jO(jH.aAL & MESSENGER.
= ()N WKDN KRDAY, JAN. £7, 18 0.
dretu’s harden Seeds, at Ellia’ Drug Store.
tefi Look to your Intereat—Jones, Baxter
Ackno > . _j Q ti Baxter & Day.
V»Tuso.' :. c for Sale A. J. White, X. O. Holt,
a w C. Redding.
n a if Priee-J. W. Burke* Cos.
i ~f»rtant Notice—County Officer* of Baker,
r -on Legal* —Wm. A. Cobb, Ordinary.
E! I Legal*—Wm. S. Kelly, Ordinary.
r Her Legal—B. F. Hudspeth, Ordinary.
TbeStsndsrd Bible Dictionary-J. W. Burke A
“notice to the trade.
Having received an immense
crock of DOMESTIC GOODS,
* hic h were purchased in the
No w York and Boston Markets
for cash, before the present
rise in Cotton, we are now en
abled to sell at
prices Below the Present
New York Rates.
BO cases of Bleachings,
50 bales Brown Homespuns
and Sea Islands,
20 cases Tickings,
25 cases Domestic Stripes
25 cases Desirable
And a general assortment of
jeans. Kerseys, Boots,
Yankee Notions, etc., etc.
Thanking our old customers
for their liberal patronage in
the past, we would respectful
ly solicit from them, as well as
others coming to this market,
an examination of our stock
Orders from the country so
licited, and carefully attended
S. WAXELBAUM & BRO.,
45 and 47 Second St.
The Now York Union Pianos.
Ho you remember, reader, that these Pianos
were largely advertised last year
The Wesleyan Female College and the Academy
for the Blind own one each. Also, Mr. E. Klrt
l»nd, Mrs. Wm. Lockett, and Mr. 8. B. Burr have
purchased one each.
Several have been sold In the country. Some |
if these Pianos have been lu use over two years, ;
imlall are delighted with them.
One of th 'se tine Pianos Is for sale at a great
-j»rgaln, at Mr. Kiddle's Temple ol Art.
klHf O. B. RICE.
ENTERPRISE THAT SHOULD PAY.
And it will pay those who encourage it. At El
- Drug Store will be found several novel and line
und. sos Cotton Seed. The Moina stands a for
aiiJslw rival with the Silk and Sea Island. He
Die,son’s Improved, that gives a most abund
ill yield; Hunt’s, which combine the merits of
the two, with several other varieties. Georgia
Clover, with several other varieties of Grass Seed,
»ud a fall stock of Garden Seeds, may ho found at
BOOKS THAT ARE BOOKS.
Messrs J. W. Burke * Cos. have just received a
cooiigmnent of the splendid Bible Diotionary re
cently published by 1). Appleton A Cos. Thi* great
work is to he sold by subscription only, and lu our
advertising columns will be found a call for agents,
appended to the publishers’ notice of the book.
This is a good chance for un enterprising man to
make money. See the advertisement.
Burke & Cos also advertise thre# well-known
publications at half price—books that made a sen
•aiiou but recently. They are decidedly cheap.
Solcbli Pacific Guano, of the Brand of John
and. Reese & Cos., and Gustin’s Ammoniated Raw
.one Superphosphate, arc advertised for sale by
I’bkcvux Guano, and other fertilisers, also
Cuesafuake Guano, with strong testimonials ac
companying, are brought to the attention of Plant
er* this morning by Joues, Baxter it Day.
denuiuc Seed, at $6 per bushel, for sale by Wrig
uearge T. Rogers & Sons have for -sale low, just
’ red, new crop Cuba Molasses, Flour, Early
j”' lrich and Piukeyc Potatoes, and water-ground
'bite Corn Meal. Seethe advertisement.
'N’t but Acknowledge It.—Should there be
U . T doubters of the fact that Burdick Bros, it Cos.
Corn by the car loads—to say nothing of a big
of the Small Grains, Bacon in any quantity,
by the wagon load, etc, —they can have their
•-'.ngs speedily removed by dropping in at
r establishment, No. fid Third street, at the
'ner of tbe alley near Hardeman & Sparks’,
c gentlemen are now prepared to furnish Corn
w Mything else in their line iu any quantity de
• '"il, aud propose to do it as low as any other
in the trade here. Those who have never
"‘ded with them, could find no more accommo
s’ and obliging merchants to till their orders
dan Burdick Bros. A Cos. Their old customers,
"wow, will keep them busy after reading their
‘■■active advertisement on our secoud page.
J H. Otto, Watchmaker and Jeweler, No. 90
’ ‘’y street, keeps on haud a fine assortment of
' >t Gold and Silver Watches, Jewelry and
m The best Violin String* in the city.
I '’. hes, Clock* and Jewelry carefully repaired
l: Warranted. Gold and Silver bought for Cash.
“*>k for the large Clock in the window aud you
V “id the place. No. 90 Cherry street
4 choice variety of Table Damask, at wonder
• J low prices, just opened at Hopson's.
~ ’ :si . of every quality, oga be had at Pope
is E*Ax'a iu gbaw's Block.
' ■■■■' lot of the •aiebratud Star Corsets at.
, New and Unique iu the Hat line U
* f *md at Pope Fkekman’*.
, J EiT ' b ”t not Gaudt,” is the “Tonrist” style
al - tab# had of Pope Freeman.
. EiTTo going to Niagara is the pleasure of
_ - \°ur head uuder one of Pope Freeman's
J ,PE 1 kesman has in another lot of those
PlWfßl The Tourist.”
1 ■ a ’- II ipson’s aud see thos* new Dross Goods
-•-half former rates!
N s OfL 0? Life and Fills— For sale
an d retail, la Macon at J. H. Zeiliu 4
*do. i* ” seal)ur k. Son & Harris’, and L. W• Hun
'• and by druggist* generally.
arT, iN s Oil of Life— Cures headache and
I *-«he In half a minute.
s <JtI - or Life—Cures ground Itch
’o-K*. Insect stings and bttes.
su(rer with billons oomplatnt-s and want
Purgative, take Kayton’s P Is.
8 < - >IL of Li fe—Cores all pains and
: ra» T .<r * ° IL or Cures sprains, bruises,
The Concert Last Night.
We have never seen a more brilliant, fashionable
and appreciative audience in Ralston Hall, than
gathered last night to honor and aid a noble cause,
and its zealous and talented champions. Every seat
! was full, and from the first to the last note there
was a perfect ovation. We have neither space nor
time to particularize pieces or performers. For at
| least two of the ladies it was merely a repeti
i tion of triumphs already won on that stage,
and before that audience. To those from sister
cities, the fair strangers who first on this occasion
gave Macon the pleasure of doing them honor, it
was also a triumph well and gracefully won. No
i laurels gathered elsewhere during their tour, are
| greener or more graciously given than those placed
! upon their brows last night. We congratulate
them and ourselves that it is so.
For the gentlemen, we can only say that had
there been no ladies taking part in the concert,
they would have merited aud should have received
the words we have written of them.
The concert will be repeated Friday night, and
os an additional attraction, will conclude with the
famous song of the “ Three Blind Mice,” by one
of Macon’s most distinguished amateurs.
A Word In Hrtioi.
Our city, which saould have some pretentions to
ta-.te, and should offer so ue localities for public
recreation in various portions of it, has nothing
that could be called a Public Square or Squares,
within the reach of its citizens generally. There is
something called ‘‘Tatnall Square,” far out, in the
outskirts, where can be found with the aid of a
pilot, a beggarly account of black-jacks, and four
or five broad sandy public roads running across it.
This is the “public square,” so called of the city
There is Rose Hill Cemetery, which is the only
pleasant resort we have, but too far removed for
convenience to most of our citizens.
There is another little place, back of what was
the old “Monroe Railroad Depot,” which is en
closed by a private citizen, on which there is a
grove of about one hundred trees—principally elms
and cedars, and a few benches provided for the
comfort of visitors. But the tenure of its
existence is only at the will and caprice of
any Council that may order it to be wiped out, as
two-thirds of it has already been. But a rem
nant of it remains, on which many children sport in
the shade, on a summer’s day. But a wealthy man
may want a road through it, and then expires the
only green spot that can be found in our city lim
its—ou what might be considered property of the
Two-thirds of this, (what should now be a beau
tiful park, and an ornament to our city, after it was
planted out and partially improved.) was ordered
to be thrown open to gratify the senseless whims
of a neighboring resident—to become a scarred and
galled side hill, with scarcely a blackjack remain
ing, of its ancient occupants. One tiling, however,
yet remains to mark the enterprise of him who at
tempted, and was foiled iu this improvement.
There is a row of thirteen line elm trees surviving
to show the front of this ruin, to coming genera
It may not be improper to suggest that there are
improvements that may be made in many portions
of our city for its comfort and ornament. Our
streets are 120 and 180 feet wide. Outside of the
business streets there are many places, where a
small park could be enclosed in the centre, from
CO to 100 feet wide, without any way impeding
the course of vehicles. They might be the length,
or two-thirds the length of a square, and planted
with two or three rows of trees—shrubbery and
grass. Let any one look at Savannah, and ask
himself, could it properly be admired,as “beautiful
Savannah,” without its little squares and shade
trees ? Why cannot we now imitate it, as far as
within our power ? People living iu the vicinity of
such parks would take an interest iu them and ev
en make them, if permitted. Gen. Oglethorpe was
a sensible man, and many bless his memory for the
manner iu which he laid out his city. We might
say something iu favor of the first Commissioners,
by whom the early portion of our city was laid out
in view of the width of the streets and size of lots.
But they forgot, or did not see the necessity of
public squares, as only a little city was calculated
on. Their successors made the errors, which should
uow be remedied as far as practicable.
As the names of the Commissioners who first laid
out a portion of the city are known to very few of
our present citizens, we wili name them : Oliver
11. Prince, Win. Hamilton, James Smith,Wm. Phil
lips, and Abner Wimberly.
The disorderly spirits were evidently abroad yes
terday. It was certainly a charming day—atmos
phere highly exhilarating. Hence, perhaps, the
undue number of fighting oases up before the Court.
Some offenders were fined, others put to work ou
the streets for BO days. Solomon, whose sharp
practice we recorded yesterday, uow exhibits ball
and chain while toiling out his 30 days on the city
We noticed this new pavement, some time ago,
while it was laying down, below the Floyd House.
That piece of work is now finished, and is well
worth a visit. We observe that a section of the
sidewalk, opposite Mr. Matt Freeman’s residence*
on Oak street, is now having this improvement put
upon it; and we are convinced that when the mer.
its of the pavement, as to economy and durability,
become known, the adoption of it will be more
general. It has been thoroughly tested, and unlike
the asphaltum pavement, is not injuriously affected
by extremes of heat or cold.
t ounterfeit Money—Perhaps.
A “party” whose name, habitation, etc , are just
now best kept quiet, is in police hands ou a charge
of “shoving the green.” We know a good many
facts connected with the case, but for prudential
reasons, withhold them for the present. The ends
of justice will be best subserved by reticeuce, till
the proper time for speaking comes. Suffice it to
say that all legal tender notes issued during 1863 of
the denominations of $lO and S2O had best be
The night passenger train from Atlanta, due here
at 2:15 yesterday morning, did not reach the shed
till about seven o’clock, au axle of oue of the boxes
having broken about live miles from the*city.
To Sing at Albany.
The good people of Albany, we are glad to learn,
will have the pleasure of hearing the ladies and
gentlemen of the Memorial Troupe on February
2d, an invitation for that day having been accepted
Tragedy at Albany— Two Negroes Killed.
We get the following facts of au affair happen
ing at Albany on Saturday night last, aud of which
mention was made iu our local column on Monday,
from the Arms, of yesterday:
At a fair given by the colored people, on S itur
dav uiglit last, for the benefit of the African M. E.
Church of this city, a dispute arose over the
null mg for a cake. A blacksmith by the name of
McAlpiu abused aud kicked Jim White, who drew
and fired upon him three times, each shot taking
effect and killing Me very dead. Jim started to
ruu, and being pursued by Cornelius Shelton, an
other blacksmith, turned upon him, tired and tied.
Shelton fell and expired iu a few moments.
All three were Democrats; so the affair affords
no food for the Radiesl maw. Whisky, igaarauce
and excessive freedom were the gravamen of the
WHAT ARE YOU TAKING?
Probably two-thirds of the adult population cf
the United States Indulge, more or less, in bar.
room stimulants. Hot alcoholic beverages are
habitually Imbibed by thousands of people In
the winter months “to keep out the cold.” The
alcoholic material of all these drinks is more or
less poisonous,aud is rendered all the more dele
terious lu consequence ol being taken warm.
Avoid these dangerous excitants. Shun, as you
would shun the deadliest drug, all tavern stimu
lants. They paralyze the digestion, congest the
liver, disturb the natural action of the kidneys,
irritate the bowels, shatter the nerves, and im
pair the reason.
The operation of HOSTETTER’S STOMACH
BITTERS is diametrically opposite to this. They
spur no organ into unnatural activity; but they
tone and regulate all. If the digestion is feeble,
they awaken the dormant energies of the stom
ach, aud promote the work of assimilation. If
the liver is sluggish and torpid, they regent rate
It. If the kidneys fail to perform their lunctions
properly, they are regulated without being irri
tated. If the bowels are constipated, the peris
tailic action is moderately increased, and the
discharges become natural and regular. It the
| nerves are tremulous, they are strengthened. If
: the mind is clouded, the BITTERS tend to dis
perse the gloom.
These are the effects of the great vegetable
tonic and corrective, which for twenty years
has been a staple medicine in this country, and
the demand for which steadily increases in all
parts of the Western Hemisphere.
. It Is not offered as a beverage, but as a medi
cine; nor will it ever be used to satisfy a craving
for alcoholic stimulants, because its effect is to
check, not to create, a fal e appetite for exci
tants. The champions of temperance will do
well to mark this peculiarity, and to recommend
It as the only safe preparation containing alco
hol, that can be used for medicinal purposes.
[Special to the Journal and Messenger, j
Atlanta, January 36.
Senate.—ln the Senate the joint resolution was
adopted approving the continued endorsement by
the State of the Macoa and Brunswick Railroad
bonds. The vote stand*: yeas 26; nays 10.
Mr. Smith, of the 7th, introduced a bill explana
tory of the act, preventing the tale of lottery
Hocbk.—A Bill was introduced to authorize the
Penitentiary to take the contract to complete the
Macon and Augusta Railroad.
Mr. Lane’s resolution to memorialize Congress
to remove the political disabilities of all Georgians
was taken up. On the motion to refer, an animat
ed discussion took place, Messrs. Lane, Scott and
Bryant being chief participators. On motion of
Mr. Price, the resolution was postponed indefi
Mr. Crawford moved to appoint a committee to
visit Washington and confer with Congressmen
relative to reconstruction measures. No motion
was made to take up the resolution.
Mr. Price moved to appoint a joint committee
to visit Warren and Taliaferro counties, and in
vestigate the reported outrages committed there
by lawless and irresponsible parties.
Messrs. Barclay and Rice opposed, and Mr.
Crawford supported the resolution, which Mr.
Price afterward withdrew, giving notice that he
should re introduce it to-morrow.
In consequence of the disagreement between
Treasurer Angier and Governor Bullock, in refer
ence to the funds borrowed, and bonds sold but
proceeds not accounted for to the Treasurer, rich
developments are looked for. Some of the particu
lars of these transactions have already been men
tioned in the newspapers.
Th» Supreme Court to-day pronounced a deci
sion that the relief law of last session is constitu
tional. Judge Warner dissents.
Washington, January 26.— Senate. —The Fin
ance Committee reported back the bill reorganizing
the Treasury Department, with the report that no
bill could be matured to meet the various views
regarding the civil service of the Government.
A resolution passed-, favoring a special Joint
Committee of three from the Senate and five from
the House, to which the whole matter was referred.
The protest of the Winchester, Virginia, Union
League against removing J udge Parker's disa
bilities, was presented. Mr. Sumner classed Park
er among atrocious judges.
A bill incorporating the Southern Express Com
pany was introduced.
The Central Pacific Railroad Branch bill was re
sumed. Kellogg introduced a bill for a railroad
aud telegraph from New Orleans to the Rio Grande,
in direction of San Bias, on the Pacific and Branch
lines. ,It guarantees interest on the Company’s
bonds for thirty years, for twenty-five thonsand dol
lars per mile,and grants eight sections land per mile,
to be selected from Louisiana, Texas, Mississippi,
Arkansas, Alabama, Georgiaand Florida; andlaud
lesa laborers on the road shall have forty acres atone
dollar and a quarter per acre. Adjourned.
House.—A bill was introduced to amend the
eighth section of the act to provide increased rev
enue from ports, etc , by suspending and abating
the collection of uncollected direettax. Referred
to the Committee of Ways and Means.
Pensions resumed, but postponed.
The finance bill was discussed to adjournment.
Washington, January 26. —The Supreme Court
decides New York pilot laws constitutional, and
inward and outward bound vessels must have
There was a full Cabinet to-day.
The District Supreme Court obeyed the man
damus from the Supreme Court under protest, but
adopted a rule which effectually excludes Bradley
from practice except on appeals.
Sheridan reports the destruction of sixty Indian
lodges at the junction Salt Fork and Elm Creeks.
Three soldiers were wounded; oue mortally. The
number of Indians killed unknown.
A special to the Tribune says : “Gen. Grant is
opposed to tlic pending Alabama claims treaty.
The following is his position nearly iu his own
words: ‘The treaty is unjust to the United
States, because it assumes to measure injury
uflicted upon this couutry by money-value
of ships actually destroyed, whereas the chief
damage to our commerce was on our ships being
driven from the seas by anglo-rebel pirates.’ ” In
addition to this the sympathy extended by the
English Government to the South prolonged the war
at least a year, and for all lives lost and money ex
pended for this time England is directly responsi
ble. The treaty proposes to settle all these things
by the payment of the paltry value of a few ships.
Col. Christy, elected from the Sixth Georgia Dis
trict, addressed the Reconstruction Committee to
day. His case will probably coine up to morrow.
The Reconstruction Committee will devote to
morrow to Virginia matters. Schofield’s evidence
Sheridan assures Sherman that no further depra
datious from Indians in the neighborhood of his
operations need be apprehended.
Tallahassee, January 26.—The Committee ap
pointed to investigate the charges against Gov.
Reid, reported to-day. The majority report of five
submitted evidence taken, but offered no advice or
opinion. The evidence taken and submitted,
shows some irregularities which friends of the
Governor say he can aud will satisfactorily explain.
The minority report of two states that the evidence
does not warrant impeachment.
A resolution was passed authorizing the Gover
nor to appoint three commissioners to visit Mont
gomery, and to negotiate for the transfer of that
portion of the State west of Choctaw Hatchie
river to Alabama; also, a resolution ordering an
election in that portion of the State on the ques
tion. The Alabama commissioners left for home
Atlanta, January 26. —The Supremo Court to
day held the relief law constitutional. Messrs.
Brown and McCoy assenting—Warner dissenting.
The report of the Treasurer of Georgia, to the
Legislature, shows the amount of the State bonds
placed to the State -credit in New York City, als<v
states that thirty-five thousand dollars have been
drawn from the Fourth National Park Bank of
New York City, on State credit, by Gov. Bullock,
for which no account has been rendered.
A resolution was introduced in the House me
morializing Congress to remove the disabilities im
posed on citizens of this State, by the Fourteenth
Amendment, which was postponed indefinitely.
San Francisco, January 26.—The ship Viceroy,
Irom Liverpool for San Francisco, was burned off,
the coast of South America.
New York, January 26.—The tug Hercules ran
down a boat iu the harbor, containing Capt. Os
born, of the ship Plymouth, his wife, and wife’s
sister. The latter was drowned.
The American Consul at San Domingo protests
against the sale of Alta Vela, and has sent for an
American war vessel.
Trenton, N. J., January 36. —Stockton, Demo*
crat, is elected Senator.
New Orleans, January 26.—The steamer Aloe
struck last night six miles below the city, and
sunk with partial cargo of sugar molasses, rice and
oranges, and about fifty passengers. All the passen
gers, books and papers are saved. The boat will
probably bo raised.
Havana, January 25—Monday Night—All quar
ters of the city, inside and outside the walls, quiet
Nothing occurred to-night to disturb tranquillity.
Soldiers are patroling the streets, and volunteers
will only leave their homes when tweiTe signal
guns are fired.
Paris, January 26.—Paraguayan advices deny
their total defeat at Villetta.
Havana, January 26.—The American Consul
demanded the body of an American Photographer.
; killed by the volunteers. He also asked Dulce if
he is able to protect American citizens—if not, th e
United States will be compelled to protect them.
Duke, answering, regretted the bloodshed, and
requested the Consul to furnish a list of the
Americans killed. Last night passed quietly.
London, January 26.—The Pereire, from Havre,
15th, for New York, returned badly damaged—six
killed. Nature of the damage otherwise unknown.
A son of Dr. H. Green, of Louisville, was aboard
He is unhurt.
Katton’s Pills—Cures dyspepsia and Uver
FINANCIAL & COMMERCIAL.
Weekly Review of the Macon Market.
Tuesday Afternoon, Jan. 26, 1869.
To-day trade was only fair. We have no change
to note in quotations since yesterday. We
quote bulk shoulders at 15c: C. R. sides, bulk, at 18c;
C. sides, bulk, 18% cents, with upward tendency.
Stocks are fair, and supplies increasing. There is
also a good demand for Corn, which is now selling
selling at $1.10(31.15 from store. Oats very firm at
90c. @sl per bushel. Lard is in good supply at 19
(§22 cents. The stock of Flour Is fair —all grades
: without change iu quotation* since last report.
The Southern brand, Cream of the South, which U
pronouneed fully equal to the Hiram Smith, sells
at sls. Choice Syrups, 70c.(g$l per gallon by the
: barrel. In Tobacco there is a good demand—stocks
I light, prices stiffening. Twine, at wholesale 25c.
| 35c. in small quantities. Sugar—A 17%@lSc. per
i pound. No change, since our last report, iu other
Financial.—Money is plenty for all legitimate
business, at oar rates below In Stocks and Bonds
there is considerable demand, and we note an ad
vance since yesterday in both Muscogee Stock and
We quote :
UNITED STATES CURRENCY LOANS.
Per month 1% to 2 per cent
EXCHANGE ON NEW YORK.
Buy ng ...% to \i
quotations to-day are as follows :
RAILROAD STOCKS AND BONDS.
Central Railroad Stock 130
Central Kuiiroad Ronds flat ...10l
Macoa and Western Railroad Stock, ex-divn'd 125
southwestern Railroad Stock - lot
Southwestern Railroad Bonds - 101
Macon A Brunswick Railroad Stock 25
Macon & Bruns. Railroad Eudorsed Ronds 90
Georgia Railroad Stocsc 93
Georgia Railroad Bonds flat...dll
Muscogee Railroad Htock 101
Muscogee Railroad Bouds ..... 07
Atlantic and Gulf Railroad Stock .50
Augusta A Waynesboro Railroad Stock 90
Macon City Bonds, (Atlanta quotations)....7s to So
Macon Biiy Bonds, Endorsed 100® —
We quote Gold and Silver as follows:
GOLD AND SILVKR.
Buying rates for Gold , $1 33
Selling...., 1 38
Buying rates for Silver 1 23
Selling 1 80
Cotton.—We have to report a dull market to
day—the bulk of sales at 25>£ for middlings—the
extreme 26c. The market closed at these figures.
The receipts of the day are 450 bales; shipments,
29 bales; sales, 131 bales.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
Liverpool Cotton Market.
Liverpool, January 26 —Noon.—Cotton dull;
Uplands, ll%@ll)£d; Orleans Sales
8000 bales. Bombay shipments to the 22d, 5000
Afternoon.—Cotton easier and not lower; up
lands, Orleans, ll%@ll^d.
New York Cotton Market.
New York, January 26.—Noon.—Cotton 28%
Afternoon.—Cotton firm but quiet, with 6alea of
1600 bales; middlings, 28%c.
London, January 26.—Noon.—Consols 93%.
Afternoon.—Bonds and Stocks quiet.
Liverpool, January 26.—Noon.—Old Corn, 35s
Afternoon.—Yams and fabrics at Manchester
heavy and nominal.
Havre, January 26.—Cotton on the spot and
afloat opens dull; on the spot, 133; afloat, 182.
New York, January 26. —Noon.—Stocks are
steady and firm. 62’s, 13%; North Carolinas, 64;
new, 62%; Virginias, ex coupon, 58; Tennessees, ex
coupon, 68%; new, 68%. Money easy at 7. Ex
change, 9%. Gold, 36%.
Flour, 5 cents better ou the shipping grades.
Wheat dull and unchanged. Steam Lard firmer;
barrels, 20@21. Pork firmer, at 30.50@31. Corn
quiet and unchanged.
Turpentine quiet, at 58. Rosin la moderate re
quest at firstname.lastname@example.org. Freights firmer.
Afternoon—Bonds closed strong; old, 13% @l4;
40’ 8 , 9%@9%. Border States Stocks generally
lower, in company with other descriptions. Money
closed sharp at 7. Sterling easier. Gold closed
steady at 36%.
Flour declining; State and Western superfine,
email@example.com; common to fair extra Southern, 6.85@
7.25. Wheat dull. Cora unchanged. Pork firmer;
new, 30 firstname.lastname@example.org. Lard firmer; kettle, 21(gj21%
Rice dull at 9@lo. Sugar more active; Havana'
11%. Coffee firm. Molasses quiet; New Orleans,
Turpentine, 55%@56%. Rosin, email@example.com.
Freights firmer; Cotton by steam, %:
Baltimore, January 26.—Cotton dull at 28c.
Virginia Coupons, old, 58%; new, 63 bid.
Flour dull; low grades firm. Wheat dull; prime
red, 2 C0@2.35. Corn firm; white, S7@BB; yellow,
85@S7. Oats and Rye firm. Pork, 31. Bacon ac
tive; shoulders, 15%@15%. Lard, 20%.
Cincinnati, January 26.—Provisions buoyant,
with an upward tendency. Mess Pork sold at 30.50
and was held at the dose at 31. Bulk Meats higher!
Bacon firm and in good demand; shoulders, 14%;
clear sides, 18; hams, 18%@19. Lard firmer and
held at 20c.
St. Louis, January 26.—Pork very firm at 31@
81.50. Bacon firm; shoulders, 14%. Lard—tierces,
20; kegs, 21.
Wilmington, January 26.—Cotton weak at 26J£,
Spirits Turpentine weak at 52@52%. Rosin ac
tive at firstname.lastname@example.org. Turpentine steady at email@example.com.
Tar active at 2.80.
Augusta, January 26.—The Cotton market is
more, but prices irregular. Sales, 600 bales; mid
dlings, 26@26%. Receipts, 645 bales.
Savannah, January 26. —Cotton closes weak,
with sales of 400 bales; middlings, 27%. Receipts,
1779 bales. Exports, coastwise, 577 bales.
Charleston, January 26. —Cotton opened at 27
for low middlings, and dosed quiet, with holders
asking an advance. Sales, 550 bales; middlings,
nominally at 27%, sellers asking 28c. Receipts,
1690 bales. Exports, coastwise, 1705 bales.
New Orleans, January 26.—Cotton steadier and
stiffer; middlings, 27%@27%c. Sales, 3000 bales.
Receipts, 5547 bales. Exports, 136 bales.
Gold, 37%. Sterling. 49%. Commercial, 48%.
New York Sight, % discount.
Flour and Corn firm and unchanged. Oats firm
at 70. Bran dull at I.lo@l. 15. Hay quiet; prime
24.00. Pork tendiug upward, with a speculative
movement, 32.15 Bacon firm; shoulders, 15%; clear
rib, 18%; clear, 18%. Lard active; tierce, 20%; keg,
22%@22%. Sugar easier; common, 10%@10%;
prime, 12%@13; yellow clarified, 14%@15. Molas
ses easy and unchanged. Coffee firm and un
Mobile, January 26.—Cotton market doses
quiet, with sales of 500 bales at 27%©27%c; holders
asking the outside rate. Receipts, 1197 bales.
Savannah, January 26.—Arrived, steamships
Wyoming, from Philadelphia; Fannie, from Balti
more; brig Chas. Miller, from Boston; schooners
Chas. Dennis, from Boston, aud Clara W. Eiwell,
from Portland, Me.; schooner J. H. French, from
Sailed, bark Albert, for Dundee, Scotland; steam
ship Leo, for New York; schooner E. G. Erwin, for
Charleston, January 26 —Arrived, steamship
Champion, from New York, and schooner Lilly,
from New York.
Sailed, steamships Jas. Adger, for New York,
and Falcon, for Baltimore.
Kaytos’s Pills—Cure Sick Headache, and all
Kayton’s Oil of Life and Pills—For sale by
| druggists and country storekeepers generally.
Kayton i Oil of Life—Cures soras and btm
Katton’s Oil of Life—Cures pains in the
back, breat, sidei, shoulders, and Joints.
Extra-Heavy Kerseys, Jeans, and all grades of
Domestics, just opened at W. A. Hopson <& Co.’s.
Lawyers aud county officers will please take no
tiee that J. W. Burke 4 Cos., keep the best Blanks
well printed on good paper. Send for a list.
Bargains in Dress Goods at Hopson's; no one
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS,
perfumery, brushes, toilet articles,
PAINTS, OILS, WINDOW GLASS,
GARDEN SEEDS, FLOWER SEEDS, ETC.
Branham’s Celebrated Liver Regulator.
Payne’s Fever and Ague Tonic and Ague Pill*.
I GEORGE PAYNE,
Druggist and Apothecary,
1 Janl2-eod6na Macon, Ga.
National Women’s Rights Conven
tion. —The National Women’s Rights
Convention at Washington has just ad-
I jourued ttine die. Its members passed, of
j course, their stereotyped resolutions, de
manding “that in the reconstruction of
the government sufTtage shall be based ou
loyalty and intelligence, and nowhere be
limited by odious distinctions on aecouut
|of color, people or sex.” They also de
clared that in demanding the ballot for
tbe disfranchised classes they “do not
overlook the logica' fact of right to be
voted for.” But wbat is more important !
than all their formal cut-aud-dried reso
lutions is their uuconscious disclosure of
what seems to be the real raison d'ztr « of
tbe womeu’s rights movemeut —a move
ment less to secure women’s rights than
to evade womeu’s duties. “ Several wo
men who spoke said that after they be
came voters they would not broil over a
stove and wear themselves out iu kitchens,
and they were going to sit in Congress.”
They would protiabiy disdaiu even a place
in the kitchen cabinet. They seek polit
ical office only to get rid of household
work. These “several women who spoke”
let the cat out of the bag.
[N. Y. Herald , 23d.
The Paraguayan War.— The Para
guayans, after a desperate Lattle, have
been dislodged from Villeta at:d have
taken up a strong position further inland.
The allies lost in the attack at least two
thousand four hundred men ; while the
report of the Brazilian commander gives
the Paraguayan loss at twelve hundred
only. If the allies pay thu3 their usual
price for Paraguayan victories, we see but
little chauce of their succeediue in the
object of the war—the deposing of Lopez
from his Presidential position. Away
from tbe river coast, the Brazilians have
little chance. It is probable, however,
that they will seize this opportunity* to
attempt a peace, thinking that a little
shade of glory at Villeta will enable them
to withdraw from a contest in which they
have met with more disgrace than honor
from its inception to the preseut moment.
[New York Herald, 2\st.
Sparrows and the Cotton Worm.—
A Mississippian while recently in this city
observed the remarkable services perform
ed in our parts be iusectivorous birds.
It occurred to him that they might be
used to destroy the cotton worm. He has
brought a numberof sparrows to his plant- |
ation, near Natches, to try what they can
do. When informing us of this he re- |
marked that his efforts single aud unaid
ed cannof avail much against the nation- i
al enemy. He, therefore, requests the co
operation of the other piauters of the
South. We trust some effort will be made |
to carry out the experiment until its full
value is completely tested.— World, 21s<
Cuban Independence —“ Spain can
never regaiu her power in the Eastern
Department, aud Cuba is lost to her with
in a year or eighteen mouths.”
Thus writes to us, in a private letter, a
well-informed gentleman, long resident
on the island, thoroughly familiar with
the revolutionists, their resources, opera
tions ami intentions. His prediction is
very positive, and at first thought we w ere
not inclined to attach much importance
to it, or to put it in print. But every day’s
news from Cuba, ami from Washington,
where t iie purposes and progress of the rev
olution are perfectly understood, convinces
us that this prophecy is not unlikely to be
fulfilled.— Journal of Commerce.
Cotton Blankets —Georgia manufac
turing enlet prise is presenting to the world
something new. VVe were shown yester
day a specimen of cotton blankets, turned
out bv the Eagle Mills, Columbus, that do
credit to the State. They are very thick,
napped heavily on both sides, and beau
tiful in appearance. They are said to
answer all the purposes of the woolen
blanket, and are furnished at the low
price of from $5 to $6 50 per pair. Besides
their value as something new, if generally
adopted they will add largely to tbe con
sumption of the staple, with a correspond
ing effect upon the price.
[ Republican, 26 th.
Seriously Shot.—Mr. James HiggiDs,
a cotton buyer in this city, was seriously
wounded last night about 8 o’clock, by one
Coulier, a constable, in Girard, Ala. The
difficulty occuried in Selman’s lager beer
saloon, corner of Front street and Battle
Row, aud we are told, originated about a
stick The weapon used was a navy pis
tol. The ball entered the neck just in
front of the carotid artery. It did not
come out, nor lias it been found. The
wounded man was carried home. Coulter,
pursued by policemen, escaped to Girard.
[Columbus Sun, 26 th.
A New Railroad Project.—A bill
has been introduced iu the Legislature of
South Carolina to charier the Augusta
and Manchester Railroad Company, for
the construction of a railway- fiom Man
chester to Hamburg, with tbe right to
build branches to Columbia—the line
from Aiken to Manchester being feasible
at small cost. If this road, which seems
to be desired by our Wilmington friends,
is built, it will add another road to Augus
ta, developing tius city as a great Railroad
centre. The more roads the better. Let
us have free communications, bringing
free trade. — Chronicle and Sentinel.
Field Hands.—We learn that the farm
ers of this county have not been able, as
yet, to get as many bauds as are necessary
to cultivate their farms the present year
Some, we understand, have no laborers,
and unless they can get them, will culti
vate but few acres of their laud. The
uegroes seem t*> decrease every year, and
our people will have to procure while
labor to keep their farms in operation.
Like the ludian. the negro race will soon
pass away, and he remembered only as the
cause of the subversion of the American
republic.— Monroe Advertiser, 26 th.
WE are now obtaining our supplies ot No. 1
Peruvian Guano direct from tbe ships or
■warehouses of the agent or the Peruvian Govern
ment in this city every bag bein& branded by
the sworn Inspector of the State, and peisoual
attention being given to the selection of cargoes
richest in ammonia and driest in condition.
The experience of the most prominent planters
proves that a mixture of one hundred i ounds ol
pure Peruvian Guano, Dissolved Bones, and
Plaster, according to the formula of Mr. Davl<>
Dickson, is equal in effect to double the quantity
ot anv manufactured article sold.
In consequence of large quantities of adultera
ted Guanonavingbeen sold as genuine Peruvian,
WE GUARANTEE THE PURITY OF EVERT
POUND BHIPPED BY US.
We specially refer to the following letter from
David Dickson, Esq., ol Hancock county, and
many other prominent planters of the state who
have obtained their supplies through our gency.
JOHN MEKRYMAN A CO.,
No. 69 W. Fayette Sr., Baitimore, Md.
Agent In Macon:
J. W. BLOUNT.
Sparta, Ga„ Nov. 23d, 1868.
Tb ° bearer of this, Mr. John Merryroan, is tne
head pa-tner of the house so John Meiryman &-
Cos., of Baltimore, from whom I nave purchased
m v'supply of Peruvian Guano, Cane Plaster, and
Dissolved Bones tor a number of tears, and have
ani versall.v received a genuine article. Sbao or
der from them all I wish for the ensuing year,
being perfecMv satisfied that I am getting what
I order, i most cheerfully recommend the house
t 0 BU ,SMT ° f the Hla V>kviD DICKSON,
oct2B d*w3m Os Hancock County.
OUR STOCK OF
School Books, Stationery, etc.,
LARGE AND COMPLETE
COUNTRY MERCHANTS AND DEALERS
NEW YORK LIST PRICES.
BEND FOR A CATALOGUE.
W® are prepared to sell Books as low [as any
house sooth of
TEiY US! PROVE US!
J. W. BURKE * 00.,
,a*l.tf Macon, Ga.
OFFICE OF UDOLPHO WOLFE,
WOLE IMPORTER OP THE AROMATIC tSCHIfc.
22 Bxxrßt min, 1
Ntw faM, November 8,186 s . f
To the People of the Southern Slate* ■
When the pore medicinal reetorstlve, now to widely
nows u Woife’i Schiedam S.-knsppe, w»s Introduced into
the world under the endoraemeut of four thousand leading
members of the medical profeiiion »ome 20 year* ago, Its
proprietor was well aware that it could not wholly escape
the penalty attached to all new and useful preparations
He, therefore, endearored to inreet it with strongest possi
ble tafeguard againt counterfeits, and to render all at
tempts to pirate it difficult and dangerous. It was sub
mitted to distinguished chemists for analysts, and pro
nounced by them the pnrest spirit erer manufactured. Its
purity and properties haring been thus ascertained, sam
ples of the article were forwarded to ten thousand physi
cians, including all the leading practitioners iu the United
States, for purposes of experiment A circular, requeetlng
a trial of the preparation and a report of the result, ac
companied each specimen. Tour thousand of the most
eminent medical men In the Union promptly responded.
Their opinions of the article were unanimously farorable.
Such a preparation, they said, had long been wanted by
the profession, as no reliance could be placed on the ordl
nary Uquora of commerce, nil of which were more or lees
adulterated, aftl therefore unfit for medical purposes. The
peculiar excclence and strength of the oil of juniper
which formed one of the principle Ingredients of the
Schnapps, together with an unalloyed character of the
alcoholic element, gan It In the estimation of the faculty,
a marked superiority otrer every other diffusive stimulant
as a diuretic, tonic and restorative.
These satisfactory credentials from professional men of
the highest rank were published In a condensed form, and
enclosed with each bottle of the Schnapps, as one of the
guarantees of Its genuineness. Other precautions against
fraud were also adapted; a patent was obtained for the
aitlcle, the label was copyrighted, a fae simile of the
proprietor’s autograph signature was attached te each
label and cover, his name and that of the preparation were
embossed on the bottles, and the oorks were sealed with
his private seal. No article had ever been sold In this
country under the name of Schnapps prior to the Introduc
tion of Wolfe's Schiedam Aromatic Schnapps, in ISfil ; and
the label was deposited,as his trade mark, in the United
States District Court for the Southern District of New fork
during that year.
It might be supposed by persons unacquainted with the
daring character of the pirates who prey upon the reputa
tion es honorable merchants by vending deleterious trash
under their names that the protections so carefully thrown
around these Schnapps would have precluded the introduce
tion and sale of counterfeits. They seem, however, only
to have stimulated the rapacity of Impostors. The trade
mark of the proprietor has been stolen ; the Indorsement
which his Schiedam Arom&tie Schnapps alone received
from tne medical profession has been claimed by meudai
clous humbugs; his labels and bottles have been Imitated,
his advertisements paraphrased, his circulars copied, and
worse than a, dishonorable retailers, after disposing of
the genuine contents of his bottles, have filled them up
with common gin, the most deleterious of all liquors, and
thus made his name and brand a cover for poison.
The public, the medical profession and the sick, for
whom the Schiedam Aromatic Scnapps Is prescribed as a
remedy,are equally Interested with the proprietor In the
detection and suppression of these nefarious practices.
The genuine article, manufactured at the establishment of
the undersigns i, In Schiedam, Holland, Is distilled from a
barley of the finest quality, and Savored with an essential
extract of the berry of the Italian juniper, of unequalled
purity. By a process unknown la the preparation of any
other liquor, it Is treed from every acrimonious and corro
Complaints have been received from the leading physi
cians and families in the Southern States of the sale of
cheap Imitations of the rchiedam Aromatic Schnapps In
those markets; and travelers, who ate In the habit of
using it as an antidote to the baneful Infiuences of un
wholesome river water, testify that cheap gin, put up In
Schiedam bottles, is frequently palmed off upon (be un
wary. TANARUS: e agents of the undersigned have been requested
to institute inquiries on the subject, and to forward to him
she names of such parties as they may ascertain to be en
gaged in the atrocious system of deception. In conclu
tion, the undersigned would say that he has produced,
rom under the hands of the most distinguished men of sci
ence in America, proofs unanswerable of the purity And
medicinal excellence of the Schiedam Aromatic Schnapps;
that he has expended many thousand dollars in surround
ing it with guarantees and safeguards, which ha designed
should protect the public and himself s gainst fraudulent
imitations; that he has shown it to be the only liquor in
the world that can be uniformly depen ed upon as unadul
terated ; that he has challenged investigation, analysis,
comparison, ami experiment in ail its lorms; and from
every ordeal the preparation which bears hi name, seal
and trade mark, has come off triumphant. He, therefore,
feels it a duty he owes to his fellow-citixens generally, to
the medical profession and the sick, to denounce and ex
pose the charlatans who counterfeit these evidences of
identity, and he calls upon the press and the public to aid
him in his efforts to remedy so great an evil.
The following letters and certificates from the leading
physicians and chemists of thiscity will prove to the reader
that all goods sold by the undersigned are all they are rep
resented to be.
I feel bound to say that I regard your Schnapps as being
in every respect pre-eminently pure, and deserving of
medical patronage At all events, it is the purest possi
ble article of Holland Gin, heretofore unobtainable, and
as such nay be safely prescr bed by physicians.
DaVID L. MOTT, M.D ,
Pharmaceutical Chemist,New York.
• 86’Pixa 6Ta*«T, N*w Yosk, 1
Nov. 21,1867. f
Ddolfho Wolvb, Esq., present :
Dear e>ir : I have made a chemical examination of a
sample of your nchiedam Schnappa, with the intent of de
termining if any foreign or injurious substance had been
added to the simple distilled spi: its.
Jhe examination has resulted in the conclusion that the
samplexontained no poisonous or harmful admixture. I
have been un-ble to discover any trace of the deleterious
substances which are employed in the adulteration of
liquors. I would not hesitate to nae myself or to recom
mend to others, for medicinal purpo-es, the rchiedam
Schnappa as .an e-cellent and enoi jectionable variety of
gin. Yery respectfully yours,
(Signed,) CHAB. A. cKb.LT, Chemist.
New Yoxx, 58 Ciota Strut, |
November 26,1867. J
Udolpho W»ln, F.nq., present:
Dear Sir : I have submitted to chemical analysis two
bottles of “ Schiedam 8 haapps ” which I took from a fresh
package in your bonded warehouse, and fid, as before,
that the spirituous liquor is free from injurious ingredients
or falsification; that it has the tnaiks of belrg aged and
n-t recently prepared by mechanical admixture of alcohol
and aromatics. Respectfully,
PKEDF. MAYER, Chemist.
Nrw Yoar, Tuesday, May 1.
Cdolpho Wolp«, Esq. :
Dear Dir : The waDt of pure Wines and Liquors so
medic ral purposes has been long fell by the profession
and thousands of lires have been sacrificed by the use of !
adulte ated articles Delirium tremens, and other diseases
of the brain and nerves, so rife in th s country, are very
rare in Europe. • wing, in a great degree, to the difference
in the purity of the spirits s> id.
We have tested the several articles imported and sold by
you, including your Sin, which you sell under the name of
Aromatic Schiedam Schnapps, which we consider justly
entitled to the high reputation it has acquired in this coun
try ; and from your long experience as a foreign importer,
your Bottled Wines and Liquors should meet with the
We would recommend you to appoint some of ths re
pecable apothecaries in different parts of the city ai
agen's for the sale of your Brandies and Wines where the
profession can obtain the same when needed for medicinal
Wishing you success in your new enterpri'e,
We remain you obedieot servants,
! VALENTINE MOTT, M D, Pr f-ssor of Surge y, Cnl
vers’ty M dicai College, New York.
J. M CtRNOCHiN, M D. Professor of Clinic*! Sur
ge y, “urgeo -in Ch es to the Slate Hospital, etc ,
No 14 Eas' Six eenth Street.
LEWIS A SAYRE, M., D„ No. 795 Broadway.
H P. DEWEES, M. D , No. 791 Broadway.
JOSEPH WORSTEB, M D.. No. 120 Ninth Street
NELSON BTEKLE, M D.. No. 37 Bleeck-r B:re.t.
! JOHN O'REILLY M D , No. -30 P.urth Street.
B. I. RAPHAEL, M. D , Profeasor of th - Prineiples and
Practice of gurgry, New York Medical Celiege,
ete., No. 91 Ninth Street, and ethers.
The p roprietor alse offers for sale
BOTTLED WINES AND LIQUORS,
mportod and bottled by himself, expressly for medicinal
oae. Each bottle hao hie eertifirate of ite parity.
CITY BANKING COMPANY
OF Nt A-OOIST
CASH CAPITAL, $200,000
C A. NtJTTTNO, PassiDKrr.
W. P. (JOODALL, Cashier.
DI 8 KCTO RS :
W. B. Johnston. w u. 8. Hour,
J. J QaisHAtt, J. K. Jonks.
WILL DO A GENERAL BANKING BI’SI
NESS In nil It* details
The slock of this Company Is all owned In Ma
con and vicinity.
Having uoclrculation to protect, the whole cap
ital is guaranteed lor the security of depositors
and patrons. aov 12-Sm
CUBBEDGE & HAZLEHURST,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
RECEIVE DEPOSITS, buy and sell Exchange,
Gold, Silver, Stocks, Bonds, and Uncurrenl
On all accessible point*.
fiW Office open at all hours of the day."¥Bi
I. C. PLANT Sc SON,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
OFFICE IN THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
BUILDING, on Cherry street, second door from
Uie coiner of Second street. Will receive Deposits
boy Sight and Time Exchange on the North, Sa
vannah, Augusta, aud otber points, make libera,
advances on COTTON IN STORE IN MACON,
or on Shipments of Cotton to good Northern or
European bouses, or on Bonds, Stocks, or other
Will purchase and sell
snd make Investments for parties as they may
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Corner of Second and Cherry Streets.
DISCOUNT, DEPOSIT AND COLLECTION.
Exchange bought and sold.
Liberal advances made on shipments of Cotton
to any good Northern or European houses
Collection* promptly attended to.
W. W. WKIOLEY,
I. C. PLANT, Cashier.
B. L. JEWETT, WM. B. DINRMORE
WM. A. ROMS, G. H. HAZLEHURST.
WM. T. LIGHTFOOT, H. B. PLANT.
guaTncm GUANO !
LAWTON A LAWTON,
FOURTH STREET, MACON, GA„
Have for sale the celebrated
Together with the Chesapeake, Peruvian, etc.
CORN, BACON, BULK MEAT, ETC., ETC.:
And will buy and sell on commission any article
In Ihelr line.
_ Try ihem _ Ja22-2m
A FRESH SUPPLY.
WALTON, WHANN Ji CO’S SUPERIOR RAW
Bone Supei phosphate.
Ketllewell’s AA Manipulated Peruvian Guano.
Those who wlstr these reliable Fertilizers at
LOWEST CASH PRICE.
Can be supplied by leaving their orders earlt
"with the undersigned.
H ENRY L. JEWETT.
jtM-evi-fiw 64 Second street. Macon.
RASDAL WHISKY !
RASDAL WHISKY !
From two hundred to five hundred
barrels of all grades Whiskies on hand,
which I will sell at very near the prices of the
West, with freight added.
I purchase all my goods strictly for Cash, from
the distillery direct and will sell low grades at
ecu's profit on the gallon, for Osh. I Intend
to do a safe business for small profits.
These who have the Cash, and wish Whisky,
would do well to call on me.
Ja22 3m No. 53 THIRD STREET.
FOR THE LADIES.
J ÜBlN’a EXTRACTS, .Morled,
Lubln’s Toilet Soap,
Lubln's TolDt Powder,
Extra-Fine Lily Whites,
French Pomade for the Hair,
A fine assortment of
Hair and Tooth Brushes,
Dressing Combs, etc., etc.
L. W. HUNT A CO .
K. I. K'CBOSKBY. N. i. lIfKKAKKKIt.
E. E. McCROSKEY & CO.,
WE ARE AGENTS FOR THE PUUCH ABE OF
East Tennessee Produce and will give
prompt attention to all orders accompanied with
We buy direct from Producers lor a commis
Prices of all kinds of Produce furnished upon
application, together with cost of transportation
to any point In the South.
Js23-w4t E. E. McCROHKEY A CO.
Oftice Maoon awn Brunswick R. R.,
Macon. January sth, 1869.
The annual mee’tng of the Stockholders of
this Company, for the el-ctlon < f President and
Directors for tbe ennuing year, will lie held at
the office, on Second street, in this city, on
Thursday, February 4lb,at II a. .w.
HENRY C. DAY,
Ja7-3t*feS-H-4 Secretary and Treasurer.
/T W r. v.
I"HE UNDER IGNED IS PREPARED TO FUR
nlsh the TRADE with this
S "W E E X * S
In quantie* trom one ton and upwards, at LOW
EST MARKET PRICES.
JAMES A. HALL,
\yd dawtf Agent Middle and S. W. Ga.
ALL PF.RSONS HAVING CLAIMS OF ANY
description against Bibb County will leport
tbe same to me at once.
Jan. 21st, IMB. * C. T. WARD.
Ja 2 3t Ordinary.
TO THE PLANTERS OF GEORGIA.
I HAVE BEEN APPOINTED AGENT FOR
PLANTERS OR GARDENERS WISHING THE
best Fertilizer ever introduced in this coun
try, can find It by applylD£U> m
Commission Mwcdatif, Aeent,
Mu cod, Cieorgm.
Price to suit the times. I will fnrnish Cir
culars and Instructions to all that may wish
CHERRY STREET, 1
A GUN ANNOUNCES TO HR OLD FRIENDS AND
patrons that r,» t« irciy to r-ceive them. Thu
P * n which his H u*- '* k<*rt of* r. sv**’ ioducs
meß’» iu COMKOKTaad ECONOMY to p-twi v- -
log Mar-on. The* stopping st toe House will o: r
p*y for the meal- they eat. snd Dr the room * they or -
cupv. Their nteaU will is furnished st any hour lo
The Tsble i» supplied with the host of the t -tie
market, and with
FISH AND OYSTERS
From the ocean daily, and
GAME OF ALL KINDS
From the land.
line LIOUOR9, WINES. BRANDIES, C1(»AR j , amt
TOBACCO, for the express supply of the pxtrone of
the Hours. Splendid
BtTH ROOMS ANI) BARBER SHOP
Connected with the Hotel.
RAT K S :
Board and Lodging, per Month ......oo
Beard and Lodging, per Week vi so
Boatd and Lodging, per Day s
Single Meal. 75
Mv accommodation, are Equal, if mot Screams, to
any 'Hotel in the city.
E. 191 fit's.
Maeon, (7», Oct 18GJ. Proprietor
MIX & KIRTLAND
3 Cotton Avenue, Macon, Ga.
WE WOULD RESPECTFULLY CALL THE
attention of the public to (he vast and va
ried assortment of
Boots, Shoes, Leather,
Which we have In store, and ere offering low sot
cash. Our supply ot
GENTS’ FINE BOOTS,
CONGRESS GAITERS, JERSEY Til's, Eli’.,
Cannot be surpassed In any market, North i>r
South; aud as for
Ladies’ Misses’ & Children’s Goods
We have an endless variety. All that we dcsitt
is an examination of our stock, as wr an- confi
dent that the most fastidious will not go aw.* v
displeased Our goods are made ot Uie I esl ilia
terials that can bo found. Therefore wi do not
hesitate to affirm that they will, in nmM In
stances, give entire satisfaction to the purchaser.
Will find it to their interest to
CALL AND SEE US,
As we are selling at wholesale at
Astonishingly Low Figures!
fiGfAll work Warranted.
Ja3o tmarl MTX A KIBTLAND.
AND WEED 61 ORE,
BROAD STREET, ATI. t ATI, GA.,
P. W. J. ECHOLS, Proprietor
non ONK AND TWO HORSE TURNING
100 Subsoil and Hillside Plow*.
10 Doom Corn-Sin liera. single and double-t ,ut,
fi Djten Forage-Cutters sot liana and l> .rs.
2UI B labels i lover and Gras. Heed, (power,
Bickford & Huffman’ Grain Drill*,
Hor-a Powers. Mowers, Reauers, Wheat-Thresh
ers, Fan Mills, Corn and Cane Mills. Agricultural
Implements, and Muclituenof every d< moi
Landreth’s Garden s>- wholewit .su . .rim;
Address i. W. J. ECHOLS,
nov2o-ly Broad Street, Atlanta, Ga.
FULL CLASS CASKETS.
~ — 1 ml» if*,
Elegant in Design and Finish
Ever offered in Macon.
AND PLAIN COFFINS.
A full assortment, of all sizes, always on hand
Orders from the country promptly attended to.
w. a E. p. Taylor,
21 aud 23Cotton Avenue.
Residence—Second Street, between Mulberry
and Walnut,. nov2o-6m
cor. mulberry and SECOND BTBEETB,
Over E. J. Johnston’* Jewelry Store,
B. B. EUBTON, - - - - Principal,
Late Professor of Dolbear and J. W. P.iaqkmso’* Com
mercial Colleges, New Oriean*.
THIB COLLEGE IS OPEN DAILY FROM 3 A. M.
to 10 r. a., and a now in .ucce-. u! op-rat on
Students enter at any t,m*. N > vae.ti >n« Tme
unlimited. Cheap board, h-si l.y cny, and its low
tuition ! ee mak* it de-.arble for an to enter here.
Toe full Con mere,lal Cur e I S4O
For pa-ticnlam, call or od for <• rcu'ar
Encourage and patron,-e borne institutions,
ja i-t 24
HAMS ! HAMS !
5000 LBS NEW QEORGIA hams,
MOO lbs BULK HAMS,
For sale very cheap, by
Ja7-ct J H. ANDERSON A SON.
MOUNT ZION SELECT SCHOOL,
MOUNT ZION, GEORGIA.
YY7A9HINGTON COLLEGE, GEN LEE Pre-nD t,
▼ ▼ coDfrrrnd up >i» tiiin tn«s *ch-uh* >p
f>r this St*u>. * The who na> prof- v>*- °'-‘ :
scholar on Competitive »• xsn inaiten w n be-n n* a
to O e Tuition and Oo*l h* ‘'fi*r s e- tr-* of
Exp*6n«e—;n »ney Oa** Hun i L) j ■ * r-
The R 'C tor of tne School will cor f■< upon » 11 &
mai who may prove »** ond a Half- ? • r yp 1
Wa*-h ngton *g-. Stud-nts wi be pr*-j * »
any cU-4 in any college, or f>r bu-in *•-. x^ ri ’ 8
r-d iced to $320 p-r sch *.’astic y* l /.1 / |
hcommendei by theofii:eri» of some o. tie
Uciiversities at the South. vnDTHER v
dac&-3m VF. J- NOdTHfaKA, Kec o
rpHE law firm of HAKKIS A HI NTER is this
I by mutual con.sent-C-arL m J.
Harrr» y and retiring from the practice The
? r ‘L.r.f The firm Will be wound up by Samuel
HU * eV, will alsocuntlnue the praciice
a* hereßOfore. J*n. ’ CH x RT,ES r HARRIS,
in retiring from the practice, I cordially recom
mend Samuel Hunter, E*q..asan active, efficient
1 *“anJJ-d2w UW7er ’ CHARLES J. HARRIS.
MOO lbs BULK HAMS,
For sale very cheap, by