fHacfttt Dailt) Mnhrptitft.
Lines, Wing & Smith, Proprietors,
Terinw of Subscription:
* 8 00
Six Months.. 5 S
Three Months ~ w
Invariably in advance.
To city subscribers by the month. Seventy-five
cents, served by carriers. _
FOR MAYOR OF MACON,
aON. W. A. HUFF.
—, nE H ()01.
If it be true I cannot tell
That spirits in the forest dwell,
But, walkinß in the wood to-day,
A vision fell across my way;
Not such as once, beneath the green
O’erhanging bows, I should have seen;
But in the tranquil noon-tide hour,
And in the crimson Campion fiower,
And in the grass I felt a power;
And every leaf of herb and tree
Seemed like a voice that greeted me,
Saying, “ Not to ourselves alone
We live and die making no moan.
The sunshine and the bummer showers.
And the BOft dews of night are ours ;
We ask no more than what is given;
Our praise and prayer is leaf and bloom,
And day and night our sweet perfume
Like incense rises up to heaven;
Thus our sweet lives we live alone,
We come and go and make no moan.”
And so out of the wood I went,
Thinking, I too will be content
With dav and night, with good and ill,
Submissive to the heavenly will.
The power which gives to plant and tree
Its bound and limit, gave to me
Just so much love and so much life;
And whatsoever peace, or strife,
Or sin, or sorrow, may be mine, .
Is bounded by a law divine.
I cannot do the things I would,
I cannot take the boundless good
Which love might bring or heart desire,
And though to heaven my thoughts aspire,
’Tis onlv given me to behold,
Far otr, its spheres of living gold.
The little orb on which I ride
Around the sun in circuit wide,
Is all an unknown lank to me
And waters of an unknown sea.
The narrow bourne wherein I move,
This little home of bate and love,
Within whose set diurnal round
By strongest fate my feet are bound,
Has light upon it form afar
As when a dungeon’s iron bar
Crosses the splendor af a star!
This world of memory and care,
This cave of thought, this cell of prayer,
This House of Life in which I dwell
Is vast as heaven and deep as hell,
And what it is I cannot tell.
Of this alone my mind is sure—
That in my place I must endure
To work and wait, and, like the flower
That takes the sunshine and the shower,
To bide in peace the passing hour ;
To know the world is sweet and fair,
Though life be rooted fast in care;
To watch the far-off light of heaven,
Yet ask no more than what is given,
Content to take what nature brings
Of all inexplicable things,—
Content to know what I have known,
And live and die and make no moan.
From the World.]
Mr. Beecher’s Lecture-Room Talk.
Advice to people who don’t know
now TO FRAY— MORE ABOUT TIIE
The usual weekly family gathering in
the Pivmouth Lecture-room was largely
attended last evening. After the ordinary
opening exercises Mr. Beecher said : “I
will read a note which 1 have received."
He then read as follows: “‘Will you
please remember in your prayers just for
one night a poor little music-teacher in the
oil regions V Ask that her petition may
be heard and that she may possess that
peace which has thus far been sought in
vain. Praying seems to her like trying to
send a telegram to a friend without under
standing the art of telegraphing. One
may try, hut if the operator does not ren
der his assistance the message, however
important, would not reach its destina
In relation to this Mr. Beecher remark
ed : “That’s a good figure anyhow. I
think myself a great deal of praying is like
a person drumming on a telegraph instru
ment without the least idea of what they
are doing, but even at that there is some
body at the other end who knows that
somebody is trying to do something.” He
then continued at length explaining the
nature and importance of prayer, holding
that we should pray always anu for our
selves, and those who prayed oftenest were
the least skeptical as to their prayers being
Brother Holliday differed from Mr.
Beecher somewhat as to asking other peo
ple to pray for us. He had gone repeat
edly to an old colored woman to ask her
to pray for him when he needed help in
any special emergency, and had always
Mr. Beecher responded that in some
cases, when one knew a person living very
near to Christ, it might be well to ask
that person's prayers in his behalf; hut
he had such a superahounding faith in the
love of Christ that to ask anybody to pray
for him seemed a superfluity. When he
was in Stratford-on-Avon he went into a
large brewery, and the brewer showed him
an immense vat of beer, with a spigot
nearly as large as a beer cask itself, and
the great vat contains as much beer as
half that lecture-room would hold that
had been there for two years ripening,
and the idea came over him that if he
should bring a tumbler there and try to
get a glass of beer out of that spigot how
he would be drenched in beer, and have
to swim for it, and he felt just so about
the great stream of Christ’s love —that it
was boundless, and no man could try to
get ever so litlle without being drowned
A brother said that his prayers were as
diversified as his wants. Sometimes lie
prayed for one thing, and sometimes for
another; but as to the necessity of prayer
that he was fully convinced of. If there
was one thing he hated it was Universa
lism. The idea that a man was to be
dragged into heaven anyway, was very re
pugnant to him.
Mr. Beecher—Bo you think that any
man lives Binless ?
Mr. Beecher—Do you live a sinless life?
The Brother—l do.
Mr. Beecher—And if he is not sinless,
he will be dammed ?
The Brothe—rNo, not that exactly ;
but if a man gives himself up to God he
will keep kitu from falling.
Mr. Beecher—lf you are sinless then
you are a fortunate man. We are all of
us sinners ; we have done that which we
ought not to have done, and we have left
undone that which we ought to have done
and I tell you it is the love of God, and
not the fire of God that is to be the salva
tion of the world.
— 1 1 * *
The mercantile marine of the whole
world numbers over 61.000 vessels.
Correspondence Savannah Republican.]
Sanford, Fla., November 3, 1872.
Dear Sir : I comply very willing with
your request to furnish you with informa
tion touching my experience iu the intro
duction of Swedes as laborers and colonist
iu this State.
I would premise that I have a large tract
of laud ou Lake Mouroe, of near twenty
five square miles, part of w hich was Uuown
as the “ Levy grant," and purchased by me
of your townsman, General Finnigau, sev
eral years ago ; and iu view of its location
the terminus, so to say, of navigation for
large steamers —the facility of access sa
lubrity of its climuto and peculiar adapta
bility, by reason of being beyond the lim
it of injurious frosts, ami selected it as best
adapted for an enterprise 1 wised to un
dertake, viz : the culture of the orange on
a large scale, and the demonstration by it
that Florida could furnish semi tropical
fruit as well as the two Sicilies or the 11a
hamas. and malic us independent nt them,
and that capital invested in their culture
on a large scale would yield large returns.
I commenced in 1870 laying out a grove
of one hundred acres,with six thousand six
hundred trees, and for clearing the laud
we had a large force of negroes brought
from Middle Florida. The prejudice of
my neighbors touching the introduction of
that class of labor, and the difficulties
caused in consequence, constrained me to
turn to another quarter for laboring men
and I sent over in .limitary. 1871. an agent
to Sweden, where I was assured 1 would
have no difficulty in engaging peasants,
who would give a year's service tor their
expenses. This proved to lie the case, and
iu May my agent returned with forty live
Swedes —men and women —who immedi
ately set to work at Sanford. They prov
ed to be, instead of peasants, accustomed
to field work, artisans mainly, from the
townot Upsula. I only required labor in
the fields, however, and they were set to
work grubbing land, and, notwithstanding
an exceptionably hot summer enjoyed good
health in the main. They were well
housed and fed—better, I doubt not, than
iu their own country, with their own wo
men to wash, cook and sew for them;
were generally contented, laborious and
gober, and so well satisfied was I that I
sent for more, and in November another
detachment of thirty-five arrived, and now,
at the request of their friends and relatives
iu my employ, I have just sent for some
twenty more—making in all near 100 of
these excellent people introduced by me
here. As their contracts for a year’s la
bor expired, I gave those who desired to
remain a gift oi five acres of choice laud to
improve, with the option of purchasing
five acres more. Quite a number of fami
lies have selected their lots, and are—their
time having expired—busy in improving
them, erecting houses, etc. for which I
give them the lumber, to be paid for in la
bor later. Thus a colony has been estab
lished which will become to me and my
neighbors permanent labor, and which,
will hereafter need no help from me in its
growth, for I look upon it as the nucleus
of a large settlement, sure to increase as
these colonists thrive and hrii.'g over their
friends, or attract others to come to be
1 believe this to be the, only colony of
Swedes south of Mason and Dixon's line,*
and I believe no others could have been
formed, save on this principle of taking a
class too poor to pay their way, and wl>o,
in their anxiety to get to the laud of prom
ise—America—would come to the South
ern States, popularly believed to be un
healthy, rather than stay at home. If
they have means they would inevitably go
join their country people in the North
west. The success of my colony will
help do away with this prejudice against
a Southern climate, and its details, which
go out every mail in a constant stream of
letters to their homes, will tempt, I doubt
not, others to follow'. And this direction,
once taken, the stream will increase in
volume, and give notable accession of
valuable immigrants to the South. I re
member well, in 1844, seeing the first
band of Norwegians seeking a home in
the Far West; they were 400 souls, and
located at Prairie du Cliien ; there are
now 30,000 of them, and 30,000 is now
the number who come to Minnesota and
Wisconsin for homes per annum.
I have, of course, had some difficulties
in establishing my colony. Some of the
younger Swedes who had trades were
tempted to violate their contracts and
leave, and in this were excited and aided
by gome trifling fellows in Jacksonville,
who thought to make political capital by
it, and who, under your Georgia laws,
would now be in the penitentiary there
for. lam happy to say, however, that all
people of respectability and weight In the
State encouraged and sustained an enter
prise so advadvantageous to its interests.
I lost thus a dozen or so men—one died
from typhoid fever contracted on ship
board —the only case of mortality, while
several children have been born in the
colony. There have been some cases of
chills and fever, and a good many have
had boils, caused, as is supposed, by a
different than their accustomed diet, of
which at home, meat and bacon form
but a small part. They have been cared
for constantly by an excellent physician,
Dr. Caldwell. All are now satisfied with
the country, its climate and its advanta
ges over their own, and are sending for
their friends and relatives to come and
join them. They are taking hold in earn
est and make themselves homes, and as
most have trades they form an admirable
nucleus for a thriving colony.
One who is a millwright has discovered
that the water between two lakes where
the water is located has fall enough to
turn a wheel,and he proposes to establish
! there a grist mill ; and capcnters, black
smiths, tailois, Bhomakers, wheelwrights,
; a baker, a watchmaker, &c. Each pro
pose to turn their trades to account, while
I planting an orange grove, and waiting for
it to give the wished for competency. For
they see it demonstrated iu their neighbor
hood that with care and culture an acre of
orange trees is a fortune to them—for it
will yield trom SI,OOO to $1,500 per jnum
and is as sure as any other crop It is a
curious sgibt, these flaxen-headed, rosy
cheeked sons of the frozen regions near
the Arctic circle cultivating orange trees
! in Florida, happy and industri
And now to lire moral of this It you
wish to secure Scandinavian immigration
to the Southern Statea, it can only be done
in my view, by bringing them over in com
munities. A number of people in thia
! State and in Georgia have brought over by
MACON, GA., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1872.
twos and threes, Swedes or Norwegians,
and on one year contracts, and have gen
erally failed to be contented under such
conditions; they must have companion
ship of their own people, male and female
home comforts, inducements held out
in land and good wages. 1 would prob
ably have spent less money employing
home labor at regular rates —but, looking
to securing a colony for permanent labor
of this honest and industrious people, 1
consider the outlay as a most advantage
ous one. My orange grove lias a tweuty
acre addition, and, I count, will be bearing
fruit in i 875. The Swedes keep the grove
in admirable condition—they have mainly
run my saw and planing mill, have made
roads, built wharves and various build
ings, in fine have made themselves useful
in every field where they have been pul,
and a more sober, orderly, industrious,
honest and intelligent community can be
Excuse tliis rough, off hand reply to
your queries. I hope it contains the in
formation you seek.
I am, respectfully yours,
11. S. Sanford.
[*Note : Avery prosperous colony of
Swedes lias been established in Middle
Tennessee by Mr. Peter Staub, Swiss Con
sul, whose post olllce address is Knoxville.
Mr. Staub is doing great good in behalf of
his countrymen. lie is a gentleman of
Sterling character.— Ed Enterpiuhf.]
I K4MI Al.l.Tlli: WOKU).
A I'kiyfiil Explosion.
New York. November 20. —A nitro
glycerine explosion, near Yonkers,
blew two men to atoms and fatally
hurt several others. Some young men, in
playfulness, threw stones at the cars,
causing the explosion.
Healili of illr. Greeley.
The World says the reports of an alarm
ing nature regarding Mr. Greeley arc ut
terly' without foundation,
lilaiine Disaster—’flic Wcutlicr.
The ship Assyria was water logged and
her crew brought to New York by' the
Baltic. There lias been show, rain and
sleet since It o'clock.
City Estimates—Heavy failure.
New York, November 2(l.—The esti
mates of this city show that it will require
$10,500,000 for the municipal expenses of
The Kyle Silk manufacturing company
has failed. Liabilities $300,000. The
principal incorporator, John C. Kyle, is
Elyiiijg from Wrath.
Parsons, Kansas, November 20—The
chief of the land department of the Mis
souri, Kansas and Texas Kailroad, escaped
from fifty Osage land squatters, by jump
ing ou an engine and turning on the
steam. The engine carried him to Seda
lia, Missouri. The hostile demonstrations
grew out of the exasperation among set
tlers produced by recent decisions of the
Secretary of the Interior, that the lands
upon which they five belong to the Mis
souri, Kansas and Texa Kailroad Com
Cincinnati, Nov. 20. —8. 15. Keyes,
banker, has suspended.
Fi, in Pennsylvania.
Centralia, Nov. 20.—Five houses, in
cluding Pipe’s hotel and the Western
Union Telegraph office, were burned to
New Orleans, November 2G. —Two
men wen arrested here charged with ob
taining SIO,OOO fife insurance upon a per
son whom they subsequently drowned.
French Complication Serious.
Paris, November 26.—There no indi
cations this morning of a compromise be
tween the Executive and Legislative de
partments. Both parties adhere to their
respective positions. The situation is re
The Flan (o .Steal Africa.
London, November 20.—The Khe
dive’s expedition consists of five thous
and men, and is commanded by Purdy
Dugan, an American. It goes to Zanzibar
in transports, with the ostensible intention
of joining Dr. Livingstone and of coope
rating with him if agreeable, Otherwise
to act independently in solving the prob
lem of the scources of the Nile, under the
the Egyptian colors.
The Forthcoming Message.
Washington, November 2G. —Tho
rough draft of the President’s annual mes
sage, though not quite finished, was read
to the Cabinet to-day, all the members
being present. It will be somewhat, per
haps one-fifth, longer than last year's mes
sage. In addition to the two copies lo be
sent to Congress five will be made in
manifold for the use of the city press and
In response to a question asked by the
writer of this dispatch, the President re
marked he had no objection to saying that
the message would not show a change of
policy on his part, as his endeavor was
now, as it had been in the past, to perform
liis entire duty to the extent of his ability
and in such manner as would best servo
the interests of the country. He was not
certain that he would recommend to Con
gress an extension of amnesty to the 200
or 300 persons excluded by recent legis
lation ; but, if he should, it would be with
a proposed condition that the beneficiary
merely take an oath to support the Con
stitution of the United States ; Congress,
however, had ample authority in the
premises, and could act with regard to
the matter without a .repetition of
his views upon the subject contain
ed in liis former annual message.
He saw no more necessity, as bad been
asserted, lor making a declaration of a
more friendly policy toward the South
that such a declaration toward the North,
as he thought, as President, under the
obligation of bis oath, to execute the du
ties of liis position without favor or par
tiality In accordance with law, he would
in his message endorse such recommenda
tions of legislation as may he presented
by the heads of the several departments,
and which experience has shown to be
necessary, and he would recommend to
Congress that action be taken with regard
to the award made by the Geneva arbitra
tors. The money will lie paid by Great
Britain to the Department of State and be
deposited in tbe Treasury. Of course it
cannot be drawn therefrom, except in ae-
cordanco with law for tho purposes
In tlic course of conversation on the
subject of civil service reform, the Presi
dent said that, while competitive examin
ations were desirable, be did not think it
right that offices should be given to ene
mies of the administration to the exclusion
of its friends. He was now engaged in
examining applications for pardons, tak
ing up the cases singly with a view to con
clusions upon them. Ho intended to
pardon Col. Bowertnnn, who, nbout 18
months ago, was convicted of embez
zlement while lie was an officer in the
Baltimore Custom-house. He added that,
iu addition to other reasons. Col. Bower
man was a bravo and faithful officer dur
ing the late war.
This unrivalled Medicine is warranted not to
contain a single particle of Meucuuy, or any
injurious mineral substance, but is
l * l€ B: I, V Vnu 1:11 HUE.
For FOR TV YJ&AKri it litis proved its grant
value in all diseases of tin* Liveh, Bowei.s and
Kidneys. Thousands the good and great
in all parts of the country vouch for its wonder
ful and peculiar pow r in purifying the Blood.
stimulating the torpid Liviiit and Bowels, and
imparting new Life and Vigor to the whole sys
tem. SIMMON’S LIVER REGULATOR is 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 iil’aili ii” Npeeilie
for Liveu Com plaint and the painful oll'snring
thereof, to wit: DYSPEPSIA, CONSTIPA
TION, Jaundice, Billions attacks, SICK HEAD
ACHE, Colic, Depression of Spirits SOUR
STOMACH, lieart Burn, Ac., Ac.
Regulate the Liver and prevent
niansSsS a.hh n;Yi,R.
SIMMONS’ LIVER REGULATOR
Is manufactured by
a. E 9. za:ai.i\ a co.,
MACON, GA., and PHILADELPHIA.
Price $1 per package; sent by mail, postage paid,
$1.25. Prepared ready for use in bottles, $1.50.
SOLI) BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Beware ol all Counterfeits and Imitations.
CROP OF 1872.
Clover and C rass Seeds.
HUNT, RANKIN & LAMAR,
146-156 82 and 84 Cherry Htreet.
The Great Democratic Journal,
Tin: xi:w voitk
BENJ. WOOD, Editor and Proprietor.
A Mammoth Bight Page Sheet, Fifty six
Columns of Reading Matter.
Coiituins lilt I/" foreign, domc.tlc, po
litical and general,with full and reliable market,
reports. Each number also contains several
short stories, and a great variety of literary,
iigrieultaral and scientific matter, etc- , et/-.,
constituting, it is confidently asserted, the
most Complete weekly newspaper in tills
TERMS, $2 A YEAR.
Inducements to Clubs:
Five copies, one year % 0 00
Ten copiea, one year, and an extra copy
to the sender 15 (X)
Twenty copica one ycur, and an extra
copy to bender 25 oo
Fifty copiea one year, and an extra copy
to bender 55 (X)
Part ''** wndiny chtfm a < uhi/ce, may retain 20
per cent, of th* money freeired, by them , a* e<„n
Persons desiring to act aa agent* supplied
with specimen bundles. Hpeciincn copiea aent
free to any address. All letters should he di
NEW YORK WEEKLY NF/.VH,
novßi-tf New York l‘" At (~ fJbe.
BY BREAD WEILIVE.
rfMIE undersign cl has established a first class
I. BAKERY Where our citizens can obtaiu
bread that Is bread. My wagon will supply
citizens at their residences. I use only the beat
flour and materials generally.
183-148 MARK ISAACS,
WILL FIND IT TOT II Kill AD
VANTAGE TO CALL ON UK
BEFORE MAKING TIIEIU
WE HAVE IN STORF,
100.000 LBS. BACON CLEAII 11.
25.000 LBS. BACON SHOUL
10.000 LBS. BELLIES.
50.000 LBS. FLOUR, all graden.
500 ROLLS 2 j BAGGING.
10.000 LBS. ARROW TIES.
10 BALES TWINE.
JOHNSON & SMITH.
JOHNSON & SMITH,
Have, ami are ottering at, very
low figures :
100 BOXES TOBACCO, all
100 BBLS. WIT I SKIES.
150 BBLS. SUGAR.
50 BBLS. MOLASSES.
100 BALES HAY.
1 000 BUSHELS CORN,
Together with a full stock of all
all goods in our line ol’ lmsinesK.
IF long experience and a thorough knowl
edge of the business in all Its diversified
branches arc essential to the kccptngtliut. which
the public lias long hcurd of but mdom *,
A 4*001) IIOTIiI.,
the undersigned flatter themselves I hat they
are, fully competent to discharge their obliga
tions to their patrons; but they arc not only
experienced in hotel keeping, they 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
IMMEMATBI.V IN FRONT ANII All-IAOENT TO
THE PASSENGER DEPOT,
where travelers can enjoy t he iiiiot uleiji and less
liable to be left by tbe perplcxingly constant
departure of the trains.
To all tiicse important advantages is added
a TABLE that Is well supplied with the best
and choicest dishes the city and country 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 re.fer
the public to our patrons who reside in every
State in the Union.
K. E. BROWN & HON, Proprietors.
Macon, (la., April 15, 1872. 78-10-1
(Suc'CCHKor to tin- late linn of Smith, Wcstcott.
tV: C'o., and of Smith, McGla-diun Ac Cos.)
MANUi'Af'TUftKlt AND DEALER IN
HAODLERY AND IIARNE'H HARDWARE,
Leather of all kinds,
KIJBBFK. OIK BAUDS, ETC..
Together with every article usually kept in a
ton CHERRY NT., MACON, 4<i A
FOR THE FALL AND WINTER TRADE
IjAWTON bate ,
Foil rill Street,; (Next Door lo Lnwfon A- Willingham.)
! y l!F. prepared to furnish the trade with
Glim llltlDN, I‘UOVINIOVN, IM.I VI ITIOX NIIPPMEH. IUG
GI.VG, TIEN, ETC.,
on nu reasonable terms as any bouse in Georgia. We will keep constantly oil hand, BACON;
LARD, CORN, OA TS, HAY, SUGAR, COFFEE, BAGGING and TIES, and a general assort
meat of such goods us are kept in a first class Grocery House. Give us a call. We are running
the KAGLEFLOIIBING MU.I.M, and
direct-special attention to our “CHOICE,” “EXTRA," “FAMILY” Flours. They will be
found exactly adapted to the trade, and we guarantee every barrel to give satisfaction. Our
prices are as low as those of the same grades can lie bought ill the Mouth.
CORN MEAL, bolted and unboiled, always on hand, of our own make and of the beet
H. KANDY & CO.
TIV AND S,,EET IROV boofing,
GntteriDf, PlaaHu and Repaiiw,
r j ' ) TIS AND OALVANIZEU IHON CORSICA
I (/| V Executed nt Rliort imtirc and sntiuftu non
\ 9 \ ji|' I giiiinmU cd.
D y \ j Yo. to Third Ntreel, silicon, Ou.
I Particular attention given to Guttering put up
\ HATH.NT l-MV'U I’iNTEXiafGH.
IMPROVE]) MI &EAR.
SUPERSEDES ALL OTHER HORSE POWER
IT IS NO IIUMIUJG!!
I'M IF, settling of the Gin House Moor has no cflect on the Gearing. King Pont of Iron and all
1 the work bolted to Iron.
IT IS MADE TO LAST, AND TO RUN TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT. LIGHTER THAN ANY
OTHER POWER IN USE.
(’all and see for vomit elf.
I build a Portable Horse Power that challenges nil other MA KES, but it will not do the work
with the 1 one Draft that my PATENT GIN GEAR will.
All kinds of Machinery made unci repaired at
ntocHirrT-n iico* hokun,
IDS lHd Near Brown House, Macon Georgia.
Wo, 8 Cotton Avenue,
Is the place where all the differ
ent styles of pictures are made
at greatly reduced prices.
Cor. Cotton Avenue and Cherry Street,
FURNITURE, CMWIIS, RUGS,
OIL CLOTHS, WINDOW SHADES, etc.
lVletaiic Burial Cases & Caskets,
Fine and Plain Wood Collins and Caskets.
by Telegraph promptly attended to.
JA.41.N11. BLOUNT. ISAAC IIAUOEMAS.
111,01; vr A HARItI fIA V
OFFICE, at entrance Ralston Hall, Cherry
Barber Shop For Rent.
rpHE Basement room, formerly occupied by
1 Mike Napier, In Brown’s Hotel building is
for rent. This is one of the best Btanda for a
BuHpt Shop iu tbe city. B A^,to noTKl
Volume 1. —Number 19(1
I\ MA IS LINE
X Btearoh7p ComfMmj dnpt<*h two B^ 1 ' 1
ere ixr wrt'k Th,. quickest time ever made
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