MACON DAILY ENTKHPHISh,
■ *OV. ■ !•*■
I'I'HI.MIKI) KVIRT KVI6KIKU li'
lines, wing a smith.
So. 10 llolllmruworth Block.
ill MUrn rtlutii'M t"Sutm-ripti*n* th'nMkt ad'
| ( ,.4 l„ H.<) and Moron, Oa.
i immlm/famf >.<■ /</<" bra,
ft, fV Hl.lor. It- <>t mu>t unar rtuki o
~l,irn rrjn-tni conwoniunhoii*. nHthniU
ruled nan item*, faun nil "J th< Shu*, no
liclttd. . „
W. WATKI"V HICK*. Editor.
Tim Nationai. Pauk.—We American*
:i*tmii*b the world in oilier matter* limn
our politic*. The admiring eye* of intel
lectual and plea*ure-aeeltlng Hu rope are
now turned on uh with something almost
equal to pride ami little short of envy
They do not envy our form of government
nor our vast machinery of corruption, nor
the Impecunioslly of our representative
Yankee citizen Hut they talk fulsomely
of “Our pleasure ground” —our grout Na
tional Park In the gorgeous country of the
Yellowstone The pity of it Is, tliul while
nil nations are profuse In their congratula
tion*, only a few Independent Americans
seem to know anything about it, and still
fewer seem to care.
lx-t us glance at It and then, Instead ol
saving our odd dollars for the Vienna ex
hihllion. resolve to visit our own National
park and revel in the unspeakable glories of
generous Nature nl home, lty an Act ol
Congress, in March of this year, a district
containing three thousand live hundred
and seventy live aquaro miles, tvas “ilodl
eated and set apart as a public park or
pleasuring ground lor the benefit and cn
joyiucut of the people." No person can
settle on this chosen spot or enclose any
pai l of it, and only such buildings shall
he erected thereon as shall he determined
oil by the. Secretary of tl.c Interior, who
has full control of the premises, for the
entertainment and ncconmiodulioii of vis
ilors. This vast park, or pleasure ground
is probably, the most wonderful territory
on the globe. Its mountains are grand
and lofty , one of them, Mount Wash
Inline, being ten thousand live hundred
and seventy live feet above the level of the
-(.-a. Il abound* with cascade*, aw fill ami
sublime, mill Ihc basin ot the Yellow
Stone ltiver, ‘‘one of the mo t beautiful
lakes In the world,” is aeven thmisnud feet
above the sea level, anil three hundred
and thirty square miles Wluit a pleasure
pond for Ihe Nation '
Added lo these, is ihe iudesciihahle
Yellow spine liver, (lowing through a vnl
ley (he beauties of which Ho- most gifted
jM-iieil* refuse lo undertake lo sketch. In
addition lo all Ibis, tlicie are wonderful
falls, hot springs, -steam springs, mud
geysers, mud pulls, water gey avis, some of
them rising to the height ol 2<>o feel."
Those are not found In Inaccessible mid
barren tracts, hut mo surrounded liy the
most gorgeous adornments of uaturo—
more liemitiful. complicate, various and
iihumlant Ilian highest art ever conceived.
All this Is in perpetual gill to the people a
\ list I heal I e where the unseen hands ol
nature evermore shift the scenery, mid
Hie great Dial reveals his ml mid power.
The genius of acidic* biighh-ns with sal
isfiictioii 111 son thu reception of this mag
nificent gilt, nud the hcimtihil Angel of
Alt in all imUoiiH sends thanks uml oiler
lugs . while Ihe national voire is heard in
iesponslve welcome to the divine god
"Rend thy nuihmt eyes .
"I I’or these soft scenes assume thy gen lie reign ,
"Pomona, Geres, Flora la thy train :
"O’er the stilt dawn tli.v plaeid smile the-.
And with thy silver sandals prill! the dtnvs ;
la noon's bright blare Ihy venall v,-st unfold,
Ami waive toy emerald banner ston'd with
W. Watkins Hicks, who, n< it will he
perceived, Inn n bite on his middle imim\
is coming lo Atlanta to hoar Ih llarri
son's lecture on Spiritualism —Atlanta
It will ho soon from the uliovo that our
Atlanta coleiuporary Ims assumed tho
la isonal rub. We can only account lor
it in this way. Tho Herald has recently
lidded to Its cditmial stall ami tho now
editor loves us so, that he would gobble
us up at a-'blto," as ho did one of our at
tides sometime since, in tho Komo t om
tnorcial, giving It editorial place without
one wold of credit. M o have boon com
ladled to put that 'bile' on our name lo
piovoat such follows** tho Herald scrihlor
from nuiking improper use of us, n Ui
stealing that editorial
A lI\HK Oft'ORTCNITV We lag to
call the altcnilon of interested readers hi
an advertisement in another part of this
pajier. The propricloi-s pi-opose to dispose
of a one-half interest in the pai>cr to any
icsponsiblc jreison The Kmkui'iil'K is
doing well, and can easily la' made to do
Ix-llcr We (the editor! have no pecuniary
interest in the paper, ami ean therefore
the more readily bear testimony We
consider this opportunity a rate one in
deed, and lake great pleasure in saying to
whoever may feel inclined to Join hands
with Messrs. Lines, Wing A Smith, you
will find them very congenial gentlemen
and finished workmen.
.1 iih- t jig from the lenur of New York
Herald rt|K>r(*. Ibe preacher* ignored re
ligiou last sabbath, in ami about New
Yoi k ami llmukl)n, ami wetit Into politics
For mauv year* Uila custom lias been pie
\ alebt, ami lire rev ival of polities lias cotur
to be as icgulai ami certain, ami periodi
cal, as tlic so-called revival of religion in
She same Churches- It seems to us that
tlic duty of preacher* ami pastors is a
simple matter. I’reacti |H<litic not at alb
but prencli a robust, healthy. active, (Hili
lie spirited religion A rvligioii that will
develop body as well as *aoul, public as'
tlon as well as private thought We have
no re*|>ecl for the political preacher, any
more thau we have for a canting editor
lie manly—and you will he able to be
Godly as trill
One of the virtue* (so-called) o ' f .Modern
character is labeled, “consisteu ej
If a person announces bU inversion
from one set of principles to another,— lie
is pciforulcd, if he happen to In- important
enough,—with poisoned arrow7“*hoT ly
"consistent people ”
Now, it hfcome* the duty, once, at least
in every life, to he converted
Somewhere, we have lead words imi
lar to these : ‘-Every generous nature lias
to undergo nkirnl of spiritual fermentation
which must hahilually end by transform
ing in many ways, the substance, if not the
external form of his opinions "
Whether the inspirer of the above sen
tence be obscure or prominent matters
nothing. The truth declared is iii.iver- and,
and profoundly true.
When a man boasts that hi life has
been one dead level of consistency, in
principles or opinions, he simply says to
the philosophical listener, that In- never
possessed a principle, and is utterly inno
cent of opionious. Character i- ft tiling
of force and aggression, and it is impossi
ble to attain much of it on the run-l-tciiey
Wo have heard good men abused for
all meanness, because they stepped out of
the rut of previous training. They threw
oil'the yoke of the heritage of opinions,
and began to exercise the inalienable priv
ilege of thinking lor thcimelvi Some
time* it was in the mailer of rrlieimi. and
sometimes in the mutter of polilie
In either case UlO olfeuse was mortal.
Society—that painted bull of Haslian —
roared, blustered, switched its tail, tossed
the dirt, and pruuccd about generally.
"Public opinion” had a voice-—a loud,
slcntnrioiis voice, a thunderous, moving
voice—and the verdict of inconsistency
was declared wllli ull the gravity of liar
buiism. Hew men care to try conclusions
with so commanding batteries. Hut, w hen
courage combines with truth, nothing is
easier than to spike all such guns ami re
duce to their proper level and consequence
all Mirli unhnated machines. In truth,
that w hich is vulgarly culled consistency
is fur removed from the virtue of that
name It stands for arbitrary Ignorance,
the vile mother of corruption, crime and
Men, whose opinions are loosely formed,
or who catch them by rellection from oth
ers, and like the phyluctoriei on the bor
ders ol a pharisee s gannont, array them
on (lie border* of their minds are never
in danger of conversion. Opinions never
strike into them. Their until ions are like
pebbles washed up on the Snore, subject to
being w ashed down again, leaving no trace
ol their presence behind And t/try are
your very consistent people. Vain boaster*
of a character that they have not the sense
to recognize, nor the mind to comprehend
They have the genius of the common
place, and I Ik- commonplace never changes,
Hut nun w ho aie I lie custodians of thought,
and brains, and conscience, must change ;
and in that they will attain the rent jewel
\\ ippitnnt i: hoy.
The simplest things me the most mi
hUmo, when thoughtfully viewed. The
history of a great life, —ils untoward be
ginnings, ils struggles, ils dillicuUics. its
apprenticeship to sutlering, and ils tri
umphs, is a simple thing to tell, hut when
the result Is reached the track is luminous
w itli effulgence sublime
Michael Faraday was a poor hoy, who
became "Professor Faraday, member all
Academics of Science. London " Michael
Faraday was nn apprentice boy- a book
binder's apprentice—-mid lived to unbind
the greatest hook—brake the seal* of past
ages, and led the wondering multitudes
into n studio of great deeds and thoughts,
that had hitherto been closed against all.
No position in the scientific world, was
higher than his. nnd no ]ito can ever he
Science Is a good niastei. and natrne is
a faithful mistress
Tho careless, forgetful in ism s of human
ity, may know little ami care less for the
silent toiler in a narrow cell, hut his w ork
is his vindication, and when nature turns
him out upon the surface of the tide, all
else must pause while he passes. Are
eoutly published liffeorj Mlcheal Faraday,
front the pen of Dr. Oladstoue, is replete
with absorbing Interest. The story of his
life is tenderly ami lovingly told, ami the
massiveness of his mature character is no
bly pictured. What a pity, Unit our
youth generally cannot lie induced to read
such pages, and ponder such events ’
dim aristocracy of idleness w ould soon
change front, and the inspiration ot in
dustrial pursuits would soon give patent
lo anew. hut real nobility, in studying
Faraday's life, one is at once taken cap
tive by the simplicity of true greatness,
and the seeming unconsciousness of per
sonal extraordinary superiority. Faraday
lived tvKv near the heart of the lulinile to
have any pride in himself. His eyes al
ways beheld the glory of Nature, and his
mind was constantly oppressed with her
wonderful revealing* to him. Phenomena
were not dumb puzzles to his sensitive, in
tcrpreling spirit, but living epistles of se
cret power, grace, and beauty—which in
troduced liis devout soul to the fellowship
of the Omnipresent spirit.
Men, narrow men, blinded by the preju
dices of religion or education, or britli, ef
fected to find tlaws in the character of Una
sublime mortal, ami. for a time, kept his
light within ordinary limits. Hut the God
of nature reserves high mountains on
which to enthrone his human lawgivers.
■ aud the time comes when humanity must
look up to them, and bow to the sceptre
of their power and w isdom
The lives of such men never fade from
their race' The body fails, the spirit
mounts to higher spheres, the soaring
genius visit* forevermore other aud uu
known climes, and Zimts congenial broth
erhood writh angels and the immediate
ministers of God. Hut a spell—a potent,
magic, upilflin - spell remains to those who
follow ufter. Iluimmity ascends in the
contemplation of their names and deeds,
and dead lojill power nud inspiration must
lie he, who is not stirred to action by the
men contact in thought with lives like
Answ i-i-N to t'arres|is**tr*ls.
tji.'lisron asks the following question
"Would you advise the reading of Slink
spenre's plays V” It is a shame that any
body should deem it ncccssury to raise a
point on so divine a matter. Head Slink
spearc ! We fear for (jucstor’s mind.
Witness wants to know bow the case
of "waived examination now stands."
Answer —Those who have waived exam
ination have given bonds to appear, when
called, before the United States District
Court, which may hold its session In
Macon. l*r lemiuary to a summons to ap
pear for nial is the indictment, which must
he found by the Grand Jury.
A FELONIOUS ATTAPK.
A. AI.rEOIIA r.UAW.BV I OHM NED IN A
ItOOM AT THE I I,ATOM 1101 SK, AND
AMSALT.TE!) WITH A HEAVY I’OKBIt BY
IAS. ATKINS, ( Ol.!,El Toil OK THIS l-OKT,
II XI. HAI.K AND ANDHEVV SI.OAN, Kf p,
I-KKHENT —MU SEDAN AH PEACE Mi-
KI II —WAHHANTH KOK ATKINS AND HALE
I-KOCE'UKD ISY THE WAUIIOO.
Yesterday morning the Wauhoo, liav-
Ing i-xhausled in distrihution mining his
braves the supply of Grant and Wilson
tickets that ho had previously received,
repaired to the headquarters of the Kepub
licuns at the Custom House lor more uni -
munition. Thin ammunition, yon know,
consisting of hits of paper, on whiMi
were printed the names of the Republican
electors and nominee for Congress, hud
In en prepared in Huston and consigned to
Special Treasury Agent, M. 11. Hale, here,
mid was denominated "Tickets.”
Kuuuing up the stone steps of the well
known Government granite edifice, the
zealous politician hastily entered the office
of the Treasury Agent, where the supplies
were stored, finding the oltieial alone and
seated behind his desk.
We learn from A. Alpcora 11 rad ley that
the following conversation and scenes, as
we relate them, ensued
Mr. Bradley, approaching through the
door, politely addressed Mr. Hale as fol
lows "I am out of tickets and would like
to get more to distribute."
Mr. llale—“l’ve got no tickets for you,
you <l—d d— timed . Go out of my
In iiimvi r to Ibis reply, Mr. Bradley
smiled most blandly upon the irate official,
and looking benignly at him, most win
mugly and sweetly said, “What did you
say, sir V”
Mr. Hale—"l say you go out of my of
lice, you O—d (!•--in tied .
Mr. Bradley, standing his ground and
speaking in a marked and unmistakable
tone- ■ You liuvn't got any office. I sup
poso this -(and he defiantly outstretched
his arms and boldly pointed to the walls
of Ihe room in which Ihe conversation oc
cinred)- l suppose this to belong to Ihe
United Stales , and you may not stay in it
any longer than you would like, when
your conduct is know n at Washington.”
Upon tills the treasury agent left Iris
seat, placed his hand in his |>oeket in the
attitude of drawing a weapon, and rushed
out from behind his de k
Tho Waulioo fearlessly maintained his
position, and throwing himself on the de
fensive, promptly lingered a trusty repeater
lie happened to have in his coat pocket
when tho advance of the official was staid
in Ila aggression and the treasury agent,
without hesitation or procrastination, sung
out “I'm notnrmed—l'm not armed.”
.lust at this momeutMr. Andrew Hloau,
tlm Republican candidate for Congress
from this district, stepped in, observed tire
hostile aspect of the situation, and at once
retired, returning in a few seconds, ac
companied by Mr. .lames Atkins, the Col
lector of Hie Port, whose office is next
door to tlie treasury agent's room.
The Collector was evidently much
wrought up ; his blood was at a high
temperature . and when within the room,
in a determined manner and voice lie at
once commanded Mr Sloan, who entered
just behind him, to “fasten tiic doar,”
which was promptly done, the dead latch
let down, and the Waulioo vividly realized
the fact that he was alone and a prisoner
in a locked room, and in the presence of
at least two hostile and physically power
ful men. lint it seems tho Waulioo held
his ground as valiantly as might he.
As soon as the door was fastened, the
Collector,went for a large iron grate po
ker. and for Bradley at the same time, for
getting his Presbyterian faith and affilia
tions long enough to remark to the Wau
lioo, by way of a last and fearful warn
ing, “You (.—d d—tuned , 111
knock your brains out." Mr. Sloan forc
ibly threw hiuiself between the irate Col
lector and his intended victim, crying to
the former, "Hold on—hold on.” Thus
held ftt hay by the prudence and nerve of
Mr. Sloan, the Collector flourished his po
ker and continued his threatening denun
ciations of tlie notorious colored man.
While Mr. Sloan, held to the Collector
and was endeavoring to pacify him or in
duce him to restrain his towering passion,
the Waulioo. who during the entire and
extraordinary interview had managed to
letnain near the door, promptly and adroit
ly unfastened the latch, and turning his
back upon tho foiled party, safely made
his exit from tire apartment
heaving the Custom House. Bradley im
paired Immediately to Magistrate Isaac
Russell's office, and under the sworn fads
procurred warrants for the arrest of At
kins and Hale i'lie processes were plac
ed in the hands of the officers of the law.
and will doubt c.-s be executed this morn
ing—the election engagements of the of
ticers yesterday rendered it impossible for
them to attend lo the important matter
during its hours.—-Sue-. Ktpvbbcun.
l’.Mxrt t. Acoihknt to Mh. Li ke Huk
kisgton—At the Hast cud of the bridge
over the railroad, on llroad street, there
has lieen until recently a (light of steps
leading from the street to the track. A
few weeks ago this ladder or flight of
steps n.-is removed. Mr Uuffingum on
yesterday atiout 12 o'clock came w alking
hastily, not knowing or remembering that
there w ere no steps, aud before he could
recover himself had gone over the em
bankment. When we saw him he was
bleeding profusely aud appeared to be
much cut, as he fell upon a pile of jagged
stone, w hich had been prepared for bal
last to the track — Atlunt >: llerubi.
Fatai Railroad Accident —ln Co
lumbia. 8 C„ on Monday, as the passen
ger train on the Greenville Railroad left
the depot, a colored child, named Amy
Daniels. about eight years old. was run
over, and both legs cut off at the thigh,
from the edicts of which she died shortly
after —CAro’.f <l nil Sentinel.
pew tt St,
HAS removed to Boardman’s Block, over
Pendleton & Ross’, corner Mulberry and
Second st*., Macon, Ga.
no\ 7 :*in.
LAST AND FAKEWELL PEKFOK
MANCE OF THE GREAT ACTRESS,
MRS. D. P. BOWERS,
Supported by the Talented Actor,
MR. J. C. MeCOLLOM.
Tbit. Thursday Evening, Mrs. Bowers appear
ing in her great roll of Lady Macbeth,
in Shakspeare's grand Tragedy,
Mr. J. C. McCollom as Macbeth.
Scats for the above evening can be secured
at Brown’s Book store. nov7 It
(ISO. F. HOOK. ALEX. 11. STEPHENS.
NOW READY -
HOCE & STEPHENS,
(EAST FRONT HOLLINGSWORTH BLOCK I,
H AVE just opened a full and complete
. stock of
Fancy anil-Family Groceries,
Fresh, pure, genuine, entirely new, und war
ranted to suit the taste of every one. 'J he as
sortment comprises everything required in such
a house. The finest brands of Flour, Meal—
the best New York Hams, Sugar, Coffee, Syrup,
Cooking Wines, Butter—the best brands of
Goshen a specialty—Cheese, Fruits, native and
Tropical, together with a complete line of Nuts,
Candies, Candles, Pickles and other articles for
the retail trade.
FISH AND OYSTERS,
Fresh Fish and Oysters every morning. Also
Vegetable* of various kinds.
Wc propose, in a word, to supply our friends
and the public generally with every thing nice
required at reasonable rates.
HUGE & STEPHENS.
N. B All goods delivered free of charge,
I S the day on which the sale of Tickets for
of Georgia will close.
Tills is a splendid scheme and worthy the
patronage of all classes of our citizens.
Two Thousand I’rizes,
SHARES WORTH FROM $lO TO *I,OOO
WHOLE TICKETS $5.
Remember, onl\ two weeks in which to se
cure your tickets'. Which arc for sale at the
Drug Store of
ROLAND B. HALL,
1?.) tf Cor. Cherry St. and Cotton Avenue.
BY O. K ItESORE, AUCTIONEER.
I WILL sell in and in front of my store, on
Friday, Nov. stli, at 10 o’clock a m , a lot
of very tine Furniture, namely: One very line
Extension Table, one very line Marble Top
Sideboard, one very tine Dining room Safe,
Seths, Chairs, Carpets, I’roekerv, Stoves, Bed
steads, etc., etc. Also, a very line Piano.
C A i riOA.
VLI. parties are cautioned against hiring or
liarboring James P Thurman, a lad about
1- years old, who left my care about three
weeks ago. JOHN" T. THURMAN,
TO CITY TAX PAYERS!
ITNDF.K orders from Connell I have tills
1 day placed ill the hands of the Marshal,
executions against all who have failed to pay
one-half their city tax. Being unable to give
more time (niv orders being positive) I hereby
notify those wishing to avoid having their
property advertised and at same time save ox
peno, to call upon the Marshal.
CIIAS. J. WILLIAMSON,
MERCHANTS Wishing to place their name
and business prominently before the peo
ple of Macon, Taylor, Crawford and Houston
counties, should advertise iu the BUSINESS
MIRROR. Circulation good and increasing
very fn>t. Kates liberal.
W. T. CHRISTOPHER, Ed. ,y Prop’r.
Port Valley, (la.
Two Niirhlsonly, and Saturday
FRIDAY on SATURDAY, NOV. Nru * '.i T u.
McCarthy. Logrenia'and OReordon!
MI LTI M IN I’AKYO TROI’PE !
Music! Mirth! Mimicry and Magie!
Mrs Lottie Estelle Macartht, Vocalist
H.vukv Macaktuy, Author and Great Couie
LtBt.RKMA, Magician, with his performing
Canary Bird and trained Russian Cat
Professor (YRbokdon, Tuuibleronicou.
The most Artistic Combination in the world.
Admission $100; Family Circle 75 cents;
Gallery 50 cents. No extra charge for reserved
Sale of seats to commence THURSDAY, No
vember 7th, at B own s Book Store.
w. r. hayden,
novi tt Business Manager.
WOOD AND COAL.
r HA V E established, near the Macon A West
-1 era Railroad lViMt, an amide van! witli
Fairbanks’ beat scales) to supply all kinds of
Wood and Coal, in any quantity,'at the lowest
WEIGHT, MEASURE and
A share of public patronage is respectfully
solicited. Orders left at the offices of Messrs.
H L. Jewett, Greer, Lake & Cos., Turpin i
Ogden, through Postofßee, or at the Yard, will |
have prompt attention. Come and see.
132-200 MILO 8. FREEMAN.
50 BBLS. RED APPLES,
‘SEYMOUR, TINSLEY A UO.’S
50 Bbls. Russet Potatoes,
SEYMOUR, TINSLEY ,t CO.’S
25 Bbls. Silver Skin Onions
SEYMOUR, TINSLEY .V CO.’S
Choice Amber anti New Or
Seymour, Tinsley & Cos.
CROP OF 1872.
Clover and Crass Seeds.
HUNT, RANKIN A LAMAR,
14G-156 82 and 84 Oherpy StrOkt.
NEARLY OPPOSITE TASSEJ.'GER DErOT,
(Only one minute’s walk.)
Hoard 3.00 per Day.
T. IL HARRIS, Proprietor.
C. J. Macleli.an,
James W. Mica ha, In the Oflice.
Ciiaoge of Schedule.
MACON AND WESTERN R. R. CO., I
Macon, Ga., October 81, 1872. )
ON and after Sunday November :td, the fol
lowing schedule for Passenger Trains,
will he observed on this road:
Leave Macon 8:45 A. M.
Arrive at Macon 2:05 A. M.
Leave Atlanta 8:20 a. m.
Arrive at Atlanta 2:40 p. m.
NIGHT PASSENGER AND FREIGHT.
Leave Macon 8:50 p. it.
Arrive at Macon 3:20 a. m.
Leave Atlanta 8:00 p. xi.
Ai rive at Atlanta. 4:55 a. m.
Making close connections at Macon with
Central Railroad for Savannah and Augusta,
uinl with Southwestern Railroad for points in
Southwest Georgia. At Atlanta with Western
and Atlantic Railway for points West.
A. J. WHITE,
Macon, Ga., October 31, 1872.
\\T E, the undersigned delegates to the
v V Grand Lodge of Georgia, desire to ten
der to our landlord, Mr. E. Isaacs, of the Isaacs
House, our thanks for the kind and hospitable
manner in which lie lias treated us during our
attendance; on the Grand Lodge. We take
pleasure in recommending the Isaacs House to
tlie traveling public, and assure them that Mr.
Isaacs will be ever ready to extend to his guests
as good accommodation as can be had in the
city of Macon, or at the first-class hotels in the
C. C. Burke, M. D., Cuthbert.
S. A. Thornton, Brooksvil'e,
Jonathan Bridges, Lumpkin,
Hon. R. O. Dunlap, Dawson,
E. Bellflower, Damascus,
R. 11. Lanier, Cuthbert,
R. M. Pi cket,
8. Wise Parker, Dawson,
M. J. Dudler, M. 1).,
w. L. Kincannon,
11. B. McConnell,
W. C. Dial,
C. M. McClure,
W. B. C. Puckett,
W. 11. McAfee,
J. L. Down*,
J. F. Vinnjno, tV. M., Aleova
1 Lodge No. 73. Newton county.
Sam J. Winn.
.1 A. McKannv.
W. A. Reeves.
Kei hen Strozier.
E. T. Rogers.
J. K. Battle, Oglethorpe.
R. Williams, “
B. B. Wilkison, “
■l. M. R. Westiirook, Amerieus.
L. L. Tillt, Chapel Hill.
TV. T. Doster, Greensboro.
. John Hightower, Lumpkin, Ga.
A. M. Barrett,
M. P. Camp, Americas.
J. W. Kemley, Amerieus.
A. J. Williams,
T. S. M. Bloodwortij,
Simon Holt. D. G. M„ Lumpkin.
Hon. E. Norris,
P. W. Readdick. Weston, Ga.
D. M. Brown, Henderson,
E. H. Ezell, Henderson,
C. F. Gibson, Monroe Cos.,
J. A.-Hater, Houston Cos.,
M. J. Collins, Oglethorpe,
W. Day. Maxey,
G. H. Wagnon. Madison.
L. R. Dixon, Oglethorpe.
Singleton Harris. Tallifeiro co.
John W. Gov, Minbcrn, Ga.
aud many others.
T. M. COY.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Ralston Hall Itiiildmg.
CHERRY STREET, MACON, GGORGIA
NO HUMBUG t
3 5 0
COOKING - STOVES!
STEW ARTS GREAT BENEFACTOR,
COTTON PLANT and SUNNY SOUTH.
BOX3 and OFFICE STOVES, GRATES, GRATES
Pocket and Table Cutlery, Hollow Ware, Woodenland
OLIVER, DOUGLASS k Cl,
No. 42 Third Street, Macon, Georgia,
If AVE entirely renovated and enlarged their store, to make room for a beautiful slock of
I Goods for t-iie
FALL AND WINTER SEASON.
Among our specialities arc a splendid Selection of
Ladies’ and Gents’ Scarfs and Ties.
LADIES’ AND GENTS’, BOYS AND CHILDREN’S MERINO UNDERWEAR.
Knit Woolen Goods of all Descriptions.
AN EXCELLENT CHOICE OF BRACELETS AND SHELL JEWELRY.
We also offer a complete line of Hosier} 7 , Kid Gloves, Corsets, Lace Goods, Velvet and Siik
Ribbons, Furnishing Goods, Dressmakers Trimmings, Fancy Goods, etc., at very low prices.
We shall be pleased to see our old friends and as many new ones at our store on Second
street, Damours Block. HIACK ltlSOTSfi;i;,%i,
HSURE YOUE IIIE!
Provide for those you, 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 regard 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 every
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, whoso management is economical, invest
ments safe, reserve ample, surplus abundant, and who always pay their
losses promptly. Seek such a Company, and you will find in the
PIEDMONT & ARLINGTON LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
of A irginia, all that you need to secure the benefits desired for yourself
and your dependents, therefore,
Insure Your Life in the
Piedmont & Arliiitoo life lasnrancs Company of Va..
Branch office 92 Midberry Street, Macon Ga.
1. STANLEY BECKWITH &r SON, General Agents.
oc7coi,2ni JOS, A. ROGERS, Local Agent.
Agricultural and Mechanical
ASSOCIATION or GEORGIA,
! XXf ILL commence at their Fair Grounds at
t ▼ Savannah, Georgia,
MONDAY, DECEMBER 2nd, 1872,
And continue six days.
The central Railroad passes by the grounds.
For Premium List or information, address
J. H. ESTILL, Secretary,
132-td Savannah, Gu.
A NOTHER CAR LOAD
CHARTER Oil STOVES
THUMAN & GREEN’S,
IKIA.YGI I.AR ltl.O( it.
Sign of the Golden "Charter Oak.”
C. W. HOWARD.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Offie at entrance of Ralston Hall, Cherrv BtreeL
business will receive prompt atten
Change of Schedule.
SUPERINTENDENT’S OFFCE, j
Macon & Brunswick Railroad Cos., -
Macon, Ga., October 30, 1872. )
ON and after Thursday October 81. 1872',
trains on this road will run as follow's :
DAT PASSENGF.It TRAIN, DAILY (SUNDAYS K\
Leave Macon 9:15 a. m.
Arrive at Jesup (105 p. M.
Arrive at Brunswick 10:00 p. M.
Leave Brunswick 4:30 a. m.
Arrive at Jesup 0:45 a. m.
Arrive at Macon 5 : 10 p. M.
NIGHT PASSENGER TRAIN, DAILY.
Leave Macon 8.25 p. M
Arrive at Jesup 5.00 a m
Arrive at Savannah 8.30 a. m
Leave Savannah 7.30 p. m
Leave Jesup 11.10 pm
Arrive at Macon 7.:U) A. M
Both day and night teains connects closely
at Jesup with trains to and from Florida.
IIAWKINSVILLE TRAIN DAII.T, (SUNDAYS EX
Leave Macon 2:50 P. M.
Arrive at Huwkinsville 6:25 P. M.
Leave Hawkinsville 6:55 a. m.
Arrive at Maeon ” ” to-35 a. m.
174tf General Superintendent.
A. B. LUCE, Proprietor.
BOARD PER DAY $3.00.
ONE of the most desirable places on Troup
Hill, one mile from the Court House, and
near Mercer University. Nineacrcs 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.'H. Wrigley & Cos ., 66 and 68 Second t
street, Macon, Ga.
132-tf JAMES W. KNOTT.
DAY boajd and board and lodging in a pri
vate honse, can be had by applying to
W. D. Rainev on Walnot street, Macon.
Sept 12,1372. 137-162-