fjy Joseph Cushy
ri blwiied EVERY
, s p A Y MO It N I N Ci.
MACON, SEPTEMBER 28, 1858.
Volume XXXH1.—jtfo. 2,
,1.1. \US, IN ADVANCE.
, vrn ,-ase where the subscription
,ut of the Office.
, the Tallaliitaso Sentinel.
. ... i of August 80th, vou rc-publteli
: iminil elTu-ion of the late Mr. Wilde
[.ifi i /<■'.< the Summer llos'”—
, ., lime tin• imitation stanzas,
■ ’ V. me iadicr. usually attributed
l' ,,l. ilooe of the Navy
publication of these )aieuis af-
. ,.f tiioo, so, ins to indicate a
merit than usually belongs to
Many of vour readers are no
' : Mr. Wilde's line* attracted
, , I'tcrary circles, not only in
a . . Europe, and that singularly
.ip was at onetime, claimed
, i ’, td.intic, and in two langua-
. of the verses attributed
.old feel Mattered perhaps,
imitation should have so
m t,, i that of Uic original poem, in
'lv published, and errono-
ter than the actual writ-
, man Of acknowledged po-
_ ., local pride in this matter.
,. though lustrous gem—
■ Scattered Wreck”—
., a „f the South—of Florida,—aye,
. nation, and not the ouly one, from
„• whom 1 really bylievo even his
- irv proud to claim as a citizen
1 mean George T. Wakd, Esq.—
. r kt, >wn in conneetion with politics
,i „, dd of letters,
• .! reputation of Mr. Wilde, will
i more upon this little poem than
production, of his somewhat
_...i wo 11 forgot to ask permission
: . .) we) think, that although our
.11. . not seen fit to assert his right-
t his production in the opinion of
■wit we have already expressed)
ms suffer in a comparison with
. t ,-laicd above, we have long liecn
ItId W. ask, why this stalmcnt has
. delayed on the part of his friends?
. iailroad and Atlantic Telegraphs are
' nr energies. W. T. S.
Sep tend ht 9th, 1868.
wo n-produce the imitation Stanzas
by our correspondent.—Et».
if* 1* liltr-tite Mrniicrrd Wreck.
.- like the Mtuuner rota.”—R. //. tVitdr.
fa like the scattered wreck
■ v the waves upon the shore:
• it masts, the rifted deck,
il >- shipwreck that is o’er.
. tlieae relics of the storm,
.. r his raft wilt form,'
,:., ,nj>t tl.o faithless sea ;
r.ilds no hark for me.
like the blighted oak,
t- -cor and withered form
• i t,y tin- lightning'* sudden stroke,
- meet the coming storm i
t sapless trunk entwine
i. mlrils of the vine,
. .. ir. -Jmess there Impart—
:, i .••Inn-blighted heart.
■ ;i,e desert rook.
: I mi . an, lone and drear i
m w ild wave's ceaseless shock,
- i its base their solves rear;
- . moss still will cling—
v ill tlmi n cleft to spring,
i there, a sweet perfume- .
here, a sweet pertuuit
rs no more will l>l»on
to (Cot Its t'tiiiM'miff rar<>.
'.;udcr Henderson, of Ihitfalo. X. Y.,
i studying the matter ever since
" have discovered the cause ofthnt
, j otato ret, and s’soarenicdy for
-t that he is right, for the potatocrop
mportance to (he country, ami a
mil lay bare the cause and pro
s' disease that now renders jm-
uncertain crop cultivated, will
'.o the means of subsistence, not
' i in all countries where the veg-
Mr. Henderson's discovery, as
F^-' Scientific American, appears
! 1!. attributes tbo primary cause
an insect called the I’hyto-
I (- .. oitwr l» examined with
;>t before planting; on it may be
,'liowish. translucent, ovalobject,
■ annon with insect's eggs, by a
i-eto the potato. This will pre-
. i.itoes, and the egg is that of
\V hen the tuber is planted at
.. •mil, this egg hatches, but if the
.... t deep, the egg is killed; and
• anting is one remedy, because
prevented from coming to the
i amount of warmth and mois-
• : d by the egg, the shortest
t b. vn observed. being six days,
and out comes the small insect,
about the twentieth ton
i long. It has six perfect legs,
,. . .cis and a pair of brilliant
probocrU is about two-tliirds
•birth, anti ctmtains three tubes,
"■. iitdi it sucks up the juice of
nutriment; through another it
.. poison into the plant, and
■-ner it may perform part of its
Hie j oung insect, being born alive,
! ',u.ris nutriment, and commences
n the: cctl, w hich, without the young
-•-serous, does not perceptibly inter-
-Tourth. According to the amount
1 moisture in the soil, this goes on
1 a half to three months, wlicn the
rs. and the vine has attained Us
ci ejected during this time is sufll-
nearly the whole of the potato to
c at first appears in spots, which
t blotches. Upon attaining its
: pushes up to be surface and
. .ires of the vine, attacking the
10, which wither and die.—
•o injected into the plant, is evi
ls t that fungi in great sbun-
ir ;!]i]«-ar.ince. These, as is well
r.Jiv the result of putrefactive
In Winter, the insects emigrate,
_ the warm leaves of the uiul
•r to keep alive till the site-
- nrotKiscd by Mr. Henderson are
• iy are, killing the egg by
oiu- upon the seeds— prevent-
it I >y deep planting, by hoeing
’• tti** vines, and filling up the cracks
■ rv-sure—or by.preserving an old
•. planting; which is a follows:
vd als'iit a foot deep, thc nia-
". ; o ’dim- to four inches of soil on
• the potato planted.. Crops set
n - c never failed, the vines some-
- ; ■ 1. nut the tubers always ro-
J r d ' ' n of the new engine by tho
Company, Waltham, (Mass.,)
• Hill, of that town, who was una-
” it, sent in a speech, in which the
fapli contains a valuable hint:
'" "I fire at the comer of Central
; 'Mitt' was raging some time ago,
-id from another State, an old
-on. He remarked that those
• Jr pipe o-i ined to him not sufficient-
’ the great principle which is the
in battling with fire. This
'•ptst-tod in the most important
v t hrow your water.—not on
br.-, where it will be turned aside
: band otlier obstructions, or, touch-
^•tttii **•' useless vapor—but
- '"West hunting point, that the
may at once ascend through
Vi* :; ;other it—throw the water at the
which ia,byitsaE< coding
5r i j,^JP n ?thcwbtdellro-—destroy first
of th* riot”
We have heretofore, front time to time, given
odr readers articles setting forth the inducements
for emigration to Texas, out have never, we be
lievc, given the reverse picture. We therefore
now present the judgment of a highly intelli
gent gentleman from Monroe county in this
State, upon it, after he had spent most of the
l»a>t spring in its exploration. Having fully de
scribed the country and its advantages in several
nrticles in the “Educational Journal.” fForsyth)
he thus concludes:
It only remains for me to give your readers
■vgrrente calamo,"—for it must be with a run-
ning pen—my objections to Texas, or, in other
words, to sltite brietty the reasons why 1 do not
like her well enough to cast my lot among her
population. I object to her soil and timber, want
of market, the aridity of tho atmosphere, ren
dering mins very unfrequent when most need
cd, the existing state of society, and insalubrity
of air ami scarcity of water. 1 shall take these
objections up in their ordir and discuss them as
briefly as ^ possible. The soil of the whole iff
Eastern Texas, without being rich, is porous,
absorbing water like a sponge, and as it is, to a
considerable extent broken, it is destined to be
converted ere long into gullies and red barren
hills. Kesides this, the great excess of sand
found in every section explored by me proves l>e-
yond a peradventure that the prolific and fruc
tifying projierttcs it boasts when fresh must
soon give way. The soil must soon sink under
culture. The .scrubby and small timber also
pleads in trum]iet tones against the country.—
I take it ujion myself to say, lieing duly sensi
ble of the responsibility attending the assertion,
that 1 did not, in the whole of my travels thro’
Texas, see a plot of ground of fifty acres or
more that had standing on it more timber than
would fence it. Of course, the above remarks
are only intended for the ridge lands. Inconve
nience of market is my next objection to Texas.
There aft? several marts, whither the Planters
haul their cotton to exchange it for money and
the necessaries of life. Hut these places are a
long way off from a majority of the growers of
this and other commodities made for exchange.
This super-added to the boggy roads during the
rainy season renders it impossible for them to
get their great staple to market rarely sooner
than a twelve-month after it is put up in prop
er packages. It may la* answered that time
will remedy this objection. So it may. But
those persons who shall join the annual exodus
from our State to Texas with the expectation of
soon getting their produce to market by the as-
sbtnnce of Railroads, ( will bo doomed to a sad
disappointment; for *J am assured from all I
could sco anil hear, the imbroglios now existing
in Texas touching the construction of Railroads
are on the increase, snd will not pretermit for
years yet to come. This is honestly my opin
ion, and I mention it that no friend or acqi|ain
tanec may immigrate thither under mistaken
impressions. It may also be remarked that the
cxjiense of getting pnxluce to market consumes
something like a sixth part of the entire crop.—
This is no mean item in the bill of indictment,
and should be home in mind l>y all who have
an inkling to settle in Texas. The infrequency
of rains in Texas is the next item to which I
wish to direct the attention of your readers.—
Commencing at a parallel of latitude somewhere
in Louisiana, rains during the Summer months
become more and more infrequent until you
reach the table lands of Mexico. So very sel
dom does it rain in somo portions of Texas as
to defeat every eftbrt cf the agriculturist These
nnntinl droughts, together with the devastating
effects of various kinds of insects, to which the
whole Slate is liable to a greater or less extent
lias i-ailed for legislative appropriations with
which to enable that portion of her-population
to drag out a miserable existence. The want of
rain in the country alluded to has not been .sat
isfactorily accounted for, but is doubtless owing
ton physical cause, and lienee can never be over
come or remedied by any earthly power. The
planters of Texas may now and then have good
•seasons of Summers, but this will only Ik- an
exception to the rule. The people of Texas had
been blessed with as much rain up to tho time
we left her soil, as she had received for the last
seven or eight previous years all put together.
We had a daily exemplification of this melan
choly fart, i ’om was worth over two dollars a
bushel from the .'Sabine to the Brazos. Hard
drives were frequently made to reach stands
where corn and fialder could be bail to feed our
horse. But few |>crsons had bread for their
children, and much the larger number of the
planters were relying Wholly upon the different
grasses to keep tip their horses and mules .till
they could .secure .I- r—
nimiu u UumtitM* *"PPh eomtbisvear, nit
i -turuk such has not been the rase !>e1orcin six
or eight antecedent years. Rut let me not be
misunderstood. The above remarks are alone
applicable to the rigid lands. * There are loca
tions in the State, the Brazos bottoms for In
stance, which, with proper tillage, will general
ly yield a sufficiency of corn for the owner’s use.
Vet I was informed by many persons who plant
these rich lands, that they had not succeeded in
getting a good yield for six or'eightyyears Inst
past. Others made no bones in saying, Texas
was not an agricultural but n grazing country.
This is a matter, however, to be left to time and
facts, which alone can settle it. The air and
water of Texas are not suited to nty tastes or
habits. One might get accustomed to the qual
ity, hut the quantity subjects all to great incon
venience, which can never be remedied by eith
er time br ingenuity. The rich settlements will
prove to be very sickly, and the thinner por
tions of the State, from the constituents of its
soil, ntnsi give rise to periodical diseases at cer
tain seasons of the year. I know the citizens
thither claim to have been very healthy hereto
fore, but like causes produce like effects. In all
countries occupying the same parallel of latitude,
the woodsman's" axe. and the ploughshare of the
tiller of the soil, has invariably engendered a
constitution o'" the atmosphere, the result of
which has proven disastrous to health.
Then whv should Texas prove an exception
to a rule which has never varied? I will discuss
another objection to Texas, and come toaclose.
The present organization of society thither is
not suited to my habitudes. Yet there are ma
ny there that any man would do well to make
his samplers. What I shall say will be said of
society taken as a unit. Let two of her citizens
have a difficulty of whatsoever character, and
instead of appealing to the constituted authori
ties, eaoh party therein concerned resorts at
once to the arbitrament of arms of a savage anil
deadly character.. The law of ^exTalionis
is also fashionable among them. The Holy
Sabbath which should be observed in a becom-
witli an assurance that industry and frugality
will be attended there as here with. happiness
Tlie .Execution of Mary Stewart.
(From the seventh volume of the “laves of the
Queens of Scotland, by Agnes 15trick1*nd."
At Six o’clock on the fatal morning of the 6 th
of February, Mary Stuart told her ladies “she
had but two hours to live, and bid them dress
her as for a festival.” Very minute particulars
of that last toilette have been preserved, both
by French and English-historians, and a con-
tumjiorarv MS. in the Vatican contains a des
cription of it from the pen of an eye-witness of
her death. It is there stated that she wore a
widow’s dress of black velvet, but spangled all
over tvitli gold, a black satin pourpointandkir-
tle, and under these a petticoat of crimson vc!*
vet, with a body of the same color, and a white
veil of the most Abdicate texture, of the fashion
worn by princesses of the highest rank, thrown
over her coif, and descending to the ground:
also, which is not mentioned N iu any other ac
count, that she had caused a camisole of fine
Scotch plaid, reaching’ from the throat t'o the
waist, but without a collar, to be prepared the
night lie fore, that when her upper garments
should be removed, she might escape the distress
of appearing uncovered before so many people.
While her ladies Were assisting her to dress,
she, with thcfcniuiine delicacy ofa reallyjnodest
woman, earnestly entreated tficm to lie watch
ful over her in the last terrible moment, when,
observed slie, "I shall lie incajiable of thinking
of this jioor liody. or bestowing any care upon
it. Oh, then, fur the love of the blessed Saviour,
abandon me not while under the hands of the
executioner!" They promised, with streaming
eyes, to lie near her ami to cover her liodv as
she fell. .
Then she entered her oratory alone, and kneel
ing liefore the miniature altar, at which'her al
moner had liecn accustomed to celebrate piass,
opened the gold and jewelled ciboriumin which
the Pope had sent her a consecrated wafer with
a dispensation to do what had never liefore been
lermittcd to one of the laity—administer the
Sueliarist to herself preparatory to her death, if
denied the ministration of a priest. 11 is impos
sible for a Protestant biographer to describe the
feelings with which Mary Stuart performed her
lonely communion, under circumstances so
strange to a member of the Roman Catholic
Church. No mortal eye lichcld her iu that hour;
but the following Latin prayer is well known to
have been extemporized by her during her iast
devotions on the morning of her death:
• O Domini' Dcu» t ?p«ravi in t> i
O care me ,Tesa, none libera me.
In darn catena, in misers pens; desidern
Langoendo, gemendo et genu flectcndu
Adore, implore, at Uberes mo!”
“My Lord snd my God I have hoped in Tbee:
O Jesos, Sweet Saviour, now liberate me.
I have languished for Tbee in afflictions and chains;
the coldness of the weather, a large fire was
burning. On thescaffold wore placed tho block,
the axe, a chair, covered also with black doth,
for the Queen, with a cushion of crimson velvet
before it, and two stools for tlic Earls of Kent
and Shrewsbury. About one hundred gentle
men who had been admitted to behold the mourn
ful spectacle stood at the lower end of the hall; dy—yea, even of the very assistants in it—pro-
but tho scaffold was barricaded, and a strong churned the feelings with which it lind been re-
Sabliatarian, among whom the regular obser
vances of the Sabbath, by attending Church and
praving in the highest places in the synagogue
constitutes a genuine Christian. It is not .y-
er y one wlio says Lord, Lord, shall enter into
the kingdom of God, nor shall a rigid observer
of God's holy day secure an entrance into the
mansions of everlasting blip. The prerequisites
to eternal happiness are quite different from this,
upon which we may not debate at present- But
still it is a day which should be reverenced in a
uniform, consistent and becoming jnaonrr, as
well bv Christians as moralist# and patriots.
That such is the case with the Texians is more
than I dare say. There are. however, l)ioso
amongst them who both love and fear Go<C »nd
who doubtless object to sinful usages of the day
set apart in the Bible for rest and religious wor
ship and time will eventually give these good
citizens sufficient influence and power to eradi
cate these as well as other evils. Mcurn and
Team” is well understood by this people, and if
otic should, in contending for his rights rarry
his high kuoweldgo of either one of the otber
beyond the legitimate rules of equity, I fear very
much from what I have observed, such an mic
S he tabooed by those who recognize
tmdfoRow a differenteodo oflaws. t Upon Hie
whol- then, after summing up, if I am asked
wliatmy advioe is to those who entertained a
to emigrate to Texas, my advice is, let all
tho harelS the meridian of life determine
to stick to the generous soil of their birth, and
i ' ' m '■ t m:t '
their land and render their dwelling, more com
fortable; whilst, on the other hand, if our . .
who wish to make planters of tfaenwntvea can
ert bnis in theold States on living tonus, let
Hum cut loose from their parents and friends,
scc k a homo in Louisiana or Texas. In ei i-
rr Stoic they Will find a generous, hospitable
people, and a theatre of immense magnitude,
The wintry morning had dawned before Mary-
left her oratory. She then concluded her letter
to her royal brother-in-law, Henry III. ofFranoe,
by adding several earnest petitions in behalf of
her faithful servants, and the final date: “The
morning of my death, this Wednesday, 8th Feb
ruary. Signed Marie R."
She returned to her bed-chamber, where, seat
ing herself beside the fire, she began to console
her weeping maids, by' declaring the comfort
she felt in her approaching release from her long
afflictions, and reminded them "that her uncle,
the late Duke of Guise, had told herinlicr child
hood "that she jiosscssed the hereditary cour
age of her race, and he thought she would well
know how to die;” yet he liad never anticipa
ted the possibility of her suffering the terrible
death by which she was about to verily the truth
of his prediction. .She sj»oke of the transitory-
nature of human felieitv, and the vanity- of earth
ly- greatness, whereof An- w«s destined to serve
as an example; having been Queen of the realms
of France and Scotland, tlie one by birth, the
other by marriage; and after lieinc at the suin--
mit of ail worldly honors, had to submit herself
to the Iuimls of the executioner, though iniio-
crime alleged against, her being only a*flimsy-
pretext for her destruction.
At the foot of the stairs—which, on account
of her lameness, slic descended slowly and with
great difficulty, supported on each side by two
of Paulet's officers, who held her up under her
arms—she was met l>y Andrew Melville, who
was now permitted to join her. He threw him
self on his knere; before her, wringing his hands
hi an uncontrollable agony 6f grief, the violence
Of which almost shook the majestic raininess she
hail minenu pwamc — rctwisuir, it icutie,
weeping bitterly, "that ever it should be my
hard hap to carry back such heavy tidings to
Scotland as that "my good and gracious Queen
and Mistress has licori beheaded Sn England."
"Weep not, Melville, my good and faithful ser
vant,” she replied, ‘‘thou shouldst rather rejoice
that thou shall now see the end of the long troub
les of Marv Stuart; know, Melville, that this
world is but vanity and full of sorrows. 1 am
Catholic, tliou Protestant; but as there is but
one Christ. I charge the in llis name to bear
witness that I die firm to my religion, a true
Seotdiwoman, and true to France. Commend
nie to my dearest and most sweet son. Tell
him 1 have done notliiug to prejudice him in ltis
realm, nor to disparage his dignity; and that
although 1 could wish he were of my religion.
|fhe will live in the fear or God, according to
that in which he has liecn nurtured, I doubt not
he sliall do well. Tell him, from luy example,
never to rely too much on human aid, but to
seek that which is from above. If he follow
my advice, lie shall have the blessing of Godin
Heaven, as l now give him mine on earth.” She
raised her luind as she concluded, and made the
sign of the cross, to bless him in his absence,
and her eyes overflowed with tears.
May God,” continucdshe, “forgive them that
have tliirstod for mv blood as tho hart doth for
the brooks of water." 0 God, who art the au
thor of truth, and the truth itself thou knowest
that I have always wished the union of England
and Scotland.” " One of the commissioners,
doubtless the pittiless Earl of Kent, here inter
rupted her by reminding her “that the time was
wearing apace,” ’ Farewell," she said, “good
Melville. Farewell. Pray for tliy Queen and
mistress." The passionate grief of her faithful
servant brought infectious tears to her eyes.
She bowed herself on his neck and wept; and,
with like sensibility as her cousin, Lady Jane
Grey, had kissed arid embraced Fcckenlism on
the scaffold, so did she vouchsafe, as sovereign
might, without disparagement to regal dignity,
or departure from feminine reserve, the like af-
guard of the sherifl’s and earl Marshal’s men
environed it to prevent tho possibility ofa rescue.
The dignified composure and melancholy
sweetness of her countenance, hi which the in
tellectual beauty of reflective middle age bad su
perseded the charms that in youth had been cel
ebrated by all the poets of France and Scotland,
her majestic and intrepid demeanor, made a pro
found impression upon every one present when
Mary Stuart and her sorrowful followers enter
ed the hall of death. She surveyed the sable
scaffold, tla- block, tlie axe, tlie executioner
and spectators undauntedly as she advanced to
the foot of the scaffold. Then she paused, for
she required assistance, and Sir Amvas Paulet
tendered her his hand, to aid her in ascending
the two steep steps by which it was approached.
Mary accepted the prottered attention of her per
secuting jailor with the queenly courtesy that
was natural to her. "I thank you. sir,” said
she, when he had helped her t-» "mount the fa
tal stair; “this is the last trouble I shall ever
Having calmly seated herself in tlie chair that
had been provided for her, with the two carls
standing on cither side, and the exccutipuer in
front holding the axe, with the edge towards
her. Beale sprang upon the scaffold with un
feeling alacrity, and read the death-warrant in
a loud voiec. She listened to it with a serene
and even smiling countenance; but, as liefore,
bowed her head and crossed herself when it was
concluded, in token of her submission to the
will of God. . "Now, madam.” said tha Karl of
Shrewsbury, "you see what you have to do."
She answered briefly and emphatically, do your
duty." Then she asked for her aliiioner "that
she might pray with him; anil this being de
nied, Dr. Fletcher, the dean of Peterborough,
standing directly before her without the rails,
and bending his body very low, began to ad
dress her. -Mr. Dean, trouble not yourself nor
me,” said the Queen, - for know that I am set
lied in tlie ancient Catholic ami Roman faith, in
defence whereof, by GodTs grace, Iinindtospond
lay blood." -‘Madam,’’ replied the dean, ‘change
your opinion, and ripctjt you of your fonner
wickedness.’ 'Good Mr. Dean,’ rejoined she,
“trouble not yourself any more about this mat
ter. I was lx>rn in this religion, and am resolv
ed to die in this religion." The carls, perceiv
ing her resolution was nut to be shaken, said,
“Madame, will you pray- for your Grace with
Mr. Dean, that you may have your mind light
ened with the true knowledge* of God and his
the butcher-work was accomplished, and tlie
severed head, streaming with blood, was held up
to the gaze of the people. •‘God save Queen
Elizabeth! exclaimed the Dean ofPeterborough;
one solitary voice alone responded ‘Amen!’—it
was that of the Earl of Kent The silence, the
tears, and groans of the witnesses of the trage-
dr—vm. of tho vm% nCCIctoilte m It
ank you; but to pi
ner, who are not of the same religion with me,
were a sin.’ The earls then bade the Dean *sa/
on according to his own pleasure.’ This he diik
not by reciting the beautiful office for tlie dyint
or the burial service from our Anglican Churci,
but in a bitter polemic composition of his ownj
tending neither to comfort nor edification. Ma
ry battled him not, but began to pray with ab
sorbing and tearful earnestness from" lier own
breviary and the psalter, uniting portions from
the 81st, 51st, and 91st Psalms. She prayed
in Latin, in French, and finally in English, "fur
God to pardon her sins and forgive her foes;
for Christ’s afflicted church; for the peace and
prosperity of England and Scotland; for her son,
and for Queen Elizabeth; not with the ostenta
tion of a Pharisee, but the holy benevolence of
a dying Christian. At the conclusion of her
last prayer she arose, anil holding up the cru
cifix, exclaimed, "As thy arms, O Christ! were
extended on the cross, even so’ receive me into
ilic anus of Thy mercy, and blot out all mv sins
with Tliy most precious blood." “Madam.’’
interrupted t.hc Eiarl of Kent, “it were l -“-r
Yrtti to oevlit.uDuili it UinjKT\ , 8IHI UCflr
Him in your heart." “Can I." she mildly an
swered, "hold the representation of the suffer
ings of my crucified Redeemer in my hand with
out .hearing him. at the sunn* time, in my
The two executioners, seeing her preparing
to make herself ready for the block, knelt be
fore her and prayed lier forgiveness. -I forgive
you anil all the world with all my heart,’ she re
plied,’ Tor I hope this death will’give an end to
all my troubles.’ They otr«~a *T
removing her mantle, but slic drew back, at o
requested them not %*£&&£££■
a of honor, nor to disrobe be
fore "so numerous a company.' Then beckon
ing to Jane Kennedy and Elizabeth Curie* who
were on their knees in tears below, they came
to her on the scaffold; but when they saw for
what purpose they were required, they began
to scream and cry, and were too much agitated
at first to render "her the assistance she requir
ed so that she began to take out the pins her
self a thing to which she was not accustomed.
‘Do not weep,’ said she. tenderly reproving
them, ‘I am very happy to leave tliis.woriit
You ought to rejoice to see me die in so good a
cause. Are you not ashamed to yveep? Nay,
if you do not give over these lamentations I must
send you sway, for y.ou know I have promised
Then she took oil" her gold pomander, chain,
and rosary, which she liad previously desired
one of her ledics to convey to the Countess' of
Arundel ns a last token of her regard. The ex
ecutioner seized it, and secreted it in his shoe.
Jane Kennedy, with the resolute spirit of a brave
Scotch lassie," snatched it from him, and a strug
gle eltsiwd. Mary, mildly interposing, said,
'•Friend, let her have it, she will give you more
than its value in money;’ -but he suOfenty re
plied, ‘it is iny perquisite.’ ‘It would have been
strange, indeed;’ observes our authority with
sarcastic bitterness, ‘if this poor Queen had met
with courtesy from an English hangman, who
had experienced so little from the nobles of tliat
country—witness tlie Earl of Shrewsbury and
his wrfe.j •
Before Mary proceeded further iu her prep
arations for the block, she took a last farewell
of her weeping ladies, kissing, embracing, and
blessing them, by signing them with the cross,
which benediction they received on their knees.
Her uppergarments lieing.removed, she re
mained in her petticoat of crimson velvet and
camisole, which laced behind, and covered her
arms with a pair of crimson velvet sleeves. Jane
Kennedy now drew from her pocket the gold-
bordered handkerchief Mary had given her to
bind her eyes. Within tins slic placet! a ‘Cor
pus Christi-cloth,' probably the 'satuc in which
the consecrated wafer sent to her l»y the Pope
liail been developed. Jane folded it cornel-wise,
kissed it, and with trembling hands prepared
to execute this last office; but sheandhercora-
panion burst into a fresh paroxysm of hysteri
cal sobbing and crying.
Mary placed her finger un her lips reproving
ly. ‘Hush,’ said she, *( have promised for you s
weep not, but pray for me,’ When thev had
e noil the handkerchief over the face of their
ovcil mistress they were'compelled to Vrith-
draw from the scaffold; and She was left alone
to close up the tragedy of life herself, which she
did with her wonted courage and devotion.’
Kneeling on (lie cushion, she repeated in her
usually clear, firm voice—•/« te JOomine apera-
rr.’ ‘In thee. Lord, have 1 hoped; let me never
be put to coufusiou.’ Being then guided by the
executioners to find the block, she bowed lier
head upon it intrepidly, cM laimingasshedidsa
•Inmunus tua>.' 'Into thy hands, O Lord, I
commend my spirit.’ The Earl of Shrewsbury
raised his baton, in performance of bis duty as
eari marshal, to give the signal ft >r the coup-de-
grace, but he averted his head at the same time,
and covered his lace with his hand to conceal
his agitation, and streaming tears. A momen
tary pause ensued, for the executioner’s assis
tant perceived that the Queen, grasping the
block firmly with both lmnds. was resting her
chin upon them, and that they must have been
cut off or mangled if he had not removed them,
which did by drawing them down and holding
them tightly in his own, while his companion
struck her with the axe a cruel but ineffectual
i blow. Agitated alike by the courage of the roy-
| al victim and the sobs and groans of the sym
pathizing spectators, he missed his aim and in
flicted a deep wound on the side of the skulL
She neither screamed nor stirred, but her suf
fering were too sadly testified by the convul
sion of her features, when after the third blow,
- ^ ■ shared her prison, and was following her to death.
She who had experienced the ingratitude of a
Moray, a Lethington. and a Mar could well ap
preciate the faithful love of Andrew Melville.
Aunt her gentleman came to kiss Mary Stuart's
hand, and bidbeptarewell on her way to exe
cution, with demonstrations of deep respect and
tender sympathy, together with expressions “of
regret and indignation that her blood should be
eruellv shed while under his roof.” This was
Sir William FitzAVilliam, of Milton, who at dial
time held FodieringhayJCastle on lease from die
Crown. Of a very different spirit from Sir Atn-
yas Paulet, this fine old'English gentleman had
shown the 1uv.1l prisoner all the kind attention
in his power." Mary thanked him for his “gen
tle cntreatnicnt of her while in his house,” and
begged him “to accept, and keep as a memori
al of her grateful appreciation of his courtesy,
the portrait o! the King, her son, which he would
find hanging at her bed's-head, being lier last
remaining possession that she had not bequeath
Tho procession proceeded in the following or
der: First came die sheriff and his men ; next,
Mary’s keepers, Sir Amyas Paulet and Sir Drue
Drury; the Earl of-Kent and Beale; then the
Earl of Shrewsbury, as Eari Marslial, lienring
his baton wised, "immediately proceeding die
Royal victim, who having rallied all the ener
gies of her courageous spirit to vanquish bodily
nulnnity, moved with a proud, linn stop. She
was followed by Melville, who bore her train,
and her two weeping ladies, clad in rcouniing
weeds. The rear was brought up by Bourgoigne,
Gourion,* and Gervais, her three medical atten
dants. i . .
A platform twelve feet square and two anu a
half high, covered with black cloth, and surroun
ded with a rail, had been erected at the upper
end of tho great banquedng hall at Fothering-
liay near die fire-place, in which, on account of
Tlie American Treaty.
The following, from The Friend of China,
gives the stipulations of the new treaty between
China and the United States:—
Article 1 provides for general peace, and a
stipulation for good offices of the United States
in case of difficulty with other [lowers.
Art. 2 provides for the deposit and record of
the treaty at Pekin and Washington.
Art, a. The official publication of the treaty
at Pekin mid in the Provinces, by imperial au
Art i Direct correspondence (with obliga
tion to acknowledge aiid ans.--.-er) of the Minis
ter of the United States with the Privy Council
or Prime Minister at Pekin.
Art 5. Right of annual visit and sojourn, at
his own pleasure as to time, of the United States
Minister;journey to be either bv the Pciho or
overland from Shangliac and to t>e provided for
by the Chinese Government, as well as with an
official residence at the capital. His suite not
to consist of more than 20, exclusivepf Chinese
attendants. The official intercourse to be with
the Privy Council, or one of its members depu
ted for that purpose.
Art. ti. Permanent residences at Pekin, if the
same privilege is conceded to other Powers.
Art. 7. Equality of rank in official correspon
Art. s. Interviews of Minister witn Governor-
General, Governors, <tc;, always to bo had at
official residences. Interviews never to lie de
Art. 9. Interviews on terms of equality of na
val commanders with officials of highest rank.
Suppression of piracy.
Art. 13. Right to lease property without any
intervention of officials. Designation of open
ports, new ones lieing Swatow and Taiwan in
Formosa, and any other granted to English,
French or Russians. Clandestine and contra
band trade prohibited. Opium to be prohibited
or allowed, according to Chinese law.
Art. 14. The United States never to pay high
er duties than the most favored nation.
Art 15. Tonnage duties not higher tlinn iiu-
osed on most favored natiox.; doublo tonnage
ties abollshod. Prospective application of ton
nage dues to beacons, lighthouses, &c.
Art. 18. Regulations of pilots.
Art- 20. Time of paying duties; to be paid
hi Sycee or foreign money; Consuls not to give
up papers before duties are paid.
Art 24. Immunity of national fiag, and obli
gation of neutrality.
Art. 25. Apprehension of mutineers and de
serters, and punishment of criminals.
Art.20. Exclusivejurisdiction of United States
authorities over rights and intercourse of its cit
Art. 27. Mutual appeals to public officers,
Art. 28. Recognition andydjsolute toleration
of Christianity, and protection of Chinese con
Art. 29. Comprehensive provision that all
right, privileges, and powers granted to any
nation, its merchants, «■ subjects, whether ]io-
litical, mercantile, or otherwise, and not con
ferred by this treaty on the United States, shall
at once insure to the benefit of the United States,
its public functionaries, merchants, or citizens.
Treaty to be ratified within a year by the Uni
ted States, and the Emperor forthwith.
The claims for pecuniary indemnity, cither
for English, American or French losses, neither
admitted nor denied, but referred to Canton.
Permanent Legation of tlie United States Miu-
Canton, ■indcrstdocttobe hereafter at Shahghaet
Change of Schedule.
H/T ra U SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON
Mastic Roofing' STEAMPACKET LINE
—— _ mr . , IN CorvXECTIOX with the CENTR.tl. - J
^ HjL t-J ily 9 j NWjMSitstem Kail Road*.
I rpiifc. iplttKDd aeft
Fire «Sz> "Water Proof
O 1ST O .A. IST "V" .A. S.
HAVING purchased the right to use and sell the
above HOOFING for eeveral SOUTHERN
STATES, we are now prepared to do
ROOKING or SELL RIGHTS
to use the same.
This rooting is adapted to new or old BUILDINGS,
etoep or list roofs and can bo put over Flank or
old leaky shiugles,Tin or Iron Roofs ;it costa
about half the price and is much better
than Tiu—w not affected by heat or
cold and fa impervious to wa
ter : it i* fire proof, and it
fa tho best roofing ev-'
cr invented for
Rail Hoad. Oars,
Ac. It is warranted to give entire satisfaction. For
further information apply to
FREEMAN A ROBERTS, or
jantstf A. P. CHERRY
uah for Charleston every Sunday and IIUmh^
afternoons at 3 o’clock and connects at Charleston
w ith tb.- train "Ml:. Nort ! r:i R.-il lbeui g.-ii!
North: returning, leaves Charleston every Afoi lm
and Friday night at Bi o’clock (after the arrival
of the cars of tho North Eastern R. Roadjandar
rives at Savannah early tho following mornmgs
By this'route Passengers can obtain through tick-
eta to aud from Savannah, Gn„ and Wilmington, N.
Having a through freight arrangement with Hie
tho Central Rail Road and its connections, all freights
between Charleston aud the interior of Georgia con
signed to tho agents of this lino will bo forwarded
with dispatch and FREE of CHARGE. .
J. P. BROOKS, Ag’t, Savannah.
E. LAFITTE A CO., Ag'ts, Charleston,
jan 19 •
. orrosnr tiik *nv am. uoan neror,
E. E. BROWN, Proprietor.
Meals Ready on the Arrival of every Train.
The Bock Island Paper Mills Co.
COLUMBUS, G A.,
AY TILL pay ONE CENT per pound for one bun-
V V drod thousand lbs. of Gin Motes, iu quantities
to suit sellers, gathered without dirt or whole seed,
done up in bales and delivered to. any of the Rail
Roads within one hundred miles of Columbus, or
from any greater aistonce; but the extra transporta
tion beyond the hundred miles aforesaid, will he de
ducted from tho price. Tho sacks aud ropes will he
returned to tho owners, and delivered at tho same
depot whence tbo Motes are shipped at tho expense
of tho Company.
Shippers ahonid mark tha Ulim with their names
ao that there will bo no difficulty iu identifying the
owners ns the packages arrive at tho Paper Mills
Pleaae take railroad Receipts, aud send tho sum-
to the Rock Island Paper Mills Co., Columbus Ga.
nug 17 6t.JOHN G. WINTER, Pres't.
\ Beautiful Psmiiiliasc.
As wc have got into Sacred Poetry, we may as
well remark, as an inplexiplicable curiosity, the
intense badness of rhyme In most of the psalms
and hymns used in public and private worship.
Watts. Weslcv, William Co .vpcr, Junes Mont
gomery. Kirke White, and Thomas Moore arc
almost the only poets who, writing upon sacred
subjects have adhered to rhy thm.as well as to ap-
jnt/pmwncss or expression. Vve nave rarefy
fallen upon something very different from the
usual poetical paraphrases of Sacnil Writ. It i:
a versification of the Lord's Prayer—morium,
the brevity aiidconccnthition of which ough tin
bc a lesson to those who indulge in many words
when they pour out prayer and praise. * It has
lately licen published in London, is composed
as a "duct, and Iiannonizcd for four Voices, with
an accompaniment for the organ or piano-forte!
It runs thus:
Our Heavenly Father, hear our prayei ;
Thy name be hallowed every where:
Thy kiugdom come; Thy perfect will
In earth, as beaveu. let ail fulfil;
Give this day’s bread that we may lira:
Forgive our sius as we forgive,
Help us temptation to withstand,
From evil shield us by thy hand:
Now nud for ever unto Thee,
Tlie kingdom, power, aud glory be. Amen.
A spice merchant at Constantinople, carrying
piece of fine clofli to a tailor, desired to liavc
a cloak or tunic made of it. and inquired if there
was enough. The artist having measured the
stuff, declared it sufficient, and then requested
to know the cost of it.
Five sequins,” replied the customer, “was
the priec : and considering the quality, that is
not at all dear."
The tailor paused a moment.
“I am a beginner in the trade,” said he to the
spice dealer, at length, “and money is an object
to me. Give me two sequins and 1 will show
you how you may save three in this affair.”
“I agree,” said the other, and tlie money was
produced and paid
It is well!” said the man of the needle.
I nm a person of mv word. This cloth lias
cost 5ve sequins, and I have promised to save
you three. Take it tosomc other tailor, and Al
lah directs you to one of more experience—for I
have never made such a dress as you want, and
ifl attempt it, it will be spoiled."
This reminds us of an anecdote related of
Sheridan, who went to a hair dresser’s to order a
; 1-1 lieing m-.-iMiivd. the harbor, who was
UK ral soul, invited the orator to take some rc-
freshments in an inner room. Here he showed
him so much genuine hospitality that Sheridan's
heart was touched. TVhtn they rose from the ta
ble. and were separating, the latter looking the
barber in the face, said: -,-r
•On reflection, 1 don’t intend that you shall
make mv wig."
Astonished, and with a blank visage, tiic other
“Good Heaven! Mr. Sheridan, how can I have
displeased you ?"
“Why. look, voi." said Sheridan, "you are an
honest fellow; T repeat it, you shan’t make the
wig, for I never nitt-nd to pay for it. I'll go to
another less worthy son of the craft.
A Miserly Bog
I recollect :; Miietdarly large dog ofthiebreed
about ten vtXrs ago, in pos-ession of Mr. Grier
son of N. Hinover street. Edinburgh, near the
foot of the mound, which possessed unusual in
telligence. Among other eccentricities, this
dog followed the profession cf mcdicaney, and
regularly solicited the charity ofthc passou-by.
On receivhg a halfpenny, his habit mas if hun
gry. to proceed at once to the shop of Mr. Nel
son, at thi corner of Bose Street, and purchase
a biscuit; hut it sometimes happened that lie
put by his halfpence until the calls of appetite
returned, when lie would goto his repository,
take th; money to ihc baker's and make bis pur
chase. A servant of Mr. Grier-on's accidentally
cane upon this sagacious and provident ani-
malh boarding place on one occasion, where were
found five-pence halfpenny in halfpence. The
dog chanced to enter al tho moment of the dis-
cov-WV, and with a growl of displeasure he rush
ed fo the spot, snatched up his wealth, proceed
ed it full speed to tho shop and dashed the mon
ey in the counter, harking vehemently at the
siicie time, probably deeming it safer to turn it
inx> bread at once, "than risk bt-ing robbed by
keeping it. This dog was stufl'ed at his death,
and is preserved in tlie Edinburgh Museum of
New Steam Saw Mill.
H AVING started a Steam Saw Mill in Houston
County, about -seven miles from Perry, near tho
routs lending from Perry to Macon, we flatter our
selves,that we canfnrnfah as good if not better Lum
ber than any other Mill, having tho best of Pino
Timber, audgood Sawyers. .
)Ve will fillBills from Macon, Fort Valley, Perry
and tho surrounding country, upon as good terms as
other Mills, or the times will admit of. Those who
wont Lumber will, no doubt, find it to their interest
to give us their bills, as we intend to give satisfac
tion if possible.
Address Perrv, Houston county, Ga.
JOHN H. THOMAS, and
JOHN a. THOMAS.
''Kura.. sV Messenger copy tf.
OJPJFOSITJE TIDE LA NIU It BOISE
T HE subscriber will open the above Hail about
the first of APRIL next, for the accommodation
of Families, Day Boarders and Transient Cnsto
mors.. Tliis House is non- offered us inferior tom
other First Class Hotel iu the South, and from ifr
central location,'its large and airy rooms, offers great
inducements and accommodations to Families and
Transient persons. The jmbiie may expect from this
House, all the luxuries nud comforts to bo found i
any other hotel. B. F. DENSE,
mar 2 Late ofthe Floyd House.
F ORMERLY known as tiio Macon House,
ou First street, opposite Patten, Col- faViiKtl
lins A Co., has been recently fitted up witliiiOjUJ
a large addition, for the accommodation of Boarders
aud tlie traveling public, who will find it to their in
terest, if stopping h few days in Macon, to give us a
call aud see tor themselves. The proprietor, thank
ful for past favors, flutters himself that by strict at
tention to business, he will receive his share of pub
Passengers wishing to atop at the above house,
when arriving at the depot will ask for its Represen.
tntivo. The table shall not ho iuferiorto any in tho
substantial-* of life.
Price of Boai’d:
For a single meal .' -50
Supper, Lodging and Breakfast 1,25
By tho day 1,50
■Single week 0,00
Bv tho month (Board A Lodging)... .20,00
THOS II. FLINT. Proprietor.
Ayers, Wingfield & Co.,
HAVE JUST RECEIVED
ion BALES heaw Gunny Bagging,
iUUas “ light
200 Coils Missonri Rope,
50 “ Jrte “
. 100,000 lh>. Bacon,
25 Hints. Porto Kite aud N. O. Sugar,
100 Bhls. A B and C Sngars. 20 bids. Crushed
and Powdered Sugars.
■ 200 Sacks Rio Coffee,
20 AYfrlto ami Government Java <VH*i*«
00 Bbls. New Orleans Syrup,
800 Sacks Salt,
200 Bbls. Liquors—various brand*,
too Cases ofLiquoiu in Glass,
10 Baskets Chumpigne Wine.
25 Cases Claret Wino,
Soap, Candles, Pickles, Ac.. , „
Osnaliurgs, Yarns, Bro. Shirtings aud Sheetings,
aud aU other goods usually kept in tho Grocery bus
iness. aug 10—2m
Macon, August. 1838.
T JUK BniwcrlVor i«s now buying aud will continue
to purchase at the fullest market prices,
WHEAT, CORN, WOOL,
Wax, Hides. Dried Peaclics, and
East Macon, Sept. 1st, 1853.
XT OW Receiving some of tho most
l\ SPLENDID PIANO FORTES
ever offered for sale in Macon, from the _
celebrated Factories of J. C. Chiekering and Nnnn
A Clark, warranted superior to any othermade iutlio
United States. Alsu, two HARPS from 3. F. Brown
A Co’a. Factory.
The above instruments are a feast to one’s eye* to
look at, aud the tone completely captivating. Wo
shall take pleasure to show these instruments to any
that have a taste for fino goods.
On hand. Prince Mciodiaus, best article of the
kind made; Guitars, Violins, Banj.ia, Aecordeous,
Tamborlns. Bugles, Clarionetts, Fiagoiettes, Flutes,
anda variety of Brass Instruments fur Bands, keptiu
ourliuo. Guitar nud Violin Strings, Sheet Musio for
Piano and Guitar, Instruction Books, Ac.
Walchr., Jt-wrlrr nnd Fancy Good*-
Splendid Gobi aud Silver WATCHES; *
Gentlemen aud Ladies patterns. Gold Chains,
Brooches, Rings. Bracelets. Gold Thimbles.,
Gold Pens, and Pencils, Gold and Silver Spectacles
Silver Spoons and Forks, silver. Ivory and wood Nap
kin Rings, silver plated Cake Baskets, Castors, Wait
ers and Candle Sticks—aud a variety of Fancy
Good", Shot Guns, Kiflea, Game Bags, Ponchos,
Flasks, Pistols, Ac.
13F Clocks aud Watches repaired, and warranted,
at short notice. Give ns h call at our old stand. Cot
ton Avenue, Union Building,
nov 0 J. A. A S. S. VIRGIN.
1 NLEGANT Carved Rosewood PIANOS, H. C.
Lt Gold Lover WATCHES, Neck CHAINS and
CROSSES, Coral NECKLACES, Ac.
ALSO, another large lot of Silver Table FOR KS,
Silver Table and Tea SPOONS, Silver SOUP LA
DLES Ac , Warranted of Coin Standard, at low
price-. E. J. JOHNSTON A CO.
"WEST'S PATEN T
GAI.VAXIC CEMENT ROOFING.
T IIE subscriber having tho right for tho state of
Georgia, would call tho attention of the public
to tho above named Roofing, it being the only pat
ent granted that .■eonres tho use of Rnbbor and other
elastic nigredienU whlcn win resisi tne cnnngeB of
our climate and will unite tbo qualities of incombus
tibility, durability and cheapness: This roofing will
be warrantedin every particular end ia i-articularly
adapted foreoveringold shingles and tin roofs.
Oct IS W. J- McELROY.
LOCIS MEUlltP, r. II. BCKOHAllD.
Late with M. D. Barues.lLa.to with Day AMautsenet,
MENARD & BURGrHARD,
Watchmakers & Jewellers,
YY 7 ILL open at tbete newjtofe, Ralston's
V V Range, corner of Cotton Avenuo aud
Cherry street, about the let of October,.a
beautiful and woll selected assortment of
Watches,Clocks, Jewelry, Silver
ware. Musical Instruments, Fancy
Goods, &c., £cc,
An examination of which, they would moat respect
fully solicit, feeling confident that they will be able
to offer everything in their line calculated to please
the taste of even the most fastidious
of every description, executed in a manner that will
guarantee satisfaction, by t)jo best workmen in the
m the South. .
They hope, by offering choice and elegant Goods
and by strict attention to business, to merit a liber-
al share of public patronage. sep 29
Ten Degrees below Zero in
HOT WEATHER DEFIED.
TTral-v — .-.-■I’U A-
Patent Ventilating Chair
Has been awarded the highest Premium at
every Fair at which it has been exhibited
1. The air can be cooled to almost auy degree of
2. It is perfumed or impregnated wtth healthful
3. The air fa purified.
4. UnlieaUhful effluvia is condensed in the ice.
5. The air absorbs moisture from the ieo, and thus
(i. No extra power is required.
7. The cool air can be introduced upon a sick bed.
8. It promotes both comfort and health.
9. It will doubtless prove of great benefit where
contagious diseases are prevalent.
annoyances from J fii«for’m6squitoes“ ! * lllC s ’ ) hjoct to
11. I would respectfully call the attention ofPbysl
cians to this Apparatus for the inhalation of medica
ments. For sale by T. A G. WOOD,
july 13 Mneiu, Ga.
C ONTINUES to make BLANK BOOKS for
Courts, Counting Houacaand It nil Ronils
and to Bind all varieties of FRIXTED WORK
with superior neatness and despatch
BOUND WITH ELASTICITY and JSLEGANOE.
IN rnE MOST APPROVED STYLES,
HARPERS’ WEEKLY A MAGAZINE.
and all other FERIODICAL8 aud Magazines
BOUND in neat and cheap Bindings.
Particular attention paid to the re-binding valua
ble eld Books.
Orders from a distance “ ill meet with prompt at
Office upon the corner of Third ly Cherry-Sit.,
Over (?. T. Ro'dgers A Son, Macon, Ga.
aug 24 j , ■ - is
TACKSON BARNES manufactures to order every
J description of blank account books, and binds
in any style desired, Magazines, Law, Music aud
Miscellaneous Books, clerks' record nud docket
books, with or without printed vorms, and warrant-
ed best quality paper.
£y Engineers’ profile paper made from the best
English drawing to any length or width.
AU orders from tho country promptly and careful-
lv attended to.. Office on Cotton A vpnno ifonr
Lnilnrr Ktvsri nud Coleman's.
Embroideries !! Embroideries !!!
T UST received firms the iat,=t import itioi-;-
500 Swiss and Jae. Collars from 25c. to 64 each.
100 pr. " “ Sleeves from 50c. to 61 “
50setts of Swiss and Jaconet Collars and Sleeves
from 75c. to 68 apiece.
500 yds. Swiss amt JaeOnut Edging, from 12c. to
61 25 per yard.
• ao0y4s.8wbs " Inserti-m •" -
81 00 per yd.
100 Embroidered Linen Hdkfa. from25c. to 810.
30 Embroidered Swirs Dr- rncs of the very la-
Mtffwfaa. .Uconet and Nainsook; Bands, from
gv. to S3 oo.
SO Embroidered Skirts, and ail other articles
usually found nailer the bead of Embroideries.
The above Goods were bought at the recent large
Auction caics in New York, and bought at auclt re
markable low prices, that I nm enabled to sell tlc-ni
at 50 per cent, leas than actual value.
I^-Lcdies please call nud satisfy yourselves of
tho fact, at th*Store of ELIAS EINSTEIN,
july 13 Cor.2ilSt. A Cut. Av. Triangular Block.
> V ' i icurgia Citizen and Slat- Fro, copy.
FA IV MILLS.
In store and wUl be sold very low.
ajd CABHAKT A CURD. .
I AT WHOLHSALE-
J. B. & W. A. ROSS,
Are now receiving a
A Large and well Selected Stock
I'Airivn tiiicl Moiiicxtic l»rr l.ttoda
* FOR THE
SPRING AND SUMMER TRADE,
To which they invite the attention of Merchants,
apt 13 .
Brand}’ and Wines,
v ';-r Medical purposes, and all article* in the Una,
esn-u* found Jtnctly pure at the Drug Store of
. _ ZHILIN, HUNT A Co.
•v-Telegraph Building, Macon, G*.
LIGHT I! l!
A ND CAMFHINE. FJTsai* by
may 18 ZEILIN, HUNT A C(
IVJEW DREG STORE.
ALEX. A. MENARD,
KALSTON’S BUILDING, CHERRY ST., MACON, GA
H AS just received end U now opening a fresh
I>rngM 9 Jlcdiclnes.,
Paints, Oita, TT Dyr-Ntufl..
Perfumery, £U Potent .Tfedi-
My Drugs havo been selected with strict refer
ence to their purity and quality; they are fresh and
may be fully relied on.
G*" Orders Faithfully Executed. -«Ff
. 1^' Phyiicfans’ Prescriptions and Family 51edi ■
cines put up with neatncia and accuracy, at all horra
of tho day or night.
IS 1 * A Urge lot of Artificial Teeth just received
ftg fiAft PapersCnrdenSeeds.
*tljul/U 3 bush. Kentuchy Blue GI
A. A. MENARD, Druggist,
II OER II AYE’S
(THE CELEBRATED HOLLAND REMEDY
Disease of the Kidneys,
WEAKNESS OF ANY’ KIND,
FEVER AND AGUE
And the various affections consequent upon a dis
STOMACH OU LIVER,
QUCH tts Indigestion, Acidity of The Stomach,
O Colicky Pains, Heartburn,' Loss of Appetite.
Despondency. Costiveness, Blind and Bleeding Piles.
Iu nil Nervous, Rheumatic, and Hetyalfrio Affec
tion*, it has in numerous instance* proved highly
beneficiah autl in otheta i tnnlrBrya darned cure.
'11:fa is a pnrely vegetable compound, prepared on
atrictly scientific principles, after tho manner of the
celebrated Holland Profeasor, Boerhave. Because
of its great success in moat of the European States,
its introduction into the United States was intended
more especially for those of our fatherland scattered
here ana there over the face of this mighty country.
Meeting with great success among them, I now offer
it to the American pnblio, knowing that its truly
wonderful medi.cinal virtues must be acknowledged.
It is particularly recommended to those persons
vrhoro constitutions may have been impaired, by the
continuous use of ardent spirits, or other forms of
dissipation. Generally instantaneous in effect, it
finds its way directly to the sest of life, thrilling and
quickening every nerve, raising up the drooping
spirit, and, in fact, infusing new health and vigor in
Notice.—Whoever expects to find this a beverage
will be disappointed; but to the sick, weak and low
spirited, it will prove a grateful aromatic cordial,
possessed of singular remedial properties.
Tlie great popularity of thu delightful Aroma has
induced many imitations, which the public should
you how infinitely superior it fa to all these imita
Manufacturing Pharmaceutists and Chemists, PitU
Sold in Macon by E. L. STEOHECKER A
CO., ZEILIN, HUNT A CO., GEORGE PAYNE,
and Druggists generally, throughout the State,
TO THE EYE
And accessible to the Burses of the
DENMAN & WATERMAN’S
_ STEW STOCK OF
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
It. Borage, Gingham, Cnmbrie
Printed Jaconet, Swiss and Organdie
MUSLIN’S, of every grade:
Bordered Prints, Expan-^
sion Skirts, French
Lace and Chan
Domestic Goods cf every description.
Head Dresses, Gloves, Hosiery, Cor
sets and Articles for the Toilet. All
of which being purchased late in the
season, cau be offered at a great reduc
tion on former PRICES.
UST RECEIVED, a lot of the bets and latest im-
io be appreciated.
R. R. HUTCHINGS,
Next to Mrs. Dessau's.
W ILL remove to E. Saulsberry’a old stand, next
door to Strong & Wood's, on the 1st of Oc
tober, where he will bo prepared to exhibit one of
the largest and moat fashionable Stocks of Clothing
•» effanoj in M«POIV
P H OTOGRAPH
Drs. McDonald and Van Giesen,: .
Dentists. FINE ART GALLERY,
O bMCL iu N oond Story t*f N\ n^hiDjrion Block, < 'i^ut i /rr i t> p r nr*i'
ou Second street, opposite Concert Hail, where • 1 JilAJSirULtAK 1>L*L LA.
their patrons cuii be accommodated with any style J f HAVE just returned from New York withpalliate
of work pertaining to the Profession.
Those wishing u CHEAP MTVLK of work vt'H
meet with ais much favor hero an they will elsewhere.
Tooth Powders, Post, Washes, Toothache Drop?*
Brushes &c.. f«»r sale. m»r ** ly
\1TE will continue the PRODUCE and COMMIS
▼ w SION business in the o*ty oCMacou, at
the stand formerly occupied by Burden A: Francis
co. On band ot all times, a general *tock of Pro
duce* such M
Baron, Fleur, Lardy C#r*> Feather*, Ac.,
and wo desire the country and city trade to call and
examine our stock, as we feel confident that we can
make it to their interest to purchaae of us.
BEABDEX a GAINES,
imy 4—tf Succeaaora to Beardmi A Francisco
X improvements iu tho Art, und > Inr-r*- and well
selected Stock of Casespf every description, of tlie
bet*t European aud American Manufacture, among
which are fine French Oval, Velvet, Pearl, Tortoise
Shell, and new and beautiful patterns of tbo univer
sally admired Union Case, any of which "will be sold
cheap, with superior Pictures iu any of tho various
styles, and every Likeness warranted to give entire
satisfaction. Call and examine for yourselves.
Aug. 31, 163?. J. A. PUGH.
E VERY style of the above article, at prices to suit
purchasers can bo obtained at
may 4 r; ROSS, COLEMAN A ROSS
1 AAA LBS. Teunwseo Live Geefca Fsathera. tor
luOU «le by BEARDEN* OAINEH
Flopr Oil OlotHs,
RUGS AND MATS!!
A LARGE Stock, and a great variety of styles of
•' ■■ ri r- o ivt -1, whii-'i will b.
sold at far lower figures, and give purchasers a se
lection from tbo best stock ever offered in Maeon —
SATIN, DeLAINE, DAMASK,
LACE and MUSLIN.
WINDOW SHADES, GILT CORNICESand
BANDS in great variety.
Purchasers will consult their own interest by ex
amining my stock before buying,
nag 3—tf : ^ ' B. F. ROSS.
Co^recllonurr, Ft-nit J4(orc,Cuke and Pal
try Bnkvry—Macok, Gxorgia, one door below
the State Bank.
M ANUFACTURER ofthe finest Frznch Fastrt
and Ornamental Cakes, aud Dealers in Fine
Candies. Fruits, Preserves, Pickles, Warranted Im
port --1 Wines and Brandies. Cordials, Syrup-. Nuts.
Segars, Tobacco. Ac., Wholesale and Retail.
Country .Merchants supplied at the lowest rates.
Weddisc.s and Parties furnished with all kinds
of Confections and Pyramids, Cold Meats, salads,
Ac., at reasonable terms.
H, B.—Terms:—Po'-Orriy Caeh—no Credit given.
jan 30—lv ]
Lime. Lime. Lime.
“CHEWACLA LIME WORKS,”
W E aro now prepared to furnish anv quanto.'
(from 1 to 500 bbls) of the above named V
tide, equal if not nuperiorinqmlity to the best iH*-'k
land, at as low or lower figures than any Limocan b«
had in our market. . ...
Masons aud contractors wili find it to thf:!f-, er
est to call. C. CAMPBELL* SON.