ilia ro n Dailii
Links, Wing & Smith, Proprietors,
hi n/r i i*o> % rock.
ISX MAUTIN LITTHBK.
Mv iinelior is within the vail;
‘Whatever limy my soul betide,
Against mo nothing can prevail,
For Hod the Lord is on my side ;
Though heaven afld earth sliull puss away,
My trust shall still unshaken stay.
The ltoek of truth 1 now lirvc found,
litre shall I ever stand secure;
I safely anchor in the ground
That shall forevermore endure ;
When all tilings of earth arc tied,
With joy shall 1 lift up my head.
Nor waves nor qtorms can bring me harm,
While on this rock I place my trust,
Vlv strength is the Alighty arm—
The shield and refuge of the just;
Here shall 1 dwell, and dwell serene,
Amid life's everg'hequered seeno.
Though fiends of hell against me rise,
t’heir looks of wrath 1 will not fear;
While on the Lord mv soul re i.s,
lie shall for my defense appear,
lie is m) fortress and high lower.
My helper in the evil hour.
My house I build upon this rock
Which shall forever be my stay;
No tire, nor ltood, nor tempted shock.
Shall its foundation ere give way,
But here shall stand fast.
Long as eternity shull last.
THE RACK OF GENIUS.
Somehow, real or imaginary wrong
and allliclion bring out the sweetest sounds
llie lyre and all the woild listen# sym
pathetically as genius touches the chords
The blind old author of the iliad and
Odyssey, s< tradition saith. ti uggded about
over Grecian lands singing bis wonderful
poems. Had be been as Crresits, rich, and
ns a Spartan, strong and eagle-eyed,
instead of poor and blind, would bis
poems have been so much appreciated in
his own day and ours V Sightless, the
oilier senses were intensified, and the
tuneful Nine helped the poet to drown
reflection upon his misfortune.
Milt on too. saw the celestial and the
i/i/ernal from a biblical point of view,
in an intensified light, because ol the
strengthening of the essential element ol
the poet, imagination, as the chivalry of
old flashed upon the mind of Honor. It
is fair to say that his affliction led him
directly to supernal topics, as the outward
glories of this world were closed to him
Savage, whose nminntic liistory 1 ' given
by Dr Johnson, made a strong effort to
write himself up in the world, laboring
tinder the galling knowledge of his
Miss Lundon was so poor that she de
clared in her best days she never had two
dresses up to the style of the times at once
filie, too, was afflicted, and died from an
overdose of subtile poison taken to assuage
Lord Byron, whether grinding his teeth
over the malformation ot his feet, or galled
by the persecutions of his enemies, matters
not, wrote, under a sense of real and im
aginary wrong and misfortune, his finest
poems. Some of his poems seem like
shouts of defiance from a Samson against
the Philistines; others like a sound ot
wail issuing from the lips of a Titan in
pain ; others the very mockery of Lucifer.
Mrs. Norton’s name would never have
been wedded to tame had it not been for
tier domestic troubles. She was accused
of a liaison with Lord Melbourne, and the
consequence was a separation from her
husband, Hon. George Chappell Norton.
When this great wrong was put upon the
beautiful grandchild of Sheridan, as now
even her enemies feel, the spirit of song
touched her lips and her fingers swept the
Poe was poor and unhappy, after mid
night wanderings in stormy weather,
wrote some of his startling and extraordi
nary poetical compositions.
Thomas Davis, aspiring to freedom, and
urged on by the wrongs inflicted upon his
couutry, poured out his indignation, his
appeals, his defiance, his fiery verse.
It is not too much to assert that those
poetic sounds which vibrate along the
chords of the human heart, just as vibrates
John Howard l’ayne's “ Home, Sweet
Home,” written in a longing, melancholy
mood, are the offspring of real or imagin
ary wrong or suffering. The proce.-s of
composition eases the heart and, paradox
ically, we may say, dulls while it height
ens the sensibilities.
Men and women, too, admire most those
writers who touch them. What a pity it
is, says the sympathetic soul, that such
geniuses could not have lived longer and
fared better! They deplore that Fate
• Which metes out on its Pisgali heights,
The destiny of Moses,
That such may see, not tread, the land
Of honey and of roses.”
Howell Cobb Anecdotes.
A bill in equity bas rather an affecting
way of winding up. It is altogether a
formality, and reads, “In tender consider
ation whereof, and inasmuch by the strict
rules of the common law your poor ora
tor is remediless, and cannot obtain relief
save in a court of equity, where only sueh
things arej cognizable and relicvable, he
prays your Honor,” etc., etc. Howell
Cobb said that after reading over to a good
old man a bill in equity which he had
drawn for him, he got to the conclusion,
and as he emphasized the tender and be
seeching words, he looked up at the old
man, and the tears were running down his
cheeks, and say lie; “ Howell, 1 always
said you was a smart man, and knowed
how to fix a thing, and now 1 know it. ”
Howell says he was once employed by
a man to defend him In an action of eject
ment. The man was illiterate and brought
the writ he had been served with to have
Howell read it. When he came to that
formal portion about being ejected and
evicted and thrown out by force and arms,
and bludgeons and guns, pistols and other
weapons, his client got furiously mad and
-aid Hr. Cobh, it's all an infernal lie,
sir. He never lived on my land in his life.
I never turned him out. I never owned
a pistol. He’s a liar sir, and 1 can w hip
him the heat day he ever saw, sir.”
Mr. Cobh relates that on another occa
sion when a dignified determined client
employed him to answer a bill filed
against him. he marked out that portion
5*\ ar S* n g him with “ combining and con
iuaeraliug with divers unknown persons
to defraud the cornplainaut ” and remark
ed with a grit of his teeth Mr. Cobb,
you need not answer that part of the bill,
m make him take that hack, or I'll send
an ounce hall into his lying carcass. 11l
not take it from no man, sir. I never
combined nor confederated with anybody.
Just let that part of it alone, Mr. Cobb,
111 tend to it —Home Commercial
GENERAL NEWS ITEMS.
A number of house-roofs in Buffalo
were recently broken in by Uie weight of
The lust mouth is said to have been the
coldest November known in Kentucky for
It i* supposed tlmt during the winter
7,000,000 hogs will root their way into
The Yale school of journalism numbers
sixty five members, one or two of whom
may possibly edit a weekly paper some
Between the years 1840 and 1872, no
fewer than 1,800 public officials of France
have become derunged.
One Indiana sheriff lias had the painful
duly of selling out six printing offices
within a year past.
A Pennsylvania youth, who forty-eight
y< him ngo went West, to doge marital re
s|i(>nsilniiiii'M. ventured to return the other
day. and was immediately alighted upon
by the aggrieved party, who had him tilted
two hundred dollars. He took the next
The citizens of Washington Territory,
nl the recent election, voted down a prop
osition to apply to Congress for admission
into the Union as a Male
Tlie first-class hotels in New York make
from one hundred and fifty thousand dol
lars to three hundred thousand dollars
profit every year, but, the man who pays
five dollars per day don't wonder at it
There "ill lie only eight members of
the next House of Representatives who
have served continuously since the Thirty
eighth Congress—Messrs. Blaine, Dawes,
Hooper. Kelley. Scofield, Garfield, Eld
ridge and Hamlall.
The oysters in several of the tributaries
of Chesapeake bay have become green,
and in consequence unmarketable. Green
is not a fashionable color among oyster
eaters in the United States, though in
Paris a green oyster will soil for twice ns
much as a white one The French oys
termen have “greening ponds,” in which
the oysters are placed for the purpose of
being brought to their favorite color.
The tract of land owned by the
Pnmmiky tribe of Indians in King Wil
liam's county, Va , embraces ],4(jfi acres,
but only about 7tib are arable. They
have one school, one Baptist church, built
in 18(>5. and liiree ,ministers. Every one
above the age of fifieen years is a member
of the church. The tribe numbers eighty
five. Their chief occupations are fishing
and hunting. They also engage, but not
very largely, in the cultivation of the soil.
They elect their chief, and lie holds the
office as long as he discharges his duties
faithfully. Thomas Cook is their chief at
If there is some difficulty about free
schools iu Ireland, there is none whatever
in getting up free fights over them. At
Callao, a national school inspector at
tempted to make a visit to a school which
was in charge of one Father O’Keefe, but
was met at the door by this angry spirit
ual guard, who flew out upon him and
gave him an unexpected drubbing, in
which his assistants lent a helping hand
The inspector called to his aid several
policemen, who fared in tlie same treat
ment he had received, and they retired,
leaving the priest undisputed control of
Fred Douglass carries the electoral vole
of New York to Washington, for Grant
All of Sir Walter Scott’s race are gone
now but a great grand daughter—a girl
Bismarck has been corresponding with
Napoleon, and the prophets foretell a res
Ichabod Corwin Gesler Lincoln has
been born in Illinois. His parent are poor,
The Fairbanks’ borrowed five dollars
to make their first scale, and are now
worth $.1,000,000. Go and borrow five
dollars, young man.
Tom Hood, editor of Fun, eldeet son of
him who “ sang the Song of the Shirt,”
has been lecturing in Paisley, Glasgow
Wilkie Collins is soon to reinforce the
number of reading novelists on the Amer
ican platform, and “ George Elliot,” is also
said to be sorely tempted to come hither.
Adelina Patti receives fifty thousand
dollars for two performances a week in
Russia, and sixteen hundred dollars a
night for extra performances.
Mary Smith was arrested in Chicago
for stealing two hundred pounds of rail
road iron from the railroad company,
with which to buy her children bread.
Viunie Ream expects to have better
luck than Mrs. Wood hul I at busting
In the next lowa Legislature there w ill
he a Lyon, a Bollock, two Foxes and
Mark Twain is of opinion that a joke,
to he good, must be cracked at some other
i man’s expense.
Carl Wilhelm, the composer of Hie
“Wacbt am lihein,” has received the Or
der of the Crown of Prussia, third-class
The Faust Club of Brooklyn is to erect
in Prospect Park, a statute of John How
ard Payne, author of Home, Sweet
Kx President Woolsey, of Yale, is de
livering lectures on polytheism and kin
dred subjects, before the students of tiie
Methodist Theological Seminary, Boston.
John Bright, it is announced with some
show of authority, has of late made most
satisfactory progress toward good health,
and his return to Parliamentary life next
session is therefore expected with some
There will be no more elegant vice
presidential receptions in Washington tor
| some time to come. Colfax will not keep
! house this winter. Wilson is a very plain
! man and a very poor man, without wife or
daughter to do tiie honors of a reception,
and has always lived humbly.
Verdi, as well as Offenbach, contem
plates a visit to this country, to lead in the
; presentation of his own operas. It is be
-1 coming quite common for composers to
superintend the productions of their works,
and, among other announcements of tins
kind, we hear that Gounod will himself
direct his new opera, “* Polinto," at the
A. T. Stewart * magnificent mansion on
J the corner of Filth avenue and Thirty-
MACON, GA., SATURDAY, DECEMBER I B 1872.
fourth street, New York city, which he
lias just moved into, is large enough for
tlie retinue of a crowned head. The home,
however, is said to lie very damp, and to
require fires burning even iu August. It
is the most elegantly fittod up mansion in
tlie Union. Tlie carpet* and curtains, fitted
to each room, were made in Europe, and
tlie gorgeoui furniture was also made
The Princes* Beatrice of England does
not always fall iu with family decisions
wind plans, and her prosed marriage to the
Marquis of Stafford is a very improbable
affair. She was very much opposed to
her sitter marrying the Marquis of Lome,
saying she supposed when her time came
she would be offered a dry goods clerk.
Germany, that inexhaustible field of royal
Protestant husbauds, she lias refused to
contemplate, as she “• hates Germans,” and
oven a Marquis may seem preferable to
her by comparison.
The Prayer Guage.
Science cannot stop prayer, because
there is no final statement of law , and
the scientist is hut a provisional bishop,
even in his own realm. Mr. Alill thinks
that not only morals but mathematics may
lie different in some other world. We are
cognizant only of phenomena. There are
no provable properties of limiter, without
mind —without seeing no light, without
hearing no sound —tlie sun and moon are
nur servants, to he dismissed when we can
lie better served, and our aim at perfection
is as much a law as the starry attraction —
our sense of duly is a higher law, indeed,
amoral gravitation, to hold, though the
bauds of Orion be loosed Every snug
gle after purer living, to cleanse our own
hearts, or to purify a stale, is prayer. But
prayer Hint is not a want but a wish, for
private gain not public pood, is spent on
the air, and must pass by God as Hie idle
wind which he regards not. Tlie real ap
peal to Hie Most High is no impertinent
presuming on a violation of His statues,
which are Himself iu motion. It is reach
ing toward Him, |to llout which —on the
ground of an everlasting title iu the lleet
iog phenomena around us to be tlie recog
nized order of tlie universe—is the part
of a shallow brain No prayer guage can
reacli these deep sea sounding. True
prayer, is an act of faith, which lias war
rant to act,as much as any sense or organ.
It is an experiment according to eternal
commandent, which must succeed Luther
was right in saying. “God, thou must hear
me ;” tor prayer is a power that constrains
God, were not His law His freedom. With
prayer God lias complicity ; it is an ad
dress to tlie throne moved by the king. As
an experiment proposed in the hospital
wards it is hard to see how it could be in
stituted, like a chemical one, under all the
conditions requisite to an indubitable. Can
any philosophy ultimately declare the law
of health and disease so conclusively as to
exclude tlie possibility that part and par
cel of them may not bo that mixture of
divine and human with which we call
prayer—though any attempt to appropri
ate or pervert its virtue to special, private
use might be like the vain and impious oil
er of Simon Magus to buy the Holy Ghost.
The “Lord’s Prayer” has been as real a
power in tlie world as that which raised
the Alps.or scooped out the bed of the At
lantic. Without consideration of the na
ture of the Being to whom we pray, there
can be no true prayer. “ Hath not the
potter power, ” said a Calvinistic mother
to her free thinking son, over the clay, to
make one vessel to honor and another to
dishonor ? “ Madam,” was the reply,God
is not a potter.” Neither is he a trader,
selling so much blessing for so much en
treaty. No delusion is blessed. Fear of
tlie truth is übelief. In the “ Confessions
of a Beautiful Soul,” Goethe writes that
some champions of religion require exam
ples of prayer actually heard. But, says
the Fair Saint,as Carlyle translates, “How
unknown to such persons must the true
feeling be ! I never returned empty when
in straits and oppression I call on God. ”
j —Etttay of C A. Bartol, D. I>
The transformation of solar radiance In
to life and motion has frequently been elo
quently described, but rarely with greater
fulness and felicily than by Mr. John
Fiske, in the sixth lecture of his suppli
ment series, which are now in course of
delivery at Harvard University. The
closing paragraph of this lecture is so sin
gularly eloquent that we must quote it for
those of our readers who have not else
where met it: “When one takes a country
ramble on a plesant Stumer's day, one may
ponder upon the wonderous significance
of the law of the transformation ofenergy.
It is wonderous to reflect that all the ener
gy stored up in the limbers of the fences
and farm houses which we pass, as well as
the grindstone and the axe lying beside it,
and in the iron axels and heavy tires of
the cart which stands tipped by tiie road
side—all the energy from moment to mo
ment given out by the roaring cascade and
the busy wheel that rumbles at its foot, by
the undulating stalks of corn in the field
and the swaying branches in tins forest be
yond, by the birds that sing in the tree
tops and the butterflies to which they anon
give chase, by the cow standing iu the
brook and the water which bathe Her lazy
feet, by the sportsmen wiio pass shouting
in the distance as well as by their dogs and
guns—that all this multiform energy is
nothing but differential radiance, and that
all these various objects, giving life and
cheerfulness to the landscape, have been
built up into their cognizable forms by the
agency of sunbeams, such as those by
which the scene is now rendered visible.
We may well declare, with Prolessor Tyn
dall, that.the grandest conceptions of Dan
te and Milton are dwarfed in comparison
with the truths which science discloses.
But it seems to me that we may go fur
ther than this, and say that we have here
reached something deeper than poetry. In
the sense of illimitable vastness with
which we are oppressed and saddened, as
we strive to follow out in thought the eter
nal metamorphosis, we may recognize the
modern phase of the feeling which led the
ancient to fall upon his knees, and adore —
after his own crude, symbolic fasion—the
invisible Power whereof the infinite web
of phenomena is but the visible garment."
VKOCB room dwelling and vacant lot,
alno, splendid well of water in the yard ;
fronting on (Spring and Hose Streets, contain
ing one quarter of an acre. For sale cheap.
Apply at GEOROE gtjjMIDT.
nov. lm. corner Third and Flum Street*.
(Suivessor to the isle Inn of Smith, Weetcott.
& Cos , amt of Smith, McGlsshau A Cos.)
MXai FAl'TUttKtt XVU DHSI.BR IN
SADDLERY AND HARNESS HARDWARE,
Leather of all kinds,
KIKKIIIt. CUN BANDS, ETC.,
Together with evvrv article usually kept in a
10-J I'll IIK 1C V NT., JIAt OiY.GA
VNY mid till persons wishing to engage in
this with their good guns, will confei
with No. 8, Cotton Avenue, for thecohned
picture. Tickets (20) $1 each.
of Chronic or Acute Rheumatism, Gout, Bcia
tics. Headache, Lumbago, Ague, Nervousness
or Kidney A flections accepted for treatment
that I cannot cure. no*2‘2 tf
Epizootv!! Epizootv !!
The Eaile Flouring, Mills,
HAVING prepared a cooling and healthful
food for the
ar now offering it in any quantities.
Also an admirable article ot
Also PLAIN BOLTED WEAL,
Also ull Urades of ELOL'IL
All of which can be obtained by leaving or
ders at W. A. Huff’s, Seymour, Tinsley A (Jo.,
D. Good A nous’, Small, Gamble A Heck’s,
Lawton A Bates’ or at the Eagle. Mills,
nosoaw w. J. LAWTON A CO.
J. Holmes & Cos.,
Hi* Tillivl M:* tt.
JQQ 881..T’. TENNESSEE MTi.
50 1,1,15. POTATOES.
Also one car load of choice, (elect
HUNT moor SEED OATH,
Superior to anything of tin kind ever Ic fore
offered in tills market. Give us a call.
Im. . f. unions.
OFFICE ovei M. K. Rotfer* & CoV, •Con
Residence, rluin Htrcct, opposite (i<oru:>- 8.
o 225 DHi
rpHIB HOTEL ranks second to none in
J. Georgia, for
GOOD COMFORTABLE ROOMS,
WELL SUPPLIED TABLES,
AND CHEAPNESS OK KATE.
As a resort for the residence of the present
hot term. It is unequalled, tbe nights being
remarkable cool and pleasant.
Th e beat Water la Georgia
3 w BTINOTON,
This unrivalled Medicine Is warranted not to
contain a single particle of Mkkciuy, or any
injurious mineral substance, but is
n ici.i v u t.i Tutn:.
For FORTY YEARS it has proved its great
value iu all diseases of the Living Bowki.s and
Kidneys. Thousands of the good and great
iu all parts of the country vouch for its wonder
ful and peculiar power in purifying the. Bi.oon.
stimulating the. torpid Livisk and Bowi.i s, and
imparting new Life and Vigor to the w hole sys
tem. SIMMON’S LIVERREGU LATOK is ac
knowledged to have no equal as a
I*l V I 'IC Vli:iß4 I
It contains four medical elements, m vt uni
ted iu the same happy proportion iu any other
preparation, \iz: a gentle Oulli.utie, ;i w onder
ful Tonic, an linevoeptionahlc Alb ndive and a
certain Corrective of all impmitii -of the body.
Such signal success has attended \ e, that
it is now regarded as the
for Li\ i < >m ‘LAIN'I ami the p.iiii i "ring
then- I ■ w : l) Y SPKIV I\, < ilb \
TION. ■. .Billion dine'. '• hi \i> j
ACI li < 1 , Depn -.Mon "I ■' l R ;
ST() x\ .i art Bum, ■ < .
lb I liver ami pivi
. A ■ ’
SIM ; Y Lit B GUI.
i lanul'iietiiii and t
. liU. •
, GA., ! 11l \. !
IV !<■; 1 ul,
si . and rend- b. 1 1 ! *O.
.1 ! Civil fS
WILL find it to Til ki h ad
vantage TO CALK ON US
IIEFORE MAKING Til KI it
WE HAVE If 4 BTORF,
100.00(1 LBS. BACON CMC All It.
25.000 MIS. BACON SHOUT,-
10.000 T,r.S. BEM,IKS.
50.000 LBS. EI,DU It, nil grades.
500 ROLES 2}BAGGING.
10.000 LBS. AltltOW TIES.
10 BALES TWINE.
JOHNSON & SMITH.
JOHNSON k SMITH,
Have, and arc olicrinjc at very
low figured :
100 BOXES TOBACCO, all
|DO BBLH. WJLISKIL
| RBLS. SUGAR
LS. IIOLA .
I \ I,US HAY.
1.0 . siiel: coi ...
r witli a I'llll : el; of all
all go,,da in our line o!' Lit; iip ;a.
B; - nj’L> t Fox* Male.
SIT! \'i'l.l> war T.'holl Equine, within a
few steps of Mercer University.
A (hirerK. (J., Box K.,
ilhlf Macon, Gh.
iyo. n. wcems.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OFFICE ON 3n STREET OVKit
L. H. KANIMiL’N NTOIiK.
A COMPLETE OUTFIT OK HOUSEHOLD
A FAMILY deigning to break up liotinc
keeping on the first, of October, now offer a
complete outfit of furniture for live or nix
rooms, together with all nee ary kitchen
utenseis, for sale at half original cost. It con
sists of Mohair Parlor Chairs, Mahogany and
Black Walnut Bedsteads, Barmina, riming Ta
ble, Dining, Hocking and common chairs, Car
jsjts, Dinner and Tea Betts, anil In short, almost
every article demanded in u housed live, or six
rooms The furniture, has not been used over
one or two years, is in perfect repair, almost
as good as new, cost *l,oob and will now he
sold for tWU cash. Address Box 41M, Macon,
or apply at this THIS OFFICE,
FOR TIIE FALL AND WINTER TRADE
LAWTON Ac BATE,
Koiirlli Dour lo I.hmiosi A It illingliaau.
KK prepared to furnish Uis trod# with
KKOCIIKIKN, ■>■< IMIDNN. PI.AKTATIOA Nl PI'LIEN, RAU
UIN4J, THIN, ETC.,
cm a* reasonable term, as any house In Georgia. We will keep 1-onßtautly on hand, BACON
LARD, CORN, OATS, HAY, SUGAR, COFFEE, BAGGING snd TUKB, iind s general assort
ment of snob goods ss sre kopt in s first class Grocery House. Give us a call. We are running
the KAGIJR T.OI'RIN inil.l.N. and
direct-ajiei-ial uiUMiliou to onr “CHOICE,” “EXTRA,” “FAMILY” Flours. They will be.
found ciaetlv adapted to Ilia trade, and we guarantee every barrel to give satisfaction. Our
prices are ue low as those of the same grades can be bought in the Bouth.
CORN MEAL, belted and nuboltea, always on hand, of our own make and of tlie best
H. BANDY & CO.
jmnr x TIN AS,U SHEET IKO * hoofing,
jJmym Gotteriii, Ptnbiai and Repairinjr,
;; y TIN AND GALVANIZED IRON CORNICES
\ a \ 1 guaranteed.
j) / \ [ lio. ID Third Street, IVlsico'ii, Gu.
i Particular attention given to Gut tering put up
N I- HIM i: \vi: I’ASTEYI.NIjiW.
TfpWfii ct m
s <r iyi L'/ri lux; rv low.
SUPERSEDES ALL OTH II HORSE POWER
IT IS NO HUMBUG!!
fpi I F sett lln:: of the Gin Mouse floor hit- no oflii it on the Gearing. King Post of Iron and all
1 the work hoi tod to iron.
IT IS MADE TO LAST, AND TO RUN TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT. LIGIITERTHAN ANY
OTHER POWER IN USE.
(hill and see for yotuiself.
I build a Portable Jlorse Power that challenges all other MAKES, hut it will not do the work
with the same Draft that my PATENT GIN GEAR will.
All kinds of Maehincj'y mude and repaired at
LKOi Um’N IKON WOItUN,
108-18S 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.
W. fc E. P. TAYLOR,
Cor. Cotton Arciiue anil Clierry Street,
r i't fJfffllS. Rffi
i ||.. VINDOW SHADES, etc.
Metalic Burial Cases & Caskets,
Fine and Plain Wood Collins and Caskets.
IJjyDrdcns by Telegraph promptly attended to.
j* ana u. lihocNT. nuac hxkokmsn.
III.OE.Vr Ac IUKIIIIHAN,
( v KFICK, at eatraaee Ralston Hall, Cherry
V / street. 4t-ktto
Barber Shop For Stent.
xpill; Basement room, formerly oovucied by
X Mike Napier, !o Brews’*Hotel buikUng 1*
for rent. This is one ot tbe best stands tar a
Barber Shop hi the city. Apply to
sepiiS V BRCWTVa HOTEL.
Volume I.—Number 210
KOTAL IKAIL SWAHSHfM
rnuK Liverpool, New York and Pblladelphla
X Steamship Company dispatch two steam
ers Mr week. Tbe quickest time ever made
acroes the Atlantic. B very coni fort and con
vent eacc. For further inform*lion apply to
teplß-t/ U. C. STEVENSON, Agent.