MACON DAILY ENTERPRISE
n u <• t.. ot t..
1-CIiI.IHUSU KVfcllT T
lines, wino a smith.
No. 10 llolllßCorortli Block.
Alt Ut'-rt nUtinn '"l
-in •'•I t'i l.l’irt, Wi"!J if Smith, Uaentt, '“I.
VummunUatoms forth* fV" r should ’* " ,l
diewtl to the Minor. ll'' format undertake Ur
rttum rf faff'd < < i at ions, Wdl aufhmh
iMiUtl nr*™ J fin nil !•*<* thr >Sfait, *O
W. W ATKIN IIM US. Kdilfir.
MaCOM, Sept. 30, 1872.
Mr. Editor .- Having ltmrnod Hint the
Congressional Executive CouibiliUj® huvc
t nlled the Convention to nominate a can
didate for Congreaa to 1111 tlio unexplrcd
lerui of Hon. T. J. Speer, t Forsyth, on
Tuesday, October Bth. 1 licrcky oudoiHt
■aid notion and suggest to tbe counties In
mid District lo net nccordlngly. I mako
Uilh nnnoiinccuieiil us 1 tuid suggested
Macon. Tu*-ily. October Kill
T. Haudkman, .lu.
Clnii'ii Kx. Com
Democratic pa pern in District please
Ititv. T. Dkwitt Tai.uauk, the preach
er of the Brooklyn Tahernnelo any*, Hint
one half of the Christian effort of to-day in
mere guk. llro. TalliillgO Ih responsible
lor much of it, doubtlcui. lie han the
gill developed to u larger extent Ihnii uinsl
of Ida brethren, and we wonder at liln
turning State's evidence. What's tin- mat
Tntc Credit Mohilier affair remains in
ilarkucHH. There in a wtilltlve ludlll'crence
luaniftwled hy certain gentlemen of the
Admiuiatinlion persuasion, to Haying one
wold in defence or extenuation. Jfow in
thin? Cannot Uic immaculate Ilhdneapouk
to the question ? The country in anxious
lo know he how came hy one and a hall
millioiiH in that doth ious remtorn !
. -a •-
Wb learn from the llaltlmoie Gazette
that William I‘rMCott Hmllh Esq , llie
well known Muster oi Transportation ol
the Baltimore mid Ohio Hallroad, died on
the let hist.
Mr. Hmllh wu born on tbo 2-uil Feb
nmiy 1825, at (leorgetown 1). (' HU
life wan eventful and extremely useful in
public and private.
How VIU Mihhoi 111 (Jo T* l ire St
l.nuii Republican does not argue the ques
lion bernuao of its ahaunllty, but Kays that
the quealloti is ouu of majorities. It puts
Greeley’s tnsjotlty down as at least 60,0041
for that Btate. Ho tnote It ho.
Front the boat data wo feel authorized
to nay that Ohio, Indlanna and l’cunsyl
vanla will wheel Into line and swell the
Bt. J.ot'ia, Kept. i!H, lei-’.
Editor lit publican; 1 challenge any
woman In the Htsle ol Missouri to give as
many votes to Gen. Giant from one land
ly as I shall for Preside ill Greeley my
husband ami thirteen norm
Mils. I'AIIIN lII’NCAN CAIIIIOII..
South Ht. I,ouis.
Query Is there a hraneh of the Simp
eon family, the Dent, or the Grant family
in Missouri f If so, uml they are ns pro
lific ns the civil service list make them
in other States, Mis 4'arrol! will lie out
Till! TH.LAUK UKAt'l.l).
The grand success of Mr, Greeley as a
• spoechlst" has tired the heart of Ids dis
tinguUlied com|>oUtor. Mr. U. 8 G. ol
Long Branch. The speeches of the latter
gentleman cannot lie said tube Iliads,nor yet
minor poems, m>r even models of English
prose. Yet do they sparkle and scintillate
with something or other, remai kshly ohar
aeteristie. One tiling must lie said in
sheer justice—Mr. Grant is the • thank
fullest" man in the nation judging fiotn his
Here is his last great effort.
“Colonkl I thank you for lliis rccep
tion. 1 did not suppose there were so
many people In your village. If people
make a city, this is a city Again 1 thank
There’,* moderation for you. the moder
ation of a King- You lose Ihe thread ot
Uie discourse, hut the impression of the
great orator remains. We are reminded
of what Dr. Johnson said of Wolroy—
changing a word
"la full-blown dignity sec t Ivkm-s stnml,
Law lu his voice, audjorfuat iu his hand."
tusw ,-r lo C'orr‘,|on<l,>ii.
Felicia gives us an account of a beau
tiful dream of a far off land of unshaka
ble delight and scenery, and desires us to
express our convictions of dreams In gen
ual. and this one in particular. We have
no settled conviction* on (lie subject. We
know that it has been the business of bit
inanity to dream—nud the outlet of a
bright, cheery, lu-avenly dream is a chan
nel we would not till up l>\ our prosy phil
osophy if we could.
(tur fair correspondent s account of her
\ isiou reminds us of the Ktlrick sheep
herd (James Hogg) In his exquisite "ltap
lure of Kilmeny.” We never tire of it.
and lejteut our favorite lines lure, instead
of complying with Felicia's request
“Kilmenv, Kilmeny,where have you been*
knuuliv look’d up wttii a lovely grace,
ltut no Mutt* WHS (o non Kilmeny, laic;
And still was her look and as still was her e'e.
As the stillness that lay on the vuieranl k-a,
(>r llie mist that sleeps on a w avales* sea.
For Kilmeny had been she knew not where,
And Kitiueuy had seen hat do could not ac
Kilmeny liad been win r>- the cock never crew;
W here ilie rain uevor fell, uud the iud never
Hut it seem dtliat the harp ofthcek) had rung.
And the airs of heaven play'd rouud her tongue,
V, lieu she spoke of the lovely forms she had
And a is,. a where sin hud never been:
A land of love and a land of light,
VV ithout a sun, a moon, or night,
Where the river even'd a living stream,
And the light a pure celestial beam,
The land of vision it would seem.
A still, and everlasting rii -am."
'l'll K * I.i:'TIOV--A Ml 111.
KI TI Ult OK TOR RKOKO
Tlio question of race obtrudes forcibly
at nil popular election* In oui country.
ICu r alncc the war, Ihc recurrence of an
election biw been tbc signal for great ex
citement. much bitter (peaking and writ
ing, and no little riot and bloodshed The
question foroea I tael f u|sin ui:—sliull we
ever witness quiet election*? I* it im
possible lor two races, the white and the
black to exercise the franchise together in
peace * Do the cutises of riotous conduct
at election* and during heated campaign*,
lie deeper than parly preferences and po
litical dlircrcnce* ?
Wo arc dlpocd to think they do. ’I lit
mere question of Radical or anti Radical
preference 1* not, we think, the cause of
ail till* excitement culminating in blood
(bed and loss of life it I* a question ol
race. It lie* in the idea of equality de
manded and asserted on the part of one
race of another. It is a demand which
has tuken on the most convenient and
the least dangerous form- the political—
It is true, but it is plain to bo h'i:ii that it
will not stop there. Tim unwillingness
of the superior race to yield the claim,
(and it never will bo yielded) is made the
molt of by the leader* of the inferior, and
constant distrust, unrest, and lack of con
fidence —result and will result The nd
vico protlered by prominent white citizens
to the colored masse* on Wednesday, wss
not disregarded because it was unw hole
some, unreasonable, or partisan, but be
cause it came from white men, it was the
calm, earnest (exhortation of the superior
nice The incoherent, voluble, excited,
and unwise counsels of colored leaders
were accepted, for reasons that could not
he framed in language- were in
stinctive, natural, and belonged to com
moll blood and colot
We are not blaming them for heeding
the advice of their own chosen lenders,
they certainly can do so without censure
from us, we arc only trying to account for
it Thcic is the fell fear in the African
freed in an, that his while-faced neighbors,
and former masters, uro bout on le enslav
ing him. and lie will not surrender this
fear in the face of the most earnest decla
ration* to the contrary. We doubt if lie
ever will I
If, in Ihu remote future, such a calamity
Is brought about, a* the rc-cnslavcment of
the colored race, it w ill bo because the race
refuses to accept peace in tho confidence
and co-operation of the superior race.
Wc can see no ground tor the fear in any
oilier View—wo do see ground for it in
the view just presented.
The very dreadful thing all good uicn
will seek to prevent, will tie brought to
pass by tlio negroes themselves, by their
insane rejection of political co-operation
and union with their white brethren
Wo do not utter these tilings in haste or
in bent, they arc the deliberate, well con
sidered convictions of ono who cannot
accept human slavery, in any view of it,
(except as punishment for crime) to tie in
accord with tho laws of God 01 of llis
If, therefore, tho leaders of Ihc colored
people, nud tho peoplo themselves, really
live in dread of re enslavement, let them
consider tlielr own conduct and tendency.
When questions now confined to the South
ern States exclusively, come to be nation
al , when the growing antagonism, the
stubborn political separateness of the races
come up for final adjustment, one of two
alternatives will present —accept the
leadership of tho dominant race, and en
joy, without let or hindrance your just
rights, or, let there be war, and tho weak
or must bo slaves.
Wo would prevent this finality We
are honestly devoted to u course of rea
soning and conduct which will render it
impossible,if we are heeded. We would not
re enslave our colored people, God forbid !
Wo would live in peace ami concord with
them. We would accord to them their
constitutional lights, and protect them, in
the same. We would multiply the facili
ties for tlielr education everywhere, that
they umy more aud more appreciate the
blessings of liberty and political rights.
Wo would encourage mn> in all lumorn
bio pursuits and avocations, trades and
ltut if they array themselves, under the
haulier .of race, prejudice, or a political
faction devoted to our impoverishment,
disfranchisement, yea enslavement mt.
listening to false teachers, they lend them
selves to incendiary schemes for public
robbery snd plunder, for the eiitailment of
frightful debts upon us and our children,
as well as upon themselves; —if this he
tlioir purpose, genius, and deliberate, un
alterable determination, then we accept
the issue, hut iu sorrow under tho most
feeling and painful protest 1 We accept
it, because it is thrust on us and we cau
uot avoid it We accept it to defend the
right nud preserve our State from alt llie
ills sought to he imposed.
Let no man misinterpret these words of
ours. 1-et uo umu say that we resort to
mob law, or appeal to the unworthy pus
•ions of men. We deny ! We are pre
sooting a vital matter to our colored
friends, aud because they know us to he
impartial and uuportisan, we take llie lib
erty—and utter this our warning.
It D not true that llie iutcrest of one
race is antagonistic to that of the other in
the same State, under the some laws! li
is not true. And therefore, when tho ma
jority of men riud, that Itadical rule is the
rule of terror, robbery, injustice, nud par
tialitv —and combiue to overthrown it,
aud succeed, it is the iuaugaraliou of the
w ar of races for the colored population to
get up recipient rebellion, excite discord,
contest the rights of the dominant race,
dcuy the pre-eminent claims ot the heavi
ly (almost exclusively) taxed to correa
ponding representation, aud stubbornly ;
refuse to submit, but iusleaJ, plot to over- j
tii row 1
And they—the colored people— must he
the greatest sufferers in such a contest. —
The Federal Government is not in condi
tion, and never will he more, to Interfere
as it has done, with these matters in the
males, and lids thought should not be lost
And that tiling—as we buve already
said—which we and all men pray God to
forbid, will come to pass, and the race,
raised lo a glorious pinnacle of liberty and
co-operation in self-government, will be
thrust down into dust again, by its own
’A il 1: vwii: or 4 iiakity.
We hold ourselves bound to beuelll even
the most ordinary of our fellow beings,
and to he the occusiou of Justice, equity,,
and In ight honors, to those to whom they
belong, and who are cutitled to receive
them. We therefore make haste to Inform
the people of Georgia, who arc now worth
ily rejoicing over the results of the elec
tions, that they owe their liberties, tlxcir
present happiness, and their future glory,
to one newspaper. We have it* word for
it That modest journal is the Telegraph
and Messenger. We make this announce
ment foi the benefit of (lie thousands who
have never heard of tho great newspaper,
hut who have been reading, in blissful sat
isfaclion, certain other sheets, supposed hy
their publishers to he influential and
worthy. Lest we should he misunderstood,
we will insert just one paragraph from this
wonderful paper, which appeared this day
in an article entitled ‘'Sedan."
On the morning preceding the lute elec
tion. we invoked the people of Georgia to
make the Radical defeat another Waterloo,
from whose decisive Held their flying le
gions would curry such terrors as to para
lyze all hope or even thought ot another
contest. They have responded to the invo
eatiin, with a splendid fervor that almost
astonishes us, and whose results are read in
one of the grandest, if not the, grandest
majority ever given in the State.
Now it must not escape the render, that
the above paragraph is a splendid sped
men of a modern Illlud, done in fervent
Also, it must he noted, what a single in
vocation will do, when it comes from the
right quarter —a breath of fiery eloquence,
emanating from so potent a life, could do
no less than penetrate the nostril s of every
Georgian, from the "mountains to the sea
hoard," and inspire the “people of Geor
gia" with "a splendid fervor that almost
astonishes us," etc., etc. Now, it must be
accepted as a mercy that tiro Telegraph
and Messenger, does not condescend to be
"astonished,” hut only “almost." We uu
cover our heads, and thank heaven that
the "splendid fervor” manifested, in an.
svver to our neighbor’s invocation, is “al
We hope the people will appreciate the
kindness ol our “invoking” friend, and
see to it that this Georgia Duke of Wa
terloo, or rather hero of Sedan, will get
his just dues. Tell it ye winds, and ye riv
ers declare! Tell it ye tall pines in the
vviro grass regions! Tell it ye lumber
ing worlds that move in your dizzy heights
above, tell it to him whose face is iu the
moon ! Tell it yo birds, that mount on
quivering wing, and are “invoked" to
"entry the news to Iliram and Clews !”
Tell it all—ami nil together cry—that one
breath from tho inspired soul of a Provin
cial newspaper, spread life, light, inspira
tion and "Splendid fervor,' over n whole
State ; aroused the slumbering, ami
brought to life, the dead hones ; routed
the l'hlllistincs ol robbery and ruin ; res
tored to a sovereign people their Inaliena
ble rights . overturned the tlevclish mo
ney changers who wore polluting tho tem
ple of liberty . routed horse foot and drag
oons, the serried hosts of the implacable
enemy , caused the rivers to go unvexed
to their outlets, and the little rilis to stut
ter out their joys, nud the fields, moun
tains, and skies, to join in a musical jubi
lee. Hint has given Boston the cramp col
ic ! Tell all this and more, if you can
gltess. And when your brightest thought
is wearied and your golden pinions fail
you, still, in the throes of painful desola
liou, whisper the honored name oftlic won
derful sheet whose invocation once breath
ed forth, saved your country. Asttx.
Tin Nuiv YoitK lIKHAI.O is Still OU tile
fence In politics, but striking Kurd blows
in its independent way. It has this to say
of itself; "As an independent journal, la
t Hiring for the prosperity of the city and
tho interests of tho people, the Herald ear
nestly desires reform, without regard to
the politicians, and will support any party
that will iu honesty and sincerity carry out
tin- work ot otlieial purification." All of
which is well said, and tends to warn the
country that the Herald will remain inde
pendent for some time to come.
•• 4>iti>ek, 4K i xn idii A,
Mr J. C. Swayie, in to-day's issue of
his paper, quotes our article with the
above caption, and indulges iu a long, la
bored, hut mild demurrer.
The point Mr. 8. particularly dislikes
in our article, is one of little moment.
li e called his paper the " Radical Un
ion," instead of the “American Union,”
its name. AVo certainly had no covert
slur hid away iu the name we gave the
Union,—hut called it by a name that
most nearly represented it iu our mind. It
is radical, and so much so as to lie un-
American, as we view things. We have
never acquired the habit of shunning, or
keeping back what w e know to tic the
truth, ami do uot therefore w ince under
Mr. Swayze's most polished reflections.
We comuicud him for one thing—the use
of good language toward us. This is an
improvement for which we hold ourselves
responsible, aud upon which we congrat
ulate our radical neighbor. Iu respect of
the Telegraph and Messenger—we yield
the point made by tiie Union, aud take
hack what we were pleased to say. The
Telegraph has fallen from grace again,
like the scriptural animal—which return- ‘
ed to "its wallowing in the mire." llut,
then, tho nnlics of total depravity in news
papers, arc uot to be reckoned seriously,
nud we hope to witness the return of so
berness, reason, and the common sense to
which it is entitled, to the columns of our
cotemporary. Rut, we will continue to
believe that our "order gentlemen, order,”
did, ami will do, the American Union,
uml its editors, some good.
Choice Mullet on Ice!
J UST received and for sale ut reduced prices
J. F. BARFIELD & CO ,
octUi Brown House Block.
Tkisasi rrh’s Office. )
Savannah, (>iiiffin A North Ai.a. R. R. r
Macon, Ha., Oct. 4, 18?2. )
r rMIE Annual Meeting of the Stockholders of
1 this Company, for the election of Presi
dent and Directors to uenre for tlie ensuing
year, will he held at the Court-house in New
nan, Coweta county, on Thursday, the ?tli duy
of November uext. MILOS. FREEMAN,
oct4 1m See’y and Treas’r.
MISS MAGGIE C. KELLEY
|TAB JUST RECEIVED her FALL STOCK
MILLINERY & FANCY GOODS,
( insisting Of everything usually found in that
She will he pleased to see her old friends,
find us many new ones, at her Store, onf COT
TON AVENUE, next to BROWN’S PHOTO
M. C. KELLEY.
Change of Schedule.
SUPERINTENDENT’B OFFCE, /
Macon <fc Bkcnhwick Railkoad Cos., >
Macon, Ga., September 21, 1872. )
ON and after Monday September 23, 1872,
trains will run as follows :
DAY ACCOMMODATION Tit AIN DAILY.
Leave Macon 8:15 a. w.
Arrive at Jesup r>:so v. m.
Arrive at Brunswick 10:JX) i*. m.
Leave Brunswick 4:30 a. m.
Arrive at Jesup 0:45 a. m.
Arrive at Macon 5:20 P. M.
Connects closely at Jesup with trains oj At
lantic and Gulf Railroad, to and from Savannah
NICiHT PASSENGER TRAIN, DAILY.
Leave Macon 7. 45 p. m
Arrive at Savannah 7. 15 a. hi
Leave Savannah.. 7. 00 r. m
Arrive at Macon 0. 45 a. m
HAWKINSVII.LE TRAIN DAILT, (BUNDATB EX
Leave Macon 2:55 p. m.
Arrive at Hawkinsvillc 0:30 p. m.
Leave Hawkinsville 7:00 a. m.
Arrive at Macon 10:30 a. m.
WM. Mac REA.
140tf General Superintendent.
•TAXES H. BLOUNT. ISAAC HARDEMAN.
DIMM AT A IIAItDKMAN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
(\FFICE, at entrance Ralston Hall, Cherry
1 street. 49-360
(X SE of the most desirable places on Troup
/ ltiil, om-mile from tin; Court House, and
near Mercer University. Nine acres of land at
tached, orchard, garden, splendid well of wa
Parties wanting to rent a good house can se
cure one by applying to the undersigned, or to
Messrs. B. 11. Wfigleydfe C0.,06 snd6B Second
street, Macon, Ga.
132 tf JAMES W. KNOTT.
B, 11. WKIUI.EV. WM. A. CHEIIRT.
B. H. WRIGLEY & CO .
General Commission Merchants,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
60 A OS SECOND SRTEET,
123tf Macon. Ga.
\LL persons indebted to the estate of Jacob
Gloss, deceased, will please come forward
and settle with Valentine Kahn, Administra
tor. and all who have any claims against said
estate will please present them to the under*
sinned for settlement.
131 157 VALENTINE KAHN.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Offie at entrance of Ralston Hall, Cherry street
JrITAU business will receive prompt atten
N otary public and f.x-officio jus-
TICE OF THE PEACE. I can be found
for the present at all hours of the day at my
office adjoining the law office of A. iVoudlit,
over the store of Jaques A Johnson, Third St.,
Macon, Ga,, to attend to ail Magisterial busi
Barber Shop For Rent.
rpm: Basement room, formerly occupied by
1 Mike Napier, in Brow n’s Hotel building is
for rent. This is one of the best stands for a
Barber Shop in the city. Apple to
scp2otf BROWN S HOTEL.
THE ritEHll.Vl WEEKLY.!
I T is universally conceded that advertising is
a necessity to success in business; It ts also
conceded, by the shrewdest business men, that
newspapers are the best medium for reaching
all parties whose trade is desired.
TUB MONItOB ADVERTISER
reaches more of the people trading with Ma
con than any other journal published in the
country; it is, therefore, the bed medium of
communication with the planting interests.
We will be happy at any time to furnish refer
ences to leading merchants here and elsewhere,
who will testify to the fact that they tiave re
ceived orders for goods from parties Who read
their cards in The AdrerUor. In fact, many
who have availed themselves of its columns',
candidly say that its value exceeds that of all
ottier journals in which they are represented.
The idnrtivr ha 9 the freshness of voutli and
the rijteness of age, and is therefore deservedly
CHARACTER OK ADVERTISEMENTS.
No advertisements are admitted which are
not believed to be above question and ot real
value, and from parties so unquestionable re
liable that the readers of The Adnrturr will be
safe in ordering them from any distance. To |
our readers, the fact of its appearance here has \
ali the weight of endorsement and authority.
Address,' J AS. P. HARRISON, *
Forsyth, Georgia. '
i OR RENT.
MY VINEYARD, embracing six acres in
Seuppernong and Catawba \ ines. One
who can give it proper personal attention will
find It profitable. . , .
Alao iny Cotton Land adjoining the \ inc
For. further information call at my residence,
or at my law office, in Macon. ____
octl2t. JOHN RUTHERFORD.
fTMIE Books for the registration of voters for
1 the city election v.. '• opened on the first
day of October and elo.e ut Two o’clock p. m.,
on December 13, 1872.
cp3o td J- A, McMANI 8, Clerk.^
ON or about Wednesday, October 2nd, wc
will open at No. 104 Cherny street, (the
store formerly occupied by Collins iV Little as
a Cai riage Repository) a large and well selected
stock of Staple and Fancy Groceries. The pub
lic are respectfully invited to give us a call.
sep3o Ot GEO. BEGGB.
To Lease or Rent.
SIX Room Dwelling house with necessary
outbuilidngs on Second street, between
Blum and Bine. Apply on the premises to
sept27-4teod J. S. GRAY BILL, Agt.
\r CZURDA, Teacher of Music, Vocal and
• Instrumental, would respectfully in
form his many friends and patrons, that he will
resume his private lessons on Monday next,
Sept. 30th. Orders left either at the Academy
for the Blind, Guilford, Wood & Cos., or by
note through the post office, will receive prompt
attention. (sept 25-eod2w*)
COME ONE! COME ALL!
rpo the VEGETABLE auj CHICKEN and
A EGG market of
C. C. BALKCOM A CO.’S
You cun also get the best Sugar, Coffee, Teas,
Rice, Flour, Bucon, Sausage, Black Fish, Mul
let, Fresh Oysters. Crabs-and Shrimps, Canned
Goods of all kinds, Candies, Nuts, Tobacco,
Cigars, also a splendid assortment of Notions.
aepSO tf C. C. BALKCOM & CO^
91, B. GKBSV.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
CORNER OK MULBERRY AND SECOND
Streets, in Court House, Macon, Ga.
MY interest in the SIX BRICK STORES,
three stories in height, with basements,
fronting on Poplar street, composing part of
Hollingsworth Block, in this city. For terms,
etc., apply to F. L. GROCE,
sep 28-tf Hollingsworth Block.
Rekkbence —Lanier & Anderson.
T. It. 4,’OX.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
italNton Hall Bnilding,
CHERRY STREET, MACON, GGORGIA.
WE return thanks to the citizens of South
west Macon for your increased patron
age, especially in the line of prescriptions, and
promise you ihat you shall have our whole at
a xmtrc STORE
is greatly needed in our part of the city. You
shall have every advantage In
(M It ITT IT UUltig,
DAY OR NIGHT,
That can he afforded by any house in the city.
The ladies are invited to examine our
Come all, and wc will please you if possible.
FRESII DRUGS RECEIVEDEVERY MONTH
g. I>. EVERETT,
134-159 Fourth Street, near Arch.
At SPOUT' Tinsley l Co.’s
CAN BE FOUND
% Boxes White Bellies.
25 Barrels Pork Ribs.
50 Boxes Cream Cheese.
20 Barrels Early Rose Potatoes.
20 Barrels Red Onions.
100 Jars Snuff.
75 Kegs Rille Powder.
300 Bags Drop Shot.
200 Thousand Water Proof Caps.
Nuts, Raisins, Oysters, Sardines
ALL FOR SALE
at lowest Jobbers prices.
Seymour, Tinsley & Cos.
ON MACON AND AUGUSTA RAILROAD.
FORTY-ONE MULES SAVED IN DISTANCE
Orrica Macon and Acocsta Railroad, I
Macon, May IS, 1572. )
ON and after Sunday, May 19, 1872, and un
til further noUce,’thc trains on this Road
will run as foUows :
DAT TRAIN —DAILT (SITIDATS EXCEPTED).
Heave Augusta 11.00 a m.
Leave Macon 6.30 a m.
Arrive at Augusta 2.45 p. M.
Arrive at Macon 7.40 v. jf.
Passengers leaving Macon at 6.30 A. m.
make close connection at Camak with day pas
senger trains on the Georgia Railroad for At
lanta and all points West; also, for Augusta,
w ith trains going North, and with trains for
Charleston; also, for AUiens. Washington, and i
all stations on the Georgia Railroad
t-gf-Tickots sold and baggage ekt, aed to all
points North, both by rail and by steamships
24 It S. K. JOHNSON’ Sun't
W* A. tW’S
Con, Bacon art Floor Mprin
OF MIDDLE GEOKGTA.
Corn, Bacon, Flour,
Salt, Bagging, Ties,
Sugar, Coffee, Etc.
THAT CELEBRATED BRAND OF FLOUR,
“TEE PEIEE OE DIXIE,”
The Boat in the World, Always on Hand.
1 claim superior facilities in the purchase of
CORN, BACON, FLOUR, BAGGING TIES, ETC., ETC.,
And I will make it to the interest of Merchants and Planters to call on me with their MONEY
or GOOD PAPER. Reasonable time given to all good parties.
w. a. mm.
lii consequence of the great reduction in price of Groceries in the
Northern markets, and owing to the Repeal of Duties on many articles
in our line, we now offer the following goods at annexed prices :
7 Lbs. A. Sugar for SI.OO.
7 1-2 Lbs. Ex. C. Sugar for SI.OO.
8 Lbs. C. Sugar for SI.OO.
MIXED TEAS 75c. Per Lb.
SEGrARS A SPECIALTY!
Foreign and Domestic Wines and Liquors
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Fresh Crackers Every Week!
If You Don’t see what You Want, Ask for it.
PUTZEL & JACOBS,
NEW YORK GROCERY STORE, 2d ST., DAMOUR BLOCK.