illuron flails fnlrrprisr.
Lives, Wing & Smith, Proprietors,
„ $ 8 00
(>nc l our u (in
Six Mouths ...,
I llf.'O Months * ul
}lii'.trilblU ill lUlllllHl'C.
I\> city ftilbpcribcrs by the mouthy Seventy-live
cents, served by carriers.
Cur Silver Crop-
The production of silver from the mines
~t Utah for the year 1871 is roughly esti
mated at $5,001',000, and a writer in the
Omaha lleiald predicts that the totul yield
for 1872 will reach double that amount,
It is difficult, however, to arrive at an ac
curate estimate of the production in this
Territory, as the shipments are made,
some of them in refined silver bullion,
others in base bullion of varying value,
and others still in ores of widely different
degrees of fineness. It is believed, though,
that (lie Lillis Colli nwoud district alone
has yielded more than sli.iMtll.ut)l) the
present year. There are seven mines
there, besides the Emma, yielding more
than $500,000 each, some reaching as high
}*rof. Clayton, of Nevada, a competent
authority, estimate* Unit the silver product
of that State for 1871 will be from 30 to
33 pet cent, greater than last. ycai. He
believes the Comstock lode will this year
yield not less than $10,000,000. This in
cludes, of course, all the bullion from that
lode, a proportion, greater or less, being
,r ( ,iil. The Raymond and Ely mine in the
7’ioche district of Nevada is the most, pro
ductive silver mine known except the
Crown Point mine, on the Comstock lode.
Its yield this year is expected to exceed
$4,000,000. This mine ws stocked and
sold in Sau Francisco for $3,000,000, and
lias paid seven per ceut. per month on its
stock ever since the day o( its sale. Mr.
Raymond, one of the discovers, holds one
million dollars in Us stock, on which he
receives $70,000 monthly. -Ilia dividends
tor the last twelve months have amounted
to $•■'■(0,000 in gold.— N. 7'. Sun.
What Burned Herculaneum?
What was the fate of Herculaneum du
ring the eruption of A, 1). 70 r What
special phenomena were'displayed on that
side of Vesuvius ? What causes buried a
flourishing city iu an instant out of sight
of the inhabited world? It has been
proved that Pompeii suffered an inter
ment so incomplete that, after a few days,
its inhabitants could recognize their dwell
ings, could encamp above* and clear them
out ; Herculaneum, on the contrary, was
buried so deep that the next, day it was
impossible to trace a vestige of it. The
ready answer to all these questions usually
is. “Lava worked all the ruin. Hercula
neum was swollowed up under eigthy feet
of lava. If works of art, bronzes and
pictures bare been miraculously preserved
it was due to the impenetrable shield ol
lava, yielding only to a cutting tool, that
protected them from the ravages of time.”
The explanation is tempting. Fancy
waves of fire rolling upon the city,
rising like the tidal swell, surging in
through doors and windows, sweeping
around and moulding everything, then
slowly cooling, and preserving for posteri
ty treasures that labor must unveil, repaid
liy their recovery iu unharmed beauty.
This is really the opinion that all Eu
rope holds, and even at Naples almost all
visitors of Herculaneum declare that they
have touched the lava with their own
hands : and, in books written on the Ver
suvian cities, more than one traveler af
firms as positively that the difficulty of
cutting the lava presents the chief obsta
cle to the disinterment of Herculaneum.
How cau one venture to meet such con
motions by asserting that water, not fire,
overwhelmed Herculaneum, that it was
not a torrent of glowing lava, but a Hood
of mud and wet ashes that tilled the city
How uproot a prepossession so deep that
the works of Geologist and savants have
failed to shake it ? Dufrenoy proved that
water alone swept over Herculaneum
heaps of scoria and pumice crumbled
from La Lomma, Dryer, Overbook.
Ernst, Breton and others have affirmed in
various languages, to no purpose, that
nothing but uslies, wet to paste and liard
ened by pressure, covered over Ilcaeula
iiemn ; no one heeded them, and the
blame continues to he thrown on the lava,
which makes excavation so costly and la
borious — Popular Science Monthly
Advance on Bn.i.s of Ladinc—Dk j
< ision of tub New York Commission
of Appear —We find tli following in
the Buffalo Commercial Advertiser
A recent decision the Commission ol
Appeals involves a point of commercial
1 tw of great interest, not only to the legal
profession, hut to banks, hankers and husi
ness men generally. It was an action
brought by the Marine Bank of Chicago
to recover the value of a cargo ol corn
shipped from Chicago lo Buffalo and
thence to New Y'ork, consigned lo defen
dants. At Chicago the consignor made
his bill of exchange for 13,500 at sight,
directed to the defendants at New York.
The plaintiff discounted the dratt for the
consignor, upon his delivering as security
a bill of lading for tbc com. The defend
ants received the corn in Now York, but
refused to pay the draft though notified of
the transfer before receiviug the corn.—
They claimed to hold the corn foi a b.il
aace due them by the Chicago consignor,
and that a previous draft for $1,200 paid
by them for the same party should be de
ducted from the amount of recoseiy, as
mmey advanced to purchase the corn.
The decision was in favor of the plain
tiff. It was held that the transfer of the
bill of lading, under tbe circumstances,
transferred tbe title to the corn ; that upon
the refusal of the defendant to accept the
draft the plaintiff s title remained unim
paired, and the defendant was liable for
the money advanced upon the security of
the bill of lading. It was also decided
that where the consignor is indebted to
the consignee for advance*, and has
agreed to give him a prior security upon
the property, the lieu of the latter is good
as against the former ; tut the consignee
dees not thereby obtain any right to the
property as agaiust a bona fide pledge, for
value, of the bill of lading, made prior te
the delivery of the property to the con
In Massachusetts there is a place culled
Sunberry, where Mr. Nehemiah Black
berry married Miss Susan Elderberry, a
neiceof Deacon IJusenberry, of Danberry.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
Mr. Granberry, at the house of Mr.
Huckleberry. Well, if their children
don't make gooseberries, what sort of ber
ries will they be *
Gossip about Great Men.
An interesting chapter might be written
about the weaknesses of great men. The
anecdotes of Arcbimidos will be remem
bered ; ho rushed through the streets of
Syracuse, alfresco, crying, "Eureka !” and
at the taking of the city lie was killed by
a soldier while tracing geometrical lines
Socrates, when filled with some ideas,
would stand for hours fixed like a statue.
It is recorded of hint that he stood timid
the soldiers in the camp of Potidea, iu
rooted destruction, listening to his “pro
phetic” or “supernatural” voice.
Democritus shut himself up for days
together iu a little apartment in his gar
den. Dante was subject to fits of abstrac
tion. in w hich he often unite forget him
self One day he found an interesting
hook, which he had long sought for, in a
druggist's shop at Sienna, ami sal reading
these id' night eaine on.
Rude, whom Eitisnuis called the won
der of France, wits a thoroughly absent
man. One (lay his domestic broke into
his study with the intelligence that his
house was on tire, “Go inform my wife,”
said he ; “you know 1 do not interfere in
household affairs 1"
Sealiger only slept for a few hours, and
passed whole days without 111 inking of food
Sully, when his mind was occupied with
plans of reform, displayed extraordinary
tits of forgetfulness. One day in w inter,
when on his way to church, he observed.
“How cold it is to day !” “Not more cold
than usual,” said one of his attendants.—
“Then I must have the ague,'’ said Sully.
"Is it not probable that you are too scantily
dressed ?” he was asked. On lifting his
tunic the secret was at once discovered ;
lie had forgotten all his under clothes but
Mr*, llray tells a somewhat familiar
story of the painler Stothard. When in
vited oh one occasion to dine with the
poet lingers, ou reaching the house in St.
James’ Palace, he complained of cold, and
chancing to put his .hand on his neck, he
had forgotten to put on his his cravat,
when lie hastily returned home to complete
Iluffon was very tend of dress. He as
sumed the air of the grand seigneur, sport
ed jewels and finery, wore rich lace and
velvets, and was curled aud scented to ex
cess—wearing his hair en papilottc while
at his studies. Pope, too, was a little
dandy in a bag wig aud sword ; and his
eiookcd figure, enveloped iu fashionable
garments gave him the look of an over
dressed monkey. Voltaire, also, fond of
magnificent attire, aud usually dressed in
an absurd manner.
Diderot once traveled front St. Peters
burg to Paris in Ids morning gown and
uiglit-cap, and in this guise promenaded
tbe streets and public place* of the' towns
on his route. lie was often taken for a
madman. While composing his works lie
used to walk about wjth rapid strides, and
sometimes throwing his wig iu the air
when he had struck out a happy idea,
One day a friend found him iu tears.
“Good heavens!” be exclaimed, “what is
the matter V” “I am weeping,” said Did
erot, “at a story that 1 have just com
Young, the poet, composed bis “Night
Thoughts” with a skull before him, in
w hich he would sometimes place a lighted
caudle; and by wandering among the
tombs of midnight. Mrs Kadclille courted
the horror with which she filled her
gloomy romances by supping on half-raw
beefsteaks, plentifully garnished with
onions, Dryden used to take physic be
fore settling nimself to compose anew
piece, Kant, the German philosopher,
while lecturing, had the habit of fixing bis
attention upon one of iris auditors who
wore a garment without a button in a par
ticular place. One day the student had
the buttons sewed on. Kant, on com
mencing ilie lecture, fixed liis ey r c on the
usual place. The button was there '
Fancy the consternation of the philoso
pher, whose ideas iiad become associated
with that buttonless garinet. i[is lecture
that day was detestable ; be was quite
unhinged by the circumstance
Too many authors have been foud of
tlie bottle. Kabelais said " Eating and
drinking are my true and only Helicon,
my cabalistic fountain, my sole enthusi
asm Drinking. I deliberate, and delibe
rating, 1 drink ” Ennius. xEscliylus and
Cato all got their inspiration while drink
ing. Me/.eral always had a large boltleof
wine beside him among his books; he
drank of it at each page he wrote. He
turned the night into day, and never com
posed excep by lamp light, even in the
daytime. As his windows were darkened;
and it was no unusual tiling tor him to
show a friend to tlie door with a lamp,
though oulside it was broad daylight. On
the contrary, Varilias, the historian,
never wrote except at full midday. His
ideas, lie imagined, grew and declined
witli the sun's light.— Washington's Art
A Religion for Babes.
(bill Hamilton in Independent. ]
It is of little use to preach to children j
sorrow for sin. If they can he made sor
ry for sin it is all that we cun expect, if
we believe that God is their Father, why
not believe that he acts on fatherly princi
ples We know very little about the fu
ture ; but we know of a surety that honor
and truth and love are the best possions in
this world, and they cannot barm us in
the next. Why should a child not be
taught that his Father in heaven wants of
him just what his father on earth wants—
that lie should learn his lessons and be po
lite to his teachers, and fair in ids games,
and dutiful to his parents, and friendly to
all, that his repentance means only that
he should not exult in wrong-doing, but
regret it and try to do no more, and make
it the rule and study of his life to do the
upright, the just, the high minded thing,
instead the doubtful and despicable one ?
How can he love God, whom he hath not
seen, except through the friends whom he
hath not seen ! Why did God devise this
most intrinsic and elaborate scheme of the
| human family, but for the express purpose
! of leading the rude, ignorant soul with
'sweet, slow steps through all the gtada
tions of animal instincts and human loves
up to His own infinite love ? Fathers and
mothers, teachers and preachers, can clear
the way for his inexperienced feet by sim
ply giving him true ideas of his position,
of the relation in which be stands to Ms
; Creator, of tbe entire, tbe rational friendli
ness and sympathy with which his Maker
regards him. Or they can confuse aDd
confound him with their abstractions and
‘ their inconsequences It is difficult to be
MACON, GA„ TUESDAY, DECEMBER IT, 1872.
angry, for the sword pierces through their
own soul also. }t is difficult to be angry,
for the unspeakable" woe is caused by the
perversion of truth in those whole duty it
is to present truth.
WITH HIS NOSE.
A Chicago Billiardist Infringes on
From the Chicago Times.]
The game of billiard* has been described
as one of tli* arts, and its skilled practi
tioners arc termed professor*. That there
is science in billiards, there is no doubt,
especially as played with the cue; hut
when it comes to making caroms with the
nose, one is at a loss for proper expression
to describe the same.
When Tom Foley sold out his Barnes
House billiard room, it came in possession
of two jolly Frencbmeu, MM. Labe and
Provaueher, who closed the place for re
pairs. On last evening occttired t lie for
mal opening. One of the principal attrac
tions was the announcement that a French
man, an amateur, Would with his nose,
play a game of one hendred points against
any billiard champion -of Chicago. The
game was played, and it was the most
wonderful exhibition ever seen on “ tbe
field of the cloth of green ” in Chicago.
The French gentleman proved to be
none other than Mr. Charles Maire, a
member of the celebrated “ Zigzag " troupe
now performing iu rare of the West
Side Variety halls. His opponent, a
skilled player, tin attache of Brunswick's
billiard eslablisenieut, used a seventeen
ounce cue : Mons. Marie used bis nose.
His method of playing is somewhat novel.
First chalking the end of bis nasal organ,
lie is permitted to play with either of the
white hails, and to place it as he secs lit.
He then pushes his hall against the object
ball, and seldom fails to effect a carom.
But it is impossible for him to play with
effect; or, in other words “ Inglish ” his
ball. It is ill effect a complete push and
nothing more. He “ nurses ” well, aud
once during the game made a run of nine
An Indian's Revenge.
The Richland County (Wis.) Indepen
dent tells a curious story, which it asserts
us fact, to the following effect And In
dian trapper and liuntor had been operat
ing iu one of the northern towns of that
county, and near his camp lived a farmer.
The Indian had a box filled with rattle
snake*, covered over with glass. Last
August the Indian came to the farmer’s
house one day intoxicated, and asked the
farmer to give him a certain .sheep that he
was preparing for exhibition at the county
fair, saying that he was hungry. This
the farmer refusid, but offered him a hen
if he would shoot it. The Indian declared
he would have the sheep, and fired at it
but missed it. The farmer then set his
dog on the Indian and drove him away. —
A few nights siuce, llie farmer was awak
ened from his sleep by something cold
crawling over him, and, seizing th* object,
lie hurled it across the room. He was hor
rified to hear the noise ot rattles in every
direction Telling his wife to lie quiet; for
tier life, lie raised up, turned up the light,
when lie saw a huge rattlesnake coiled up
at the foot of the bed ready for a spring.
Seizing his revolver, lie fired, and shot oil
hi* head. The noise of the pistol aroused
the hired mail, who hastened to the room,
and, before reaching it (the door was open),
killed two rattlesnakes. Two more were
killed in the bed room, making five in all.
At the foot of the bed was the Indian’s
box. It is supposed lie entered the open
.window and emptied the suakes out ou the
VFOL'R room dwelling and vacant lot,
also, splendid well of water in the yard;
fronting oil Spring and Bose Streets, contain
ing one quarter of un acre. For sale cheap.
. GEORGE SCIIMIDT,
nov. 25—1 in. corner Third and Plain Streets.
sETfi! si IYM rill sfi] $
of Chronic or Acute Rheumatism, Gout, Scia
tica, Headache, Lumbago, Ague, Nervousness
or Kidney All'ections accepted for treatment
that I cannot cure. n022 tf
Change of Schedule.
MACON AND WESTERN R. R. GO., I
Macon, Ga., October 81, VS7H. f
ON and after Sunday November 2d, the fol
lowing schedule for Passenger Trains,
will be observed on this road:
Leave Macon 2:15 a. m.
Arrive at Macon 2:05 a. m.
Leave Atlanta.../ 2:20 A - M -
Arrive at Atlanta ■ .' 2:40 r. M.
MIGHT PASSENGER AND FREIGHT.
L< ave Macon 2:50 p. M.
Arrive at Macon 2:20 A. m.
Leave Atlanta 2:00 p. M.
Ai rive at Atlanta h 55 a. m.
Vtakin' r close connections at Macon with
Central Railroad for Savannah and Augusta,
and with Southwestern Railroad for points in
Southwesi Georgia. At Atlanta with Western
and Atlantic Railway for pointiTWesb^^
DAY hoard and board and lodging in a pri
vate house, can be had by applying to
W. D. Rainey on Walnut street, Macon.
Sept 12,1872. _ 127-102.
Orrua Macon and Western R. R. (Jo , i
Macon, Ga., Nov. 80, 1872. )
The annual meeting of Stockholders of the
Macon and Western Kailrosß Company, lor 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 tbia city on T uesday
i the 7th day of January next at lOoraoaC A. m.
i MILO 8. FREEMAN,
novTO td Secretary and Treasurer.
Tilts unrivalled Medicine is warranted not to
contain a single particle of MKRccitv, Or any
Injurious mineral substance, but is
For FORTY YEARS it lias proved its great
value in all diseases of the Liver, Bowels and
Kidneys. Thousands of the good and great
in all parts of the country vouch for Us wonder
ful and peculiar power in purifying the lii.oon,
stimulating the torpid Liver and Bowki.s, and
imparting new Life and Vigor to the whole sys
tem. SIM MON'S LIVER REGULATOR Isac
knowledgcd to have no equal ns a
i.ivcit ti i:i>i
It contains four medical elements, never uni
ted in tlie 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.
SncJi signal success has attended its use, that
it is now regarded as the
for Liver Complaint and the painful offspring
thereof, to wit: DYSPEPSIA, CONSTIPA
TION, Jaundice, Billious attacks, SICK HEAD
ACHE, Colic, Depression of Spirits SOUR
STOMACH, Heart Burn, Ac., &r.
Regulate the Liver and prevent,
4 IIILI.N A!NI I I,VKIC.
SIMMONS’ LIVER REGULATOR
Is manufactured hy
.1. 11. Xl'lll.lrt .V t 0..
MACON, GA., and PHILADELPHIA.
Price til per package; sent by mail, postage paid,
$1.25. Prepared ready for use in bottles, $1.50.
SOl.l) BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Kff Beware ot all Counterfeits and Imitations.
(Successor to the late firm of Smith, Wcstcott.
& Cos , and of Smith, McGlaslmn it (’>.)
MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN
SADDLERY AND HARNESS HARDWARE,
Leather of al I kinds,
IUIBIICK, GUN BANDS, ETC,,
Together witli every article usually kept in a
lO* CHEKRY NT., MACON, GA
ANY and all persons wishing to engage in
this with their good guns, will rotifer
with No. 8, Cotton Avenue, for the $lO colored
picture. Tickets (20) $1 each. dee.V4t.
Tie Eagle Flouring It,
HA VINO prepared a cooling and healthful
food for tin*
are now offering it In any quantities.
Also an admirable article of
AIM* I’l. IIN ROf.TIID MEAL,
Alun all tirades of FEOEII,
All of which can be obtained by leaving or
derft at W. A. HulFs, Seymour, Tinsley Ac Cos.,
D. Good nous’, Small, Gamble -V Beck’s,
Lawton A: Bates’ or at the Eagle Mills.
n0202w W. J. LAWTON Ai CO
DIC. I!, r. GBHMH.
OFFICE ovei M. R. Rogers Al Co's., Con
Residence, Plum street, opposite George 8.
(. act 2 I m.
rpHIK li OT K L ranks second to none in
1 Georgia, for
GOOD COMFORTABLE ROOMS,
WELL SUPPLIED TABLES,
AND CHEAPNESS OF RATE.
Asa resort for the residence of the present
hot term, it is unequalled, the night* being
remarkable cool sad pleasant.
The bast W ater in Georgia.
q W. BYINGTOU,
WILL FIND IT TO Til Kill AD-
V A NT AO K TO GALL ON ITS
BF.FOBE MAKING Til Kl II
— " ■
WE HAVE IN STORF,
100.000 L IIS. BACON OLE All It. i
25.000 LBS. BACON SIIOUL
10.000 LBS. BULLIES.
50.000 LBS. FLOUR, till “ithlpr.
500 ROLLS 2} BAGGING.
10.000 LBS. ARROW TIES.
10 BALES TWINE.
JOHNSON & SMITH.
JOHNSON & SMITH,
ILtvc, tv ml sire (ifl'crin<r at, very
low figures :
100 BOXES TOBACCO, all
100 ÜBLS. WHISKIES.
150 BBLS. SUGAR.
50 BBLS. MOLASSES.
100 BALES II AV.
1.000 BUSHELS CORN,
Together with a lull stock ol all
all goods in our line ol business,
Building; Lot For Stilt;.
SITUATED near Tatnall Square, within a
few steps of Mercer Uhivendty.
Address K. C., Box K.,
A COMPLETE OUTFIT OF HOI SKHOLD
A FAMILY designing to break up house
keeping outlie first, of October, now otter a
complete out tit of furniture for live or six
rooms, together with all necessary kitchen
utensels, for sale at half original cost. It con
sists of Mohair Parlor Chairs, Mahogany and
Black Walnut Bedsteads, Bureaus, Dining Ta
ble, Dining, Rocking and common chairs, Car
pets, Dinner and Tea Setts, and in short, almost
every article, demanded in a house, of live or six
rooms. The furniture, has not been used over
one or two years, is 111 perfect repair, almost
us good us new, cost 81,000 and will now bu
sold for .<>oo cash. Address Box 422, Macon,
or apply at this THIS OFFICE,
U. MHt EYTH U.’N
15A iS ,V LAUKIt ISKF.It SA I.OON,
( MAHSUt'S 01.0 STAN 11. f
I Opposite Medical College, Mulberry St.
rpins Saloon is supplied witli the best. Wines,
1 Liquors and Cigars in the market, nud
sparkling Lugcr Beer of superior quality. Free
lunch cwry day from 10 to 12 o'clock and
extra lamlics served up at any hour In the day
or night. Swiss Cheese, Goose. Duck, Ham,
Bahais and anything that may be desired for
lunch. nov24 if
DR. P. H. WRIGHT
I EBPECTFULLY tender Ids professional
L services to the citizens of Macon and vi
cinity, Office at Drug Store No. 2 Brown
House Block. Residence at. Rev. Hnmucl Boy
kin's, Georgia avenue. Calls left at cither
place will receive prompt attention, oeldtf
MISS M. A. DANIEL
WOULD r spotdfulJy inform tin*. Ludlow of
Mui-om mid vicinity that he liuh taken
room- nt \o. IO Cotton A venue ( up utairH),
when- li' - iri pro] Hired to do Diikhh Making in
the bib t and mont JoMhUnujibh: HfyUn, and war*
rant/H to %Svo hutlsfuction. ocUU-liw
jj, .j , PER MONTH by the yenrin advance.
Two nice rooms, best locality in the
city for Dentist or Millinery basilic--. Apply
at tills office, or No. 8 Cotton Avenue.
J. Holmes &Co M
\i>. S* Third Klreel.
JOO TP.NNEBBEE AITLEB,
50 bids. POTATOES.
Also one ear haul of choice, elect
IS IST PROOF NEED OATS,
I Superior to anything of the kind ever before (
ottered In tlds market. Give us a call. j
FOR THE FALL AND WINTER TRADE
LAWTON Ac HATIO,
I’oiii'tli .Mr(‘l,||(Neil Door fo l.tiwloii A Hilliiigliaui.)
\RK prepared to furnish the trade with
UIIOOEKIEN, PKOVIKIOrVK. PI.AVTATIOV NI PPIJEN, HAU
WI.VU, Tll, ETC.,
nn us reuKonahle terms as any house in Georgia. We will keep constantly on hand, BACON;
LARI), CORN, OATS, IIAY, SUGAR, COFFER, BAGGING ami TIES, unit a general asort
meiit of such goods as are kept In a first class Grocery House. Give us a call. We are running
the EAGI.H I’LOI ItIVG V111,1.N. and
direct-special attention to onr “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 Im bought In the South.
CORN MEAL, bolted and unbolted, always ou liuiuT, of onr own make and of the best
■ x '■'."l'* ■' . jl. ..i r. 11 .. J— x. - 1. - -ll._ b
11. BANDY & CO.
s-ttjjsWl, m AXU SMEET IKON HOOFING,
, ict Mu, Plntfyi art HepairiiiiE,
J} MflpM t V TIN' AND GALVANIZED IRON CORNICES
Ou - J Ji --r-Kiy 1 j| <
\ *Tp7f / xX i Executed at short notice and satisfaction
\ (j j \jd guaranteed.
\. H /' \ j No. '** Third Ntroel, Huron, Ua.
I Particular attention given to Guttering put np
Ns PATENT have FANTEVIVUN.
IMPROVED HI SEAR.
SUPERSEDES ALL OTH R HORSE POWER
IT IS NO HUMBUG!!
npilE settling of the Glu House floor has no eflect on the Gearing. King Post of Iron ami all
L tlie work bolted to Iron.
IT 18 MADETO LAST, AND TO RUN TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT. LIGHTER TH AN ANY
OTHER POWER IN USE,
Call and see for yonasclf.
I build u Portable Horse Power that challenges all other MAKES, but it will not do tlie work
with tlie same Druft that my PATENT GIN GEAR will.
All kinds of Machinery made and repaired at
(!H(H'lti:iT"M IKON WOItHN,
103-181! Near Blown House, Mseon Georgia.
80. 8 Cotton Avenue,
Is the place where all the differ
ent styles of pictures are made
at greatly reduced prices.
W. & E. P. TAYLOR
Cor. Cotton Avenue and Cherry Street,
FURNITURE, CARPETINGS, RUES,
Oil. CLOTHS, WINDOW SHADES, etc.
Metaiic Burial Cases & Caskets,
Fine and Plain Wood Coffins and Caskets.
Orders by Telegraph promptly attended to.
Ik ACM U. BLOUNT. ISAAC IIAKIISMAN.
ni.OE.rr * iiardewa y,
OFFICE, at entrance Ralatob Hall, Cherry
Barber Shop For Rent.
THE Basement room, formerly occupied by
Mike Napier, lußrswn’aHoUi building to
for rant. This to one of the beat stands tor a
Volume I. —Number 212
I*N MA N LINE
KOVAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS.
'TMIK Liverpool, New York and Philadelphia
JL Steamship Company dispatch two stesni-
CM pec week. The quickest tune ever made
across tbs Atlantic. Every comfort “o<i con
venience. For further toturmatioii apply to
separetr H. C- 81'EVETfSON, Agent.