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Macon daily enterprise. (Macon, Ga.) 1872-1873, November 08, 1872, Image 1

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Links, Wing & Smith, Proprietors, Term* of g I One Year 4 00 Bl.vMonths. „ mi Three Months ,M Invariably in advance. • To elty subscribers by the month, Seventy-live ■cents, served by carriers. FOR MAYOR OP MACON, HON. W. A. HUFF. Mu. Frank J. lleuuinuton is our only I authorized City Agent, and lie is duly em powered to solicit work for tins office, and subscriptions to the Enterprise. Mi. Charles L. Mize, book and news dealer, is our authorized agent in Dawson, Oa. Mr. W. S. Deidrick. Southern Express Company Office, is our authorized Agent at Smithville. ,T. L Tucker is our authorized agent at Fort Gaines. I. N. Seymore, of Hyiugtous Hotel, is our authorized Agent at Griffin. Mr. Eu. T. Byinciton is our agent in Fort Valley. Mr. W. \Y. Lanky, is our authorized Agent at Colaporchee. | C. W. Brown, Railroad Depot is our authorized Agent at Barnesville. BV TK LEGHARI I ■ '■toil AM/l'Ili: •ELECTION RETURNS- The Georgia Election. Augusta, November 7.—The following counties give Greeley majorities : Jeffer son 298, Hancock ltitJ, Washington 811. Columbia 289, Oglethorpe 31. The fol lowing give Grant majorities: Greene 52.i, Lee 101. £ Savannah, November 7 —The result of the election in this district is still unde cided. Returns came in slowly. Jt is thought that Rawls, Democrat, is defeated. There is. however, doubt in regard to the first, fifth and sixth districts. The Alabama Elections. Montgomery, Ala., November 7. — Great interest has been manifested the past two days, on the result of the State elec tion, which even yet is in doubt. The Re publican gained largely and unexpectedly in the Northern counties. The Democratic gains and losses, computed on a basis ot the Soutli and Lindsay contest of 1870, foot up the following : gains G,500. This embraces the unofficial returns from 28 counties polling largely more than half oi the votes in the State, and indicates the election of the Radical States ticket by a f small majority. Greeley ran slightly be hind the Slate ticket. The legislature is Pdoubtful, but the Democrats claim small majorities in both houses. For Congress, Sloss and Caldwell, (democrats,) from the fifth and sixth districts, are certainly elec ted. Ilandly, (democrat,) seems to be de feated in the third district by Pelham, (republican.) Domborg, (liberal.) elected from first district by 2,001). The Virginia Election. Richmond, November 7.—Full county returns come in slowly ; but, from official and unofficial reports, it appears that in forty-two counties and. three cities Grant lias "gained about twelve thousand on the Walker majority of 18G!), leaving about seven thousand to overcome in the re maining fifty-seven counties. The Re publicans are now claiming the State by from 3000 to 5000. The heavy gains re r ported to-day indicate a very marked change in the aspect of the Congressional delegation. It is now claimed by the Re publicans that they have not only elected their Representatives in the 2d, 3d and 4th districts, but also in the Ist, sth and 6th, leaving only the 7tb, Btli and 9th for the Democrats. Elcctiosi Stmininvy. Wasitington, November 7.- —Morrison (dem.) carries the seventeenth Illinois dis trict, leaving the delegation twelve Repub licans and seven Democrats. Grant’s majority in New York is 14,000. Grant’s majority in Nevada is 2,000. New Orleans, November 7. —Unoffi cial returns from 37 parishes outside of New Orleans give a net Republican ma jority of 9,539 ; net Republican majority in 1870 in same parishes 1856. The re maining sixteen parishes in 1870 gave a net Republican majority of 1215, with the same ratio of gains. The Liberals carry the State by a handsome majority. Further Flection News. Washington, November 7th. —Grant’s majority in Indiana is between 19,000 and 23,000. The Republicans claim Mississippi by 30,000. Returns from West Virginia show heavy Republican gains. Roth parties claim Arkansas. The Majority in Maine is 30,000. Grant carries California bv 5,000 to 8,000. Wisconsin is carried by 15,000. The Congressional delegation is unchanged. It is stated that a Radical ts elected in the Third Missouri Congressional Dis trict. The Democrats claim Missouri by from 30,000 to 40,000, avd nine Congress men. Grant's majority in Oregon is 10,000. The Texas election is progressing qui etly. In Louisiana it is believed the Liberals are ahead. It is believed that Sheridan is Congressman at large and Dorroll and Morey are elected. Sypber’s and Shel don's districts will require an oliiciul count. No opinion is ventured regarding the result in the State of Tennessee. It is claimed for Greeley by 20,000. Maynard beats Cheatham 1,000 —Johnson is far be hind. The World estimates Grant’s popular majority at 500,000. The Times at 700,- 000. Grant carries Nevada by 20,000, [which is more votes than there are in the State and shows Grant’s great popularity ] J. P. Jones will succeed Nye in the L nited States Senate. Kendall, (dem.) is re-elected to Congress from Nevada. Coghlan, from California, w defeated for Congress and Lutterell suc ceeds him. Grant carries Oregon two thousand. Ihe New V ork delegation stands twen ty-six Republicans to six Democrats. The Times claims Virginia and Louisiana for Grant and claims New York State by 50- 000 majority. A special claims Virginia for Grant by 3000 to 5000. Eldridge, from Wisconsin, ilia am Prill! JintrrprtQr. is elected. Tlio Republicans concede Kentucky to Greeley by 600(1 to 10,000. The election of Sloan and Whitley from Georgia is claimed. Michigan elects eight and probably nine Republican Congress men. Havomeyer is Mayor of New York by 5000 majority. In the 12th New York district, Charles St. John (rep ) is elected by 300 majority. The 1 London Tcirgrnpli on Hie Election. London, November 7.—The Daily Tele graph, referring to the re-election of Gen eral Grant, says : ‘No one deserved better of bis country, or is worthier of a place among the illustrious men who have twice held the Presidential office. England lias liad cause to complain ot many things, but President Grant’s policy towards her lias never been wilfully petulant or hostile.” The Telegraph hopes that tiro United States will now take care of Mexico and Cuba. It believes that the West and East demands their attention. _ - * — (Jencral Sews. • Mum id ratastr|i!ii'. Brussels, November 7, —Twenty one men and boys fell a hundred leet in a mine at Mnrmburg and were instantly killed. Bnntage Soil. Baltimore, November 7. —McKellock & Cos. have sued Dunn & Cos , for slander, placing damages at $50,000. A Card from Colfax. South Bend, November 7. —Colfax in a card, says: “I am not a candidate nor au aspirant for any position, Senatorial or editorial. State or natiouai. ItisMiiiitg of llic Canal Stables in It ii Ifalo. Buffalo, November 7. —The canal sta bles here were burned, with fifty horses. Morse Malady. Pittsburg, November 7. —The malady is spreading rapidly, seriously affecting business. Several iron mills have stopped for want of coal. The mules are also at tacked . Charleston, November 7.—The horse malady, though prevalent, does not impede commerce. There has been but one death. The French Ite. juicing over flic German evacuation. Paris, October 7. —There is great en thusiasm in Rheims over the evacuation by the Germans. Buildings were decor ated yesterday with French colors and flowers, and at night there was a geuerul illustration. The theatre was opened last evening for the first time since the occu pation, and the Marseillaise was perfoi med by the orchestra in response to calls from the audience. As Voii Wert 1 . New York, November 7. — Mr. Greeley has resumed the editorship of the Tribune, which lie relinquished to embark in anoth er line of business. The Tribune hereafter will be a thoroughly independent journal. The New Fork World. Manton Marble is restored to health, and resumes the management of the World to morrow. Jlesiliitaes Wooilliull aeil < lafiini C hall is, the liberal broker, declares that he will spend a hundred thousand dollars to convict Claflin and Woodhull The impression is they will he sentenced to a full term if convicted, A Itoslon Horror and Mystery. Boston, November 7—This afternoon the mutilated remains of a man was found in two barrels floating on Charles River, Cambridge —the body in one barrel and head and legs in the other. The body was well dressed, and a good watch was found in one of the barrels. New York, November B. —Arrived, Australia, City of Mexico and Manhattan. Horse Disease in Pittsburg. Pittsburg, November 7.—The liorse disease is speading. The street cars and one of our largest iron mills have been compelled to suspend. There are no street cars in Chicago. Tlie Standard J jGif t-, a Voice. London, November 7. —The Standard upholds the principles on which the South ern States seceded from the Union, as op posed to Republicanism, which it denounc es as a deification of the passions of a tem porary majority, and us identified witli personal and political corruption. In con sequence of the supremacy of the Repub lican party, the States are loaded with enormous debts, aud foreign holders of their securities receive nothing. The Re publicans are responsible, also, for the in surrections in Cuba, anarchy in Mexico, and the murder of the Emperor Maximil lian. The Democrats, however, are no better, From tlic Cincinnati Enquirer. | The Negotiable Value of the Gospel at Hog Creek. Ministerial remuneration in the early (lays of the Great West was on the world ly basis of all other matters. As an illus tration, there is the case of Rev. Jacob Patch, years ago, of Northern Indiana. No purer, simpler-minded man than he. Thoroughly educated in literary and the ological colleges under New England in fluences, he soon adapted himself to his new work of aiding in Christianity the West. After a few years’ residence in the land of prairie and forest, he began the building of a house for himself. Ills way of paying for shingles might be new to Mr. Beecher, but was too true with our pioneer clergy. The good people near the Hog Creek School-house (a true name), having a shingle-machine, and using its products for their legal currency, and desiring the services of Mr. P., con tracted with him to have him deliver them a certain number of sermons at the price of a bunch (1,000) of shingles for a ser mon. The preaching and shingles were respectively furnished, to the mutual sat isfaction of the high contracting parties. In completing the house half a bunch ex tra was required. In delivering his fare well sermon, after relating the good that been done, and speaking of their pleasant relations as pastor and people, he alluded to their contract, and gave an account which showed the balance of one-half hunch in their favor unpaid for. “And now, my dear brothers and sisters,” said he. "I am not owing you enough for shin gles to come to a sermon, but, Providence permitting, I will come over to you at an early day and hold a prayer-meeting.” And he did. The currency for chanrjt was satisfactory. ;MACON, GA„ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1872. CHURCH MUSIC IN NEW YORK. To the Editor of the Louisrille Ledger: The Roman Catholic churches to which the stranger is directed to hear the finest music have very small and select choirs, composed of professional opera singers. Of course they are too small to give the grand old chorus masses with any force or full ness ; so in place of these they sing the thin, one-stringed compositions of the opera-church service school. If I may judge by the style of delivery, these are generally gone through without previous rcheur/ial, in a hesitating, uncertain man ner which adds to tiiat inherent feebleness which seems to ho tho end aimed at in these compositions. It is surprising that such triviality is tolerated by the tasto ot this city. I have attended the services a number of times, but have not as yet heard even second-rate music. My first ex perience was a trio mass by Deitscb, a com poser whom the organist at the Louisville Cathedral takes up only when his choir is too weak for any other. Again I heard a quartet mass, so trivial that l felt no in clination to know the name of the author. 1 attended St. Stephen's last Sunday, and there, although a large choir was at dis posal, yet the selection was even worse. Asa specimen of the treatment of the text of the mass, I would mention that tiie "Miserere” was set to barbarous jig, in hilarious triplet rymtli, and that in unison. The leader of the choir was an Italian basso, with his mustache in such quick as to give Iris physiognomy a sardonic grin I watched him gesticulating through the Miserere, and could not hut smile at the huge' caricature of botji music and relig ion. No Offertory was sung, hut while the Host was being elevated, the organ ist treated the congregation to the liveliest part of the overtures of William Tell. If what 1 have heard is a fair sample of the Mass Music in New York, I should decidedly prefer that at tho Louisville Cathedral. Firstly the” organist there is not surpassed by any here, (if they would only give him a decent instilment), and lie selects a class ofmusic infinitely better and more religious. More than this the pure, clear, straightforward singing of the lead ing soprano of that choir is a higher, moie intellectual style of musicial conception, than the bravura and impassioned dolivery of the interminable operatic solo which I have heard in the churches here. On tiie other hand the music in the Episcopal churches gave me au agreeable surprise. The choir at Gruco church (tho famous Brown’s elegant institution) is un der the direction of S. I’. Warrefi. The music here corresponds to tiie beauty ele gance, and extreme decorum of the sur roundings. The choir will draw you out a pianissimo like the strings of Thomas’ Orchestra. Yet no mawkish sweetness or triviality and no imitation of opera. The music is good church style and is open to none of the usual criticism. But if the music of Grace church ex ceeds in beaty and sweetness, that of old Trinity bears ofi' the palm in grandeur and imposing effect. J. P. Morgan, the or ganist here, is a cappulmeieter after the very ideal of the old masters, Bacli and Handel, llis genius dwells in the highest orgardoft of classic grandeur, and looks down with severity on all the trivialtiesof the modern organists to tickle the ours of their auditors. Mr. Morgan is an alliible and accomplished gentleman. I cannot forbear mentioning the first evening when 1 saunteied into Trinity. He went through bis usual practice over kis organ fugues and preludes, while I kept Rachel, bis lit tle child, from tumbling over the chairs in the choir, and volunteering assistance on the padals. It was my lirst experience of real organ music performed on a grand instrument. A magnificent piece of musi cal scenery —as in the organ fugue. I heard the grand voices rolling out in suc cession, and chasing each other through the dusky vault of old Trinity: a thunder march of music. When the long, sinking cadence of the last fugue settled down like a slow ebbing tide, the church was dark, the red windows bad grown ashen brown in the dusk. We groped our way down the narrow staircase of the tower, Mr. Morgan leading the way, while I followed, carrying Rachel. After all this new vision in the musical world, it was turning a sharp corner to come out at once on the bustle, hurry, discordant noise and rumbling of Broadway and Wall street. I heard the service at Trinity last Sun day evening. The boy-choir music is truly grand and imposing In the anthem, at the sentence ”Eet the sea make a noise,” the immense volume of the organ, crowd ing on and swelling all over and around the monotone of the boy voices, had a sub lime effect. You look at the immense arches, columns, at the solid stone of the pave, to feel assured that you are safe in those tremendous vibrations and swelling waves of sound. For the first hymn a three-part canon was sung by tenor, bass, and boy-choir—a piece in the style of Bach, and of magnificent effect. At the close of the service Mr. Morgan performed a fugue as usual. The music of Trinity church is clussic, truly devotional, and far surpasses any that I iiave heard as yet in sublimity. M. It. .*- The Efficacy of an Eog.—The white of an egg is said to ho a specific for fish bones sticking in the throat. It is to be swallowed raw, arid will carry down a bone easily and certainly. There is an another fact touching eggs, which it will be well to remember. When, as some times by accident, corrosive ' sublimate is swallowed, the white of one or two eggs taken will neutralize the poison, and change the effect to that of a dose of calo mel. Rothschild.—Nathaniel Rothschild, the eldest of Baron James Rothschild, of Paris, is said to be engaged in writing the family history of the Jews, from the sud den elevation of the house iri 1806 to the fall of the second Napoleonic Empire. It will contain, with a number of other in teresting documents, several unedited let ters of Napoleon 1., and of other promi nent actors in the history of this century. FOR RENT. r V K \\?j bouse next to Mrs. Campbell’#, on JL Third street, between Oak and Arch. It i a large fine bouse, with kitchen containing three rooms, a fine garden spot and well. Eve rything convenient, and must be rented imme diately. VV. E. ELUH, At Ellis <fc Cutter’s Planing Mill. octal-st Wm. M. Pendleton. Walter T. liuss. PENDLETON & lIOSS, (Successors to J. M. Boardmon.) Corner Mulberry and Second St reels. IIACOY, UA„ ’ WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN SCHOOL BOOKS, MEDICAL BOOKS, LAW BOOKS, MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS, BLANK BOOKS, CAP, LETTER and NOTE PAPER, ENVELOPES, LEGAL BLANKS, WRITING INK, COPYING INK, CARMINE INK, INDELIBLE INK, GOLD PENS, PENHOLDERS, STEEL PENS, PENCILS, CHALK CRAYONS, RUBBER, WAX, OIL COLORS, WATER COLORS, COLORED CRAYONS, BRUSHES, CANVASS, PLAYING CARDS, CHESSMEN, BACKGAMMON BOARDS, DOMINOES, BILLIARD CHALK, CHROMOS, "PICTURE FRAMES, MOULDINGS, GLASS, ETC., ETC., ETC., Ami ill fact everything usually kept in a first class Book and Stationery Store. Orders from the country will receive prompt attention. Prices ns low as any other house in tiie Soutli. Orders for printing solicited. pfnislfton x boss, 113-524 Maeon, Georgia. Guernsey, Bartrn & Hendrix, It IT 11, OF lt£ STI*I*I,Y STOUIO, It lalie’s Block, Poplar Sired, (Between Third and Fourth.) WHITE AND YELLOW PINE WORK, j Sunil, lluwrn, Hlinal*. IVllillfH, | ■lruckrlH, Newel Pouts, ■lalusters. Mantle*, Etc., Etc. Carpenter Tools, Locks, Nails, Hinges, Paints, Oils, (Hassand Putty, Etc. CONTRACTORS for BtILDINO. DRESSED AND HOUGH LUMBER AT OUR FACTORY, DIXIE WORKS, OHKHRY ST. P’fi-tf BY BREAD WE.LIVE rpIIE undersigned has cstubliahed a lirst dims I 1 HAKERY where our citizens can obtuln I)read that is bread. My wagon will supply citizens at their residences, i use only the best I Hour and materials generally. 123-148 MARK ISAACS. FOR SALE. A COMPLETE OUTFIT OF HOUSEHOLD FUKNITTRE. A FAMILY designing to break up house keeping on the first of October, now oiler n complete outfit of furmturo for live or six rooms, together with all necessary kitchen utensels, for sale at half original cost. It con sists or Mohair Parlor Chairs, Mahogany and Black Walnut Bedsteads, Bureaus, Dining Ta ble, Dining, Rocking and comiqon clioirs, Car pets, Dinner and Tea Set ts, and ill short, almost every article demanded In a house of live or six rooms. The furniture has not been used over one or two years, Is in perfect repair, almost as good us new, cost SI,OOO and will now he sold for SSOO cash. Address Box 462, Macon, or apply at tills THIS OF 1 ICE. seplOtf THE BEST A Nl> (TIEVPEKT. SODA WATER MANUFACTURED 11V W. P. CARLOS Mi Mulberry St., Macon, (la. ]AM now fully prepared to furnish pure hot ted SODA WATER in any quantity. Ord ers hy mail or telegraph promptly attended to. I have in store and am constantly receiving every description of Fancy and Family Groceries, ( WINES, LIQUORS, and CIO A ItS, FOREIGN ai.d DOMESTIC FRUIT, FISH, GAME, and every delicacy when In season. Bar and Restaurant up stairs, supplied with tiie. ory hunt in the market. Parties purchasing goods from me can always rely upon them being fresh and first class in every respect. Will. P. CARLOS. 1-tf ICE! ICE! ICE! ICE one cent a pound us usual. No rise in price now or hereafter. W. P. CARLOS, Wholesale und BZoCii! f.’i oeer, ÜB.U.BIt IN IDE, ITtUITN, I’lM*. ETC., Mulberry Street, opposite Lanier House, 68-tf MjUIOK, Ga. byington hotel. GRIFFIN, GA. rpiIIB HOTEL rank second to none lu 1 Georgia, for GOOD COMFORTABLE ROOMS, WELL SUPPLIED TABLES, AND CHEAPNESS OF RATE. Ana resort for the residence of the present hot term, It la unequalled, the nights being remarkable cool and pleasant. The beet Water in Georgia. 3. W. BYINGTON, 110-160 Proprietor. MERCHANTS A NO PLANTERS WILL FIND IT TO TIIKI It AD VANTAGE TO CALL ON US BEFORE MAKING THEIR BILLS. WE HAVE IN STORE, 100.000 LBS. BACON CLEAR I! SIDES. 25.000 LBS. BACON BIIOI’L DERS. 10.000 LBS. BELLIES. 50.000L85. FLOUR, .ill pi-mlcs. 500 ROLLS 2] BAGGING. 10.000 LBS. ARROW TIES. 10 BALES TWINE. JOHNSON k SMITH. JOHNSON & SMITH, lluvo, and tun ofitqiug fit very low figures : 100 BOXES TOBACCO, all grades. 100 BBLS. WHISKIES. 150 BBLS. SUO All. 50 BBLS. MOLASSES. 100 BALES lIAV. 1.0(H) BUSHELS COHN, TogoflitT witli a full stock ol till all goods in our lino of Intsincss. 1 Hi t.f Browns Hotel, MACON. GA. I F long experience anil 11 thorough Know! . edge of the busmen in nil its div< i illcd branehc.B are essential to the keeping that, which the public has long heard of but seldom seen, A HOTi:id, the undersigned flatter themselves that they are fully competent to discharge their obliga tion*! to their patrons; but they are not only experienced in hotel keeping, they modestly would claim to have the BEST ARRANGED and MOST (JOMFLFTE LY AND EXPENSIVELY FIJI’NISHFJ> bouse throughout, In the State, which is loca ted exactly where everybody would have il sit uated IMMEDIATELY IN FRONT AM) ADJACENT TO Till! PASSENGER DEJ’OT, where travelers can enjoy UmmoMf. nhrp and less liable to be left by the pcrplcxingly constant departure of the trains. To all these important advantages In added a TABLE that is well supplied with the he. I, and choicest dishes the city and c ountry can afford : nor would they omit to mention that their servants, trained to the business, have never been surpassed for politeness and atten tion to guests. For the truth of these statements, we refer the public to our patrons who reside in every State in the Union. E. E. BROWN As BON, Proprietors. Macon, (Li., April 15,1872. 78-104 DAVIS SMITH, (Successor to the late llrrn of Smith, Westeott. A; Cos., and of biniUi, MeCk:; hen < Cos.) MANUFAC’TUKKJI AND DEALER IN SADDLES, HARNESS, BUI I)I,EN, SADDLERY AND IIAKNKBS HARDWARE, Carriage Materials, Leather of all Kinds, Shoe Findings, Children's Carriage,?, RUBBER, BANDS, ETC,, Together with every article- usually kept In a saddlery house. (Oil UTIERBY NT., HA COY, GA m-m 1 FOR Tin: FALL AND WINTER TRADE — LAWTON Sc BATES, B’ourlli Street, (Next Iloor to Lawton X Willingham.> RE prepared to furnish tho trad# with RIHM DKIIN. PItOVINIONS, PLANTATION NI PPI.IEN, HAG GI.NG, TIFN, FT*'., on as reasonahlu terms ns any house in Georgia. We will keep constantly on hand, BACON; I.ARD. CORN. OATS, HAY, BUGAK, COFFEE, BAGGING and TIES, and a general assort ment of surli goods as are kept in a first class Grocery House. Give us n call. We are running F tGLF FLOCKING MILL*. ami dim Ii peelal attention to our “CHOICE,” "EXTRA,” “FAMILY” Flours. They will lie found I'vaetlv adapted to tlm trade, and we guarantee every barrel to give satisfaction. Our pvii e i are as low a those of the same grades can bo bought in the Soutli. CORN MEAL, bolted amt unbolted, always on hand, of our own make uml of tiie beet quality. 130-18 S— -1 —mi. ' u . - TIN AND SIfEKT IltOY ROOFING, ~,./W Guttemi, PlnmMi and Repairiuf, >; Urn l /; nivAl* 1 V TiN AND GALVANIZED IRON CORNICES M t'i I \ Executed at short notice and satisfaction \ I \J j I _ guaranteed. \ j/ \ j | No. f<> Third Street, ,"Huron, Gu. Ii Particular attention given toGuttering put up \ \ with \ WOODRUFF’S \ PATENT FAVF FASTENINGS. IMPROVE]) (HI GEAfi. S< > YIIRTI UNO NKW. SUPERSEDES ALL OTHER HORSE POWER IT IS NO HUMBUG!! rpi IF, settling of the Gin House Hour lias no eflect oil tho Gearing. King Post or Iron and all " Hu? work bolted to iron. IT IS MADE TO LAST, AND TO RUN TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT. LIGHTER THAN ANY OTHER POWER IN USE. < ’nil and him* for youaaelf. I build a Portable Horae Power tliai challenses all other MAKES, but it will not do the work with the. Hume Draft that my PATENT GIN HEAR will. All kinds of Machinery made and repaired at 4 it<M i4i:n*s uto\ woifit*. 10K l.sii Near Brown House, Maeon Georgia. BB.OWFS GALLERY! No. 8 Cotton Avenue, Is the place where all the differ ent styles of pictures are made at greatly reduced prices. Sc E. P. TAYLOR, Cor. Cotton Avenue and Cherry Street, DEALERS IN FuiTii, warn, sues, OIL CLOTHS, WINDOW SHADES, etc. Metaiic Burial Cases & Caskets, Fine and Plain Wood Collins and Caskets. hy Telegraph promptly attended to. " >tf i ( AKB ir. BLOUNT. ISAAC HABDBMAN. lil.Ol \T A UAKDEBAN, ATTORNEYS AT ILAW, MACON, GEORGIA. OFFICE, at entrance Ralston Hull, Cherry street. 49-360 Barber Shop For Rent. rpHE Basement room, formerly occupied by X Mike Napier, In Brown’s Hotel building Is for rent. This Is one of the best stands fora Volume I. —Number 180 INMAN' LINE ItOIAL RAIL STEAMSHIPS. THE Liverpool, New York and Philadelphia Steamship Company dispatch two steam era per week. The quickest time ever made across the Atlantic. Every comfort and eoii venJence. For further In/omatlon app yto sop*-if H. e. STEVENSON.