Lines, Wing & Smith, Proprietors,
I'crniN of Subscriptions
One Year ® ? ?Jj
Six Months 2 JK
Three Months * uu
invariably in advance.
To city subscribers by the mouth , Seventy-five
cents, served by carriers.
FOR MAYOR OF MACON,
I HON. W. A. HUFF.
Statuary in America.
From Oath’s Letter to the Chicago Tribune ]
OUR NISK EQUESTRIAN STATUES.
A few days ago a New York newspaper,
under the head of “The Sixth Equestrian
Statue,” announced that the mounted fig
ure of Gen. Lyon was ready for St. Louis.
Thu enumeration was imperfect; the fol
lowing is the number of colossal eques
trian statues in the United States .
11. K. Brown's Washington—Union
Square. New York, inaugurated 1856;
paid for by merchants in subscriptions of
Clark Mills'Jacksou—l.aiayetle Square,
Washington city ; cost $3:2,000 ; inaugu
The same duplicated—Jackson Square,
New Orieans ; cost $35,000.
Clark Mills’ Washington—" The Circle,”
Washington city ; cost $50,000 : dedicat
Thomas Crawford's Washington—lticli
Thomas Ball's Washington—Public
Garden, Boston ; cost $20,000, including
pedestal ; invailed 1860.
11. K. Brown's Wiulield Scott, • Circle,”
Fourteenth street. Washington (now
temporarily standing in Spring Garden
street. Philadelphia cost,Js6s,ooo.
Bailie's U. S. Grant—For the South
portico of the Treasury Building, Wash
ington ; cast in pieces ; to be placed in
position next autumn.
Statue of Nathaniel Lyon—ln St. Louis.
The above comprise all the statues of
their class in the country.
Of portr lit-statuary, New York has
Franklin, Vanderbilt, Shakespeare. Mon
roe, Walter Scott, Lincoln, Peter Stuyve
sanL Dr. Bethune, and Clinton.
Brooklyn has Lincoln and Robert Ful
Boston has statues of Franklin, Everett,
Horace Mann, John A. Andrew, Olis,
Beethoven, Justice Story, Hamilton, Col
onel Shaw, Choate, Winthrop, Josiah
Quincy, Edwin Forrest, Bowditch, John
Richmond, Va., has Jefferson, Nelson,
Marshall, Mason, Patrick Henry, Colonel
Washington and Houdon's Washington.
New Orleans has Henry Clay'.
Baton Rouge has Washington.
St Louis has Thomas H. Benton, by
Cleveland has Oliver 11. Perry.
Philadelphia has Penn, Franklin,
Washington and Lincoln.
West Point—General Sedgwick.
Hartford —Bishop Brownell, Israel Put
Montpelier, Vt.—Ethan Allan.
Milford, Pa. —Napoleon, by Launt
Cambridge, Md.—Gov. Hicks.
Washington, D. C. —Winfield Scott, by
Launt Thompson ; Roger Shcrmem and
Jonathan Trumbull, by Ives; General
Greene, by Brown ; Roger Williams, by
Simmons ; Lincoln, by Vinnie Ream and
Flannery ; Wreenbough's Washington
and Columbus; Stone’s, Hamilton and
Hancock; Powers’, Jefferson and Frank
lin ; a green Jefferson in the White House
grounds -, General Rawlins ordered, and
Farragut appropriated for
Lexington, Va—Robert E Lee,ordered.
Louisville, Ky.—Henry Clay
There are revolutionary monuments at
Bunker Hill, Baltimore, Washington, and
Groton : and a dozen or a score of shafis.
obelisks, etc., on battle-fields. Monuments
to the second war with England are at
Nashville, Annapolis, and Baltimore. Re
bellion monuments stand and Roxbury,
Providence (ordered ) Detroit, Springfield,
111., Glen’s Fall, Gettysburg, Autietam
(ordered.) and many other places.
A Mexican war-monument is ill New
York city (General Worth).
COST AMD TASTE OP PUBLIC ART.
' The cost of the public statuary of the
United States has beeu nearly one-million
and a half of dollars. Randolph Rogers
lias received above $200,000 and its is
stated that he has made 105 copies of a
meaningless statue of a fictitious personage
in a mediocre novel, “Nydia.” The peo
ple who own this statue generally call it
the Bliud Girl of Pompcy-I, ferocious ac
cent on the I, Some art-patron, however,
meaning to be literally accurate, let off 1 the
I double-barrelled, and climb terraces in
pronunciation, as follows : Pompey-eye
eyel Ilorv can she be blind with so many
It is to be doubted whether we have
produced, in ail the art of the late war,
more tbaii one good figure, and that proba
bly is Ward's Soldier of the Seventh lieg
lrnent, For an extraordinary performance
in this direction, the Kogers monument at
Detroit may be instanced. It is dominated
by a figur e called “ Michigan,” in which
there is an attempt to represent the lumber
resottrees of the State, in association with
the woodland garb of this truly aroused
woman. She appears with a short drawn
sword and shield, and that fervid counte
nance which might make it seem that she
was beating a dinner gong with a carving
kuife, on the arrival of a train at a meal
statioa on the Michigan Central Kailroad.
The boys call it “The Infuriated She-liid
dy; or, The Biled Eagle's Revenue.”
Is comparing the Boston and Chicago
fires the following details of the latter will
prove interesting : The Chicago fire began
at 9 o’clock Sunday evening (October 8,
1871) and burned till midnight Monday,
lasting twenty-seven hours. The value of
the property destroyed, including build
ings, merchandise and household property,
was $193,1X10,000. The fire burned over
an area of about four miles in length and
an average of two-thirds of a mile in
breadth, destroying seventeen thousand
four hundred and fiAy buildings, and ren
dered ninety-eight thousand persons house
less. The property destroyed was insured
for $100,000,0(10; losses claimed amount
ing to about $4,000,000 less. Of the sum
due, $37,000,000. has been paid, and there
is a fair prospect of $12,000,000 more, if
some companies are not overwhelmed by
the great fire in Boston The loss of life
was happily small in Chicago, and the
generosity of the world enabled the local
committees to disburse more tban $2,000,-
000 in relief.
jlacoit Pailß f nterprise.
t'KOII A 1,1, THU WOK 1,11.
Important from France—Tillers*
Address to llio Notional As
Paris. November 14.—Tillers' speecli
thanks God for the reparation and general
prosperity of the country. Referring to
the success of the late loan, he says the
whole available capital of the Commer
cial world was ottered to France Ger
many lias been paid 806 million liaucs o 1
the war indemnity and she will receive
200 million more in December. The
Budget shows a deficiency of 132 million
francs for the past fiscal year, hut the
estimates show that the equilibrium ot
expenditure and revenue will be restored
in 1873. and a surplus may he looked foi
Allusion to llie disasters of the late war
and the cruel dismemberment of the conn
try. *A frightful test it had been to the
establishment of the republic. All these
things suddenly bursting on an oppressed
an disheartened country might have re
sulted in irreparable disaster, if order had
not been maintained
The appeal is made to Republicans, not
to spare even excessive sacrifices lor or
der, in their own interests. Events have j
given them the Republic. The Republic j
exists as the legal government, and an at j
tempt at any different form of government
would lead to the most terrible tevolution.
The President deprecates a formal pro
cession of the Republic by the Assembly.
The better policy would be to impress on
the institutions of the country the features
of conserva live republicanism. The re
public must be conservative— otherwise it
cannot exist. The absolute need of France
is repose. The mass might live t.trough
a few days of agitation. After frightening
others its fears itself and falls into the arms
of an adventurer —traveling the sad and
humiliating journey from anarchy to des
potism, and despotism to anarcy.
The lightest fault is sufficient to wreck
a Republic. France orderly and strong,
it inspires confidence in foreign powers,
who desire above all a just equilibi imu.
France, if she chooses not to solute
herself, may become surrounded by trust
ing and useful frieuds.
To the Assembly is left the initiation of
constitutional measures. The decisive
moment has arrived for Hie work.
The President promises defence, co-op
eration and devotion. He concludes by
invoking God to bless the work of ttie
Assembly aud render complete aud dura
ble the consummation which lias not been
attained since Hie origin of the country.
The message was well received by the
Left and Kerdrel. to whom it gives great
The Conservatives moved the appoint
tnent of a committee to draw up a reply
The motion was agreed to by a small
majority. It is thought that the Presi
dents message will lead to an early diso
lution of the Assembly.
New York, November 11. —The three
broker’s firms that suspended on Monday
have met their engagements, and resum
ed. The Market Insurance Company, of
this city, pay their full losses.
The llursc malady.
Washington, November 14. -It is
raiuing steadily. Little improvement is
noted iu the horse malady.
Gov. Cooke has called a meeting of this
territory on behalf of Boston.
Three thousand horses are sick at Lou
isville, and the disease is spreading rapid
ly. Nearly every horse in Milwaukee is
affected. Wtieeling and the a jaceut
country are seriously affected.
Storm* in England-- Harm*- S U
London.- November 11-—The heavy
gales which prevailed on the British coast
yesterday were very destructive to life and
shipping. Reports of the wreck of many
vessels, including barks George and Hia
watha, have already been received Fifty
lives are known to have been lost, and it
is feared this number will be increased by
reports of additional disaslers.
Washington, November 14.—The
United States steamer California arrived
at San Francisco yesterday from Panama.
She will be the Hag ship of the North
Pacific lleet, Rear Admiral Per.nock, com
mayor Hall’s Case to lie No!
New York, November 14. —It is sta
ted that a nolle proaeqvi will be entered,
on Monday, iu Mayor Hall's case.
The Express says an old tea firm has
James Hadley, Frofcssor of Greek at
Yale College is dead.
Specie shipments to day $1,400,000.
A Decision in tin* Tweed Case.
The general term to-day rendered a de
cision in the Tweed suits, dissenting from
an opinion of the general term in Albany
and sustaining the decision of Judge Bar
rett, that the company lias a right to sue
for money misapplied from the county
Uniters in Koslon.
Boston, November 14. —The work of
pulling down the walls and clearing olf
the debris from the burnt district is pro
gressing vigorously. There is but little
additional news as to insurance. The
Amazon and Triumph Companies, of Cin
cinnati, nave stopped writing policies in
! The Old South Church has been leased
for two years for a post-office.
A meeting of the Citizens’ Relief Com
mittee. this morning, passed resolutions of
thanks for the sympathy and aid extended
from all parts of the Union.
Cincinnati, Nov. 14.—The Chiouicle
says the steamer St. Mary's, which left
Memphis for Cincinnati last night, with
two hundred and thirty-six bales of cotton
and ten passengers, struck a stump near
Morris Landing, at half past 9 o'clock at
night, tearing a hole between her wheel
and stern, causing her to sink iri eVhteen
feet of water. Wlieu she struck > was
headed for the bar opposite and rao upon
it, but lier bow swung around a/ and she
floated off down the river nearly a u>ile to
Brandy-Wine, upon which she now lies.
As far as is known, no lives were ia-L her
passengers having been carried salely to
the bar and thence ashore in a lie boat
One fireman is missing. The steamer City
of Chester pasted soon after she settled,
MACON, GA., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1872.
add carried er passengers to Curio. The
St. Mary's v is valued at $36,000, and was
insured iu i inciunnti office* for $16,000.
The vessel i u probably be raised.
A Ini in North Cuvoliitii.
Wii.mioton, N. C. November 14.
Business is ■ impended on account of tbe
Fair of the ( ape Fear Agricultural Asso
San Francisco, November 14.—A
sharp shock of an earthquake was felt at
Austin, Nevada. Tuesday night. A slight
shock was also felt at* Stockton on the
Kelief lor the Bostonians.
London, November 11 —At a meeting
yesterday, in Boston, Lincolnshire it was
resolved to aid the sufferers by the great
tire of the American namesake, aud sub
scriptions for that object are now being
secured. Measures for the relief of sulfcr
ers are also being taken in London.
The gale of last night was exceedingly
severe on the Prussian coast. At Steral
sttrd its effects were’ most disastrous.
Twelve vessels were sunk m the harbor
Towns were inundated and, in the height
of the storm, lire broke out among the
warehouses, wnieli spread rapidly and is
still burning. Several lives are reported
lost and many persons injured.
Berlin, November 14.—1’riuce Bis
marck is ill. Physicians hnve gone lo
Var/.in to attend aim.
ITirlhci' from Boston.
Boston, November 14.—A large part
of the military guard over the ruins was
withdrawn to night. The experiment of
blowing up the walls of W\ 11. Gleason's
granite building in the square formed by
the junction of Summer and High streets,
proved perfect!} successful to day. The
first charge of five pounds, was affective in
blowing out the northern wall only ; hut
the second charge of twelve pouuds, one
pound to a cartridge, lifted the massive
walls from their foundation, aud they drop
ped perpendicularly into the cellar aud
upon the side-walk,scarcely a alone devolv
ing a direct downward course so far as to
full in the street.
The safe ol Wcscott & Cos., oil High
street, was recovered to-day, and its con
tents of sls( .000 found uninjured after
sixty-two hou s exposure to llie intense
heat. The locality had been guarded by
u detachment of dragoons.
F. A. Haw: y& Cos., hankers, whose
temporary su .tension was announced, re
sumed busiui < to-day.
One daily, fifteen weekly and eleven
monthly pape s were turned out of their
quarters by tb : lire, wliile almost every
publishing es; iblishment in the city suffer
ed more or le, >.
Itlorc ' ‘rouble in Spain.
Madrid,No ember 14. —King Amadeus
is confined to he palace by illness. The
Epoca, in its i sue to-day, calls the atten
tion of the go. eminent to what it terms
the gravity ol die situation at tire govern
ment arsenal, near Cadiz, where a recent
letter in its columns stated a conspiracy
has been dts overed. The Kpoea yet
fears serious t - (ruble among the men on
gaged there, i id urge-Jtho government to
take precuuth ist',for the instant suppres
sion of any and, loyal sentiment. It is feared
that there is a understanding between the
men in the at onul and disaifectcd parties
A Great Storm in Germany.
Hamburg, November 14.—A severe
rain and snow storm, accompanied by a
heavy gale, has prevailed in this section
of Germany tor several days. Telegraph
wires have been prostrated in all direc
tions, the country is flooded, and at Lu
lieck. Hie Cu> om house and many ware
houses nre submerged.
Paris, November 14.—A meeting of
the Deputies of the Assembly belonging
to the Right Wing and the Right Centre
was held to-night. A coalition of the
Conservative factions iu the Assembly was
agreed to, and u resolution was adopted
declaring that while they recognize the
ini possibility of a restoration ot a mon
archy, they hold that the ibsue lies be
tween the Conservatives and Radicals,
demanding pledges from the President
that he will adhere to a strictly Conscrva-
live line of policy, and warning him that |
lie can no longer have tlieir support j
should lie refuse to give the assurance re- j
T’urtlicr trout tlic ( real Storm.
| STitAi.st.M). November 14.—Evening—
j The storm lias abated, and the water is ,
j subsiding. The fire. after destroyingsevc- j
ral large buildings lias been extinguished. !
The inundation extends along the entire |
! coast. Details of the Storm and disasters '
have not yet come to hand, but the dam- j
| age done on tea and shore must he in -
Insurgents Stilt Active.
Havana, November 14— Insurgents at
: tacked Han Ramon plantation, near Man
ranello, burning the place and carrying olf
lbrty persons employed there. Troops are
lin pursuit. Insurgents attacked LaCas
iniba, near Guatanamo, sacked three stores
and made off with tlieir booty. Troops
attacked and lefeated the Insurgents on
the following day. Governor Obregon
says the Insui ents intended a mid on the
I plains of Gui anarno, but owing to tlieir
■ defeat, it is TV v impossible.
Twenty-tv o .Hitters Drowned.
London, I s ivember 14. Ihe I Visa! 1
coal mine, in -Staffordshire, was suddenly
; innundaled U. lay, while the men were at
i work. Eleve i miners were rescued, hut
twenty-two re nain in the mine, and there
is little hope t lat they will he saved.
Stop my I we it —Every publisher of
a newspaper as heard this tremendous
order from off ruled subscribers, imagined
by unoffended to be as dangerous as a
stroke of ligb ning, but in reality rnoic
harmless that a musketo bite. A good
story is told t the Philadelphia Post of
Mr. Hwain, t e former proprietor ot the
Daily Ledger By Iris course on some
public queatii n, on which different per
sons had diffv :nt opinions, Mr. Hwain bad
offended a nui her of readers, one of whom
met him on C icstnut street, and thus ac
"Mr Swaii I've (topped The Ledger
“What is tha sir?” "I’ve stopped The
ledger,” was he siern reply. - JsH pos
sible ?" said Mr. Hwain “My dear Hir
what do you mean? Come with me to
my office.” And taking the man with
him, he entered the offloc at Third and
Chestnut streets. Them they found the
clerks busy at their desks; then they as
cended to tho editorial rooms and compos
ing rooms, where everything was going
on as usual; finally they descended to tho
press rooms, where the engines were nt
work. “1 thought you told mo you had
stopped The Ledger," said Mr. Swain
"So 1 have,” said the offended subscriber.
"1 don't see tho stoppage. The Ledger
seems to bo going on." "Oh 1 I mean to
say—that is, that I—ah—lmd stopped tak
ing it.” “Is that all!" exclaimed Mr.
Swain, “Why, my dear sir, you don’t
know how you alarmed mo.”
This unrivalled Medicine is warranted not to
contain a single particle of Mkkcuky, or any
injurious mineral substance, but. is
■*| 1C DM VKBTA
For FORTY YEARS it Ims proved its great
value in all diseases of the Liver, Bowels and
Kidneys. Thousands of tho good and great
in all parts of the country vouch for its wonder
ful and peculiar power in purifying the Blood,
stimulating the torpid Liver and Bowels, and
imparting new Life and Vigor to the whole sys
tem. SIMMON’S LIVER REGULATOR ia ac
knowledged to have no equal as a
It contains four medical elements, never uni
ted in the same happy proportion in any other
preparation, viz : a gentle Cathartic, a wonder
ful Tonic, an unexceptionable Alterative and a
certain Corrective of all impurities of the body.
Such signal success has attended its use, that
it is now regarded as the
Great I nl'ailing Nprcitic
for Liver Complaint and the painful ollsprlng
thereof, to wit: DYSPEPSIA, CONSTIPA
TION, Jaundice,Billiousattacks, SICK HEAD
ACHE, Colic Depression of Spirits SOUR
STOMACH, Heart Bum, Ac., Ac.
Regulate the Liver and prevent
< iiiajiS an■>
SIMMONS’ LIVER REGULATOR
Is manufactured by
.5. iS. Xlill.lM A ►.,
MACON, GA., unit PHILADELI’IIIA.
Price §1 per package; sent by mail, postage paid,
Prepared ready for use in bottles, £l.f>().
SOlJ) BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
gggTßewure ol all Counterfeits and Imitations.
CROP OF 1872.
riovui* ami < mss Hoods.
RED CLOY Eli,
HUNT, BANKIN’ A LAMAR,
146-16(1 82 and 81 Cherry Street.
MANniTACTI'HEIIS OF AND
WHOLESALE Sr, RETAIL. I
ilaniess,'-'addles, Collars, Horse Equip
ments and Clothing Generally.
A 1,80 a full assortment of J-I' A’l HER of ul
kinds, Enameled Cloth, ct<\
addlers and Harness Makers Hardware and
1 Cash paid for HIDES, FUHB, SKINS, WAX,
wool, and TALLOW. 5-103
50 881/3. RED APPLES,
(SEVMOUR, TINBLKV A: CO.’S
50 Bbls. Hus-ict Potatoes,
rfEYMOUK, TINSLEY <fc CO.’S
25 Bbl Silver Ski a Onions
SEYMOUR, TLV.~f.HY & CO.’S
Choict: mAler and Now Or
Seymenr, Tinsley & Cos.
BY BREAD WE LIVE
rPI f K undersigned lias established a first.class
1 BAKERY where onr citizens ran obtain
bread that is bread. My * 11 "“Wb
citizens at their residences. I ase only Uu, lst
' ““mol* ““ tCT,a '‘ ISAACS.
WILL FIND IT TO THEIR AD
VANTAGE TO CALL ON IJS
BEFORE MAKING THEIR
WE HAVE IN STORF,
100.000 LBS. BACON OLKA R It.
25.000 LBS. BACON SHOUL
10.000 LBS. BELLIES.
50.000L85. FLOUR, till gradon.
500 ROLLS 2J BAGGING.
10.000 LBS. ARROW TIES.
10 BALES TWINE.
JOHNSON & SMITH.
JOHNSON & SMITH,
Have, mid urc olliTing ut very
low figurcß :
100 BOXES TOBACCO, till
100 BBLS. WHISKIES.
150 BBLS. SUGAR.
50 BBLS. MOLASSES.
100 BALES IIA V.
I 000 BUSHELS COHN.
Tonftli' f willi a lull block ol all
all goods in our line of btisiuoss.
fif long experience ami a thorough knowl
-1 edge of iho business In all Its dlvers'dletl
branches are essential to the keeping that w liich
the public has long heard of but ncldum men,
A GOOI> HOTF.I.,
tho undersigned flatter themselves tliut they
are fully competent to discharge their obliga
tions to their patrons; but they are not only
experienced in hotel keeping, tin y modestly
would claim to have the
BEST ARRANGED and MOST COMPLETE
LY AND EXPENSIVELY FURNISHED
house throughout, in the State, which is loca
ted exactly where everybody would have it. sit
HfMEhIATBLT IN FRONT ANI> AllJAl ENT TO
THE FAHHKNOEK OKFOT,
where travelers can enjoy the mold tletp and less
liable to be left by the perplexingly constant
departure of the trains.
To all these important advantages is added
a TABLE that is wed I supplied witli the best
and choicest dishes the city und country can
afford : nor would they omit to mention tliut
their servants, trained to the business, have
never been surpassed for politeness und atten
tion to guests.
For the truth of these statements, we refer
the public to our patrons who reside in every
State Iu tlie Union.
E. E. BROWN * SON, Proprietors.
Macon, fin., April 10, IH7. 78-104
fSucewKOr to the UU*. firm of Bmitli, WohU*oU.
A: Cos., and of Hiiiith, MeOlimhaii V Cos.)
MANCrAC'f t-'HKit A Nil DKALRH IN
SADDLERY AND HARNESS HARDWARE,
Leather of all kinds,
ItIDBEIC, BANDS, ETC,.
Together with every article usually kept In a
* saddlery house.
lOi! (TIF.KHY ST., JUCOY, UA
j FOR THE FALL AND WINTER TRADE
LAWTON Ac BATES,
Fourlli Street, (Next Door to Lawton A Willingham.)
4 1!K prepared to funifeh tho trade with
GKOt'DIIIIiN, I’ItOVINIONM, PbAIITATION NCPPLIEB, NAG
(hI.Xm, 'l'll-iN, ETC.,
oil IIS reasonable terms as any house in Georgia. We will keep constantly on hand. BACON-
I.AltO, COHN, OA 18, HA Y, SUGAR, COFFEE, BAGGING and TIES, and & general assort
llK-Ut of Kin li goods as are kept in a first class Grocery House. Give us a rail. Wo arc running
the EAGLE FEOI itIAG MIIXN, and
direct . special attention to our “CHOICE," “EXTRA,” "FAMILY” Flours. They will be
found exactly adapted to the trade, and woguilnintoo every barrel to give satisfaction. Our
prices are as low as those of the same grades can he bought in tho South.
CORN MEAL, ladled and unbolted, always on hand, of our own make and of the beat
ygfc J. 11. BANDY & CO.
S'JZT TIN ANI) SHEET IRON ROOFING,
Jt TIN ANII UAI.VANI/EO IRON CORNICES
( t-jjpTT " (j 'I \ Executed at short notice ami satisfaction
\ 3 \ y. l j guaranteed.
N, J) ill *** Third Ntrcet, iriaacom, Gu.
\ | i’artlcular attention given to Guttering put up
1 \ with
\ ' WOODRUFF’S
V PATENT EAVE I'AHTENINUN,
s< ii /niing INKW.
SUPERSEDES ALL OTHER HORSE POWER
IT IS NO HUMBUG!!
' I'M! 1 ' settling of tin* Gin House floor has no eflect on tho Gearing. King Post of Iron and all
I tlie work bolted to iron.
IT IS MADE TO LAST, AND TO RUN TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT. LIGHTER THAN ANY
OTHER POWER IN USE.
< bill and b*<‘ for yoimself.
I build a Portable Horae Power t hat ehallenges all other MAKES, hut it will not do the work
with Uu* same Draft, that my PATENT GIN GEAR will.
All kinds of Machinery made and repaired at
4 EUM Ba/r rs iron wokkn,
103-180 Near Brown House, Mueon Georgia.
Mo. 8 Cotton Avenue,
Is the place where all the differ
ent styles of pictures are made
at greatly reduced prices.
W. & E. P. TAYLOR,
(lor. Cotton Avonuo and Cltorry Htreot,
FURNITURE, CffiffllS, RUES,
OIL CLOTHS, WINDOW SHADES, etc.
Metaiic Burial Cases & Caskets,
Fine and Plain Wood Coffins jmd Caskets.
by Telegraph promptly attended to. _ -
JA JKB II- BLOWS?. ISAAC HARDEMAN.
It 1,01 NT A li,t RDEtIAY,
attorneys at :law,
OFFICE, at entrance Uni-ton Hall, Cherry
Barber Sbop Eor Rent.
THE Basement room, formerly occupied by
Mike Napier, In Brown’s Hotel building 1
for rent This Is one of the best stands for a
Volume I. —Ncmbkb 186