snob persona
aa may he appointed to receive them.
LIST OF TAX IN KIND AGENTS.
namm. rosT orricn address.
O HEverett..................... Montezuma
J Broadaway. Lewis' Stors
Wm C Gill ..Wooten’s Station
many of them be impudent.
But for the purpose ot rectifying these evils, we
we must have a legislature that will make
laws to punish them, and punish them
severely, for the commission of (Time. That
your remedy;. complaining will not do any good
And not only that, bnt it is olaimed. by some that
the negres will net work. I know that those who
have been driven off the farina do not work, because
they have no opportunity of working, and some of
them will not work where they have not been'
driven off. For this latter olast the legislature
most make laws declaring them vagrants, apd pun
ishing them a* ssoh. The negro will not work I
How do yon know they will not. I saw them
working very well in New York, and other places
where I have been. It ia tree they sometimes
commit orlmrs la those places, and they are
punished for it. They mutt work—they can work
—they must either work or perish. What is
the difficulty f Do not the people have to
work ia Gersaany, in France, in New York, in
Obiol What is the reason they will not work?
toll yon they will work ; and 1 mast lay that under
the peculiar oireamstaneea by whieh they wwe sor.
roanded, no people ever behaved better than they
have done. Those who tell you they will not work
have hopes oi continuing their oootrol and domin
ion over them. They will work under contracts of
hire, and if they fail, they become vagrants and
may b<r punished or exiled, as the laws of the State
may direct. Let the legislators meet and pass tbe
needful laws for their regulation, and everything
will move smoothly on. Let them be employed by
men of humanUy, a nd have fair compensation giv
en them, and in my judgment, no difficulty will Me
in the way.
We have lost onr oapital in negro property. .It is
I tore- We are reduced aa a people to bankruptcy.
We have been in affluence and our riches have
flown away. Bnt who ia to blame T From what
source came that result 7 It is from the war—it is
one of tbe penalties we must pay. It was a war of
our own seeking, and snob haa been the result of it.
We made the war. As a Southern man I am bound
to aay, and history win say! we fired the first gun,
the result of whioh has been * war of gigaotie, huge
proportions- Ws have been impoverished by oar
folly, and snob will ever be the|reenit of stupendous
But while I say these things on. this point, I think
some advantages will result from this war in the fu
ture. Whilst we have been hurt and chastised for
the present, yet let us remember that we may accu
mulate property in Ihe future, and all our surplus
capital, instead of balng laid out in negro*,’will be
expended ia permanent improvements, in increas
ing tbe oomforto of bar house*, manuring onr laods<
planting orchards, building permanent feooes and
In manufactures ef aB kinds. Attracted to this
land immigrant* tram other parts of the world, and
from tha North, will coma to settle Amongst ua, be
cause we have as\ood dims as any under ths sun.
Onr towns andjriUagaa, instead of going to decay,
will improve, sod arts and aoiaoeee will flourish
Boob, I believe, will be one of tbe re
sults of this war. a-
And not ouiy that there is another advantage Ws
have been vary sensitive, aa a people. We allowed
no man to think that slavery. wad a morel, seolal or
political evfi, and if aay one thought than, he was
deemed unaoaod. and arraigned before vigilance
ifrmnrittees. Brea urban Lard John Basse!, in
England took ooeasiontef aay that be bopxl slavery
would be aj»#iehad by this revelation, our people
sortment of paper.
may be trueT* ”" ' '
with usmod we carried our opposition to msa's think
lag a* they pleased to such an extreme, that m*o a-
DUNN A MANGUAU, near Hardeman A
_ Sparks' warehouse, 10,000 pounds BACOli, for
hloh the h’ehest markrt price wilt b- pji ’, Id SPE
CIE or U S. CURRENCY, delivered io Macon, or
ut any depot on the 8. W., M. & W. or M. 4B.K.E-
j'.’ly 11 S3—lOt
B Y DUNN A UANGHAM, near H.rdem,n A
Sparks' w.rehonse, 5000 bnsh. good W HEAT,
for whioh the birhrst market prioe will bs paid, in
SPECIE or U. S. CUBaENCY. delivered at 'be
place, or at any depot on the 8. W, M. A W. or 9L
A B E. K. July 11 53-10t
B Y DUNN A MAliGHAM, near Hardeman A
Sparks' warehouse 150 sacks FLOUR, for
which the hichret u-arket price will be paid, in
SPECIE or U. S CURRENCY, delivered at this
plac - or at any depot on the S. W., M. A W. O' M.
A B. R. B. july 11 53—lOt
B y DUNN A UANGHAM, near Hardeman A
Sparks’ warehouse, 10,000 bushels CORN, for
which the highest market price will be paid in
SPECIE or V. 8. CURRENCY, delivered at this
Pisco or any depot on the Southwestern, Macon A
Western o' Macon A Brunswick Railroads.
July 11 53—lot . m
BATH PAPEfR MILLS,
Office No. 242 Broad St,
• AUGUSTA, GA.
QN hand and for sale a large and oompleto as-
In lots to suit porettaaers.
jy 18 54-iat
HOME INSURANCE COMPANY
OF NEW YORK.
CASH CAPITAL, - - $2,OQO,OOQ
R ISKS taken in Mac-on or at an; point in South*
western Georgia, at reasonable rates.
J. W. WHEATLY, Agent,
july 8.1m* Americas, G*.
lOT ' NORTH THIRD STREET
(Above Arch Street,)
ALFBED P-" PHILLIPS,
SOLE AGENT FOE
Imperial Coal Oil Works, Thom to n
—AND— » o o-xas-k
Philadelphia Flint, Glass and Lamp Co.
E XCLUSIVE Agent for £oreka Self-Sealing
Fruit Jars; miuufACturer of all kinds of COAL
OIL LAMPS and Limp goods, Chimneys, Reflec
tors, Ao. Constantly in warehouse a fall supply of
burning Oto, Bvztne for painters? use. and Imperial
Double Refined Lubricating Oil, which is need for
Sewing > achiues, and by all the principal Cotton
and Woolen Mill* in the country, in the plaoe of
Sperm Pits. jy 12 54—at
Book Trade Sale Room, 498 Broadway,
P UBLIC »nd private Libraries sold and prompt
returns Io cash- Parties having Libraries to
dispose of, by sending them soon, wifi have them
property catalogued end sold this fall to tke yery
beet advantage. If desired a liberal advance in
cash will be made immediately on reoeipt of the
books. This fall will be espeoiaiiy favorable for the
sale of books at good prioee. Ship direot to my
address-J. E. COOLY, 498 Broadway, N. Y. For
responsibility, refer to the proprietors of this paper,
july 12 «t
DRY GOODS, DRY GOODS 1
CLOTHING, CLOTHUffl 1
T HE subscriber' takes pleasure to inform his
friends and the publio in general, that he has
tut received from New York, Philadelphia and
Boston, a very
Large and Select Stock ef Merchandise
of difftfent descriptions. Two hundred pieces
French and American Calicoes, one hundred pieoes
bleached Domestics, Shirting and Sheeting,
Irish Litun, 2abU Cloths and 1 otosling %
Lace Mantillas, Shawls, Embroideries, Ladies'
Gloves and Hose.
seventy-five dozen fames’, Misses’ and Children’s
Newrifork and Philadelphia make, consisting ia
Lasting, Balmoral, Morocco, Calf-skin and Kid
Shoes, white and colored Spool THREAD, Brooks'
cud Coats’, Clothing, consisting io
Fine Black Cloth Coats,
Linen and other summer Coats; Pants, a fib* as.
sortment of Vests, white Shirts, Underoiothaa and
Drawers, Suspenders, Books, Ooliars, Neckties,
G W Stokes..... do
J D Dobbins do
J B Buchanan Cutbbert
James Sullivs................... do
W E Griffin..................... do
J 8 Moreman "... do
A 8. Bacon Gum Pond
Thomas Allan.. ' Newton
O P1 armin-.................... do
A A Allen. Alter,’g Station
Donald Graham do
WODiokiaaon — do
John M Potter Bajabridge
L E Johnson do
D J Holliway Quitman
Lewis Cook do
JohnS Clipton...... do
W H Gilbert.— Oglethorpe
Davis Gammsge * Washington
R C Scott Montesuma
W H Heard Butler
W D Grire Talbotton
Major Baxter do
torse B 4m do
A F Jnhntdii Hamilton
F H Murphy Cosset a
D D Garoley..... Lumpkin
T H Gresham. Florence
<1 M Webb Georgetown
JU Walton do
Allison Allen Preston
OH Bell Weston
W A Blake EllaviUe
B B Hinton Buena Vista
O G Ashman do
T 8 Johnson
tabu M Ellis
J U Batt
T O Pearce
Lewis Fiubword J.........
John H Taylor
J R Coombs
R Nelson and M Hiilsson
«r FIFTH DISTRICT.
G W Hardwick
F U Fuller.
W H Barrett .v
George F Hudson:......
H J Farmer
A J Young
L logon Kelly
O w Bartle
S W Callaway ... Washington
C Herring Mayfield
T F E Bryard. Sparta
T H Wheat Linooltou
A Bum ay. Double Bridges
Jas M Lsfiin
C P McAllister .............
i*2 e ?, D f7* OD . Woodville
? l Rutledge
J M B Summers..,. Covington
A R Richardson Conyere
M “ e J 8
A .1 w.n.—. Antioch
JOYCE, ALEXANDER & CO.,
Receivtog asd Forwarding Merchants,
Branch House at Eufaola, Ala.
C OD‘ON sad other produce sold oa commission
Cash advanced on cotton shipped to as for
consignment to our House* ia New Orleans or New
Whes produce is intondad for sate by us iaMLpa*
lacbioola, we make no charge for receiving sad
forwarding from Ibis point
Ex-Got. Shorter, Estonia; R. O. Sicks, Quitman
county. Georgia; T. J. Cannon, Eufaals, Ala.; Dr.
W. M. Withers, Hum, Ga.; A. & Masefield, New
Orleans, Woodruff; Butler A Co., New Orleans , J.
Munn, Columbus, Ga ; J. MoNab, Enfant a, Ala.;
Gardner, Dexter A Oo., New York. jy 8-lm.
NOTICE TO POLICY HOLDERS.
P ARTIES insured by tbe EMPIRE STATE IN
SURANCE COMPANY are notified that all
PolioierlSsasd by this oompaa; are eanoelled.
Holders of Policies are requested to call at tbe
company's office, on Second street surrender their
Poiioes and receive tbs proportion of premiums to
which they are entitled,
jut 7 50-lQt* , A B. FREEMAN. Seo’y.
F IFTEEN million feet LUMBER; delivered at
the Oat* City Foundry, Car and Machine
Works, Atlaula, Oa, or at depots on acoessible
railroads Persons desiring to communicate apon
Ihe subjeot will address LEE, JONES A CO , At
lanta or tbe undersigned,
jy Ut 54-tit J. C. HENDRIX, Ageot.
Telegraph copy one week, and send bill to L.. J.
CHARLES J. HARRIS,
AT^bltNEY ATC LAW,
W ILL practice law In this sod adjoining ooun-
ties. and in the U. 8. Courts f.-r Georgia.
Will also draw up petitions for claims, fco , to be
forwarded through the regular qhanuel of commu
nication to the authorities at Washington city,
july 9 4*—*w*
W. A. HUFF,
WHOLESALE PRODUCE DEALER,'
Corner ol Cherry and 3rd SU,,
UNDER RALSTON'S HALL,
Indian Springs, Oa.
T HIS well known establishment is now open for
the reception of visitors-
Stsges will run regularly on the road from For.
syth to the springs, on and alter tbe 1st of rely.
B. W. COLLIER.
Indian Springs, June 87 —1m
STOLEN OR MISCARRIED,
F ROM the Amtriou* depot, on ihe 3d of July, a
medium tinea blaok shoe TRUNK, corded with
a new white rope, pasted with a strip of yellow pa
per acres* tbe back, no name. Any information
will be rewarded by me. JNO. A. COMER, .
july 7 50— Americus.-
tSF Albany Patriot oopy twice and send bill to
Money to Loan.
3 1 HE most liberal advances tn cash made upon
. ail kinds of Jewelry, such as Gold asd Silver
atohes, Diamond Rings, Diamond Pius, Chains
eto, Bi-eastp.os, Bracelets, Eardrops, Petris, Ra
bies, Silver'Plate, and everything else of value.
Money is loaned and these articles accepted aa col
. jApply to the undersigned one door below Ae
Macon Postoffioe, EjT Up Stairs,
inly 7 H. C- STEVENSON.
NOTICE TO POLICY HOLDERS,
T>ARTIES insured iu the OBNTR VL GEORGIA
X INSURANCE COMPANY, are notified that all
Policies issued by this company are oanoelled.
Holders ot Policies are requested to oall at the
B^BfiSfagsbr™-* ""*•****•• ~UstoniW * TC«uJ£ e to
A J Williams
B A Gresham
W A Gil Island
John B Moore
S 8 Jones.....
T F Willis
WM Craft Crafts villa
n?“"f B8y Daffielsvlle
A C Thompson Jefferson
J J Land— d 0
A J Hanson Bartlesville
Z Sims do
J F Sandrick
R H Garland
J W Davis
C F Newton
E. S. Manly
David Knott ;
Geo M Nolen
L B Bankston...... w
® £ GWeo Jonesboro
w t MoreiVnd:::::;;;:::;;:;:;; Uree £ ul *
APParker d o
D W Morgan--.................. Lagrange'
N L Atkinson do
EIGHTH DISTB1CT. .
J S Morris Marietta
J D if enter-. Newnan
Young Wood. Franklin
A T Burke Carroltoo
? —, Alpharetta
Joshua Robert*.. Cantos
By oommaad of Brevet Haj. Oen. Wiljoh.
C. L. GRSENO,
juiy 2-tilljulj3t Msj and Pro. Marshal.
Dealer in Groceries
Domestics, Tobacoo, Ao., and General Commin-
tion Merchant, will giv« CLOSE ATTENTION TO
Cherry street, 6 doors below Telegraph printing
“City paper* oopy one month.
Trunks, Watches and Jewelry.
agifhehad trespaasqfouponT XMttese V4A.M ,»® w ffi* LQWHST
W» abused mankind whfin they differed _
Ive nit a oan—one«
ul berry street.
CORN AND FODDER WANTED
Doited States Government.
rpHE undersigned having been made oontraoton
X to purchase Cora and Eodder far tbe United
States government, will pay a fair market price for
all good earn asd fodderthat may be delivered at
any station on the South-Western, Macon sad Wes
tern, Maoon and Brunswick, ana Csatrei Railroads,
dating the present month- Payment to be made
IE CASH on preeentation of the railroad reoeipts
for the core and fodder delivered at the office of L
0. Pleat, at Maoon, Georgia, at whioh place our*
selves or our agent will be found. U. 8. govern
ment sacks willbe furnished to sellers on preseOhi
tion. WM. MITCHELL A CO.,
july 7 5o*2wt Contractor*.
F. Anderson, under the
Anderson A S<
ua in the Ware-
jssiffiBass. 0 -
f*' A, R, FREEMAN, Seo’y.
Y0UN8 LADIES 7 'hOADEMY,
filacooy Ceorgin. . ’
T H for You^Sffie^mr^* 0 ^
JFirst of September,
In the building formerly usedkbv him for that pur
pose- A circular, contain ingiTl necessary inforaia-
tion in regard to the School, will be is.ued in doe
The number of pupils will be limited.
)U ao.lm i. B. BRANHAM.
GOOD LIVING I
NTreshFLOUR^' b > b «~f «
- * SUGAR and
JOHN H *Kim & 00.,
GATE CITY HOTEL, ALABAMA 8T„ ATLANTA,
33 O -A- HD.
A GENTLEMAN and wife and four or five sin
gle gentlemen, oan be acoonuabtilto with
board, by applying to
J. E. HUDGENS.
jane lOttf Oak street, between Sd sad 3d.
T. R. BLOOM' -
Factor & Commission Merchant,
IS PREP A BAD TO PURCHASE COTTON AT ALL TUBS,
INDIGO, ' SUB. NtT. BISMKATH,
Soda Fountain and Syrup Castor, complete,
A1TO A VKBT LABOR ASSORTMENT OF
DRUGS, MBSICOIEfi, Ac., Ae.,
to arrive, aeLeoted with great.oare, from the .
mark eta of the world, and for sale by
J. H. eett.tw * co.,
MMU-Vftl . MAWS, e59R«te'. .