m ... —a. ~ ~...- it - # i™ t r — t vvywi’v :• " -v u w-ww' ~T. ms. an mi hii ‘*-'mKmESfSESSB,
Lines, Wing & Smith, Proprietors,
'ffVroii* of Nul>NCT£ptloi :
S . Months ■* J* 1
Ni roc Months
bvarMy in adram'c.
I’, citv subscribers bytht. month, Sovonty-live
• it-. *orved by carriers.
FOR M AYOR OF .MACON,
aiTf. W. -V T.' '-v
A DU Eli.
A blood ness duel was fouugbt yesterday
outside of the city limits, on the Peachtree
road, which is remarkable in its way.
Some time early in the day a mere youth
by name Wnlkenberg. and Barney Tyne,
wiiu is about thirty five years old, had
some misunderstanding It seems tin
some words had passed at which the firs
named ou t lieeom-- .•logrv My Tyne, n
llimkiim id the m.-iuii of or ii was passed,
was attending to tils du ies Van Welkcn
berg brooded over the supposed
INSULT HE ll II RECEIVED,
and determined in real earnest Hist it
should tin wiped out according to tin
Code With iliat obj cl m view, lie pi line
a note to Tyne, demanding satisfaction.
This note was presented in the afternoon
to Tyne," by
VAN WALKENBERG'S FRIEND.
Up to this time there was a probability
dint h real fight was likely to ensue. Mr
Tyue, however, was more astonished than
provoked when lie received the challenge,
as he was not aware that the part lie hud
taken in the matter needed bloodshed to
palliate the feelings of his antagonist. To
refuse to acknowledge the challenge he
knew would brand him.
AS A COWARD.
What to do ho was at a Ins*, to know,
lie selected and deierfhiued upon hie
uourse. 'hitisfac.ion was demanded ami
satisfaction should bo given, and tlie sec
otids bad a meeting and arranged the pre
liminaries, with the approval of Tyne. It
whs determined that they should nil repaii
(n a spot somewhere outside of the city,
and then With guns loaded with powder
aloDe, a regular duel should seemingly
take place. This was all done without
the knowledge of Van Walkenberg, he
A DEADI.V COMBAT
was to he had. To carry the affair to a
complete end, Tyne had some blood
smeared on hit shirt and a hole cut through
his clothes resembling a bullet hole. The
parlies and their seconds arrived at the
place where the fight was to occur about
dusk, the ground was measured,
THIRTY PACES BEING THE DISTANCE,
and the principles were stationed. The
guns were loaded and the word given,
when both parties fired. Tyne fell, and
the seconds rushed to his side, and an
nounced satisfaction. Tyne seemingly,
was mortally wounded. Ho was taken
up and carried home. Van Walkerbcrg
believing that he had
KII.I.EI) HIS MAN,
came backward and betook himself from
the street going into his room to prepare
fur any company that might happen
Soon after a friend came to him and told
him the sheriff was hunting him and that
lie would be ariested. He took au imme
diate departure for parts unknown. — At
Is Father On Deck.
A number of years ago Captain
commanded a vessel sailing from Liver
orpool to New York, and on oue voyage be
had all his family on hoard the ship.
One night when all were quietly asleep,
there arose a sudden squall ot wind which
Came sweeping over the waters until o
struck the vessel ami instantly threw hei
on her side, tumbling and ciushiug every
tiling that was movable, awakening tin
passengers to a consciousness that they
were in imiuent peril.
Kverv one on board was alarmed and
uneasy ; some sprang from their berths
nd began to dress that they might be ready
for the worst.
Captain L) had a little girl on board
just eight years old, who, of course, awoke
with (he rest
“What is the matter ?” said the fright
They tol<l her a squall had struck the
■' Is father on deck?”said the little girl.
“ Yes father’s on deck.”
The little thing dropped herjelf on her
pillow again without a fear, and in a few
minutes was sleeping swee.Tv in spite of
the waves and winds.
Blessed child'? How her confidence
shames our doubts aud fears, and restless,
vague summings She has faith in father,
and no room for fear.
And how is it with us? We have our
storms and troubles and temptations. We
liar and tremble What is the matter ?Is
it not time for us to ask, “ Is Father on
deck?" Father uudestaiids all about the
vessel, the winds, the waves, the rocks, the
s (Uall and the tempests. “Is Father on
Yes, blessed be Cod! Father's on deck,
f it he says, “ Lo, lam with you always ”
lie is “ on deck, ” for lie has said " 1
will never leave thee nor forsake thee.”
Tempted, troubled, distressed and friglit
f icd soul, look. Give to the winds thy
thars. Best in God's faithfulness aud love.
Cast every care upon his arm.
Fear not the windy tempest wild.
Thy bark they shall not wreck ;
Lie down and sleep, O helpless child.
Thy Father’s on the deck.
A Sad Case—Death ok a Released
So-called Kc Klcx Prisoned. — We
learn from the Norfolk Journal that a man
aimed William Teal, a native of Kuther
-1 >rd county, N. C., died on hoard the steam
s lip Wyanolle, on Monday evening, just
as she wag made fast to the wharf, at Nor
folk He was one of the Ku Klux prison
e a convicted at Raleigh more than a year
a ;o. and sentenced to three years imprison
ment in the Albany Penitentiary. He was
r cently pardoned by the President on ac
c mntof hia physical condition—he being
in the last stage of consumption—and his
~ = voted wife had gone on for him and
Drought him thus far on his way home,
when death put an end to hi* sulferiugs.
He wa twenty eight years old. and leaves
a widow and three small children in very
Iron shingle, have recently been pat
e ited. and are said to be less expensive
tnan slate. They are made about aix by
thirteen inches In size, and fasten with
The First Inventress.
A WONDERFUL GIRL’S WORK—M ACIUNKRY
FOR MAKING PAPER BA(I8.
Amherst Letter to the New York s nn.J
It lias often been said that there is no
mechanical genius in women, hut there is
a representative woman near here who is
endowed with remarkable mccimnicalge
uiu.s Her name is Miss Marti a Wright
siio inis invented a machine for mauufac
uring paper bags. The eon ivauce is
very simple, consistin. -of bit' ■i t * I ma
liincrt. and is already prnni". al un in
valuable acquisition to the ip r b.i
making trade, which centers n North
ampton, Holyoke and Chi
A fortune is predicted for tli
in a comparatively short time The
thorities at die Patent Office, Wnshingto
say this is tli e first compieb invention
• 'Otten out by a woman
Miss ICni:lit is now sitperin ling die
making id die machines, w him re lieim
oaiuUaciureii at the Aines mpany '
iorks. Chicopee. Home amus and in
eresting accounts are given her firs
visit to the works. The plan ft uacliines
had been stmt on previously, a nrepara
tions had been made to beg the ma
On her arrival much curiosity as mani
fested by the workmen regal'di her AT
they were aw are of was Glut th lans had
been sent, and that they were i w’n by r
woman. There was lint a part of fault
to be found with them ; they w correct
to a dot But they were not i evinced
■Probably she had a man to teli or every
thing!” the workmen averred, i !so they
Un die day of her first appearance in
the shops all tools were diopped, and tin
whole force of men stood facing her. Xm
in the least intimidated she met their
icrutiny with a frank, honest smile, that
at least won their friendly regard
When she went on to explain her plans,
and when, wishing to illustrate more par
ticularly her meaning, she actually stepped
to one of the men’s places and did herself
what she wanted done, instead of asking
to have it done for her, they were not only
surprised but convinced at once m her en
tire capability' of managing herov u affairs,
and all the employes were ready to do
whatever she said they were to do.
Since that time siic has made them
diurnal visits, goes down and labors with
them herself, detects mistakes and flaws
with a keener eye than most men, and she
has gained the admiration, respect and
friendship of every man in the large es
tablishment. They all have a word of
welcome for her, aud her visits to them
are the pleasantest parts of the day.
In personal appearance Miss Knight is
decidedly prepossessing. She is a tall, well
developed woman, with a frank, pleasant
face, very expressive, honest and fearless,
with blue eyes and light brown hair,which
she wears plain, with a coil at the back
of her head. Her manner is singularly
simple, being entirely free from education
She has a way of going straight to the
point at once when she desires to say any
thing, and her mode of expression is de
cided and correct.
When a friend, in conversation, ven
tured to wonder some at the peculiarity of
her present vocation and could nm explain
how a woman should ever do anything
in machinery, she sensibly said :
■it is only following out nature I never
cared for things that girls usually admire;*
dolls never possessed any charms for me
I could not see the sense of coddling bits
of porcelain with senseless faces. The
only things wanted were a jack knife, a
gimlet, and pieces of wood M friends
were horrified I was styled mm boy,
but that made but little ditferei ■ to me.
and effected no impression wh ever I
sighed sometimes because 1 w not like
-it her girls, hut wisely conclu. 1 that I
could not help it, and sought fu rc -n
soiaiion from my tools. X was always
making things for my brothers did they
want anything in the line of ytlitngs
they always said, Mattie will n -e them
for us.’ I was famous for my es, and
my sleds were the envy and adn ition of
all the boys in town I’m not rprised
at whut I've done ; I’m only sor L could
not have as good a chance as ■■ >y, and
been put to my trade regularly.’
Yet slit knows as much about ichine
ry as though she had made it a udy all
her life. It is a genuine gift. M Knight
is a native of Boston, but waa cn oyed in
one of the large paper bag bag unufac
tories near Northampton for s- e time,
and it was while so engaged the be first
conceived the creation of ama me that
would save labor in paper-bag manufac
turing. Several attempts have 1 n made
before to invent something of this kind,
but all have proved unsuccessful
THE “CIVILIZED" INDIANS DETERMINED !
TO EXCLUDE THE WHITE MAN FROM :
St. Louis, Dec. 1. 1872.
The Democrrt has a special from Fort
Gibson, Indian Territory, which says that
a hill has passed the Cherokee National
Council, now in session at Talilequah,
which banishes ail white men from the
Nation. It has created much excitement,
and there is great dissatisfaction among
many of the most proniinct citizens, who
deem it a political crime. The question
now agitated is whether or not the Chief
will sanction or veto the bill.
Another important decision, in reference
to tiie liability of street-car companies to
their passengers, lias just been given in the
Superior Court of New York, by Judge
Freedman. It was the case of Hamilton
vs. The Third Avenue Railroad Company.
The plaintiff was put off a Third Avenue
car, for the alleged non-payment of fare.
The jury in the inferior court gave the
plaintiff five hundred dollars damages.—
The company appealed, contending that
in no event could the liability of the com
pany exceed the amount of the fare. The
Superior Court, however, decided that the
company is liable to a passenger for any
\ error of judgement, or mistake of fact, on
| the part of a conductor, as much as for in
| juries resulting from n negligent or reck
i less performance of bis duties , that in
assessing the damages they had an un
doubted right to take into consideration
the plaintiff's menial pain, moi ideation,
and suffering, as well as his physical hurt,
and further, that the jury had a right to
add exemplary damages that m these
might have been recorded again l he con
ductor, if the acdon bail been Drought
against him, there is no reason valid is
law why they should not be recorded
; against the principal, who ia directly an
-1 swerable for the act of its agent.
Til E CLI MAX !
six YEARS IN PURGATORY
XV HAT THE VIRGINIA CITY GHOST TOLD
A PATH R’S SPIRIT ON THE WAY FROM
PURGATORY TO IIEAYKN STOPS
TO I2K lIIS CHILD —TIIB CON
\ I.RSATION WITH FATHER
SENT ION TO
The Ntvudu Catholic Guardian of In.*
<lv con ins ilu* followimr report froi.-
Kov. ]' ithcr Mann}.'ue. the Vicar Get
<1 of Xe uin, to Ihe I>ish*p of hit* l>
c*-*. Bish * O’Cnnnell of Marysville :
I iliouj.' I would ul* i.ii you idot.
a strange ecuiience winrii took pin.
here on .esdny. Oe '2l There i
a tjirl nn.ued Agnes .McDonough, liviu r
wiiu her F*int, to whom her father (dem
about six ears) uppt red The uppun
lion emit ted from - unday Oct. 27, !•
Friday, l v 1. upp< ling to the chili*
whenever he was a .ie .ii the house <*•
in any rc u of the 1 use It nmticie.
nothing li w many y soi should be m
tlie house, • -wiled A ies vveru alone j
any room, ,e same tb!.nf took place. Il
wished to ie continue , v speaking to hei
He spoke to her umh r tin- smile appeu.
mice as when living Un iouday evci
iug (the second day) the family son
for me, as they were very much aliai,
and annoyed. I went, carrying wine
1 supposed- necessary on such occu
sious As I entered the house 1 ex
amined the girl, pretending the wlinh
thing was the work ul the imagination
But I was unable to dislodge her from her
belief. 1 t-dd her to enter the room while
I took my position at the door, which was
left open. Immediately a signal was given
her, w hich was a'so, given lo her on every
occasion w lien she was alone and denoted
a desire to speak to her. 1 told the child
to ask various questions, among the rest.
Where did ho come from? His answer
was, “From purgatory.”
ALL ABOUT PURGATORY.
Q. How ong were you in purgatory ?
A. Six years.
Q. Where is purgatory? A. Next to
Q Is it in one of the planets or stars?
A. I don’t know.
Q. What punishnx i,t is purgatory ? A.
Q. How does purgatory appear? A.
Light and smoke.
Q How did you find the way to the
earth? A. An angel conducted me.
Q. Where did the angel leave you. A.
At the door
Q How long will you remain on the
earth ? A. Six days.
Q. What day will you leave? A. At
half past one o’clock Friday afternoon
Q. What was your reason or object in
coming on earth ? A. To see my child,
Q Who permitted you? A. God Al
AT THE GATES OF HEAVEN.
Is God visible in purgatory? A. No.
Q Did y u ever see God ? A. Yet.
Q. Wliei and where ? A. When he
Q. Did he judge you in purgatory ? A.
Q Where did he judge you? A. At
the gates ot heaven.
Q. Who judged you? A. Almighty
God and Jesus Christ.
Was any one else present ? A. Yes;
two rows of angels behind them.
How iid the angels appear? A. As
white assn w
Were tie angels standing ? A. No ;
they had w gs
Q. Did they fly? A. No; but they kept
their wings in motion.
Q Were you not afraid when Almighty
God and Ji us Christ appeared to judge
you ? A. .o.
Q Did J us Christ appear as u stern
and severe dge? A. No
Q. How Jhe appear? A. Very kind.
TD JUDGE S Hi.NTi.NCK.
(j What did Jesus Christ say? A.
“Come to n•. my blessed."
Q. Did h say anything else ? A. Yes;
Q. How long did you remain there?
A Six year .
Q How i- time counted in purgatory ?
A. I don’t know
Q. How did you know what time to
leave ? A. An angel told me.
Q, Did you know how long you had to
remain there? A. Until prayers and
masses were offered up for me.
• i Where will you go at half past one
o’clock next Friday ? A. To heaven.
1 1 flow can you find your way to
heaven? A An angel will come for me.
Q Is it Die same angel thul left you
here ? A. No ; it is another angel from
CJ. How will you know when 1 1-2
o'clock oil Friday arrives ? A. The angel
will come for me then.
Q. Do friends and relatives know one
another in icaven ? A. 1 was never in
(j. Wliicl are more efficacious for the
souls in purgatory, masses or prayers?
Q. What is necessary for us to obtain
| eternal life A To believe in Jesus
Christ, and practice the duties of your
THE TRUE IiEUCtON.
Q. Is there a true religion on earth ? A.
; Yes, the Catholic religion.
(j. How long will the church of God
he persecuted ? A. Forever.
(j Will J'ius IX triumph over his ene
mies? A. I don’t know.
If you were on earth now, what
would you do ? A. I would do everything
i to save my soul.
Q. Where Is your body ? A. In Die
Q Why did not the body suffer with
the soul ? A. The body has nothing to do
Q. Is there any punishment for the body
after death ? A. Yes iuto ashes
Q. Will you ever see your body ? A.
Yes. after the general judgment.
How will you know your body ? A.
I don’t know.
Q. Where are the little children who
die without laptism? A In darkness
CJ. Will toey he always in darkness? A
Where will children be after the gen
eral Judgment who die without baptism ?
A. In darkness.
' Q. Are they suffering pain ? A. No
MACON, GA., MONDAY, DECEMBER !), 1872.
IQ. Are they In purgatory ? A. No.
FIVE MINUTES FROM HEAVEN.
Q. llow far is purgatory from heaven?
I A. Five minutes.
IQ. Do you wish us to pray for you? A.
Yes, I wish to have prayers and mosses
offered up for me.
Q. l)o you wish ns to pray and have
| masses offered for you after oue and a half
o clock Friday afternoon ? A. No.
Q Why so? A. Because I will be in
Q. Wlmt time will you lie iu heaven ?
A. Twenty five minutes to two in the uf
Q. Will you remember us in heaven?
A. Yes, 1 will pray for you.
Q. How Is it that you come into the
house, the doors and the windows being
closed? A. I’m a pure spirit
Q How is it possible that you can make
such a noise on the wall, being a spirit
and immaterial, and the wall being a ma
terial object ? A. By the power which
God gave me
Q. How do you strike the wall when
you speak to Agnes ? A. With my hand
Q Wlial do you think about .Spiritual
ism ? A. It's ail nonsense.
ONLY A PRIVATE APPARITION.
These are only some of the numerous
questions which I proposed to him through
Agues. What was strange about the mill
ter was that he would never he fatigued in
speaking to his little daughter lint as
soon as she retired to lied she was i.evei
annoy and till morning. When ask. and how
he spent the night: “Watching hi I pra.
iug ” When asked several line -
alouud that wo might hear him
was sent to speak to Agnes
sort of a private apparition to the
kept it ns stj 1 1 as we could, I- .1 the
Spiritualists might take advania
it was their doctrine However, n i ~
good deal known now over■ the < i in
all the conversations he appeared lane m
lace with Agues; and lie iiivai i:i ily spoke
of desus Christ when he was a-I I for ml
vice how to live. I went they i-m-i v lay
during the lime lie predicted Im h-i.l o
remain, and hi Friday at I o'e I is
there watching, I was pullliu
as usual when lie announced Hu -. m
THE ASCENSION TO HEAVE
The girl was standing in the'mom
the centre of the floor, the door open, :
about eight persons looking on ; an
the rest Mr. Lynch. I kept my etc on
clock—there was no chirk in the r-
with Agues. As soon as tlib pin ,-
ond arrived (half past one o'clock) i ,
child screamed, fulling on her knees
■•There is the angel 1" She screamed out
several times to her fill her, iind rushed
after him to the door, where he told her,
during the week, she could see him go up
to heaven with the ungcl. She saw him
as lie described. The flight was due east,
in a si niting line. She saw him only about
a secoud ascending, when ho was out ol
Such is tho outline of this strsngo appa
rition. What do you think ol'it? Agnes
McDonough received her first communion
on the first Sunday of September, und waa
confirmed by your Lordship the same dsy.
Her brother, who never went to church
since tho death of her father, uttends
since, and is preparing for a general con
fession. Strange, the father told him what
to do und bow to prepare ; that is, when
Agnes asked him. lie told him to go
three times every Saturday for threo Sat
urdays, and, il necessary, a fourth, to pre
pare for his Holy Communion ; after that
to go to his duty every third week for six
months, and then never to omit his re
ligious duties afterward. I suppose you
arc already tired with this narration.
WHAT TUB GUARDIAN THINKS OF IT.
The Guardian is convinced that tlie ordi
nary spiritual communications are from an
intelligsuce not human, but thinks that
they are bad spirits, while it at the sumo
time believes with St. Augustine and all
the fathers that puro spirits are sometimes
permitted to revisit the earth for special
purposes, and it seems to think that this
may be one of those special cases, and Mr.
McDonough's spirit may have been per
mitted to come back to confound tho doc
trines of modern Spiritualism and endorus
the teachings of the Catholic Church. The
Guardian winds up by saying “In this
age miracles and strange things ap
pear to he accumulating on all sides.—
ll was perhaps, necessary to combat the
materialistic tendency of so-called scion
tide men, aud. for that matter, of most ol
the Froisstant churches. And in this, a
in all things else, all we. as Catholic have
to do is to put on the brakes, go ! ■ I y.
and listen to the never-erring voice
A Heartrending Cai.a:.:i i
Graham’s, on the South Carolina JC,Proud
on the 2()th ult , sad calHinity n ilm lin
the death of (lie wife and daughter ol Mr.
It Hamilton Martin While lho young
lady, sixteen years of age. was preparing
dinner in a cook room attached to the
dwelling, her clothing caught fire ; she
ran in the adjoining room to her moilier,
who vainly tried to ex‘n. .oii.h i *• 11 ini* s
by throwing tier on the bed and cvi i tie
her with bedding. Her agony v. >’• i
olent that alir rushed from lu;r nee
leaving her and the lied clothe, on I: ~
and ran into the yard and around the no,
until she fell from exhaustion and i
In the meantime the mother was on I •
and burning with fearful rapidity M
Sheldon Hadwiu, living with Mr Mm
being on the premises near by, he,in
their screams, ran to their assislaiu •
beheld a most heartrending scene 'i
girl Was lying in the yard will) every ani
cle ofclolhing burnt off of her, and she
herself burnt to a perfect crisp ; the toother
still in the house, shut up in a room, with
clothes and bedding still burning. Mr
Hadwin ran to their reliel with a vessel of
water, but too late. The two Drs. Faust
were immediately sent for, who did all in
their power to relieve their sufferings, but
at ten o’clock, r m. death relieved the
mother, and at one a M. the daughter
passed from life to eternity.
A FOUR room dwejling and th- ant lot,
also, splendid well of water in the yard ;
fronting on Spring and Rose Streets, contain
ing one quarter of an acre. For sale cheap.
Al,pl,U> GEORGE SCHMIDT,
nor. 25—lm. comer Third and Plum Htreet*.
DK. B. OHiOOH.
r YFFICE ovei M. R. Rogers * Co’s., Con
' Kealdeuca, /lain street,
Ik" ' '4'
This unrivalled Medicine Is warranted not to
contain a single particle of MuitccHY, or any
injurious iiilnernl substance, but Is
i>imr.i.v vi wtri'AnLi'!.
For FOK TY Y KAILS ii lias proved Its great
value in all diseases of the l.ivnu, Uowi i.s and
titnsEVs. Tliou.-unds . the good nm; grout
in a I parts of tin-count! voiirli for its wonder
ful ind peculiar powi ri purifying (lie lq.oot),
stiuiiilating the torpid I vKUalid liowi s, mid
Imparting new Lii'e and \ igor to the whole sys
tern SIMMON’S 1.1 VI .KKtiL'I.ATOK Isiie
knuwledged to have no pud n- n
i.r Hid >a: ,!<’] vi’.
It contains four medical eleiuenls, never uni
ted in the same happy proportion In any other
preparation, via: a gentle Uiitlin if, a wonder
Ini Tonic, an unexceptionable vii- rutin- arid a
eei lain Oorreetivi of all iinpiirili ot the body,
sueli signal success l:as attend 1 its use, that
it is now ivgnrded . the
for l.ivunt l .-m i : ■ 'in Min- , . iii i ollspi iug
tli pof lo 1 '.l". -I A 1 . > 111 ’A -
TiO ii- - •. ’K Hi: vo
lt ‘HE, . |ji, t ii of spirit, SOCK
. ■ 15.
SIMMONS’ i-i Vt-it u; 11!LA ;oii
Is nr nil! ii'lu: I ll I
.a. Jiff. . <■<>..
)U ■ I’ll! \.
Pi-ieusl per puck . mil ti :i paid, I
•ii Cos. I'r. -a- ■ nl. . 51.t.0. |
801.0 BY VI.L ■
pyßatware ol all !oum el Imitations
M D D n I :p p
j il ~ J
TV;’ n ■AT ’ 1~% C)
rj. (* ( j. | X
i. Xix ■ xm X -!'.J - *
WILL FIN i> Ll '1 0 Til Kill A D
VANTAGK TO CALL ON-US ,
BRFOKFj MAKING Til Kin
WE HAVE IN BTORF,
100.000 LBS. BACON CLKAII It.
25.000 LBS. BACON SHOUL
10.000 LBS. BKLLIES.
50.000L85. FLOUR, nil grades.
500 ROLLS 2-\ BAGGING.
10.000 LBS. ARROW TIES.
10 BALES TWINE.
JDHNSOi & SMITH.
JOHNSON & SMITH,
Have, and arc offerin'/ at vary
low figures :
100 BOXES TOBACCO, all
100 BBLS. WHiSi:. -.A
150 I’.BBS. SUB AC.
50 BBLS. .MOBA C ; .
100 BALKS IIA ' .
1 000 BUSHELS CO.CC,
Together with a ; ‘dr'
till ‘roods in o'tr I;:, ' ’ ■ i..
pillS Saloon Is, implied with the Is- .Vine?.
! Liquors iin'l in th :utri: ‘ f 1
f]/arkliii£ Lflj£-r U''t of qu <iA r n >-
1 ui'di every dnv from lo to \ l o’cß and
extra lunches herv and up at any lioar in t;j * day
Ha! ad* and anything that may he dc-in and for
Guernsey, Bartrum & Hendrix,
BVILDEIth SIJFPI.Y STOKE,
Cllake’H lllork, Poplar Street,
(Between Third and Fourth.)
WHITE AND YELLOW PINE WOIIK,
Mash, Doors, Blladn, I’rames,
Brackets, Newel Posts,
Halawtera, Waatl**, Etc., Etc.
Carpenter Tools, Locks, Nails, Hinges,
Paints, Oils. Glass and Putty, Etc.
CONTBACTOBS Cor BI.ILDI NO.
DRESSED AND ROUGH LUMBER AT OUR
FATORT, DIXIE WORKS, CHERRY BT.
FOR THE FALL AND WINTER TRADE
LAWTON Ac BATE ,
I’on r tli Nlrecl,. (Kelt Dour to Union A WillinKliain,)
4 HE tircimrcd to furnish the trad* with
GKOCHHIHN, ■•KOUNIOAN. PLANTATION NI PPLIKN, KAO
UINU, I'IKM, ETC.,
nns reasonable terms ns nay bouse In Georgia. We will keep constantly on band, BACON;
I,AKD, COKN, OATS, lIAY, BUGAK, COFFEE, BAGGING and TI&8, and a general assort
ment of such goods as aro koptln a tlrst class Grocery House. Gtvousncall. We nro running
(Hi EAULE FI.OI RINU MILLb, and
dlreet-apeeisl atteuUon to oar “CHOICE," “EXTRA," “FAMILY” Flours. They will be
found exactly adapted to the trude, and we guarantee every barrel to give satisfaction. Our
prices are ns low as those of the same grades can be bought In the South.
COKN MEAL, bolted and unbolted, always on hand, of our own make and of the beat
• - ■".■am —1! ■i. n ■
BANDY & CO.
•* Tl> AVD SHEET IRoy ROOFING,
jjg?- ::> W Gntteriat, PlomMii aid Bepaiiw,
j) . LfW.i;, 11 V TIN AND GALVANIZED IRON CORNICES
C' . : l -C -s 1' j j \
\ V'y,' \ \ Executed at short notice and satisfaction
V . \ guaranteed.
\ J) ' \ | No. 11l Third Nlreel, Huron, Cm.
I I Particular attention given to Guttering put up
l y with
\ PAI’I!\T HAVE lISTCNINGM.
lIPEOYED - SIS MM.
■ a >y% ’iii.x i ts iow.
;0 m ALL OTHER HORSE POWER
IT IS NO HUMBUG!!
'PH!! ’.i.lin of tli Gin House floor hoa no Oloot on the Clearing. Kiny; Post of Iron and oil
1 t!iu work bolted to iron.
His U) .i ) LA.ST, AND TO HUN TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT. LIQU'I LUTUA3S ANY
OTHER ROWER IN USE
Call and arc? for youtpclf.
I build a Portable Howe Power that clinlleiitfrw all other MAKES* but it will not do the work
with tin*: mil' Draft t hut my PATENT GIN GEAR will.
All kinds of Machinery made and repaired at
HUM Him N lltOY HOKS
108-180 Near Brown House, Macon Georgia.
No. 8 Cotton Avenue,
Is the place where all the differ
ent styles of pictures are made
at greatly reduced prices.
■ * -1 J■. . "J 1 ■■■ "-.t ■■ - - 'J- ■- ■ J— -tgBHWP
W. Sc E. P. TAYLOR,
(jor. Cotton Avon no and Cherry Street,
ppm CWWS Ml
i- -•.U.L.Jj UllUl illXiluU) nuuuj
n H ', WINDOW SHAMS, etc. ,
a < r * ■ c? .. f*,
♦ ‘ * .''J'-. > . *■/*’ * % xfr
■ ... : v . f f . 7 .. v 9
Metaiic Burial Cases & Caskets,
Fine and Plain WoodCoflins and Caskets.
by Telegraph promptly attended Vo. ■ ————
j \ U. BLOUNT. ISAAC BAKDBMAN.
BI.OIYT A HiIDBMAX.
MACON, GEORO Li-
OFFICE, at entrance BaUtoß
Barber Shop For Bent
THE Basement room, tonaalj *iJ
Mike Napier, In Brown’s Hotel bonding W
for rent ThU'ooof Urn bast stands tor a
Ra^^op. to toe** 3*SS*HOTEL-
Volume I. —Number 205
i BtcinuhipConipany dispatch two steam