X..MV. 7, lIM^
yJLiram iv ** •• “~
WING & SMITH.
No. 10 H 'lUlntri' wortli ttlorV
All tetttn rtlatifft to fh'ttmrlpHon nhnv' l tr "■<
.1, W to Horn, TOs* <f "&, -*<".
OvwnvWiVftwM . ” ' /*' u ~a - \
irr-* >0 If" /Wo . IPs ran. >.t . -farMt ®
~l,irn 'ejt ,'’J cojnrrtuuir>r'!r.,tr 1' H nuthtnH
ri'rd .it'i J" i‘, w parti of th Stair, to
M. rn.M> J HunniKOToS is our only
and ifJioi i.td t ii v .1 Hi nt, mill ho is duly em
powered to solid! work, for Huh oilier, null
übncriptioni to tlic RNTr.nrntsi:
M ,r. C’ii vnute 1,. Mm, book uml news-
Jrulri D mir n\)th"rlml rigarit in I ins*-on,
.1. I, Tin, i'M i- ..tu Mtlioriml agent at
ilr. W. S. Dr.uuiu k, Soutbnn Express
Company OCR a, is mir authorbid Agent
1. N. Seymokk, of ByiurUm's Hotel,
is our authorized Agent at Griffin.
W. W4TKIK IIM'KK. Editor.
Macoi, Dec. 7. 1872.
There will lie a meeting of the Demo
cratlc Party on Tuesday, December I7Hi
at the City Hall, nt 11 o’clock. A. M„ foi
tlio purpose of oatiiiiialfiig county o filer is
A full attendance of Hie party 1* rnino Hy
By order of the Executive Cuinmittec
T. Hahdkman, .lu„
The daughters of Mr. Greeley, with ex
ceeding good luute, refuse contribution*
from the Press, but are willing that any
testimonial to the memory of their fat he i
should be made.
A railway accident occurred at Mittlin,
General C. C. Maxwell committed nui
citle at Dayton, Ohio, yesterday
Nothing new or important iu Cniigresa
The case ol ths Merchants' Nuliomil
Kauk of Memphis, Tennessee, against the
Natioual Bank of Commerce of Boston,
which lius occupied the United .Slates Cir
cuit Court several days, has resulted in a
verdict for plalntltf for H4.5H1 2.1. The
cult was brought to recover damages for
negligence on the pnrt of thn defendants
in giving up to consignees the hills of la
ding of a lot of cotton, upon the accept
tuioe, by the consignees, of a thirty day's
draft drawn against the shipment and at
tached to the hills of lading, aud sent on
to the defendant's bank for collection. The
pluintitfs contend that it was the duty ol
the ban’- to keep the collatteral until the
drall was paid, and that by reason ol
giving up the bills of lading me plalulilfs
lost their security, the consignees having
tailed, before the expiration of the thirty
days, after accepting it.
Anew disease, similar to the hone dis
ease, baa broken out among the rattle in
Canideu county. N'. V. One farmer Inn
lost twenty cows within a week
Ins. ufie-UUtous of nom ol'geuitta ore
sometimes In direct contradiction to their
host qualities, aud aie assumed to avoid a
►hou af pre lauding what they feci. On
this principle many human enigma are
Tut. l’lUtstut.Mi.u. Euwtion Thn
Wot Id's tables' turn up ns follows
dtales. Maloritles. Etc 'orsl Votes
For Slant t* l <L (WO '3OS
per fire stay 7 W,oio ft
sit wo,two a*u
Thk Uxrmriniuiini or Jahdon.—
Aden! the wide spread deprecation of the
style of Journalism indulged in by at least
one sivert in our .State we are reminded ol
a saying ui' laugh Hunt's conceruiug the
famous painter I'uatdi Hunt declares
that while be painted, Fuseli swore in the
most abominable manner, hoping to make
up for the defects of Ills genius by the vio
lence of hia style
On tide ground we can easily allow the
journal referred to the widest latitude and
the greatest impunity. The dillercnce is
in yon. as aays "My Uncle Toby "
The Wilmington (N. (' ) Journal lest ns
that the small pox is raging very violently
near Summerville. Harnett county At
last reports there had lieen twenty-seven
cases auJ eight deaths. The disease was
brought from Baltimore
The name of Samuel Bowles, of the
Springfield (Maw) Republican, and Vice
I'resident Cullax. are talked of in Wash
ington to till Mr. Greeley' place on lbs
New York Tribune
Yicto llugor ii of opinion that it was the
beauty of the eye of Eugenic rie Moulijo
which kept the Bonaparte* so long in the
Tuilleriw . which reminds us of what that
other jVrnchman. Rascal aanl—that had
the note nf Cleopatra been a little shorter,
it would have changed the history of the (
Dim i'Zoyi Ills Woixu.—John Kuck
til, the young tuau sbo accidentally shot
himaclf on Wednoaday. ut the store nf Mr.
Job* Deblvoe. where be whs employed as
a clerk, died yesterday morning from tin
effect* of hi wound— S-irnr urfi ,-tdrer
J itr Atlasm and (in/ ItMi.nojio
StltrbSd to u locomotive, nr re
br ought through Itey street ynotorday with
a large lot < t hay on board foi S ti
Haney* and Brother, which was unloaded
ai the toot <*t Montgomery street Ihis
was the fiiel lot el height deli verts t to city
merchants in ’h : * tiwaiter.— > re- • •
Tmuutix AccUJfiXT.—Wbite iu \Y*
l‘eiut lwst Sunday we heard of a terrible
accident that occurred at the rail!* of Mr.
Copeland about four suilea ft oat tonu
Krojj some cause or ether the boiler tv
I'loded deniolishiog the building and com
pletely tewing to pieces a son of .Mr.
Copeland and the engineer, and bulling
the fragments of thsir bodies is every di
rection. Young Mr Copeland was about
twenty years of age—OpehAu L&evmth'rt.
■he (H4jfi'rt.or wiitiii
•Thn uneiieetd doa'.li of ifcx-direeley
puts a theuic into eve:y mind nud tempers
the point of every pen In the Christian
world. We have yet to n a Him or a
sentence that does not partake of the
mellowness of charity and the goodness
of fraternity—characterizing m referring
to this sad event. Those where , rgh
were sometime taxed to deli ,t un l.uunra
b!e ambition, and whoso satire- cut to the
quick a life more than ordinarily sensitive,
now ibow a genuine nature and tacitly at
least, confess the uuworthincaa of means
selected for the accomplishment of a pur
pose alas! too terribly and fatally com
passed, it will hardly bo denied that Mr
Greetsv became a victim of American
political warfare I hat hi 1 - domestic cur
row hastened Ids end will bu admitted
The dread Invader cutci<• i his household
at a time of gmit personal tidal of c liar
acler and ambition, hut he had long waited
at the door, and had familiarized the family
circle with his presence. The vanity of
human hopes did not reveal itself for the
first time, and in nil its n;dc<.dues* when
the patient wife of many us, breathed
her weary life out to God. This was s
blow, but it was long exp'Mud. What
struck a pnlgnurd to the gc> and < aimoner's
Ilfs was the hitter h tiliiy of parti
To bo held up to the : u" *f man iu
clm>aetorn uiieriy fcjjcign to his thoughts
and purpose ; to have his deepest convic
tions caricatured uh line vagaries of one
hoary with inautiale 1 amhiliou . to have
Ilia plain intention* twisted by dlsingcnu
oils bauds so ns to appear Hie reverse ol
thoir naluri—attributing hi- willingncM to
serve Ins country in a lioly miasion of re
conciliation, to itncono ionnble selfishness,
those were the darts tlint pierce I the well
intcntloncd and honest heart, and laid it
broken in tlie grave ! All 100 fierce was the
strife, all too pointed were the weapons
l’lie bitterness, the needless and wicked
personalities employed in our political
wrangling have at lest bron; lit before ns u
alioeking result I
To rlil-i lias it coma, that ha who tiHpiias
to serve hi* country imiat ha prepared, not
with a triinaparent covaiing -4 honesty
uml virtuous patriotism us hia coat of mall,
but the Impervious mature of clticauy, in
it i (Terence and overmastering s-l fish ness
Ho must be clad in Ilia sia, | annul of hy
pocrisy at least, and—
Itij swell'll with iniai'litaf lull,, i, uip)i* ,-ome;
Aud tu low murmurs and will, costly smoke,
ileav'n* help, to prosper In. black low- in
Ho boldly to the gods will men rovral
What from each ,■liter they, (for cuds) coni cal
To tho thoughtful, thU iliioaillii'
ilettcy and its late and Isso ■“ u t Prt scnl
• atuily well ri.ie- , '“'‘ (l “* ,rtrm - Th *
1ie,,,., wnil'll tha meaneat and the anmlleat
of man tuka to bespattar, blacken, nnd de
fame the character of those who make the
service of their kind a serious bnaiuesa.
loavs its fllpnnry and Indiclouane&s when
the brave und tlie good are brought low
by its poisrned darts 1 f it lie true tliai
history cannot present a political chiivuss
so hitler, villainous, nud unjust In ito par
tisnn animosity—ns that which has just
passod, it is aho true that a nation of equals
nover redeye I so toVore, sad and costly a
rebuke as that which is now being adtuln
istered by the omnipotent jtidgi
Heath tenches us charity.
From out the darkness of lint mi ley
into which the i .baldly and bitterness ol
partisanship httiried a great soul, there
shines the light ftliut good principle that
thiukoth no evihsatfereth long nud is kind-
Is the nation sußldently soticml to heed
Tint Wiu.s ok Mn am> Mns. Ghki.i.et
The following has been furnished to us in
regard to the wills of Mr and Mrs. Oree
ley, and is published on the mere supposi
lion that it comes from a creditable source
Judge Hart, a neighbor, intimate friend
and legal adviser of Mr. and Mrs. Greeley,
is in possession of their w ills. That of
Mr. Greeley is in his own handwriting
11 was n l inen in tin early part of Novell!
tier, and the formalities of its ncknowlodg
in ut and execution took place on the last
day of his life, in the presence ot several
persons. The subscribing witnesses to
the will were Judge Hart's son. Reginald
tJ Hurt, und Mrs l.amson. an old and cs
teemed friend of the family. Two wills
previously made by Jit Greeley and in
closed in sealed envelopes are in possession
of Gwen '1 I’ntliu. Smrogslo of Wcstches
ter county, and were left in his hands with
the understanding that the seals sit not to
t>e broken until instructions are made to
that effect by surviving members of the
family. It la reiuorcd that in each of these
wills a number of bequests are made by-
Mr. Greeley to ccrtulu charitable iustitu
lions . but, in accordance with the last
will and testament of Mr. Greeley, ail of
bis property is left to his two daughters.
Kiss Ida U. Greeley and Miss Gabriclle
Mr*. Greeley s will was made si suit live
years ago, being drawn up that lime by
Judge Hart, who bad been her counsel for
twelve years She left her entire property
to lier two daughters. The petition for ci
tation in tlio matter of Alts. Greeley's will
was executed by Miss Ida L. Greeley be
fore lier lather's death, and it w as present
ed to Surrogate Coffin by Judge Hart yes- 1
A Main street boy received a dollar
for learning eight hundred hible eerses.
aud has bought with it a handsome deck of
Old Ktjucalriiui “Well, hut you're not
the hoy 1 left my hoise with Bov
Xo. air , 1 jest apckilaUst. ami bought im
of 'lother btiv tor si \ cents
■•Johnny's got a bite" criol a memtwr
of a tlaUing party, whereupon a little girl
exclaimed, “Aud lies Midi a Uttit hoy
too’ Why.be only reads in tho primer I"
I'uele L.—“ Now. Sammy, tell me. have
you read the beautiful story of Joseph
Satu—“Oh, ves uuole ” l ncle—“Well,
then, what wrong did they do when tiiev
sold their brother V Sam—‘ Tbes sold
him too cheap, uncle. 1 think."
IVwer misdirected is a dangerous thing,
aud it is so seldom used as it should be.tliat
t seems as dangerous a* riches, with wWh
it is so difficult to enter beam:
Consider your life is hnl short, and alto
getber uncertain. To defer one dav mar
b* to your everlasting undoing. When
your life is once gone, it will be in Tain to i
think of repenting.
RELIGIOUS NOTES”' * ;
I" * The churches, iu this country at least,
uo more apply the rack to extort confes
sions of guilt and exterminate heretical
doctrine 0 That is to say, material instru
ments of torture at aids to confession aud
faith are uot used. Moral pressure and
fear of excommunication ure sometimes
equally effective, while they are less cruel
The Ucv. Samuel Watsnu. a minister of
) the Methodist Episcopal church, was
lately charged with •• heresy " before Hie
Memphis conference. The raorsl rack
was tried and saved the brother. He was
charged with “heresy and violation of or
dinance vow ” Among the specifications
were "teaching that there is a necessiti
for a more tangible proof of tire doctrine
of immortality than is contained in Holy
Scriptures." "Teaching that the spirits
of the wicked can in the future state pro
gress to purity, aud become fitted for
heaven." "Teaching instead of banishing
the erroneous and strange doctriuc of
necromancy." There were other doc
trinal s[>eciflcation.s, hut Hie whole
fact is that the Itev Watson was
a believer in so-called spiritualism,”
and had written and published a hook en
titled, "The Clock Btriiok One,” which
was pronounced by the elders of the
church to be full of heresies. The rever
end gentleman was in a tight place before
the ecclesiastical court, and made an an
swer to the charges which proved entirely
•utiHfactory. He deeply regretted that lie
had put himself in opposition to the
Judgment of the church when his iatent
was to promote its interests. Ife agreed to
stop teaching spiritual doctrines and to
suppress so far as lie could the sale and
circulation of tbs book, "The Clock
Struck One." He agreed to yield all that
was asked of him iu order to enjoy the
fellowship anil confidence of the members
of the church until he died. The com
inittee accepted bin upnlogy, and reported
it to the conference, which endorsed the
action of the committee and took nn miuii
imous vote on tho reverend brother's
character. He was thus reinstated. He
did not renounce liia belief iu spiritualism,
uor was he required to do so. He simply
agreed not to taacli it, and proposed to
walk in the old paths of Methodism. He
ia at liberty to believe w hat he pleases, but
has pledged himself to teach sound church
doctrines.— St. I avia '! 'ivbtiran.
Q Can you not, in a few words, give
some instruction and encouiagement to
those who have a difficulty about feeling
that there is a heavenly Father who hears
and miswers prayer '!
Mk. Rkecuer : There is a gift of pl ay
er in Ilia constitution of tuen, us much us
there is n gift of poetry or oratory, or math
ematics. or anything else. Some natures
are praying natures My observation of
people goes to show that the praying cle
ment is us much an original and constitu
tional element with some, ns any tempera
ment or disposition. They are the men
who, if this gift is consecrated, and if they
are intelligent, become princes of prayer
Then come a larwp -.ai.n . class, who
have <-- i-“Otlity. hut no original im
veiling force, in that direction. If they
pray when they are warm, they are con
scions of success ; but if they pray when
they are cold, they do not suppose their
praying amounts to much. They are like
wood which, if it is dry uud in good trim,
burns brightly, but which, if it is greeu,
only sizzJes when you put it on the tire.
And then come a caution and skeptical
class And these I am not disposed to
blame. Jly mind never turns against a
man who tells me that lie is naturally a
doubter, and that be does not see bis wsy
clear to accept this or that or the other
thing My sympathies go out toward
him Constitutionally, lam an immense
believer in spots, and au immense skeptic
in spots. 1 have gone through days of
darkness and nights of anguish ton many,
ever to have any feeling but that of the
warmest and most yearning sympathy for
a man whose heart reluctates. I have
known years when my prayer was, “Lord.
I believe, O help my unbelief!”—and the
unbelief was the larger part.
In regard to this third class of nat
urallys keplical persons, who are scattered
through the community. 1 would say that
this disposition to doubt is found in men
of the strongest moral temperament, the
utmost conscientiousness, and the most
upright character. Some of the best men
In citizenship are men who say, "I would
give all the world to believe in religion,
but I couuot.” Aud with suelt men as
these the question is one of education and
of time. It is a question of growth with
them. I believe that in most instances
ttisy can be led, little, by little, out of the
state of apprebensiou. and hesitancy, and
reluctant unbelieving . but it cannot be
done in a minute. God lias patience with
them.and they must have patience with
Only thorough woik is worth doing.—
Faults only half uprooted w ill appear again
and we shall almost despair of curing them.
Will you remember this *
\\> are till liable.as we learn from faith
ful friends and sarcastic neighbors,to judge
severely thoso tilings which we have es
caped, and to rate highly the virtues which
Let there be close and faithful dealing
with thoso whom we takointo tho church.
Let us be more concerned about quality
than quantity. “They are not all Israel
winch are of Israel."
liod never turns his servants off to shift
for themselves in old age. No . for when
they are unable to work or walk he will
keep them, il it be only to look at. I!o
assured of it. he will t ike good care of
God kuows whaf is best for us, and
doubtless aces that tests are as important
to his moral universe as a chemists analy
sis is to determine the philosophy of com
pounds. or a builder's ’rials of the strength
The l.ord takes up none but the for
saken, makes none healthlv but the sick,
gives sight to none but the blind, makes
uone alive but the dead, sanctifies none
but sinners, and gives w odom to none but
Not by quantity, but by quality will we
be judged in the cud." Therefore our
greatest aim should be at purity of life and
j heart, and iu getting as many ss possible
; to join us iu the work of saving themselves
and the world.
A pure heart is a sincere heart. It is
true to its convictions. It houeotly in
quires after the right way. with a deter
mination to take it at all haxzatda. It does
not hold Jbe truth in unrighteousness. It
practices what it believes.
If we diiobejr the dictate’s of conscience,
even in the most trifling particular, or
allow ou ret Ives to do what we have some
fears may not be quite right, wo shall
grow more and more sleepy, until the
voice of conscience has no’longer the
power to awaken us.
THE GHEATCOMMOIiI R w
• • •Ji . ■
AN UNPCOMSHBO LETTKU KUO.M MU.
Washington, D. C , Dec I—A hh
introduction to the subjoined letter it is
proper to state that Mr. Greeley was a
warm personal ftieud of Charles Lamnan,
to whom it was addressed. Mr. Latimau's
catlier essays as it writer were published
in the New Yorker. Although lie never
participated in politics, Mr. Greeley occs
sionnlly favored him witli letters of advice
and took s special interest m the success
of his dictionary of Congress. Mr.
Greeley's lust uote to Mr. Lantnan is as
New Yoke, June 27. 1872-
Friend Lanman: —Received yours of
the 25th itist. I have all my life been
doing wrliat people called vastly foolish,
impolitic acts, and I did not dispute their
judgment. 1 only saiil that what 1 did
neemed to me the right thing. If I should
die before election or be beaten therein,
please testify fur me that 1 do uot regret
navittg braved public opinion wlteu 1
thought irwrnng anil knew it to be mere!
less Yours, lloitAi k Greei.kt.
A LIBERAL MAN'S OFFER
To the Kditor of the Sun —Sir : It is
well known that Mr. Greeley accumulated
but little money during his life-time His
uuremllted efforts were for the public,
rather than for himself. He was invaria
bly tlie champion of right, regardless of
pecuniary profit; uml no good cause ever
required assistance but lie was willing to
aid it with pen anil voice, mid if need be,
with his purse. In whatever lie did he
Imd in view the benefit of the people, who
in the end rewarded liis labors by breaking
his heart. His readiness to assist private
suffering aud necessity is familiar to all.
One of Hie charges brought against him
by his enemies in the late canvass was his
abundant charity, anil it is certain that his
estate cannot he large.
Under these circumstances I would sug
gest that Hie fund collected for a statue to
tiis memory lie paid to his family. His
works art; are his l-est monument, which
will tower higher and become more con
spicuous as tlie nation recedes from his
age, aud, freed front party bitterness, can
look buck on his career with uu impartial
eye. liven his iocs feel sorrow for his
death, and perhaps would increase a trib
ute to the worthy qualities of the greatest
anil noblest man of our day. Tlie public
may still partially atone for its ingratitude
by its libenuty, and prove it wits from no
want of appreciation of his virtues and ser
vices that the people fuilcd to give him
their suffrages lor President.
in case litis suggestion meets your ap
proval, you may increase my subset ip lion
to five times its original amount.
Yours very respectfully
lioltßßT B. ItoSHKYELT.
House of Representatives, Washing
Democratic and Liberal Republican
KOK MA roil
W. A. Hi l l .
Ist Will'd. 3i*d }Yirrd.
Titos. I'. CONNER, Jons W. BI'KKK,
Baron Caste ii, F.. J. Johnston,
I). M. Dcrrett, Christopher Hi hue,
J nd Ward. 4 th Ward.
John G. Deitz, J. J. Cornell,
K. Crockett, Gkohoe Burdick,
Benj. Bl hoick, K. J. Lioutfoot.
t am a candidate for re-election to the.office
of Tux hccelver of Bibb county at the ensuing
election in January. R. A. Benson.
The friends of James Martin announce him
as a candidate for Shcrifl of Bibb county, sub
ject to everybody’s nomination, nov2s td.
The friends of F.. M. Calhoun announce
him as a candidate for Ordinary of Bibb comity,
subject to the nomination of the Democratic
The friends of Pat Crown announce him as
a candidate for the office of Sheriff of Bibb
The friends f Washington Poe, Sr., re
spectfully announce his name as a suitable
candidate for Ordinary of Bibb county, subject
to the nomination of the Democratic party.
The friends of Thadkcs G. Holt, Jr., res
pectfully suggest him as a suitable candidate
for Ordinary of Bibb comity—subject to a Dem
ocratic nomination. td
The friends of C. T. Ward announce him as
a candidate for re-election to the office of Ordi
The name of R. 11. Cain, la hereby presented
to the Democratic and liberal party, as a can
didate for Tor Oollcrlor. Mr. •Cain is an old
citizen, and, at one time was collector of taxes'
His friends hope that his claims will be kind
ly considered, knowing that he wit! do his
duty, if chosen. td.
The many Sricuds of Milo B. Freeman an
nounce him as a candidate for County Treas
A. F. it ieson is aunonneed as a candidate for
County Treasurer, subject to the Democratic
nomination. nov 14 td.
Geo. F. Cheert is announced ns a candidate
for Sheriff of Bibb county, subject to the Dem
ocratic nomination. novlS td
Wk Uc voters of Bibb county announce
Eli. Gross ns a candidate for Sheriff, sub
ject to the nomination of the Democratic
O. P. Finntv is a candidate for Tax Receiv
er of Bibb County, subject to the nomination
of the Democratic Party liovlStf
Hi M Jobs a. m. Ibtn -
nounec him as a candidate for re-election as
Clerk of Council of the city of Macon.
Tho friends of Chas. J. Williamson hereby
announce him as a candidate for re-election to
the office of City Treasurer. uovlS-tf.
The undersigned announces liimsclf as a
candidate for Treasurer for Bibb county, sub
ject to the Democratic nomination,
novl'.’tf FaUX Court-r.
The friend* of \V. T. Nelson announce hint
so a candidate for fax Collector for Bibb coun
tv, subject to the Democratic nomination,
1 hereby announce myself a candidate for
Sheriff of Bibb county—subject to the nomina
tion of the Democratic Convention.
novlS tf A D Rainey.
After repeated solicitations from friends and
mature deliberation, feeling it to be our dutv to i
benefit our fellow-citizens in every manner pos
siblc, st have concluded to announce ourself a
candidate for the House, sign and ornamental
painting, subject to nothing bnt greenbacks or
city scrip, and pledge ourself if elected to do our
iwr for ourttif, and not go back on our consti
tuents. Windham A Cos.
Under Spotowood Hotel. Macon, Ga.
PARTIES having claims tho city will
pleas* present them hy Monday afternoon.
In order that Council may uet on them, so as
settlement can be made immediatch.
(.HAS. J. WILLIAMSON,
doc 7*tft Treasurer.
\N election will he hclil in Hu- city of Mn
. eon on the 14t.h instant for Mayor,
twelve Aldermen, a Clerk and a Treasurer The
polls will he opened in the different wards at
ttie following named places: First Ward ur
Engine Hou*' y i -nnd Ward at Eugfti;
House No. 4, third . • tlie Court House,
fourth Ward at the City I. I The polls will be
opened at eight o’clock, A M . undelo-eat
five o'clock, 1‘ M. The following named per
sons are appointed managers ol mid election
in tlie said Wards with ]ioi> -r for appoint
their Clerks: Ist Ward E. Pimmir. J. W.
Brooks anil.l. E. Hudgens, dud War-4, L. \\
ita-dul, A B This- mill Moses P--. 1-k Urd
Ward, K. 'iVlnslilp, l>. E. Blount aud Pulaski
O. Holt. 4th Ward, H. J,. Jewett. S. H F.v
erett, ami Henderson Ibinins.
By order of tlie Mayor,
.1 A. Mi'MANUS,
dec. 7-1 w. Clerk C.
ANY’ and nil persons wishing to engage in
this with their good guns, will confer
with No. 8, Cotton Avenue, for the SIO colored
picture. Tickets (1'0; 8l each dec.V4t.
ON Sunday hi-1, n fur capo. Tito .finder will
be suitably lewm'ded bv leaving tlie mine
at this office. ilee 4 fit
I No. 5, fl Rain $lO 00
I No. 11. Ram 30 00
1 No. 7, 11. Rum, o? '*>
I Pony Potwr 35 00
1 Buckeye Cultivator, 48 00
I Buckeye drain Drill, 08 00
I Cotton Seed Linte, 55 oo
Cotton Seed llnllcre each, : 35 00
Diamond Mills, Pumps, Ladders, Wagon
Bodies, Cotton planters. Cultivators, Bee
Hives, etc., etc., below cost, at
\V. W. PABKEK’S
Old stand, Hollhigworth Block.
CHAS A. 220.127.116.11. ’V. V., I.AM'V. i
ELLS &. LANEY i
ro vv. P. (’ARLOS.. j
Wlioh’sah* and rciaii dealer iu
Siajls aai Fancy (ireceriss,
‘ MULBERRY BTRET, MACON, GA.
\ GENTS fin tnc Macon Ice Manufacturing
Company, wholesale and retail dealers in
tine Cigars, I ohucco and i.i'piors.
Bar ami Saloon upstairs, constantly sujiplied
with all the luxuries of the season.
As wili he seen from the above, Messrs. Ells
Sc Laney have purchased my stock, ami that
they will continue the business at the old
stand. 1 cordially recommend the new firm
to the public. They are gentlemen of large
experience and a thorough knowledge of the
business, and l hone the patronage so liberally
bestowed on me will lie extended them.
WM. P. CARLOS.
Macon, Ca., Dec. 3, 1872. dec3~bt.
Mr. T. U. Turnbull respectfully announces the
appearance of the World-Renowned
IN TWO ( OMEKTSi,
SATURDAY AND MONDAY, DECKMBDU
7th uml Dili.
MISS URAZIGLLA RIDGWAV,
Hit. J. IV. PATTI SOX*
TIIK EMINENT PIANIST AND COMPOSER.
Admission $1; Reserved Seats 50c. extra —to
lie obtained on and after December 2d at Brown
Co.’s Book Store.
Concert will commence at S o’clock.
The Grand Piano used at these Concerts is
from the celebrated manufactory of Messrs.
SVm. Knahe & Cos., of Baltimore. nov3o-8t j
- - in
J. Holmes & Cos.,
No. S2 Third Street.
Jf)Q Blil.N rF.NXESSEE APPI.E.v
.70 hhls. POTATOES.
Also one car load of choice, see ‘
HIST I’KpOl' M'ED OATS.
Superior to anything of tho kiml ever before
offered In this market. Give, us a call.
Office Macon and Western K. R. Cos., t
Macon, Ga., Nov. 30, IS7S j
The annual meeting to’ Stockholders of the
Macon and Western Railroad Company, for the
election of President and Directors to'serve for
the ensuing year, and any other business that
may be brought before them will be held at the
office of the Company in this city on Tuesday
the 7th day of January next at 10 o’clock a m
Mi 1.0 s. freeman,
novSO-td Secretary and Treasurer.
To Tax Payers of ffi Colly.
I GIVE notice that the Tax Books for col
leering the State and Countv Taxes for
ISTU will close on the 7th day of December. I
hope all will note this and pay their taxes, as I
have to settle on the 15th and' cannot give any
longer time This notice is final. I can’t be
responsible for any one’s tax after that time.
All poll taxes and road taxes are required from
both white and colored.
liovH-tf F. M. HEATH, T. C.
r T''HK Book' for the registration . f voters for
JL the city election will be opened on the first
day of October and close at Two o’clock p. in.,
ou December 13, 1 '77.
sop's' U A. McMANCS, Clerk.
DR. P. H. WRIGHT
Lh EBPRCTFDLLY tender his professional
k services to the citizens of Ma'---n and vi
cinity, Office at Drug Store No. 3 Brown
House Block. Residence at Rev. Samuel Boy
kin's. Georgia avenne. Calls left at either
place will receive prompt attention, oclfitf
HAS remftved to Boardman's Block, over
Pendleton A Ross', corner Mulberry and
Second sts., Macon, Ga.
Ni: \\ A 1) YytTlmai knts |
Kpizooty !! Kpizootv !!
Tlie Eagle Flooring Mills,
n’AVING prepared a cooling mid healthful
. food for the
arc now offering it in any qntintitiea.
Also an admirable article of
Aim S'l.AiA 801 TEB IfEAI,.
Also nil Grinin of IT.OI It,
All of which can he obtained by leaving or
ders at W. A. Hurt'.-, Beymour, Tinsley A: Cos ,
I>. Good & eons’, Sinail, Gamble df Beck's,
La -a ton tS: Buies' nr at the Eagle Mills.
no3o‘2w W. t f. LAWTON .v
t&XH & RIUTLAHE)
HO. 3 COTTON AVESRJE &■ HH THIRD STHE'CT,
J_JAVE just received another full of Ladies ilne white Kid Botton 800/<.
l.adios' Line White Sa.tT.ern luce Boou-,
LADIEB PINT. WHITE KID AND SATTEItN SUPPER:-,
Also a full line of
Misses Sc Children's Dress Shoes
OF EVERY COLOR, SIZE AND STYLE.
A LARGE STOCK F
Boots, Gaiters, Lace Shoes, Etc.,
FOR GENTLEMEN’S WEAR,
Constantly replenished with all the LATEST STYLES.
LADIES WHITE KID BOWS AND BOWS AND ROSETTES, of every description.
GENTS’ OVER GAITERS, ETC., ETC.
Call and examine,
MIX & KIRTLAND.
‘ w* a*“iwrf”
Cam, Bacon a! Floor Siprii
OF MIDDLE GEORGIA.
Coni. Bacon, Flour.
Salt. Bagging-, Ties,
Sugar, Coffee, Etc.
I'HAT CELEBRATED BRAND OF KJ.OI7K.
“THE PHIBE OP DIXIE,”
Tire Best i.Mj tlis Work', Always oa Han;?.
I claim superior facilities iu tho purchase of
COM BACON, FLOUE, BAGGING TIES, ETC., ETC.,
And I Will make it to the interest of Merchants and Planters to call on me with their MONEY
•■O’ID PAPE!,. Reasonable time given to all good parties.
W, A. HUPP.
I-'N anticipation of the nppruuch ~f ;
. Übrlbtmiih llollrlaya, we have a lmv, Mli
of new nud ft'eali gooil - fur I In- reialh-rl, |' M R
and fninlllea ; atteh n<
EXTRALARGEBLUSIII.NO REDAPPI.es i
PRETTY YELLOW SWEET OR.
ANGES, GOOD SWEET
(iRAI’ES, l'EAlls ami PISE AIT: K'.,
(TII UK 4tF.UK IN TIME.)
MUSCAT, ANGELICA, SIIERUY AND
WHITE WINE FROM
ROMAN CANDI ES,
Plenty Gilt Edge Butt, r. Georgia Cam- si ; i . ;
new Buckwheat Flour, Snttinina, Seed less
London Laver Raisins, ffiirrants, citmn
Pintles, New Figs, Nuts. ])-,meatie, l'aia-,
anil French Candies, l’icklcs. Primes, .
( ticslnnts, Oninires tsttn tppl ( ...
Must he sold to eU-se eonsigmneiiL a liini
! tho M ise etc., at
liovLVlm G’REER, LAKE a. (.(■.