■ACPI DAILY ENTERPRISE
MAt oy <a., lov.ie. i*7 J.
rrnu#Hzr> ivxnv mviticina t
LINES, WING & SMITH.
No. 10 Hollingsworth Block.
ill Idio t reUttlny to Suteirrlptlon should be ml
■hrtf and to JAnea, Wiufl <1 SitiUh, J/t kvh, <• >.
Communications forth pn/H' s/toulU Ut tul
dressed to t/tc Editor. Wa cannot urulertal fto
return rejected ronimunhotions. II ill avihenli
rated note Items, from alt joirt* of thr State , so
licit ed_ _
W, VVATkI\ IIK KS, i:.lilor.
mini: os Tin: MCBE4IK.
Within ten day* our immediate commu
nity has been outraged and shocked beyond
expression by two attempts, on the part of
colored men to accomplish iheir vile pur
poses upon the persons of w hite females.
The enormity of the rrime is increased, if
possible, by the fact that the females are
bnt children. There can bo no provoca
tiotPiu these cases. They arc acts of sheer
beastliness, and the criminals ure worthy
The moral safety of our community can
rccelvo no greater shock than by allowing
these moustersof evil, to go free, or escape
with a term of imprisonment. Our little,
innocent daughtcra must not bo exposed
on the streets, or on their wuy to school,
to the vile attentions and brutish uttneks
of these licentious citizens. They must he
taught this lesson, and we hope, at this
litno. There is no political significance in
* hanging a man for ussulting an innocent
child, and if there were, we should say—
let him hang.
Ho ! koh Florida.—The readers of the
Kntkici'liihb, residing in Jacksonville,
Florida, will lie pleated to learn that Dr
David Wills, is on ids way to ttietr beau
liful city, to remain probably a mouth or
two. Dr. Wills will preach during his
sojourn in the Presbylerun Church,
(South) of which lie is u distinguished uiid
brilliant son. We hope our friends will
avail themselves of the opportunity to
hear the revereud Doctor, and exert
themselves tc keep him as long as pos
Entre nous, tie lias promised to slay
uiitil tee join him, sometime in the early
part of December. We are two youths,
whoso mutual audiilinu it is to go fishing
on Iho blue Ht. John's Wo yield the
palm to our Atlanta brother In the art of
catchiug men, hut we ure vain ennui li to
believe that we can heat iuui out of sight
with a hook and a worm on it, in the calm
depths of Si. John's Hi vet.
Thk Atlanta llkiiai p proposes to re
ticet public sentiment only, as a Journal,
and promises not to obtrude its own opin
inn*, etc., etc. We lack the necessary wit
to discern the Herald’s purpose iu such a
Hus Ihe public chastised lliu bantling!'
Is It in danger of ‘petering’ out?
Public sentiment is a tickle tiling, and
seldom presents itself long enough to he
written down Wo would suggest that
for a change, out cotemporary undertake
to assist in the purification mid just direc
tion of public sentiment, Instead of hawk
ing the dirty pictures it pnluls
We have no objection to the umbltion
of our cotemporary and inn only com
mand it to he
"Ihe lleridd of a noisy world,
With spattered boot*, stepped waist*, and
News from all nation# lumbering at hi back."
SKIJtKTART OF PtATK —Our Stale e\
< liange*. very generally* have referred to
the fact that Colouel J. It Sneed in a can
didate for the office of Stale Secretary, and
almost universal ia the wish that he may
be chosen. We heartily concur with our
eolciuporaries and Join whatever influence
we have or may possess or exert with
llieira for the accomplishment of this good
thing. Apart than Colonel Snood's ad
mirable Illness for the position, we know
that he is deeply engaged in a matter of
the utmost Importance! to Georgia and the
South—for all future times , and he can
develop and perfect his great thought
and bring it to practicable shape more
surely and earlier, surrounded by intiii
euces and facilities of the ollice to which
his lriends desire to elevate him IVe
hope all men will say aye!
Suicidal.— Mr. J. F Long has issued a
circular addressed to the Colored people
of Georgia, setting forth the importance of
emigration to distant Slates,particularly In
the west The circular calles a couvcn
lion to meet in Macon on the Ist of Janu
ary 1873 to hike larger and more vigorous
measures etc., etc.
Now. we have no feeling in this matter
apart from pbllauth ropy. We claim to be
the honest friend of aii races and liuimhu
beings, and have no disposition to tamper
with the rights of any. out on the contrary
stand ready to defend the rights of all.
But we pronounce Mr. Long's scheme su
icidal and warn all our colored people
against it It means starvation aud death
Stay not from God's House for trifle*
If the weather be cold and searching,
make yourself comfortable by additional
comfort* in clothing. Your minister lias
been prepairing for you, and will be at the
sanctuary with a special message to your
soul. You be there, l’reparc your heart
before hand by meditation aud prayer,
nnd give the choaen teacher your listen
ing. prayerful sympathy, at once
Ue.pl v to Fbocde.—Father Tom Burke,
delivered his Aral lecture iu reply to Mr
Kroude, last Tuesday eveuing at the Acad
emy of Music. New York The Atde
nay was well filled, and the lecture held
the sympathy of his audience Father
Tom has wisely adopted the titles of Mr.
Froude s lectures for his own. the first br
ing "The Normaua. iu Ireland." Both
Mr. Froude'a. and Father Tom's, lectures
hjvill be published in book form
TICTOHV OF THE VAV
Nothing pleases us morethuu the bravo
spirit of our Southern nation.
We have not retired from the field of
strife without securing Indications and as
surances of a peaceful and prosperous ex
istence. Having entered the contest on
principles believed by us to be sound, there
is uo disposition to throw them aside, and
recede to a lower plaue of purpose or effort.
The recent campaign has more than con
vinccd us of our weakness, —it has convin
ced us of our strength mid wherein our
future elevatiop and glory must lie
We lake no step backward.
We relinquish no ground taken in our
recent advance. It was not policy horn
of deceit that generated us up tfl ihe ac
ceplsnne of the vantage ground established
in the principles of the liberal movement,
hut a keep perception of truth, and a de
termination to assert and vindicate it
There wc are to day, and the principles of
the future aro in our keeping. The world
will ace and acknowledge, tlmt we were
beaten, because power Without Justice, and
policy without reason—marshalled the
forces of prejudice and characteristic fear
of our return to the administration of gov
ernment, aguiust us. It wftl be remem
bered that the butteries of the victorious
parly were not turned ugainat our priori
pies, but ugainat the choice of our repre
scututive of them.
The soundness of our faith was not
questioned, hut the genuineness of our pro
It was said against us that we advanced
abreast of the wisdom of the age in ap
pearance only, and to deceive that we
j might regain.
But now, the power oi our honesty is
the assurance of attempts at least, at re
i form. The immovable front oi our ad
| vanted line, the unwavering firmness ex
j hibitud, creates not only faith hut adtnira
j liuu, and our grusp upon the confidence
j and just verdict of the honest people of
j every portion of the country, will not
I easily relax.
We have but to pursue add move for
| ward. The powers that he, cannot deny
US tile boon of protection, and the bless
ings of nationality and peace
Congress nnd the Executive will ueccs
sarily see ilist the Conservative co-opera
tion of the South, so clearly unfolded and
distinctly declared by our advocacy of the
principles iif the Cincinnati and Baltimore
platform, and our adbofencu to them,
places thu South squarely with the gov
i urnmcnl, although at distinct variance
with certain Administration measures.
Mr Grant lias now un opportunity, which
cannot escape ills eye or his purpose. Ilia
friends claim for him that lie thinks better
of us than wc have heretofore admitted .
(lml ill Ills heart he is a stranger to that
spirit of oppression which Inis so con
spicuously characterized features of ids
rulings In our behalf. Pei haps so. We
will forego rash judgment, and wait the
sentence of the llrsl Picsidcnliui move
I incut or party action. In any event wc
i say this Mr. Grant can he master of the
! whole. He can show that nature, which
! is claimed for him, (hut which we have
failed to detect in the Administration by
i which wo have know n him,) which is lie
, lieved to belong to noble lives and stamps
j them great forever. He can he just He
can acknowledge our loyalty by turning
\ his fuee toward us, mid recommending
measures for our liberation from the Hirtrl
don, of unjust suspicions and Infamous
I.et him do this mid lie will consolidate
interests, advance the national glory, se
cure un unbroken future, mid tiling down
! blessings instead of curses upon his own
, head, which history will keep w arm for
An Arab legend gives the following ac
count of the discovery ot codec Toward
the middle of the titteen century a poor
Aral) was traveling in Abyssinia, and, lie
ing weak and weary from fatigue, lie
stopped near a grove. Then, being m
waul of fuel to cook his rice, he cut down
a tree which happened to ta l covered with
dead berries His meal being cooked ami
eaten, the traveler discovered that the half
burned berries were very fragrant, lie
collected a number of these, and. on
crushing them with a stone, he found that
their aroma increased to a great extent.
While woudering at this lie accidentally
let fall the substance in a can which o>u
mined his scanty supply of water. Eo,
what a miracle ! The almost putrid liquid
was instantly purified. He brought it to
lila Ups , it was fresh, agreeable, and in a
moment after the traveler had so far re
covered tiis strength ami energy as to lie
able to resume Ills journey, 'i he lucky
Arab gulhered as many benies as lie
could, and. having arrived at Aden, in
Arabia, he iufortued the mufti of his dis
covery That worthy divine was au iu
veterate opium smoker, who had been suf
feiing for years from the influence of that
poisonous drug. He tried an infusion of
the roasted berries, and was so delighted
at thu recovery of his own vigor that in
gratitude to the tiee he called it catiuah
Which iu Arabic signifies lotce.
Lincoln* first Stump^peech.
This ia Abraham Liucoln a first stump
speech It was delivered ut Pappaville.
about eleven miles front Springfield
There had been au auction sale, atter
which there was a sot id I tight in which
one of Mr Lincoln's friends got the worst
of ft Whereupou Abraham stepping
into the crowd, he *houldered them stern
ly awav from his man, until he met a fol
low who refused to fall back, him he
seized by the nape of the neck and the
seat of Uis breeches, aud toned him • ten
or twelve feel easily ’ After this episode
—as characteristic of him as of the
limes—be mounted the platform, aud de
livered. with awkward modesty, the fol
lowing speech • Gcutleuicn and Fellow
citizens. 1 presume you ail known who 1
am. lam bumble Abraham Lincoln 1
have been solicited by many friends to be
come a candidate for the Legislature M v
politics are short and sweet, like the old
womans dan*® lam iu favor of a nation
al bank lam in fat or of the internal
improvement system and a high protec
tive tariff These are my sentiments aud
political principles It elected. 1 shall
be thankful; if not, it will lie all the
The Pulpit and the Boston Fire.
from the Cincinnati Enquirer.]
In these days of modern preaching the
people aro not left to the discussion of the
old Bible texts from the pulpit which used
to he the case in the darker and less en
lightened age of the world. On the con
trary, every new and startling temporal
event is commented upon at length by the
reverend clergy from the sacred desk
Tim amount of learning and wisdom that
aro brought to hear upon it is akin to that
which would produce a good editorial
uptm the subject in any oue of our daily
papers. Indeed we are not sure, although
it may he against our interest to say it,
that any one who regularly attends one of
our most lashionable churches could dis
pense with reading the editorial part of
his newspaper, for he will have just as
good comments from Ids pastor as those
made Iq the editor of the journal which
: lie prefers. The pulpit now is Mic vehicle
| of news, and the eommenter upon all
news that deserves the name. It is n sort
| of competitor, as it were, of the Sunday
The Boston fire, of course, was the
cause of a prodigious amount of talking in
the pulpit. For the time the predictions
of ihe prophets (if the Old Testament and
the inspired writings ot the Disciples of
Ihe New Testumcut were furgolten. The
lessons of the Ten Commandments and
the Sermon on the .Mount, with its mem
orable Eleventh Commandment, were
driven from the observation of ail of us
wlio are sinners, and another topic substi
tuted—the lessons of I lie great cunflugra
tiuus iu Uie earth. We always peruse
these sermons—or, rather, the abstracts of
them—w ith interest, for we arc sufficiently
worliita to desire to obtain the kernels of
| the nut without the trouble of breaking
Thus we nave heard from the Heverend
Henry Ward Beecher, the substance of
whose Sunday evening sermon the New
York reporter for thu Associated Press
was good enough to send to us yesterday.
That clerical gentlemen said that lie “dis
claimed ihe idea that the late calamity was
a visitation of Providence upon Boston
because of her sins,” and said “if such was
the case, what city would stand y" Wc
hate to ditfer with those who wear the
“black robe,” hut really there appears to
lie sumetliipg faulty w ith brother Beech
er's argument. Because no city would
stand if we were to admit that the visits
tiou upon Boston was on account oi her
trangressions before the Lord, does not
prove that there was no such visitation.—
Ctesar said triumphantly, shortly before he
was assassinated, to a soothsayer who had
predicted his death on the Ides of March,
that " the Ides of March had come."—
“ Yes,” replied the latter, * but they are
not yet over.” So, wc say, it does not fol
low because Boston is destroyed, that
other cities will not experience equal, if
not greater calamities Boston lias only
been the first to receivo its sliure of the
Divine condemnation upon the country
It does seem to us that Mr. Beecher has
been wanting in reverence, wanting in fi
delity, to the Great Creator whose servant
lie professes to he, w hen he disclaims the
lact that the Almighty, in His dealings
with an obstinate and ungraleful world.
Inis not employed the great weapon ot
punishment for their own good In the
Old Testament we constantly read that
every great chastisement of Providence
upon any people was in consequence of
their enormous sins Wliv should we be
lieve, in our National vanity, that we are
to be made an exception to the old rule *
Where lias God declared that he lias
adopted a different mode for lhe govern
incut of mankind V
Tlio Heverend Ward draws from the
fire the lesson that it was a mistake for
Boston to liuve such narrow streets ; that
they built their houses too higli to receive
protection from the Fire Department, and
that they ought to have had something
better Ilian s Mansard roof to cover their
stores and dwellings. Granting ail this,
docs it justify the idea that U ere was not
a visitation from Providence? The latter
always moves through human means and
instrumentalities ; so there is nothing to
he gained by admitting the secondary po
si lions of the Pastor of Plymouth Cnurcli.
Brooklyn. It was God who prepared tin
way for the calamity by the narrow
streets, tiy the Mansard roofs, by the enor
mous height of tlie lonises, and by the
horse epidemic, which incapacitated, to
some extent, the Fire Department. We
are confident of this, and are prepared to
withstand an argumentative siege.
The Loosening of the Silver Cord.
A Fails correspondent of the World
thus tenderly describes tho last days of
Theophile Gautier, one of tho irreat litera
ry lights of Fiance —"He was on the
verge of sixty. During his halcyon days
ho had built a comfortable house near
ltois de Boulogne, and so secured a retreat
w here quarter day at least had no terrors
Hut the sieges came aud drove him
thence, aud for seven mouths lie was op
posed by anxiety for that harbor's safety
The shells even of civil war spared it. and,
the din ended, he was able once more to
reenter home. War, revolution, siege,
Commune had. however, been too much
for him to bear. Ilia heart swelled with
the repeated blows fortune had dealt it
and it became evident that Theophile
Gautier had received his death stroke.
He lost interest in everything His step
forgot its old elasticity; he rattier drag
ged himself along than walked. Moreo
ver, all his old friends, Alexandre Du
mas. poor Gerard do Nerval, Mary. Eu
gene Devoria, Delacroix, Mine di Girar
din. linger de Beauvoir, were in the grave
yard and lie was alone despite the new
friends each successive generation had
brought h'.ut There are no friends like
the friends of our youth Again he look
ed with apprehension on the future of
France , lie feared the arts would no lon
ger be in repute, that the national delica
cy aud laste were going to be lost . that
the dark ages were agaiu returning. What
was earth to him ? And yet he shrunk
from death , his family even begged Ips
friends to spare him visits lest the num
bet,might lead him to suspect the parting
time approached. He was to the last un
conscious of the extremity lie had reach
ed Somnolence surprised him in full
mental activity ami clearness, and while
lie lay unaw are gently opened the door to
lIIEUK is a Buddhist f.tblc. with a moral
to it. which tells an amusing tale, of a hog
who tarn c< he has inspired a lion w ith
fear, and challenges him to mortal com
bat. The lion fixes that day week for the
duel, and the hog. scampering back to
his herd, proudly declares that he ’s go
ing to tight the lion. The announcement
is received with terror, and the crestfallen
hog takes the advice of his friends to roll
:n a dunghill before encountering bis
dreadful foe Accordingly on the fateful
day our hero presents liimse! before the
lioti armed in a panoply of filth, and the
noble beast. s C; ,rning j 0 touch so con
tempt ible a five, says. "If you want to
fight, 1 leave you the victory.' The story
adds, with a dry humor, that the bog told
his friends he had “conquered the "lion!’’ 1
The many flrtends of Milo 8. Fkzeman an
nounce him os a candidate for County Treas
A. ¥. Giiison in unnonneed a* a candidate for
County Treasurer, aubject to the Democratic
nomination. nov 14 td.
(iso. F. Ciieekv is announced as a candidate
for Sheriff of Binb county, subject to the Dem
ocratic nomination. novjii td
En (J. Jeffehh is announced as a candidate
for City Treasurer, subject to the Democratic
nomination. novlfi td
We the voters of Bibb county announce
Wm. Ellison Gross as a candidate for Sheriff,
subject to the nomination of the Democratic
O. I'. FtNNEr is a candidate for Tax Recclv
er of itlbb Connty, subject to the nomination
of the Democratic Party. novlStf
I hereby announce myself a candidate for
Sheritr of Bibb county—aubject to the nomina
tion of the Democratic Convention.
dovIS if 8 D, Sintr,
The friends of Muj John A. McManus an
nounce him as a candidate for re election as
Clerk of Council of the city of Macon.
The friends of Cuas. J. Williamson hereby
announce him as a candidate for re-election to
the office of City Treasurer. novl2-tf.
The undersigned announces himself as a
candidate for Treasurer for Bibb connty, sub
ject to the Democratic nomination.
novl2tf Felix Corfut.
The friends of W. T. Nelson announce him
as ft candidate for Tax Collector for Bibb coun
ty, subject to the Democratic nomination.
After repeated solicitations from friends and
mature deliberation, feeling it to be our duty to
benefit our fellow-citizens in every manner pos
sible, we have concluded to announce ourself a
candidate for the Bouse, sign and ornamental
painting, subject to nothing but greenbacks or
city scrip, and pledge ourself if elected to do our
tviil for ourself, and not go back on our consti
tuents. Windham & Cos.
Under ßpotswood Hotel, Macon, Ga.
NKW AIIV EllT ISEMENTS
Mil of Colorei. Citizens.
I N pursuance of a resolution adopted last
night, a meeting of colored citizens of each
Ward is called for Monday night at the City
Hall Come, ruin or shine, us this meeting is
of the utmost importance. Bv order
J. F. LOSiG, Chairman.
N. D. Sneed, Secretary.
Macon, Nov. 16. 2t*
Arrirt Mai I
OAQ LBS BACK BONE AND RIBS.
300, LBS. DRESSED TURKEYS,
1 (KM) FRESH MULLET.
Below tlie usual market rates, at
J. F. BARFIELD* CO.'S,
novtO It Brown House Block.
SEYMOUR, TINSLEY * CO.’S
‘JOG Coils Cotton Plow Lines,
SEYMOUR, TINSLEY & CO.’S
\ I. Al* GE ASSO It Tlli:Ni TANARUS,
SEYMOUR, TINSLEY & CO.’S
100 DOZEN BROOMS.
Seymour, Tinsley & Cos.
• FOR SALE.
V THREE room house nearly new, L. acre
lot, good fencing and splendid well of
water in the yard, on the Houston road near
Judge Wilkinson’s, will be sold at auction on
the 28th day of Ntv , if not sold previously at
private sale. One third cash, balance in six
and twelve months, with 10 per cent, interest.
A good chance for a cheap home.
K. L HENRY, Poplar St.
Telegraph copy. novls-td.
NOW ■* THE TIME, AND
/ AN FOURTH STREET, next door to Wil
\ f burn A Edwards, is the place to bny
Toys ami Christmas Goods.
My stock is complete, and consists of every
thing in the Bakery nnd Confectionery Line.
Wedding l’artic* supplied on reasonable terms.
Thankful to Uie eltlzens of Macon for past
patronage. 1 respectfully solicit a liberal share
for the future Come and see me and I will
uovtS lm G. SLAUGHTER.
r IFI Democrats and Liberal Republicans of
1 the several \\ ards of the city, are request
to meet on next Tuanday night, at 7 o’clock,
at the following places:
Ist Want, at Kngine-honsc No
2d Ward, at Engine-house No. 4
3.1 Ward, at K ngine-house No. 2.
4th Ward, at the < itv Hall
Each meeting will nominate three candidates
I for Aldermen.
A prompt and full attendance is requested.
I Tuns U. Connor. Pres't Ist Ward Din. Club.
! Jno. 6 Deitz, Bres t 2d Want Dm. Club.
1 Jno. B Weems, Pies't 3d Ward Dm Club.
Clifford Anderson, Bres t 4th Wanl Dm. C.
T. G Holt, Jr., Pres't Central Dm. Club.
FORT VALLEY, GEORGIA.
F t the Train from Savannah. August* and Ma
con to Columbus.
For the Train from Enfanla and Albany to
SUFFER IIO( SE
For the Train from Columbus to Macon, Sa
vannah and August*.
Large comfortable Rooms with Fire places I
and every Convenience. U 2 190 1
IN anticipation of the approach of the
Christina* Holidays, we time s large stock
of new mid fresh goods for the ri tidier#, hotels
and families ; such us
EXTRA LARGE BLUSHING RED APPLES,
PRETTi YELLOW SWEPT OR
ANGES, GOOD 3 WELT
GRAPES, PEAKS and PIS' APPLES.
(T J BE HEBE IS TIME.)
MUSCAT, ANGELICA. SHERRY AND
WHITE WINE FROM
FIRE CRAt KERS,
. ' TORPEDOES, ETC.,
Plenty Gilt Edge Bitter, Georgia Cane syrup,
new Buckwheat Flour, Sultanna, Seedless and
London Layer Raisins, Currants, Citron
Prunes, New Figs, Nuts, Domestic, Fancy
and French Candies, Pickles, Prunes, Jellies
Chestnuts, Oranges and Apples.
Must be sold to close consignment, a Hint to
the wise etc., at
nov 15-1 m GREER, LAKE & CO.
Agricultural and Mechanical
ASSOCIATION OF GEORGIA.
Hold zvt Snxrarmnli.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 2nd, 1872,
And continue during the week.
fTMIE Central Railroad and connections and
1 Atlanta and Gulf Railroad and connections
will transport visitors for one fare, returning
There will be a Babre Contest between the
Savannah and Augusta Sabre Clubs on Decem
ber 4th and stb.
Open to the world, three or more to enter.
Fastest Trotting Single-harness Horse, Purse,
$100; Fastest pair of Trotting Horses, owned
and used as such, Purse, SSO; Best Single-har
ness Horse, Plate, S2O; Best pair of flame*
Horses, Plate, $25; Best Pacing Horse, Plats
sls; Running Race, Sweepstakes, mile heat;
three or more to enter, two to start, entrance
10 per cent., Purse, S2OO.
The Chamber of Commerce offer the follow
For best three bales of upland cotton of one
planter's growth on exhibition, premium to g >
to plaiitCT, SSO.
For three bales ranking second in quality,
premium to go to planter, 540
For three rales ranking third in quality, S3O,
premiums to go to planters
For the best bale of sea island cotton, SSO;
next best in quality, premium to go to plante .
For the best Gin for upland cotton, SIOO.
For the best bushel of Rough . ice, of the v.
riety known as gold seed premiun to go t
Forthe b..-t bmjiel ofßoigh dec, of the va
riety known as white, premium .o go to pla -
No fee will be charged for ent ing of cahi
Cor Premium Lists or other i ormation, rv
ply to J. H. Es ril.L, Secretary,
185-td Savannah, Ga.
To Tax Payers of BM Coils
1 GIVE notice that the Pax ’looks force •
lecting ihe State and Cou tv Taxes f.
1872 will civ sc ami the 7th day oi December,
hope all will note this and pay their taxes, ain
have to settle <• the 15th and c -unot give av
longer time This notice is final I can’t ■ •(*
responsible for any oner’s tax after that time
AU poll taxes nnd road taxes ure required fro
both white and colored.
nov!4-tf F. M. HEATH, T. C.
YuT E would now advise our friends and tl c
V V public generally that we shall In future
keep constantly on hand Manufactured To
bacco of all grades, and solicit a share of pat
ronage in this line of goods
Mr J. C. Thomas, a Totmceoniat of long ex
perience, will superintend this branch of our
business and will always be ready and willing
to serve his friends.
63 Third St., Macon, Ga.,
novM-lw Sign of the Golden Hog.
Telegraph and Messenger copy-.
GKO. F. HOGE. ALEX. M. STEIIHKN3.
HOCE & STEPHENS,
(BAST FRONT HOLLINGSWORTH BLOCK),
H AVE just opened a full nnd complete
. stock, of
Fancy and Family Groceries,
Fresh, pure, genuine, entirely new, and war
ranted to suit the taste of every one. the as
sortment comprises everything required in su< h
a house. The finest brands of Flour, Meal—
the best New York Hams, Coffee, Syrup,
Cooking Wines, Butter—the best brands . f
Goshen a specialty—Cheese, Fruits, native ai 1
Tropica], together with a complete line of Nut ,
Candies. Candles, Pickles and other articles 1. r
the retail trade.
FIsK AND OYSTERS.
Fresh Fi i: and Oysters very Morning. AI n
Vegatables o various kimis.
Ue propose, in a word, : >su;- lyonrfricn s
and the pu lie generally w illi e ery tt.ing ni. ;
required at reasonable rat- -
HOG.i A ' .ePHEN'S.
NB— A. goods Jelivc . i fri -of charge.
DCNTS ST ,
HAS n t.oved to Boardman\* Block, r
Pcndl ton <fc Ross’, corner Mulberry ai i
Second sts Macon, Ga.
r rHE Bo ks for the regi ua - : nof voters f
l the city election will be op -i--d on the fit
day of Ocbiper and close at iu o o'clock p nr .
on December 13, ih72.
sep3o td J. A, McMANUS, Clerk.
W- A SWT’S.
Con, 1 coi aid Floor Eiprin
O MIDDLE GEORGIA.
Corn, Bacon, Flour,
Salt, Bagging, Ties,
Sugar, Coffee, Etc.
THAT CELEBRATED BRAND OF FLOUR,
“THE PPJDE OE BI2IE,"
The Bcstliu the World, Always on Hand.
1 claim superior facilities iu the purchase of *
CORN, BACON, FLOUR, BAGGING TIES, ETC., ETC.,
And I will make it t he interest of Merchants ind Planters to call on mo with their MONEY
or (, )D PAPER. Reasonable time given to all good parties.
W. A. HUEF.
WOOD i YD COAL.
I HAVE establish neartlie Macon & West
. 0111 Railroad I. it, an ample yard with
huAinks 1 best sea to supply all kinds of
Wood and Coal, in ; quantity, at the lowest
market rates. .
WEIGHT, MEASU and
QL -ITY GUARANTEED.
A share of publii ■ itronage Is respectfully
solicited, i irders h- . it the offices of Messrs.
H L. Jewett. Grei Cake &Cos , Turpin &
1 >gden, through Po* lice, or at the Yard, will
have prompt attenti Come and see
iai2()o .ILO S FREEMAN.
Change • Schedule.
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFCE, )
Macon * Ukcnsu ick Kailkoao Cos., V
Macou, Ga October 30, 1872. j .
ON and after Thursday October 31, 1872,
trains on this road will run as follows :
DAY PASSENGER TRAIN, DAILY (SUNDAYS EX
Leave Macon 9:15 a. m.
Arrive at Jesup (5.35 p[ M '
Arrive at Brunswick 10:00 p m*
Leave Brunswick ..!.... 4:30 a! m.
Arrive at Jesup 6:45 a. m.
Arrive at Macon s ; ]o r ‘ M> *
NIGHT PASSENGER TRAIN, DAILY.
Leave Macon 8.25 r. m
Arrive at Jesup 5,00 a m
Arrive at Savannah 8.30 a. m
Leave Savannah 7.30 p m
Leave Jesup . j) 10 P M
Arrive at Macon 7,30 a. m
Both day and night teains connects closely
at Jesup with trains to and from Florida.
HAWKIN9VILLB TRAIN DAILT, (SUNDAYS EX
Leave Macon 0.50 p M
Arrive at Hawkinsville ...... s:p! m!
Leave Hawkinsville 6:55 a! m!
Arrive at Macon • .16-35 a. m!
1 "Itf General Superintendent.
Change of Schedule.
MACON AND WESTERN R. R. CO >
Macon, Ga., October 31, 1872. ’ j
ON and after Sundav November 3d, the fol
lowing schedule for Passenger Trains,
will be observed on this road:
Leave Macon 8:15 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 FREIGfIT.
Leave Macon 8:50 p. m.
Arrive at Macon 3.00 A M
Leave Atlanta 300 P M
Ai rive at Atlanta 4.55 A M
Making close connections at Macon with
Central Railroad for Savannah and Augusta,
and witli Shuthwe-tcru Railroad for points in
Southwest Georgia. At Atlanta with Western
and Atlantic Railwav for point* West
A. J. WAITE,
Ahmasd L. Butts. Edgar A. Ross.
COAL A I) WOOD.
w F. are ready t orders at reduced rates
v t for the very t
COAL CREEK an VNTHKACITE COAL,
COKE and Bi KSMI HI COAL,
UPLAND OAK HICKORY WOOD.
Orders left at th- Tice of A. G. Butts, at
store of Winship A- llaway, or at yard M. A
M. K. R., will recc’ irompt attention.
ID-Htt BUTTS A ROSS.
DR. P. I WRIGHT
I> ESPBCTFULLY tender hi 9 professional
l services to the citizens of Macon and vi
cinity, Office at L g Stop, No 3 Brown
House Block Res- .ct at Rev. Samuel Boy
kin’s, Georg’s ave :x Calls left at either I
place will receive prompt attention. welStf '
NEARLY OPPOSITE PASSENGER DErOT,
(Only one minute’s walk.)
Hoard 3.00 per Day.
T. H. HARRIS, Proprietor
C. J. Maolellan,
James W. Meara, In the Office.
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. Nineacres of land af
ter etc ° rChartl, gardcn > splendid well of w-
Purties wanting to rent a good house can se
cure one by applying to the undersigned, or to
Messrs. B. H. Wrigley & Cos., 60 and 68 Second
street, Macon, Ga.
133 tf JAMES W. KNOTT.
DAY board and board and lodging in a pri
vate house, can be had by applying to
”si\ R m n , C J-,? n Walnut street, Macon.
Sept 12,1872. 137-163.
IS the day on which the sale of Tickets for
of Georgia will close.
This is a splendid scheme and worthv the
patronage of all classes of our citizens. '
Two Thousand Prizes.
$25 0,0 00.
SHARES WORTH FROM $lO TO $40,000.
WHOLE TICKETS $5.
Remember, onh two weeks in which to se
cure your tickets. Which arc for sale at the
Drug Store of
ROLAND B. HALL,
l*9-tf Cor. Cherry St. and Cotton Avenue.
Bui ding L t For Sale.
CII'UATED near Tatnall Square, within *
kj few steps of Msrcer University.
Address K. C.,’Boi K-,
9Sif Macon, Os