Attitic i i/i a is %■>.
[From ilie So. Cultivator
Editor* Southern Cultivator: —
As 1 shall absent, and much engaged,
for the next two months, I propose to
condense, in use article, all that I have
yet to say.
Ist, On the nr oner of picking, pack,
ing, and shipping peaches.
2nd, The expense per acre, and prob
able jicld, under judicious management,
For shipment, tho Iruic should bo
picked when quite hard and just a*? it
begins to color.
In picking, the hands should be care
ful not to press the fruit with tho fore
finger and iLumb, as indentation will
produce deoay in tweenty four hours
Clasp the peach rather in the palm of
the haDd and apply tbe fingers to tho
gtgm wh’.ch connects it with the branch,
and a slight pull will srpeiato the peach
from the tree without brubiug if.
Each hand shou’d carry a peach bas
ket lined with eomram bojjerpuu, into
which the fruit should be laid (not
thrown) when picked Th s prevent*
abrasion of tho skin from tbe coarse
straw of which the baskets are made.—
By laying them in, bruises are avoided.
Care in performing these tasks, is at j
the bottom of sucoessful shipment, and
no one need hope to make the business a
success, who will not insist on these
conditions being attended to, nniess the
fruit is to be sold in a market within
twenty-four hours traveling distance
from the orchard.
As soon as tbe baskets are fi.i and, they
should be set down uoder the shade of
a tree. A cart, with springs, should 1
follow and bring them from the orchard '
to the packing shed, where the baskets '
are delivered over to tLe rulers, or hands
who wrap the peaches in paper 1 These *
hands hould r. ject all peaches that are
accidental; bruised, and roll the bal*
ance in thin paper, which can bo bought
in New York at 80 cents per realm ;
each sheet will roll four peaches. As
fast as they are rolled, the rollor places
them in baskets. These baskets arc ta
ken by the packer, and the peaches laid
carefully, regularly, and clos.ly into
tbe boxes, and filled so full that it will
require considerable pressure to got the
covers down. It is well to put about an
inoh of paper clippings, or excelsior
packing, (which can be bought iu New
York at three cents per pound) on the
too of the peaches before pressing down
the cover, so as to avoid bruising tbe
fruit with the slats or box cover. Each
end of the boxes should be hooped with
a thin hooping strip.
Tbe peach boxes are made twenty
two inobes long, eight inches high, and
fifteen inehos wide, with a partition
crossways through the centre. This
holds about one bushel.
The ends are made of three fouith inch
stuff, eight inches wide. Tuo sides of
two and one-half inches wide and one
half inoh thick, and arc so placed as to
le-vo spaces between the strips for tbe
passage ol air. Pine will do—lighter
wood is better.
Expenses. —The boxes oost about
twenty cents each. The cost of wrap
ping the peaches is five cents per box-
The cost of paper, with which to wrap,
and packing for the top of boxes, it
about twenty cents. The eost of parking
and hooping, five cents. Making an ag
gregate of fifty cents per box. Freight,
via, Savannah, from Columbus, exclud
ing wharfage, forwarding, &e., is 1 25
Commission for sales, iu New York,
ten per cent. J.C Kimball A. Cos. are
prompt and faithful agsnts. It the
peaches bring $5 per buthtl, the pick
ing, and a large part of tho freight is
repaid by wrapping the peaches in pa.
per, for tbe paper displaces at least one
fifth of a bushel of peaches, and so brings |
back to tbe shipper one dollar, and, of!
caurse, more when the fruit sells higher
I mention, this that persons may n t be
deterred at tbe expense and trout e of
wrapping in papers for it costs nothing, 1
but pays a profit, and lends materially
to the preservation of the fruit!
Persons living cu the line of the
liiilroad above Atlanta, who ha\o to
ship by express, will find tho freight
about three dollars per bushel, which
■an only le borne by fine peaches ma
turing in June and July.
The very early poaches, maturing
from the fith to the middle of June, i
bring from twelve to fifteen dolLrs per
bushel, but they are very tender peach- j
es (Tiilotsoc) and de not ship as well I
as later kinds- The Hale’s early, it dif
fers from the northern fruit by change ol
elemate, will not bear shipment to New
T ork. The Columbus June, a variety
now nearly lost, ripens as early as the 1
Tillotron, and is a good shipging peach, i
Troth’s eaaly, old Mixon Free, the Mel-'
seal mV Early ann Late Crawford, In
comparable Chinese cling, and someolb
rr varieties, that ripen late in June, and
through July, arc the safest peaches to
ship, and, one year with another, will
pay the most money. Iu my orchard,
Raw being prepared f>r planting, con
taining 20,000 trees, I shall Dot sot out
1 more than 2000 of tho earliest varieties.
; When lean increase my stock of the
Columbus June I shall plant im re fret,”
)j for the early market, but all things
consideied, I would rathir take the
chancss of July peachis for profitable
Profits. —An acre of pcaeb tree?,
well cultivated from the start, will pro
duce pretty well the third season ; the
fourth season they will make a full crop-
An acre will hold one hundred and thir*
ty-three trees, and each ought to aver
age at least ooc bushel. I have bad
trees, at ccveu years old, to produce f iur
bushels. I think they would pay five
dollars per bushel, clear money, until
hundreds of thousands of bushels arc
produced in the south, but, allowing
that they nett but two dollar*, it yields
two hundred and sixty six dollars per
acre, which is better than any crop 1
know of. One bund arid two mules>
with a sulky cultivator, will keep sixty
acres in order, with ease, but, of course,
one hand wi ll'd not worm and trim so
many. I tt.ink, however,'that six hands
would thoroughly attend an orchard of
| that size, and keep it as orchards have
never been kept at the South.
The improvements in transportation j
are constantly progressing, freights are
being reduced, speed increased, boxes,
adapted to packing, arc being made and
patented, fruit business is getting to be
a great productive interest, and north
ern ingenuity is devoting a large por
tion of time to improving the rne-aus of
transporting tropical and Southern fruit.
L riliard has already put on a line of
steamers, with ventilated chambers, for
for bringing ripe fruit from tbv tropics
lluiiroads are adopting cars to the same
purpose. Plaut orchards and plant
largely. If one man can’t do it, plant
in a neighborhood so thut you cau ship
daily three huudred btxes. and so char
ter a whole car. This will git rid of
Express companies, and their extrava>
gaut charge of three dulls rs and a half
per b ushel There is no danger of glut"
ting the New York maikct. I have in.
quiri-d into this thing, and. one day
last summer, while I w;i3 in New York,
seventy car loads, of about three huud
red bushels ra"h, and two steam
boat loads, with an incalculable number
of bushels, arrived in market, and there
was nr prossus oa the sales. They
were distributed, the Dext day, on the
various lines of road and steamboats
that centre in Now York ; aud the next
day new arrivals came pouring in, and
so it continuesduring their season which
begins in August.
We have the same mouths to feed in
June and July, and nature gives us the
na.D"poly We aro a hot bed, in which
to raise these early products for north
ern markets. The crop is, of course,
subject to frost, but I have never lost a
crop, from frost in seventeen years. I
attrebuto this to the altitude of tny
plaoe, always select a hill that rises ab
rubtly and high ab.ve the surrounding
oountry, if such location can be had.
In my first article, I said plant noths
ing hut peas in young orchards. I
might have added, sweet or Irish pota
toes, turnips, and ground peas. Bat I
selected the cow pea, not with reference
to the crop, but as a green manure Os
special manures, bone dust is decidedly
the specific for fruit frees.
I cannot close without one word about
pears They do not succeed in this lati
tude—the blight destroys them. I
have lost over one thousand tree* by
blight, but shall try it again.
On a recent visit to Marietta, I was
struck witn tbe thr.ftness ard quality of
the pear, and, all that I havo said about
the profit of peaches, I will say in re
gard to pears. Planted on the line of
railroad at Marietta and abovo that line
they ship b etter than peaches. Many
kinds arc ouly perfected by gathering
them a few days before they ripen.—
They requiro a much richer soil than
peaches, but lam confident that largo
pear orchards will richly repay the labor
aud expense of cultivation.
I have written in great baste, and may
have omitted 8 mo facts fam liar to me,
| required by others If so please sug
gest in your paper, the informatios de
sired. If iu my power I will reply
! cheerfully. Respect 'ul)y,
Columbus, Ga. R J. Moses.
A reign of ruffianism has been in
augurated in Newark, N. J„ and as
snults on officers have become very
frequent. Thiee separate figh's, in
all ot which officers w ere severely ban
died, occurred there yesterday, and
another assumed 6ueh a serious aspect
that the Mayor was called in personal
ly to restore order.
The California Stale election, which
ordinarily takes place on the first
Wednesday of September, was this
year postponed to November, by a
special act of the Legisl turn. Mem
bers of Congress, Presidential Elec
tors, and minor iflicers will then be
A caricature of a young lady with
the Grecian I end and j aiders was
posted at Congress Hall, at Saratoga,
the other day. It was thought to re
semble a young lady from New Jersey
Ihe artist was detected and forced to
ieive the house. The young lady now
carries herself upright
SEYMOITB, TIUFSLEY i CO
( at tho White Corner, )
AKE now receiving on3 of tbe largest
GROCERIES l PROVISIONS
Ever brought to this Market, which they
will sell to
Merchants and Planters
As low as any Horse in the city. They have
a regular Ilrokor in New York City, with in
■ auctions to take advantage of auy depres
sions in tbe Grocery Vlaiket, and they will
endeavor to please all who favor them with
(hair patronage and make it to their interest
also. Our Stock consists of
500 Packs Liverpool Salt
100 Barrels Whiskey’s
SJO Sacks Virginia Salt.
5 Oar Lnadß Oelcbrated Whaley Tie
500 R ills that heavy Kentucky bagging
50 Bales Heavy Gunny B'egiug
50 Oases Walker’s Tonic Bitters
500 Sacks Choice Tennessee Flour
120 Ilhds Bacon—sides and shoulders
20 Tiereci Sugar cured Hams
100 Sacks Rio and Java Coffee
200 Barrels Sugars, all grades
25 Bhls Fine Syiup
50 “ Common Syrup and Molasses
50 Bbls and 100 Kegs Leaf Lard
200 Boxes Candles
150 box, s Soaps
200 Cases L'quors, imported
100 boxes Candy
100 Cans Potash
50 “ Pickles
50 Sales Domestics
175 boxes Tobacco, ail grades,
With everv other article usually kept id a
WE will buy nil the Wool, Hides, Tallow
and Wax, that we can get at Market p’icee
for cash. june2s3m
HARDEMAN & SPARKS
TO THE PLANTERS IN
Middle & Southern Geoagia
r7OR TWENTY YEARS we have served
l 1 yon, we believe failhfatlf. Our success
depends upon your prosperity ; hence we
have zealously sought to promote your inter,
est and advance it by every means in our
power. As Commission Merchants we ag-iin
tender you our services, at our old stand,
which haa withstood the flames of a horning
square (hereby proving its security,) and
where we hope to merit the very liberal pat
ronage always given ns.
T’he sal, aof Cotton is our speciality. We
fl itter ourselves none can excel us. To old
itiends we return thanks ; to new ones, try
u«, we will try to please you.
Usual accomodations given to enable you
to make a crop. THO?. HARDEMAN, Jr.
Julyl6:3m O. G. SPARKS.
CARHART 4 CORD,
Hardware, Iron andjeel, Nails,
Rubber and Leather Belting,
Circular and Mill Saws,
U dting cloths, Mill Stones,
Oitton Gins and Screws,
Paints, Oils, Glass,
And Tools of every description, at
ibeir Iron Front Store.
59 Cherry St., : : MACON, GA.
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT
Cherry St., Jtlacon, tin.
E. ISAACS, : : : Proprietor.
tW Free Coach to and from Hotel.
Cmiii«lc to Health S
MY Guide to Health is now published in
good binding and plain type. Sub
scrihers and others wishing a book or books,
can be accomodated bv calling on J. A.
J/itne at the Store of W. M PEEPLES’.
Lovless Block, Dawson, Ga.
J GILS J. DAVIS, OT. D.
Aug, 27'b, if.
BETTER THAN GOLD !
INDESTRUCTIBLE GOLDEN PENS,
Arc recommended by Banker*, Lawyer*. Profe*-
*ors, Teachers, Merchant*, and all who have
tried them, a* the bent Pen mamifae/ured.
They arc non-corrosive, and manufactured with
the greatest cure, rendering them more durable
than any pen now before tbe pc.blie.
fkmt post-paid to any address for 75 cents per
box, containing one dozen.
Orders containing money for the same sent at
our risk. J>o not forget to try them.
M. MoALPiM & CO.
Please state where yon saw this advertistment.
W. .A. HUFF.
BACO.T, CORN, FLOUR, OAT*,
PEA*, MEAL, BAGGING,
tie*, rope, sugar,
SI RUP, SALT, Etc., Etc.,
lam now gelling, to all good parties, Corn
and Bacon on time, as follows :
Bacon Sides 19$ cents payable 16 October
Bacon Shoulders “ •>
$l 40 per bushel.
V\ arehousc acceptance is all that is required.
B icon Sides at ]Bf cents.
Bacon Shoulders at I bf cents.
Corn at $l 25 per bushel.
W . A. HUFF.
_ I have a large stock of heavy Gunny Bag
ging, Rope and Ties of every description,
Sugar, Coffee, Flour, Lard, Hams, Salt etc.’,
all of which I will sell
LOW FOR CASH!
ON TIME, with a small per cent, added.
W .A. HUFF.
I have now the largest nd most select
stock ot Flour in Mucod, and at the Ibllowing
220 sacks Superfine at |4 50 per sack.
290 sacks Extra at 6 60 “
800 sacks Family at 6 60 “
275 sacks Fancy at 7 50a8 00
I hare on hand 800 packs Liverpool Salt,
for salt* at $3 00 per sack.
25,000 pounds Wheat Bran for sale at
$l 25 per hundred pounds.
WOODRUFF CONCORD BUGGIES
I am constantly receiving these beautiful
and cheap Vehicles, and will sell at JYew
York cost ami carriage, for CASH, or on
time, if parties desire, adding simple inter* et
for the time desired. No sales made for a
longer tune than tbe first of December
W A HUFF.
SOMETHING WORTH HEEDING
HAVING made arrangements wilh the
Tomlinson Demore«t Cos.,
are able to sell two, three, four and six
horse Wagons, at a small advance on New
j York eost. We would invite those wishing
1 good Plantation Wagons, to examine our
; Stock before purchasing elsewhere.
We would also call the attention of the
public, to our Bplendid and extensive stock of
BIGGIES, HARNESS & CARRIAGES,
both of our own and Northern manufacture.
D ia generally understood throughout South
Western Georgia, that WM. SIKRISIE
always warrant* his work. We always keep
a good Stock ot Carriage & Harness, Wagou
and Buggie materials ci all description.
Call and see.
aug6’6Bly Americas, Ga.
SUPERIOR IMITATION 601
HUNTING WA TCHES.
The Oroide Watch factory.
OROIDE CASES, a newly discovered composi
tion, known only to ourselves, precisely like
gold iu appearance, keeping its color as long as
worn, aud as well finished as the best gold ones.
These watches are iu hunting cases made at our
own Factory, from the best materials, of the
latest and most approved styles, are jeweled and
well finished, with a view to the best results in
regard to wear and time. For appearance, dura
bility, and time, they hav« never been equaled by
watches costing five times as much, i ach one
warranted by special certificate to keep accurate
time. Price $ 5. (jreiitlemealf and Ladies’sizes.
For this small sum any one can have an excel
lent Watch, equal in appearance, and as good for
time as a gold etie costing A Iso Oroide
Chains, as well made as those of gold, from $2 to
S(S. Goods seut to any part of the United States
by express. Mouca ueed not be sen* with the
order, as the bills can be paid when the goods
are delivered by the express. Customers must
pay all the express charges.
C. JC. COLLI NS* CO., 37 and 39
Nassau st., Nl Y., Opposite I*. 0., (up-stairs).
TO CLUBS—Where six watches are ordered at
one time, we will send one extra watch, making
seven watches for ninety dollars.
49-CAUTIOK. Since our Oroide watches have
attained so high a reputation, and the demand for
them has greatly increased, many persona are
ottering common and worthless watches for sale,
representing them to be Oroide Watches, in some
iu stances stating that they are our agents. We
will statu most positively that we employ no
ageuts, aud that no one else can make Oroide;
consequently these representations are false. Tbe
genuine Oroide Watches can only be obtained
by o-dering directly from us. augtf-!8G8
Done ll'ith *Vealnea* and Dis
patch at THIS OFFICE
HAVING seemed the .erviee. of Mr
SKIPPER and Mr. JOHNSON , two
competent workmen, we are prepared to
Bbues of all kinds and Sizes,
in the very beat styles. Farmers can have
their orders filled for plantation shoes to ad
vantage. Produce of any kind taken in ex
change for shoes.
Prices for work reasonsbie. Our place of
business is the old "Stevenson” stand
MULKEY & SWANSON.
Dover, Ga., Me y 28, 1868-ts
GROEESTEEJT a Cos.,
Piano Forte Manufacturers,
499 Broadway, .Frtr York.
r |' , HESE Pianos received the highest sward
A. ofmeritatthe World’s Fair, over the
best makers from London, Paris, Germany,
the cities of New York, Philadelphia, Baiti
more and Boston : also, the Gold .Hfdal
at the American Institute, for Five Successive
Years!! Our Pianos coDtaiD the French
Grand Action, Harp Pedal, Overstrung Bass,
Full Iron Frame, and all modern improve
ments. Every Instrument warreuted five
vears. Made under the supervision of Mr.
.1. 11. GROVESTUEN. who has a
practical expel ience of over thirty five years,
and is the maker of over eleven thousand
piano fortes. Our facili'ies (or manufacturing
enable us to sell these instruments from (100
to 1200 cheaper than auy first class piano
forte. Aug. 31-lyr
THE GREAT W(ttk COMPLETE!
I 'ol. IV of Victor'* Hi story (Ci’ril, Political
and Military) of the Southern Rebellion
ta now ready.
completes this great National work.
It is, by far, the most exhaustive and
satisfactory of all the narratives of 'he late
Civil War. It has the endorsement of numer
ous Governors, Members of Congress, Emi -
nent Officers and Civilians. It i*, in fact, the
onlv history of the War worthy of the name.
Sold by Agents; or sent by Express to any
address on receipt of price, viz: In Muslin
binding, $3,25 per volume. In Leather,
S4,CO per volume. Address
WM. H. GIFFING, Gen’l Ag’t,
13 Spruce Street, New York.
CtT A OEM'S, TA KE NOTICE! This
great woik being complete will now com
mand a large circulation. Good Canvassers,
male or female, can readily realize $lO per
day in taking names for it. Very liberal
commissions allowed and exclusive territory
given. For Circular of particulais address as
mav2Btf JAS. D. TORRF.Y, Publisher.
W J LAWTON, J U LAWTON. R r LAWTON.
LAWTON & LAWTON,
Fourth Street, Macon, Ga.
COMMISSION MET CHANTS.
Begins, Ties, Rope, Bacon, Corn, Hay,
Flour, Meal. Tobacco, etc., cors’an'lv on
hand. Hiuple facilities for the
Storage* and Sale of COTTON .Jjgfl
Liberal advances made on Cot-ion and Pro
duce. Cotton held at a reasonable rate of
when parties wish to draw on it and
await higher figures.
Agents for the Bale of Houston Factory
E. E. BROWN &. SON,
Fourth St., Opposite Passenger Depot,
FROM the Ist of July the business of'hi.
House will be conduct'd bv E. E B-own
Si Son, the Senior having KS«oeiated his sou,
Wm. F Brown, in the management and in
terest of the Hotel.
The hou*e contains sixty rooms, which are
reserved chiefly for the use of travellers »Dd
transient guests Competent assistants have
been se>- cured in evety d-partment, aud eve
ry attention will he paid to ensure comfort
to their customers Rooms clean and airy, and
the table always supplied with tho best the
country affords. Porters attend arrival and
departure of all trains to convey baggage
and conduct passengers across the street to
their quarters. july27,tf
T.W. FREEMAN &CO,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES,
Tobacco, Cigars, &c
Fish and Oysters In Tbe cason.
88 Cherry Street, : : Macon, Ga.
attTTn t i o n .
COTTON PLANTERS & SHIPPERS.
W OOL FOLK, W ALKER A CO
SUOCESPORS ro WOOLFOI.K k AN
DERSON, at the Harris & Ross Ware
house, woulo respectfully call the attention o
their planting friends and cotton shinpers
generally, to tbe fact they hive formed a «o
nartnership under tbe above style, for tbe
Traossc.ion of* WAREHOUSE AND COM
MISSION BUSINESS, pledging themselves
to give their undivided attention to the inteif
ears of their patrons.
We will make liberal advance, upon cotton
in store, and will also fill all orders for our
customers with promptness and dispatch. We
solicit your favors.
JAS. A. WOOLFOLK.
JOEL A. WALKER.
aug2o JNO. F. HAEEK.
"ITcohen , “
Brandies, Wines, Segars, §
Rye. Bourbon & Monongahela Whisk’s,
Manufacturer ®f th* Celebrated
STO.YC n\tcw. HITTEIIS, ,
Whitehall St., ATLANTA, GA. angC3tn
ID .A. W BOH
Rail Road Car, Foundry and Machine Works.
Orders for Cais Promptly Filled and Woik Guaranteed
FOUNDRY A MACHINE WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
FURNISHED ON SHORT NOTICE.
HILL WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION:
SUG sllt MIETLS 12 INCHES.
“ “ 15
" “ 18
KETTLES, 60 GALLONS.
to “ 80
* * 100
(HINT GEARING, 9 FEET.
“ " lO
“ “ 12 “
Corn Shelters, Water Wheels,
Smut Mills, Wheat Thrashers,
Cotton Presses, Shafting,
Pulleys, Ac., Ac., Ac,
a7VrC-I N ES Repaired, and BLACKSMITH
\\ oik of every kind executed tu the best manner.
Dressed Lumber Furnished from best Long Leaf Pine.
Orders Solicited. Prices to suit the times.
Address DAWSON MAXI’FACT UR ING CO.
DAWSON, GA., June 25, 18G8—3m
mum t mbits
AND ALL KINDS OF —
Ornamental, Cottage, House & More
Work done to order in the best aud latest
HOUSE AND KITCHEN FURNITURE
Planing, Seating and Turned If Wt. Ooun
tert, Tablet, and Stoolt for Storet.
Repairing of all kinds done cheaply, and
with dispitch. It will pay tu send or call at
Factory, foot of Third Street, on
Wharf St., Macon, Ga.
GREEN VILEE WOOD.
ADAMS. WASHBLf RN l CO
QPfT|C£ No 3 Stoddard's Lower Rang®,
July 3<) ts SAVANNAH. GA.
Correspondent at Dawson, Ga., 8. R. WESTON
D. R. Adams, Os Eafonton, Ga.
H. K. Pfashtmru, Ol Savannah, Ga.
A. A. Adams, Os Amerieus, Ga.
~ IT. J. KKTKK,
SC< CESSOR TO
PETER & BLACKSHEAR
Wholesale A Retail Druyffisls.
OTACOJ*, - - - UEO.
ASIATIC CHOLERA IN CHINA.
Almost Every Case Cured With
I* AI IV KI I. UER.
Read the following fe'ter from R v. R. Te'.
find, Missionary to Chi a, now visiting his
Louie iu Pennsylvania :
W asiiinqtox, Pa , June 2 >, 1866.
Merer*. Perry I).vis A Son, Providence', R.
I. Dear Sirs : Dming a residence of some
ten years as a missionary in Siam and China,
I found vour Vegeuble Pain Killer a most
valuable remedy fur (hat feailul scouige the
cholera. In administering the medicine, I
iound it most, efTi ctual to give a tcas;oonful
of Pain Killer in a gill of hot water sweet
ened with sugar; lien alter about fifteen
minutes, begin to give a tabiospoonful of the
vame mixture every minute until relief was
ohtained. Apply hot applications to the ex
tremities. Bubo the stomach with Pain Kil
ler, clear, and rub the limbs briskly. Ol those
who had the cholera mid took the medicine
faithfully in the way staled above, eight nut
of ten recovered. Truly yours, R. Tklkoro.
In an attack with Diarrhoea, Dysentery, or
Cramp Cholic, don’t delay the use of the Paiu
Killer, Sold by all medicine dealers. Price
25 cents, 50 cents and $1 per bottle.
Swatow, Giuna, Sept. 22, 18fio.
Messrs. Perry Davis & Son : Dear Shs—l
ought to have acknowledge'! long ago the
box of Pain Killer you had the goodness to
send us last year. Its coming was most prov -
idential. I believe hundreds of lives were
saved, under God, by it. The cholera ap
peared here soon after we received it. We
resorted at once to the “Pain Killer," using
as directed for cholera. A list wag kept of
all to whom the “/’ain Killer” was given, and
our native assistants assures us that eight out
of every ten tr whom it was prescribed re
covered. It has, ton, been very useful in va
rious other diseases. It has proved sn incak
culable blessing to multitudes of poor people
throughout all this region. Dur native preach
ers are never willing to go out on their ex
cursions without a supply of the “Pain Kill
er.” Itgives them favor in the eyes of the
people, and access to families and localities
by whom otherwise they would be indiffer
ently received. Believe me. dear sir, grate
fully aud faithfully yours, etc.
J. M. Juiinson, Missionary in China
CORN AM) BACON
OR FOR THE CASH!
WE Propose to scl! to the consumers
of Terrell county, P>aeon and Corn ON
TIME, for approved acceptances. We
will exchange, when desired, Bacon for
cotton, taking security for delivery ot
the cotton. For par ioulars, apply to
LAWTON & LA WTON,
4th Sinet, Macon, Ga.
j tine 25;3m
The “Cirovysicets Piuisc Foric’
Rec’d the bighcst.award ol m erit st tbe cele
brated World's Fair, where were exbibi ed
instrument* from the best makers of London,
Paris, Germany,Philade phia, Baltimore, Bos
ton and New Yo'k and also at the American
Institute for five successive years, tbs Gold
and Silver Medals Horn both of which can ba
seen at our ware-enoine.
By the introduction of improvements
mtke » still more perfect Piano-fo'te, and hy
manufacturing largely, with a strictly casi
system, are enabled to offer these instruments
st a price which will preclude alVcnmpetitiot'.
Our price* *re from fIOO to s2f-0 cheaper
than «nt fire elnss Piano forte.
TERMS.—iNkt Cash in current fund*.
scripiive circular* skat mKK. Aug t(,lT^* r