Utoatt pito £t^rrprioe.
Lives, Wing & Smith, Proprietors,
Term* of utcrlplon s
" $8 00
i hie i ear 4 qq
Six Months.- „ (u,
Invariably in advance.
To city subscribers by the month, Seventy-five
cents, served by carriers.
litbrral Republican Democratic Ticket
■•'or l*rcNident :
OP NEW YORK.
Fop Vice President:
B. GRATZ BROWN.
Slnlr Electoral Ticket.
FOR STATE AT LARGE,
W T. WOFFORD, A. H. COLQUITT,
II L. BKNNING, KLI WAItKEN,
JULIAN HARTRIDGE, A. H. HANSEL,
WASHINGTON POE. GEO. D. KICK.
1. IT. G. TURNER, 1. J- RIVERS,
•j |i N. ELY, J. A L. HAWES,
3 W J. HUDSON, 3. P. F. SMITH,
4. JAMES M. PACE, 4. T. F. NEWELL,
5 a; r CASEY, 5. A. M. RODGERS
0 J. N. DORSEY, 0. L. J. ALLRED,
7. E. D. GRAHAM, 7. R. A. ALSTON.
JAMES H. BLOUNT,
SIXTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
"for MAYOR OF MACON,
HON. W. A. HUFF.
Upon reassembling the first witness
MR. V. B. VIRGIN.
Mr. Virgin sworn —l reside in Macon
ami keep books for W. A. Huff. I was in
Hie city the day before tlie election and on
election day. I had no conversation with
any one the evening before the election
concerning the fence. I heard the casual
remark tiiat if they (the speakers) were
■candidates they wouldn't have that fence
up there. I was passing and heard the
remark in a crowd. Nothing was said
about tearing it down, or that they would
lear it down. No one has been to me to
day to advi6o me to he cautious how I tes
tified. It would have no effect with me
if they had. I heard no one say the fence
ought to be torn down I heard no one
say, "I will he one of a number to go and
tear it down.” I heard the remark, “If
I was a candidate I wouldn't submit to
any such thing,” meaning the fence. That
remark was all I heard. 1 was here (at
Court house) about the time for opening
the postofflee. about 8 o’clock. I saw no
one wiih arms about the voting place. I
know of no one who bad arms there ex
eept the police.
Witness was dismissed without cross ex-
TESTIMONY OK LIEUTENANT IICRLEY.
John Hurley sworn. —l am a Lieutenant
of police. 1 was at the voting place on
the morning of the election. I was abont
the precinct at the time the disturbance
commenced. I can’t tell who fired the
first shot. I was twenty-five feet away
from where it was fired. I saw bricks
thrown. I couldn't swear positively who
tluew them. I saw a negro who seemed
to have been hurt in the crowd, He was
cursing very loud. I think he threw it.
The brick came from a bunch of some six
or eight colored people. I couldn't swear
that I saw It leave the hand of either one
of them. I didn't knew any of them. The
firing commenced two or three seconds after
the bricks were thrown. About the time
the bricks were thrown Dr. Collins and a
colored man were suffiing on the bank I
don’t think they had quit scuffling when
the bricks were thrown. They seemed to
be trying to shove each other down the hill.
They had hold of each other. I diu’t see
the scuffling commence. I saw neither of
them have a pistol. When I saw the first
pistol a negro and a white man were
scuffling for it. I don’t know which it be
longed to. A crowd had gathered around
them. I started toward them, when the
colored man got out and handed me the
pistol, said he had taken it from the white
man. The negro's name is Henry Robin
son. He is a preacher, at least he follow
ed that business four or five years ago. I
did not arrest him, but I believe he was
afterward arrested and taken before the
Mayor. He told me the pistol didn't be
long to him ; hut he had taken it from the
white mau. A party spoke lo me about
tiie pistol afterward He said it did not
belong lo him, but to auothor man. It
was Mr. Lucien Ricks who spoke to me
about It. I don’t think he was tho man
the negro was suffiing with. I handed the
pistol to Mr. Crown, afterward, and told
liira to keep it for me a few da) a. I can’t say j
whose hands the next pistol I saw was in.
I saw a great deal of shooting done. I saw j
the flashes and the smoko, I came to Macon
in 1866. I have been a policeman going
on six years. lam pretty well acquain
ted here. It is impossible to tell who did
the shooting. I captured no other pistol.
I saw no one striking another with a stick
or fist. I don't think any striking wus
done before the shooting commenced. I
looked around for pistols earlier in the
day, but found none. I saw the fence at
II o'clock at night. It was all right
then. There was no person around it. I
didn't see the parties who tore It down. I
know nothing of a tap of the bell at acer- |
tain engine house. I beard nothing of the
kind. I went to sleep at half past 12 or 1
o’clock and didn't wake until 4. I have
heard no one say they did any of
Mr. Hurley was not cross examined.
MR. B LOWENTHAL'B TESTIMONY.
B. Ltrcenthal, twurn —l am a policeman.
I was on duty about the precinct on the i
day of the election. I was at the front of
the steps when the shooting occurred My
attention was first called to a fight. I
went down there and found two colored
men with bricks in their hands I made
them put down the bricks. About the
time I made them put down the bricks
another brick came and bit one of them in
the face and split his jaw open. Next, a
colored man came and told me a white
man had struck him. He pointed out the
man to me. The man was in a crowd of
whites and blacks and had a stick in his
hand. It was a small white hickory stick.
I collared him and took him down to the
branch out of the crowd. I searched him
and found no pistol and turned him loose.
I haven't seen him any more since. I
think he waa a stranger here 1 don't know
what county be Uvea in. Nsxt, a Lieu
tenant told me a negro had a pistol In bis
hand. 1 went there. There was a crowd
■round. Col. Whittle hd the pistol. 110
told me lie took it from the uegra. I took
the pistol from 001. Whittle and took the
negro to the Mayor. The negro's name
was Henry Robinson. Next, 1 heard the
brickß strike the wall. I was in front of
the steps. I don't know where Hr. Col
lins was when the bricks struck the wall.
I was gaing up the steps when I heard the
first shot, and turned and saw a brick
coming, which I dodged. Then the fir
ing commenced In every direction. A
ball whizzed by my ear. 1 turned and
saw a mau with a pistol in his band and
took it from him. His name is Twiggs.
He is connected with Hie Express Com
pany. That was early in the shooting.
The pistol is here. I captured three
pistols. Two barrels of one of them were
empty The others were full loaded.
I couldn't tell which was which. I
kept the pistols in my possession
There hau been no firing when I captured
the first 1 captured the second while the
firing was going on, and ttie third soon al
ter the second. After I turned Twiggs
loose 1 saw another man filing in the di
rection of my foot. His name is Shivers.
I think lie is working in one of the rail-
road shops. I kept his pistol. It is here
among these pistols. 1 suw him shoot
Two bnrrels of his pistol were empty. 1
•aw him empty one. He came afterwards
and demanded his pistol. So did Twiggs
Twiggs told me lie run en the express ami
had to leave that night, and wanted his
pistol I told him to go to Mayor Huff and
bring me an order and I would give him
his pistol. He didn't bring me an order ;
but came back alter awhile with a badge,
and told me Mr. Huff said I should give
him his pistol, as he was a special police
man and had a right to carry it. 1
wouldn't let him have it, and told him I
knew not liing of the special police I went
to Mr. Huff, and he told me not to re
cognize him as a policeman, but to take
his name and keep the pistol. Shivers
came for his about the same time. I told
him to go to the Mayor for an order, and
he never came back. I captured no other
pistols. I can't name any others who
were using pistols. A citizen came to me
and said. “Look at Mr. Gustiu shooting in
the street; he will kill innocent people.”
I saw a man running down the street and
shooting as he run. I cannot swear pos
itively that it was Mr. Gustin, but I think
it was. lie was about seventy-five yards
from mo. I was standing at the top of the
steps and lie was running up tbo middle
of the street between the sycamore tree
and the pump, about twenty-five yards
from Hoardman's corner.
The hour of 5 o'clock having arrived,
without completing Mr. Lowtnihal’s testi
mony. the Court adjourned until 10 o’clock
FROM ALL THE WORLD. _
The Horse Malady.
Boston, November 2. —There is a mark
ed improvement in the horse disease un
der the influence of clear and milder
weather, and the streets begin to assume
something like former business appear
Philadelphia, November 2.—The mal
ady is increasing rapidly.
Chicago, November 2. —A cold rain is
falling. Few horses are on the streets.
Baltimore, November 2 —The malady
is severely felt here.
Malady In Heston and Thlrago.
Boston November 2.—There is an im
provement in the condition of the horses
Chicago. November 2.—There are be
tween three and four thousand sick horses
in this city.
New York, November 2.—The general
trade of the city has been paralized all the
week by the horse disease. The condi
tions of merchandise arc nominally un
changed. The absence of transfer facili
ties necessarily checked transactions, and
ga in want of business values are nominal.
Another Railroad Accident.
A special states that a train on the To
ronto and Bruce Railroad ran off the track
near Owen Sound, killing O. Davidson,
Isiah and James Sherman, nud seriously
wounding four others.
Baltimore, November 2. The schoon
er Tyre, from Pensacola hither, is ashore
on Poplar Island.
London, November 2.—it lias been
raining incessantly for the past four days.
The Court-house floor in the county of
Cork fell, and several were killed and forty
Charles Francis Adaniß sailed on the
Paris, November 2.— A band of 150
persons made an attack yesterday upon
Octrio Station at the town of Besseges,
the department of Gurd, and wounded a
number of gensdanne. The latter were
compelled to fire upon their assailants,
several of whom were killed and wound
ed. Troops have been dispatched to the
town to prevent further trouble.
Herse malady iu Slew York
New Yoiik. November 2. —The horse
malady is rapidly abating. The weathar
is bracing and favorable. Eighty-three
deaths occurred yesterday—l 46 in Brook
Specie to Chillis.
San Francisco, November 2.—The
China sieauier yesterday took $500,000 of
Dentil or Maguire.
London, November2.— Mr John Fran
cis Maguire, the well known Irish mem
ber of Parliament for Cork city, and pro
prietor and principal editor of the Cork
Examiner, died last nigbt.
English municipal Elections.
Municipal elections throughout England
yesterday resulted in heavy Conservative
gains, which are attributed to the passage
by Parliament aud enforcement of the
licensing act. Much dissatisfaction was
expiessed at the working of the new bal
lot act. At some of the polling places the
process of voting was so slow, that many
persons were unble to cast their ballots
before the hour arrived for closing the
Open Polar Seas.
New Yoi*. Nv*alo* 3.—Advise*
from Gatba ooucerelsg th# explorations of
.MACON, GA., MONDAY, NOVEMBER I, 1872.
Norwelgan Captaiu Niles Johnson, repre
sent that Johnson, in re exploring, in Au
gust last, the Islands east of Spltzburgen,
found the seas full of ice to the northeast
ward, and indications of powerful oceanic
currents, serving to keep open the high
Polar taas. Johnson weut north to a lat
itude of nearly 80 degrees. Ur. Peterman,
the great German geographer, is shortly to
make public the discoveries of Johnson,
’■'lie Ti-inl of Mayor Hall.
The Major Hall jury say that they dis
agreed ou the point of the willfulness of
the neglect alleged against the Mayor.
No juryman suggested that the Mayor had
committed any fraudulent act.
The New Jersey Itailroad Acci
The accident already reported on llio
Jamesburg Railroad near Moumoutn, N.
J.. Tluirsduy night, was due to Hie care
lessness in the telegraph as to Hie running
of the trains. The engineer and firemen,
who were killed, were horribly mangled.
The engineer on one train did not give
signals for brakes, though in full view of
the approaching train. It was miracu
lous that frightful loss in deaths did not
A Pastoral fclicplicrd lor Hie In-
The Protestant Episcopal Jiisbops yes
terday, elected Rev. Win. II Hare, now
Secretary of the Foreign Committee, as
Bishop to (be Indians. [ Let Bishop Hare
look out for hair and scalp.]
Joseph Ames, the well known artist,
died here yesterday.
From the Capital.
Washington, November 2.—C01. T. P.
Robb, late Collector of Customs, at Savan
nah, has settled his accounts, which wero
Bomewnat delayed by a subordinate's do
Tbo Government office* are almost de
serted. Employees have gone home to
Willard's Hotel, which has been closed
nearly a year, was opened to-day. The
proprietor, Col. Cake, is feeding the press
to-night. No cost has been spared in etn
bellishing and furnishing the hotel
General Walker, Superintendent of Cen
sus recommends in his report to Congress,
that enumerations lie made every five in
stead of ten years.
St. Louis, November 2. —Senator Blair |
The Woo.iliull mid ClHfliu Übcl
Naw York, November 2.—A great deal
of talk was occasioned about town this
evening ovt r the arrest of Woodhull and
Clafiin. Proceedings against them wets
first taken by A. M. Chillis, a well known
broker, who, last night, applied for war
rants for their arrest for a gross, scandal
ous and malicious articlo on him. These
warrants wore accordingly issued, but be
fore they could be executed someone, act
ing on behalf of another libeled party, as
it is said, and importing the aid of Corn
stock, the famous enemy to obscene liter
ature, had warrants issued against the
women by United States Commissioner Os
The affidavits in the case were made by
Albert Anderson, postofflee clerk, a Mr.
Woodly, of Brooklyn, and T. W. Rees,
clerk in tin Independent newspaper office,
who swears to Hie sending of offensive
publications through the mail by accused.
The witnesses in the case, Win. Moody
(negro) and C. U. Miles who mailed the
papers, were sent to tho house of deten
tion. The two were taken to Hie Com
missioner's office in a carriage, thence to
jail until Monday morning, when a hear
ing comes off. They manifested the usual
boldness and descanted on the way to pris
ou, on the outrage of their arrest and con
finement over Sunday. They insisted
upon suitable appartinents at Ludlow
.'ll. U. UDKItI .
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
SNOKNKR OF MULBERRY ANI) SECOND
V / Streets, in Court House, Macon, On.
H AVING recently lefittcd the ole! stuna of
Geo. D. Lawrence, near the Brown House,
i am now prepared to furnish KKKK£BII
MENTrtto the public.
100-177 / B. WHEELER.
FORT VALLEY, GEORGIA,
IBItIvAKI'ANT' lIOQ Ni:
For tlie Train from Savannah, Augusta arid Ma
con to Columbus.
i>iaai:k hoi nk
For the Train from Enfaula and Albany to
si i*■•lilt hoi si:
For the Train from Columbus *o Macon, Ba
vannaii and Augusta.
Large comfortable Rooms with Fire places
and every Convenience. 112 190
rpjfE Books for the registration of voters for
A the city election will be opened on the first
day of Oetober and (dose at Two o’clock p. m.,
on December 13, 1872.
sep3o td J. A, McMANUS, Clerk.
rpHE house next to Mrs. Campbell’s, on
A Third street, between Oak and Arch. It is
u large tine .rouse, with kitchen containing
three rooms, a tine garden spot and well. Eve
rything convenient, and must be rented imme
diately W. E. ELLIS,
At Ellis <fc Cutter’s Planing Mill.
Akmasd L. Butts. £doak A. Ross.
COAL AND WOOD.
WE arc; r ally to fill orders lit reduced rates
for the very best
COAL CREEK and ANTHRACITE COAL,
COKE and BLACKSMITH COAL,
UPLAND OAK ai.d HICKORY WOOD.
Orders left at the office of A. G. Butts, at
store of Win hip dc Callaway, or at yard M. ‘V
W. K. K., will receive prompt attention.
114-192 BUTTS & ROSS.
.1. .1. \ lilt A JIN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
ISIJ4 BAY STREET, SAVANNAH, GA.
/~IOLLECTIONB promptly attended to and
\J money rwaittwo at once J*. O. Bo* " 7 -
j Wm. M. I'kndi.eton, Walter T. Ross
PENDLETON & LOSS,
(Successors to J. M. Roardman. >
Corner Mulberry and Second Streets.
n n o*. < A.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
SCHOOL BOOKS, MEDICAL BOOKS,
LAW BOOKS, MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS,
CAP, LETTER anil NOTE PAPER,
ENVELOPES, LEGAL BLANKS,
WRITING INK, COPYING INK,
CARMINE INK, INDELIBLE INK,
GOLD PENS, PENHOLDERS, •
I STEEL PENS, PENCILS,
CHALK CRAYONS, RUBBER,
WAX, OIL COLORS,
BRUSHES, CANVASS, PLAYING CARDS, I
CHESSMEN, BACKGAMMON BOARDS, !
DOMINOES, BILLIARD CHALK,
ETC., ETC., ETC.,
And in fact everything usually kept in a llvat
class Book and Stationery Store.
Order* from the country will receive prompt
attention. Prices as low as any other house
in the South.
Orders for printing solicited.
■■EHIMITOY Ac BOSS,
113-534 Macon, Georgia.
Guernsey, Bartrum & Henirii,
Killl.l>lilt* SUPPLY STOIC*:,
Hlake's lllaek, Poplar Street,
(Between Third and Fourth.)
WHITE AND YELLOW PINK WORK,
Sash, Ituurs, Blinds. I'lames,
Brackets, New el Posts,
Balusters, Mantle*, Hie., lite.
Carpenter Tools, Locks, Nails, Hinges,
Paints, Oils. Glass and Putty, Etc.
CONTRACTORS for BUILIHNtI.
DRESSED AND ROUGH LUMBER AT OUR
FACTORY, DIXIE WORKS, CHERRY ST.
BY BREAD WEILIVE
rpuE undersigned has established a first class ;
1. BAKERY where our citizens can obtain
bread that is bread. My wagon will supply j
citi/.enn at their residence*. 1 line only the turn 1
Hour and materials generally.
128-148 MARK ISAACS.
A COMPLETE OUTFIT OF HOUSEHOLD
A FAMILY designing to break up house
keeping on the first of October, now oiler a
complete ontllt of furniture for live or six
rooms, together with all necessary kitchen
utensels, for sale at half original cost. It, con
sists of Mohair Parlor Chairs, Mahogany-and
Black Walnut Bedsteads, Bureaus, Dining Ta
ble, Dining, Rocking and common chairs, Car
pets, Dinner and Tea Setts, mid in short, almost
every article demanded in u house of live or six
rooms. The furniture linn not been used over
one or two years, Is In perfect repair, almost
as good as new, cost SI,OOO and will now he !
sold for ssoocash. Address Box 433, Macon,
orapplv at this THIS 01-1- ft.'K.
THE BEST ANI> (TIEAPEMT,
W. P. CARLOS
MU Mulberry Ml., Macon, •.
lAM now fully prepared to furnish pure bot
tled SODA WATER in any quantity. Ord
ers by mail or telegraph promptly attended
I have in Btorc and urn constantly receiving
I every description of
Pitney tind Family Groceries,
j FOREIGN at.d
and every delicacy when In season.
Bar arid Restaurant up stairs, supplied with
the very best in tho market.
Parties purchasing goods from me can always
rely upon them being fresh and first class in
WM. r. CAUl.Ofi.
ICE! ICE! ICE!
ICE one cent a pound as titmul. No lire in
price now or hereafter.
YV. P. CARLOS,
Wholesale am! Kelnll Graeer,
ICE, f'BLTTS, I'lMI. ETC.,
Mulberry Street, opposite I.ni:icr House,
rpHIS HOTEL rank- second to none in
1 Georgia, for
GOOD COMFORTABLE ROOMS,
WELL SUPPLIED TABLES,
AND CHEAPNESS OF RATE.
Asa resort tor the residence of the present
hot term. It is unequalled, the night* being
, remarkable cool and pleasant.
The best Water in Georgia.
WILL FIND IT TO TII Mi 15 A l)
VANTAGE TO CALL ON !-S
BEFOUL MAKING ' 'ill':;:
WE HAVE m STc 7,'
100.000 LBS. BACON CI,MAH U.
25.000 LBS. BACON M.-
10.000 LBS. BE LI; IKS.
50.000L85. FLOUR, ;.il •!
500 ROLLS 2| BAGGING.
10.000 LBS. ARROW TIES.
10 BALES TWINE
JOHNSON a SMITH. |
JOHNSON i MITH,
I fit Vl*, mill ill'i 1 nil' s ill;;- ft 1 Vi'l’V
low figures :
100 BOXES TOBACCO, nil
100 BBLS. WHISK IMS
150 BBLS. SUG A It.
50 BBLS. MO LASS MS.
100 BALES lIAY.
1.000 BUSH MLS c()BN,
Together willi :t lit 11 .im , till
till irooils in mil' line < I Im im : ,
IK lon# experience ami a tln>r<m • L himwl*
1 edge of the husilic * a In nil il Gin ' ili<’d
brandos arc essential to tin Kiipo: Uni h h
the public has long heard <;/' but > //,
the undersigned flutter Unwindv that they
arc fully competent to discharge 11m ir obi. i
tions to tlidr patrons; but they are not only
I experienced in hotel kc plm, IL ■ in< < lly
| would claim to have the
| REST ARRANGED am> MUU T COMiT- TE
LY AND EXPENSIVELY 1 I KND ih.D
i house throughout, in the Slate, which 1 loca
ted exactly where everybody v.ouhi In ■ li
IMMEDIATELY IN FRONT AND AP.TA< M Cl TO
TIIE rAgSENOEK DEPOT,
where travelers can enjoy th a most ..!•<), and Ins
liable,to be Ujt. by the pcrph-xinj-jly ' Actont
departure of tiie trains.
To all these important, ndvuntjure. l i added
a TABLE that is well supplied with the L t
and choice-1 (li 1i0.4 the city and < ,entry can
atlbrd: nor would they omit to men tin a that
their Hcrvunta, trained to the bn m , I. .*e
never been surpasn;d for politcm and a’b u
tion to guests.
For the truth of these statement , we reh i
the public to our patrons who r< bio i '-very
State In the, Union.
E. E. BROWN A HON, Fro ; .i iot.or,.
Macon, Ga., April 15, JM7;i. 7 104
DA VTS SMITH,
(SueecKHor to the late firm of .'mi Wi -d-cott.
& Cos., and of .Smith, MeOhi : < ■■ j
MAMTAnt Ill'll AND I >!! A 1. 1 .! t IN
Bit I DLLS,
HADDLERY AND HAUNT- If A I!! >'■ .WftK,
Carriage >Matari. Is,
Leather of all kinds,
KI'BIIEH, GIA BJ \B, KT<'„
Together with every art*:*h: Kept in u
IM CIIFURY NT., HACOT, G l
! OR THE FALL AND WINTER TRADE
14 VW r r< >N *V I tATI OS.
Inuilh Nti-cct, (Next loi- to I.union A NYillingltatn.
Y RE prepared to furnish the trade with
: :*< j:s:h:s, i'kovinionn. plantation ni pplils. bag
UING, TII-'.N, ETC.,
:i ivu "liable t.-rnn in ally house in Georgia. We will keep constantly on hand, BACON;
l. Aft I), CORN. < M 18, 11 A Y, SUGAR, COFFEE, BAGGING and TIES, and a general assort
h-iii of such goods us are kept In a.first class Grocery House. Give ur a cull. We are running
lb lIAGI.i: FLOI'BING MILLN, and
- HptH-i.il attention to our “CHOICE," “EXTRA,” “FAMILY" Flours. They will he
lound exactly adapted to the trade, and we guarantee every barrel to give satisfaction. Our
prices are as low as those of the same grades can he bought in the Mouth.
t" IN MEM,, bolted and unbolted, always on hand, of our own make and of the best
-s.s——- ... , i —in.
11. BANDY & CO.
* TIN ANII SHEET IKON HOOFING,
, /'Tintterii, PlnmMi and Repair)®;
W ' 5
n.m*^ r L TIN AND GALVANIZED IRON CORNICES
T t-jp j > ["'.l V Executed at short notice and satisfaction
\ 3 \ . guaranteed.
\ J No. to t hird Street, .Dai-on, <i.
I | Particular attention given toGutteringput up
I V with
\ PATENT IMYi: I'ASTIvNINtiIN.
liPfiftYTm ItT¥ ml
!S< ■ u/FI I IJ\<i I\EW.
SUPERSEDES ALL OTHER HORSE POWER
IT IS NO HUMBUG!!
| MIK buttling of the Gin House Hour hue no ellcct on the Gearing. King Pont of Iron and all
I the work bolted lo iron.
ii I MADE TO LAST, AND TO RUN TWENTY-FIVE IMS II CENT. LIGHTER THAN ANY
OTHER LOWER IN USE.
Gall and hoc for yomuself.
1 build a Lortnblu Horan Power that challenge nil other MA KES, but it will not do the work
willi tin* Mimic Draft that my PATENT GIN GEAR will.
All kinds of Machinery made and i*epidmlnt
< RO( lil i rS IKON WOltKtt,
los |hi* Near Brown House, Mucou Georgia.
No. 8 Cotton Avenue,
Is the place where all the differ
ent styles of pictures are made
at greatly reduced prices.
W. <fc E. P. TAYLOR,
Cor. Cotton Avenue and Cherry Street,
FIJI IRE, warn REES,
OIL CIjOTIIS, WINDOW SHADES, etc.
IVletaiic Burial Cases & Caskets,
Fine and Plain Wood Collins and Caskets.
Orders by Tcleflfrftph’ promptly attended to.
.(A AV.S 11. JJLOI'NT. IHAAC IIAHPP.MAX.
fiff.Ol vr A ■MKHIDI/l^
attorneys at :law,
MACON, GEORG 'A.
( kf'FICK, at entrance Ralston Hall, Cherry
\ / street. 4‘J-SUO
Barber Shop For Rent.
rIM IF. Ui'Sxment room, formerly oornplcJ by
i Mike Napier, In Brown’s Hotel banding is
for rent. Tills Is one of the best stand* fora
Barber 81ion in the city. Apply to
tf BROWN'S ITOTEL.
Volume I. —Number 17G
I\M AN LIN K
JL Hteamehip Cotnpnnv dispatch two **>“-
v " f For