BACON DAILY ENTERPRISE
niCO.Y,A„o<T. it. ia.
■—■"' " 1 - 1
rrai.i.iisn avaav I' r sin* ar
LINES. WING <& SMITH.!
S 10 iioiiiiiirwortfi mock.
ill tettern rrl'ith'ii I" Sohecriptionehno’ilhe gel
i,t !In Linen, M'i/iy <r .Smith, }feeim, Hit.
i Oounoitleolume joe the > Ml l"t ehoold he titl
liruml to the hetitoe. H* miinoi undertake to
ttiuett r.Jcrtr.l . omtnunicaUone. HWf authent
mini Item it emu, t non nil jnet of the Stole, to
H. HATkl> HICKM. Editor.
Tnr. Savannah Advch-hskr, or yes
terday. appeared in n licutiful nuw dresn,
mid with sundry other important nnd
striking new uteri towers We bespeak
!.r it great prosperity.
Indiana. —lt la now certain tlial Imli
anna haa Riven n liberal majority. In
the last pmsldcntinl election the Republi
cans mujority was 9,272.
lty diligent work the lihurnl loot cun
win iu November.
—■ ■ —■■■
Wmite as a Feather—The prosy
poet of the Savannah News, haa Rune into
a prohleinaticul eulerpries, to di cover the
habits of ants, red bugs, and musquitorg.
Wo kindly ottered our hmnble assist
ance, to the distressed brother, but, as is
generally the ease with young fbllera,"
he will have mine of it. lie refuses to tell
ns why the writ of the Telegraph and Mer.
sender, is like the candle in an Atlanta
inusipiito lantern, llu intimates that he
has not aufllcicntly advanced in entomolo
gical studies among the insects, to meet
the demand. Well, we have nothing to
do but wait.
~~ ' + ♦ - -
1 NTKUNAt, KEVIXVI LICENCES.—The
New York Journal of Commerce, in an
swer to a tetter of inquiry as to whether,
when a tlrm has paid the Internal Reve
nue license for a year, slid a dissolution
takes place before the period cspires, the
other partner can continue the business
on that license, answers In the negative,
and asserts that while the construction of
the law is harsh, the Itepartinent lur* de
< ided tliatauy change of title makes It nec
essary to obtain anew license, even in
• sse of the death of one member of the linn
where the successors desire to continue
Now. the New York Herald, is mi In
oorrlgiulile fence rider, nml on I lie fence,
surveying In and fro, now this way, and
now that, is given to inntqlizlng wiili
more liras* limn conaia Wlicy.
]: lust net of morality i. however, pui
dnnatJr nod good. It vouchsafes u lec
ture to Sir Oraut himself, mid urges Hint
liumhle individual to adopt (lie main
plank iu the Liberal platform, that ot
I nivuraal Amnesty. Now, this Is good
advice, and we hope Mr. Graut will profit
hy It, nnd Indeed, not only accept the
main plunk in tho Liberal platform, but
that one known aa the ••One Term ’* prin
cipal, and so get ready lor the shelving that
nwails him next month
Thu Siamese aaseit that upon occasions
perhaps when they elect a president, the
monkeys hold meetings in the woods,
wlicu one ol them stands up in the center
of tho circle to make his speech. If the
audience like his remnks. they manifest
their appro bulion by hugging the speaker
w hich is almost too much like French to
tic true If they dislike him, the meeting
breaks up, and the monkeys go oft in
*i |uuds of half a dor.eu or so.
Ob,indeed' Then oue need'nt go all the
way to Siam tu sec nil that Georgia and
South Carolina can lie.it it and not half
-w ♦ -
Tilt YXRDICT ok Htarout —lt is curl
ous to contemplate what history not many
years hence will say of the tact Unit in
07- the American minister to the llepub
lic of l.iberia brought a suit against the
proprietors of a Washington hotel for re
fusing him admittance as a boarder, solely
because hi* complexion was somewhat
darker than ordinary. —Hearth and Unite.
Yes, and Hint a few days alter, this sumo
minister got into a row with another of the
Mine complexion, and was stablied for it
(jueer old gentlemen is Mr Verdict of
Not So. —The Knlriprise was mistnkcu
in saying that Col. Jone* of the Tele
graph ami Mosatuiger, intwrnpfed Fit/
I‘atiiok at the Kudioul iiitteliug iu Mftcou.
iho otlirr night. It was another geutle
niaii. who was titling by Col J. and gave
his mom.' us Jones, not knowinj that any
gcutleiutn of that naino xvaa present
If tho Times will road Col. Jones'
curd in the EKTKRrHieii, it will find that
the Kntorprise did not mistake. 00l
.louee’dld iulerrupt KitrpatrlcV, and told
liim that lie owetl the Telegraph otUoefire
dollars, etc., just as tho Enterprise report
Besides we are not quite babies In tide
office. We soit and heard, the whole af
lair, so far aa we reported It. and we could
not mistake 001. Jour*' soft sweet musical
v nice, lu regard to other interruptions
the gallant Col put* us and himself right
in the card already published, which tho
Timet ought to print.
JOH* t'KOI UK
Attired iu New York last week Oar
readers will recognise In tho above name
tho distinguished English historian, and
author of •• Short Studies " on great sub
jo. ts. Mr. Froudc intends to lecture lu
this country, and dceote some time to the
study of American institutions. Observant
men ate visiting us, to see us. lieforc the
,roat collapse which is sure to come. Out
, ountry presents a sad study tollic thought
t'ul stranger, and fails not to awafcen pity
w hen eontempt is not too firmly seated
We shall, doubtless, hear from Mr.
I'roudc alter a season, lie is not one to
lie deceived by tashiouahle puffery, or
wane. He will look beyond the surface,
and see. as we may rest assured the rle
meats sf work on our ruin.
It is like calling ou tlie prisoner just be
tore the hour of cxecutiou, to hear Ms last
words and photograph hi* fall just before
Die trap is sprung
A HIU KR Wi:mt|g,
Twenty five years ago a young man
cam* from the West to Brooklyn N\ Y .
lUs name was Henry Ward Beecher.—
He was what some folks called, a gay
youth, for one of his cloth and years. In
manners, abrupt nnd unconventional. In
(lie pulpit, quite Individual, noisy and in
dependent, while his sermons were a kind
of a cross between an nuelent fnthei and
a modern ranter.
l'eoplc Hocked to hear him
11 is name Honied out over the beads of
older, and mayhap, w istr men The great
public listened and applauded, while the
critics sharpened their pencil points to'do’
him tip In the most npproved style. He
soon liecainc the lion of the tow n
Home shook their brails — mostly old
fashioned deaeons, who were accustomed
to nap it during a good orthodox si rmnn.
Others found fault with the yotin ■ preach*
His right foot cuuic lor ward too fir,
his left hnnd was not employed enough ;
his voice was unmusical iu the higher
tones, his right eye was a little disposed
to wink at the congregation , occasionally
he brought his brogans down with un
becoming emphasis, und oflen brought his
fist Iu noisy contact with the Holy Bible,
in his impassioned uttersners , All this
was said of the young congregational
Itreacher, by name, Beec her.
He paid no liced. He attended to his
work, and preached as lie felt able
For twenty live years his voice Ims been
ringing out over the nation and the world.
Sometimes, ns wo fear and believe, on u
bad mission, but oftener, in tones of liv
ing love to his rare, and faithful warnings
of tdu, and exhortations to a better liic
Mr. (Beecher is. beyond all doubt, the
greatest living preacher! lie is not pro
found, hut lively, lie is not unit lie is
a man. and tie a man talks to men He
apes nobody. He is himself. Ilia ser
mons are the records of his own Inner lilu
—that is why they are heard so well. Ills
manner is not luullless. judged by rules,
hut it is absolutely so, judged by hunmu
natuie. He lias a heart, and speaks from
j it to the hearts of others. Bceclier is only
little w hen he underlakes to preach poli
tics. Then lie may cause a laugh, but
there follows the heart-ache. On proper
j themes, lie is unsurpassed His great soul
| towers. Ills imagination becomes golden
\ and inspired. His language drops with
heavenly fullness —Hie fullness of love and
liis countenance beams with good
cheer, and every man feels that ie him he
has u big brother.
liis riununciatlons and sarcasm are also
in koeping w ith the grandeur of his elo
quence. No man can listen to Bccher
und not feel belter for it, that is when be
preaches Christ and the Gospel.
The twenty fifth nuiversary of his con
nection with Plymouth Church was held
last week. Thousands Hocked to the con
secrated spot. Great preparations were
made and the week was devoted to the
Twenty-live years! This i.v a long look
backward. The way must appear zig
rag to the Hashing eye of the Plymouth
preaehur.it must present many an awkward
turn, auil many a rough bed.
But we doubt if any man living to-day,
can look buck over twenty-five years of
public labors for his kiud, with more
pride than this Plymouth preacher!
There arc blots, und blemishes ! YYe
call to mind his vtild cries against slave
ry ; his advocacy of Sharp's Titles , his
until ing urgeuey of the war on thoFouth !
\Ye deprecate these!
But those are not great, even in their
evil, compared with innumerable,
other records glorious lor their goodness !
The Plymouth pastor is mellowing with
years. His laec is grow ing more lovable,
aud his eye less fitful A steadier light
shines out of his soul. Heaven seems to
have designs on liis heart, for his later
wolds are laden with the riches of grace
Ah, our friend is growing old I That is it
He is ripening, not iu spots, but all over
When he is fully ripe, the Muster will cull.
Aud when Plymouth Church is draped iu
mourning, aud our eyes drop hut terns for
the friend wo shall see no more, the world
will have lost its brightest light, and the
humanities ol Christianity, their ablest ex
May Hca ven, long spare us the sorrow !
■ MM 1G K AT ION TO T K NAS.
Wc are indebted to the Galveston News
for the following official statement of the
I Immigration Bureau of Texas for Sop
During the mouth of September the ar
rival* at the port of Galveston were fiiMl.
Cabin passenger*. 1270
Immigrant, from State* (white) WO
•• “ " (colored)... 104
Immigrant* from Earopc ttlb
laborers from State* 110
Au increase of 530 over September IS7I
The immigration from Europe is as fol
French and Italians ’A*
English and Irish tal
Employed at this office during the
Fiatlte* of Three ft
Gave orders to immigrants on railroad
companies for lM* tickets at reduced rates
established by Bureau of Immigration
recovered time piece* of baggage lost by
immigrants coming to Texas, and sent
same to owner* ; received permits for three
German* from the city and county to go
to City Hospital, coming hete for help, be
ing sick. U. G. Uaksk.
Com. of Immigration forGaiveMmt Tcxa*
Galvcstau. Oct-, 1972.
Why is the tread mill like a Into con
vert'’ Because its turning is the result
NATURAL UEAL'TT — Jil.'lUlEM CENTRE —
MESSRS. SOULES nitOTIIRIIM—THE MAE*
UNO or SPIKES, SAILS, ETC —HOME
WAVES VVOBKH-TItE CKHRTKKV I'OL'S
TV FAIR —THE fIRASD I.OIMIE—HOSPI-
T VJ,ITV .
Kelt'tor ifo -ort L'nterpi ine :—Having
Just returned from a visit to the beautiful
i ily of Koine, I will give you a few items
concerning the people and the regions
Home, iu point of natural beauty, is un
suijriflscd by any other city on this conti
nent To the lover of nature there are
scene , grander and sublitner than those
found Iu vioc-clad Italy. The surround
ing mountains afford to the eye something
to gaze upon forever. The rity is girded
by lofty hills, while silent, noiselessly the
two rivers which form the Coosa pursue
their winding way. Ancient Home had
its Tiber ; the modern has its Oostanaula ;
the ancient city hud its “Caputolino " hill;
the modern its towering city of the dead.
In the basin lies the city. Nature is un
spaiitig in its gilts, and he who visits this
section of the Htute will not fall to ho
charmed with ils many attractions.
My uninterrupted attendance on the
sessions of the Grand Lodge deprived me
of seeing much which would have proved
interesting, but I witnessed a few tilings
of which I propose to speak. What I did
see impressed me with the belief that the
time is not far distant when Home will be
a great business centre. There is no rea
son why it should not be.
During my stay in Home 1 was Invited
to the lurge Iron manufacturing establish
ment of Messrs Nobles Brothers. In this
vast shop I saw wonders. Here are huge
furnaces w hose fires never die out, From
four o’clock on Sunday morning to twelve
of Saturday night they are in full blast.
Here, too, are put into form nnd shape
every part of machinery that may he de
sired 1 saw the manner of making rail
road spike , tiie manner of making nails,
and was told that over three hundred kegs
of those nails were turned out every day.
These tilings may be familiar to some but to
me they were seen for the firstlime. These
vast works certainly arc a great benefit to
the city, both financially and otherwise.
The water works as established by the
city, are well worth visiting. They are
a monument to the enterprise aud liberal
ity of the ltomans. The reservoir or
lank is situated on a lofty eminence w ith
in the city limits, und from the top a
commanding view is Imd of the surround
ing country. The city below presents a
beautiful scene, while the cloud-kissing
hills nil within a short range of vision
presents a picture simply grand and mag
The Cemetery is another locality worth
visiting. It is upon the top of a moun
tain. from which a wonderful review of the
country is obtained. At the base of this
hill rolls the river, while all around can
be seen objects at once attractive and in
1 can say nothing of the Fair, as my
duties in the Grand Lodge prevented my
visiting tin- grounds, hut I learn that it
was a success. And lam sure it was. be
cause those ltomaus do nothing by halves.
The fourth session of the Grand Lodge
of the Independent Order of Good Tem
plurs was an important one. Besides its
importance, it contained a large amount of
talent of a high order. This will become
apparent when 1 mention the names of
Kirksccy, Livingston, Underwood, Sim
mons, Gwaßnoy, Hancock, Moore, Atkin
son, Hamilton, Dozier, Dunlap, Thrower
ami many others w ho might be mentioned
The hospitality of the citizens of Horne
was unbounded. They entertained dele
gates w ithout limit. For myself I will say
that I was most happily cared for Mine
host, Mr. () C. Thomas, with liis young
ami accomplished lady, ami sister, wore
tireless in their eflorts to render us com
forTahir. May they live long und be happy
May they have prosperity in basket and in
Altogether the trip with its incidents are
well worth remembering. This every one
who w ent to Home ns I did. will do, espe
cilly if lie meets with that young, hand
some and social fellow, Grady, of the Com
mercial, whom we left in hot chase after a
pair of runaway mules, and offering a quar
ter to any one who would catch them
I > n>|iriel j ol' tilling Itmiian
Cnllnilir Cliui'clirs in \ew Net
|From :i bettor to- Rev. l)r. Bodge, of Prince
ton, N. J.)
The question proposed in your letter is
one to which wise and good men have
given different answers.
Some say that as the Itomish church
teaches aelious error, as the influcucc of
that church is everywhere, and from its
nature, hostile to civil and religious liber
ty, therefore it is wrong to grant it any vol
untary support or direct encouragement.
Others say that, inasmuch as the Roman
Catholic church teaches truth enough to
save the souls of men (of which I have no
doubt), inasmuch as it proclaims the Di
: vine authority of tho Scriptures, the obli-
I galion of thu decalogue, and tlwi retribu
tions of eternity ; ami inasmuch as it calls
upon men to worship God, the Father,
Sou and Spirit, it is unspeakably better
than no church at all. And therefore,
when tho choice is between that and none,
it is wise and right to encourage the es
tablishment of churches under tho control
of Catholic priests.
For myself, I take this latter view. Tho
principle cannot be carried out that uo
church should be encouraged which
teaches error For then wo could help
none but our own. And the principle in
volves tne absurdity that a little error is
more powerful for evil than a great deal
of truth for good. Of course, public men I
should act on Christian principles, and J
If it is wrong for a private Christian to |
help a Catholic Church, it must be wrong I
for a corporation to do so While, there
fore, I dread the influence of the Romish
Church, and recognizes its corruptions in j
doctrine and worship. 1 nevertheless be
lieve it is far better that men should be
Roman Catholics than iutidels or atheists.
Romanists teach people to worship Chiist.
and to regard and acknowledge Him as t
the Stilrator ITominum.
Tin: hi ’H it: tn:ri iu.it in.
After giving the American Union a few
wards, quotes Col Hardeman's note to tho
KNTKitriusn, and adds
The above note is sufficient within it
self, as a denial of the charge, ami a reply
to the attack made by the American Union.
But in justice to Hie “ noblest Roman of :
them all,” we w ill state that the dispatch j
alluded to, -11* of sent us by Col. Harde
man, nor has ho ever seut us a telegram of i
a political nature during our twenty years
existence as a paper.
The truth of the matter is, the editor of (
the Union did not know who " H " was, ;
and in order to give their article as much j
coloring of respectability as possible, stole '
the name of Col. Hardeman, and deliberate
ly concocted and promulgated a lie to the
readers of their sheet.
Every one In the State of Georgia, by
this time, knows who instigated the row
in Macon on the day of the election —who
it was advised riot and bloodshed —who
ordered the negroes to have the polls or a
light—und who is responsible for all the
diubolical deviltry kicked up in the State.
Every one also knows what sheets aro
most incendiary and insurrectionary in
their teachings to the negroes, aud the
übaudoned, characterless white people of
their own stripe, and for the American
Union to attempt to attack the political
integrity of such a man as Col. Hardeman,
is like a school boy puffling jack straws
against a whirlwind.
How John Spends Sunday.
[From the Sun Francisco Bulletin.
It is a custom among Chinese house
servants to stipulate with their employers
for a portion of Sunday, on whieh day
they visit their countrymen in the Chinese
quarter, talk over news from home, have
their heads shaved, go through their geu-
uilcctions and salaams in the Joss-houses,
smoke opium, etc., some of them closing
up the day’s perfoiniauce by getting rid of
their week's wages iu the Chinese gaiub
lingliouses, w hich are so thickly located
along Dupont street. The sidewalks swarm
with these gregatious beings, whoso na
ture it is to huddle iu flocks on the surface
and burrow in bands beneath. Tlieirdens
are hives of industry on week-days, and
rooms reeking with smoke on Sunday. A
visitor who ventures inside lias to step
over the prostrate bodies of opium smokers
nnd feel liis way through clouds of smoke,
meantime holding liis nose against sicken
ing stench ot fetid breath, decayed fish, in
short a conglomeration of odors no where
to be found outside of a cellar reeking with
the fumes of a crowd of Chinese.
For the sake of the delectable pleasure
to be found in such places, John frequent
ly refuses to take good situations in the
country ; like Bridget, ho must be In
town, where lie can at least once a week
see liiH “cousin.” The Cluueeso have
hosts of relatives ; uncles and cousins—
especially the latter—are couuted by the
score. They regard as cousins those sev
eral removes further off than a white man
ever thinks it worth his while to inquire.
These “cousins ” are generally friends,
all belonging to the same commercial
company, and when they meet on Sunday
the jabbering is energetic beyond descrip
tion. All day, and late in the night, John
keeps up liis round of visits among his
cousins, but manages to be on hand Mon
day morning, ready for his work, which
he generally performs cheerfully and with
DISTRESSING STATE OF HER MIND—HOW
THE UNHAPPY EMPRESS PASSES IIUR
Correspondence of the London Echo.)
The recent stories about the Empress
Charlotte of Mexico being at the point of
death were so far from being true that it
now turns out that this unhappy lady is
in the possession of perfect bodily health.
Her mental malady, however, is worse
than ever. She still remains at the Cha
teau of Tervueren. Her madness has de
generated into a kind of childishness, but
is unaccompanied by any violence, such
as is generally the case with female luna
tics. The empress’ mind is overcast, dis
! dainftil. and at times imperious, but quiet
and gentle, aud as nearly ail her caprices
are satisfied, she has no reason to feel tor
mented. She lives very retired and al
most alone in two rooms of the chateau,
where she takes upen herself the care of
her little housekeeping. The only person
she will converse with—aud to whom she
appears attached, and who has an iufiu
i nice over her—is the learned aud clever
Dr. H , who is now charged exclu
sively with her treatment.
She receives him every morning for
half an hour, and isjcalm after each of
these interviews. The nine aud-tweuty
other persons of all ranks who form her
household are iar from enjoying such a
fa\ or , the empress accepts their attention
but with repugnance, and often rejects
them, She dines always alone and stand
ing She fetches her own plates from the
adjoining room, She arranges her own
dishes, aud clears the table. The empress
is always chilly aud insists on haying a.
blazing fire. Sbe lights and attends to it
herself She is also fond of having a
number of candles burniug. In order to
prevent an accident a guard with lock
and was placed before the fire •• this pre
caution annoyed her greatly, aud sbe j
complained to all the servants, and wanted
the key. Dr. H took the part of the j
empress, and having pretended to scold the ;
servants ordered the key to be given to I
Mince then site lias kept it, uud always
talks of the great victory she won over the
doctor. The greatest part of her time is
occupied in sending telegraphic dispatches
to Napoleon 111., whom she still believes
to be on the throne, and conversing with
spirits, which she says haunt the upper
story of the chateau, whose language she
boasts of kuowiug, and whose advice she
follows. Now and then she orders a rich
toilet to be made, which she places on
chairs anil dummies, and goes through the
ceremony of a court reception. In her
eyes, these dresses and hunnets repre
sent ladies of France and Mexico.—
She flatters some, insults others, and
so passes a part of her time. She
never wears any of these tine toilets,
j and always appears in her dressing gowif.
Not long ago she cut oft all her tine hair
and put it ou her dummies ; nevertheless,
site insists on having her hair dressed ev
ery morning, and a domestic has to go
through the ceremony. Sometimes she
lakes a walk, or ruus about in the park.—
No affection has remained in her heart,
not even for her brother, She will not see
either the king or queen, and her family
are obliged to conteut lhemselves with
looking at her unobserved when she goes
into the park The fear of being poisoned
has disappeared, aud she eats aiiything
with a goexi appetite. All hope of cure
lias been given up. and the doctors say that
her health is such as promises a long life.
Tsusnis's Office, i
sav axnah, Griffin A South Ala. R. R .
Macon, Ga., Oct 4. IS?A i
r pHE Animal Meeting of tho Stockholders of
L this Company, tor the election of Presi
dent mid Directors to serve for the ensuing
year, will be held at the Court-house in New
nan, Coweta county, on Thursday, the Tib day
of November next MILO 8 FREEMAN.
octt-lm Sec'y and Tress'r.
N’OTAAY PUBLIC and EX-OFFICIO JUS,
1 ICE OF TtiE PEACE. I can be found
for the present at all hours of the dav at my
office aifjoitiing the law office of A. Froudtit,
over the store of .tuques A Johnson, Third St,
Mai on, G.i., to attend to ail Magisterial husi- i
Macon ami Bhcnswiok Raiihoap Office, i
Macon, Ga.. August id, ISTi i
ON* and after August Sth, Excursion Tickets
to New York and return, can be had at
this office, f-vS Ol for round trip. Ticket* rood
until Oct lit, 1572.
■JMf E. 3. MARTIN, O T. .Art.
NEW ADVERTISES! ENTS
HOUSE TO RENT.
riMIE BOUSE adjoining Mr. Hilliard Cherry,
1 at the upper end of Oak street, is offered
for rent Good water and neecssarv outbuild
ings ou the premises. Possession* given im
mediately. Apply to
octl4-3t BILLIARD CHERRY.
COL. BLOUNT S APPOINTMENTS.
CIDL. BLOUNT, the Democratic nominee of
) the Sixth Congressional District, will
speak at the following places, to-wlt;
Dublin, Laurens coun October 15th.
Irwintoo, Wilkinson county, October lGtli.
Milledgevillc, Baldwin county, ctober 17ttr.
Eatonton, Putnam county, October 18th.
Monticello, Jasper county, October 19th.
Monroe, Walton county, Octui cr 22d.
Social Circle, Walton county, October 33d.
Covington, Newton county, October 341 h.
Conyers, Rockdale count)’, October 25th.
Jeffersonville, Twiggs county, Uctober2Bth,
and will speak in Macon, Friday evening, No
Col. Hardeman will Join Col. Blount and ad
dress the people also, at Monroe, r-oclal Circle,
Covington and Conyers. At his other appoint
ment, lion. James N. Pace, one of the candi
dates on the electoral ticket, will be present,
and speak likewise. oetl2-till2B
At .i. r. iititni:i.i> a co'S,
No. 4, Brown House Block.
A. It. LUCE, Proprietor.
BOARD PER DAY $3.00.
T. B. COX.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ICalsiou Hall Building'.,
CHERRY STREET, MACON. GGORGIA.
ML. U. UUKRY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
CORNER OF MULBERRY AND SECOND
Streets, in Court House. Macon, Ga.
Akmand L. Butts. Edgar A. Ross.
COAL AND WOOD.
WE are ready to till orders at reduced rates
for the very best
COAL CREEK and ANTHRACITE COAL,
COKE and BLACKSMITH COAL,
UPLAND O.\K ar,d HICKORY WOOD.
Orders left at the office of A. G. Butts, at
store of Winship tfc Callaway, or at yard M. <&
W. K. R., will receive prompt attention.
114-192 BUTTS & ROSS.
WHITE ROCK POTASH
j MOUNTAIN RYE WHISKY!
PUREST WHISKY FOR MEDICAL PURPO
PURE FRENCH BRANDY,
PORT, SHERRY anil
FLICK PIiOOF LAMP CHIMNEYS!
The Best anti Cheapest Cigars
EVER OFFERED IN MACON.
STREET CAR TICKETS.
FOUR FOR TWENTY-FIVE CENTS.
Prescriptions accurately compounded at the
Drug Store of
ROLAND li. HALL,
1 IS—tf Cor. Cherry St. and Cotton Avenue.
Guernsey, Bartran & Heiriu
BUILDERS SUPPLY STORE,
Blake’s Black, Poplar Street,
(Between Third and Fourth.)
WHITE AND YELLOW PINE WORK,
Stnxli. Doors, lllindN, Frames,
Brackets, Newel Posts,
Balusters, Mantles, Etc., Kae.
Carpenter Tools, Locks, Nalls, Hinges,
Paints, Oils. Glass and Putty, Etc.
CONTRACTORS for BUILDING.
DRESSED AND ROUGH LUMBER AT OUR
FACTORY, DIXIE WORKS, CHERRY ST.
COME ONE ! COME ALL !
r PO the VEGETABLE and CHICKEN and
1 EGG market of
C. C. BALKCOH A CO.’S
You can also get the best Sugar, Coffee, Teas
Rice, Flour, Bacon, 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’
scpS6 tf C. C. BALKCOM A CO.
MY interest in the SIX BRICK STORES
three stories in height, with basements,
fronting on Poplar street, composing part o
Hollingsworth Block, in this citv. For terms
etc., apply to F L‘ GROCE,
sep* ds-tf Hollingsworth Block
KBrrßßs.cn—Lanier A Anderson.
SQO (HCNDRED) BEDSTEADS,
100 (Hundreds Mattresses.
000 (Chairs,) Dnr Goods and notions.
Hardwire, Pocket and T-bh Cutlery, and
also a large lot of Second hand furniture, Car
pets. etc., by o. E. BESORE,
W* A. HVTt’S
Con, Bacon ail Flour Emporin
OF MIDDLE GEORGIA.
— • i-t;
Corn, Bacon, Flour,
Salt, Bagging, Ties,
Sugar, Coffee, Etc.
THAT CELEBRATED BRAND OF FLOUR,
“THE PEIDE OE DIXIE,”
The Best in the World. Always on Hand.
1 claim superior facilities iu the purchase of
CORN, BACON, FLOUR, BAGGING TIES, ETC,, ETC,,
Aud I will make it to the interest of Merchants aud Planters to call on me with their MONEY
or GOOD PAPER. Reasonable time given to all good parties.
W. A. HUFF.
OLIVBB, DMGLASS & CO.,
No. 42 Third Street, Macon, Georgia,
AGENTS FOR THE
Great Benefactor, Stewart, Cotton Plant.
A tV™^^At t^.f r rP a F erD L° f j' ooki .“R Stoves; also a large assortment of lleatiag Stove*,
nls2h,s f T? r \u B—thC . fi P C ,'! t ,. 1U tke market - Manufacturers and wholesale dealers
HnUow wiV? A , f ,’. in lin , e of Pocket and Table Cutlery, Padlocks, Steelyards,
nletr line nf tin, °°p B,U - ,'Y °, W '^ are > Brooms, Crockery, Glassware, etc,, embracing a com-
Y Furnishing Goods. Also, dealers in Steam and Gas Pipe, Steam sad Gss
* dhogs, a ll of which we sail at low figures. Prompt attention given to orders.
U7-l.eod OLIVER, DOUOLASS A EO.
IRSURE YOUR LIFE!
Provide for those von, beyond the exigencies of ordina
ry business transactions.
Insure Your Life in a Company under the management of reliable
business men, who understand their business, and whose previous suc
cess is a guarantee for future safety.
Insure Your Life in a Company that selects its risks carefully, and
seeks no increase of business without that regdrd to safety.
Insure Your Life in a Company whose mortality and expenses are
Insure Your Life in a Company whose extent of operations covers a
surface that secures the advantages of average mortality.
Insure Your Life in a Company that makes no distinction between
risks taken either North or South.
Insure Your Life in a Company whose operations are regularly sub
ject to the strict investigation of State Departments, North, South and
Insure Your Life in a Southern Company, that can give you even
advantage offered by either Northern or Western Companies, "with this
addition, that it is truly a Home Company, and makes its investments
in the State from which it derives its revenues.
Insure Your Life in a Southern Company, whose terms areas mode
rate as any good Company, whose management is economical invest
ments safe, reserve ample, surplus abundant, and who always pay their
losses promptly. Seek such a Company, and vou will find in the"
PIEDMONT & ARLINGTON LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
of Virginia, all that you need to secure the benefits desired for yourself
and your dependents, therefore,
Insure Your Life in the
Pieinmt Si Arlinttoa Life Im Comp ay if va..
Branch office 92 Mulberry Street Macon Ga
T. STANLEY BECKWITH & SON, General Agents '
oc7cod - m JOS. A. ROGERS. Local A*ent-