THE MACON DAILY TELEGRAPHi SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3, 1908
THE MAGON TELEGRAPH
PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING
THE MACON TELEGRAPH PUB-
LMMINQ COMPANY# 669 MUL
BERRY BTREET, MACON. QA.
0. E. PENDLETON, President
THE TELEGRAPH IN ATLANTA.
TH* Tetoflruph can b# found on
■t Ik# Kimball Hous* and Piedmont
Hotel In Atlanta.
WELCOME TO THE VICE-PRE8I
The Telegraph regret* the change
IT. ad a In tha Itinerary of Jffhn
Kern, tha Democratic candidate
yioa-Prealdent, which postpone* bl*
arrival In thla city until 7:35 o'clock
tonight. It would bava glvaa tha Ham
or racy of Macon enhance* delight to
have enjoyed hla preaance for the longer
hour* that were nainad In tha original
program for hla vtalt, but our people
eataem It a rare privilege to have the
distinguished gentleman among ua, If
only for a few houra, and will en
deavor to ronaole themselves for
brevity of hla vlalt hy the added
warmth of their welcome and hoapi
The Bibb County Democrallc Club
at a special meeting laat nltfti. the
detalla of which will be found else
where. mad" full and n» il arrange-
nxiita for the reception and entertain
mint «»f Mr. Kern, and It *<*«» without
no>lng that the auditorium tonight will
not suffice to hold thus** of our citizens,
In nddltlon to the many distinguish"*!
visitors from other point* In the Stab
who will w*nnt to hear the meaaage he
bring* to ft»e Democracy of (leorgla.
Mr. Taft keepa on charging up the
panic of 1193 to the Oorman-Wilton
tariff bill of 1394, although he ha* been
a (Meed of hla error by some of tlv
newspaper* that aro supporting him
as well a* by Democratic editors. Not
only thla, hut ho present* figures that
are contrary to the record. Recently
When they think of tho reunite
of Democratic control, of the lack
of prosperity, of the business d to
asters. and of the low prices for
farm products, and of the general
bunlnea* depression which wc had
under four years of Democratic
rule, and then take up the mar
velous prosperity that we had In
the laat twelve years under Re
publican rule. It la hard to are
why Intelligent men should heel-
tato how they should vote
Mr. llrynn has been before the
people for the Inst twelve years aa
candidate of a party which waa
responsible for the Oorman-Wll-
son tariff bill that laid everything
low. that sent down prices of
wheat below 60 cents, and that
sent corn down to 21 cents: that
sent outs down to 13 centa, and
potatoes to 27 centa. Where are
In reference to thla the New York
Times, although It la supporting tha
Itepubllcan nominee, deplores tlu
"radical errors of fact” Into the nsser
tlon of which ho has allowed himself
to be ••misled." and quote* from page
337 of the "Statistical Abstract of the
United States" published by the pe
partment of Labor and Commerce, the
Thus It la shown from the ofTIclal
record that during the existence or the
Gorman-Wilson tariff tha lowest aver
age price of oata was SO per cent
higher and that of corn was 30 per
cent higher. Moreover. It la shown
that the yearly average price of wheat
during that period continued to rise.
Mr. Taft continues to Ignore tha fact,
of which he has been repeatedly re
minded. that the Gorman-Wilson tariff
was enacted long after the panto of
1331 had come and that that panic was
due to the stiver coinage legislation of
the Republicans during the Harrison
administration which did not come to
an end until March 4, 1393. No won
dar Mr. Taft's friend, tha New Tor*
Times, la anxious and warns him
agalnet attacking hla political foe* "on
grounds which the official record cuts
completely from under hla feet."
Although favoring Tnft'a election,
the New Yerk Kventng Poet the other
day commended Bryan's moderation
and eelf-reatralnt as compared wtth
the reohleiwnest of moat of the Repub
I lean ©rotors The same newspaper
might now welt add that Bryan has set
hi* political foes an example In cour
tesy In telegraphing to hla home town:
"Pteaae ask the Democrats of Lincoln
to take my pictures down while VIY
Taft la In town. Hava theca show him
every poertbte cowrtcey."
A RepuNtnan contemporary calls
Bryan a Juggler The way the NVbraa-
V en keep# Rooeevelt going through the
air wtth one hand. Taft gotar with the
other and the smaller fry revotring
around Mm «MmI missing once ear-
tslaty entities him te rank whh the
Lack of harmony need to he a com-
plaint peculiar te ft* Democrats, but
they esfm »« have transferred tt en-
tiidy to the R'.vibikeaa thla year.
. A MOVEMENT NOT TO BE
It fa stated that forty-two negro
famtll**, refugees from Hpringfleld,
III., whence they had AM In terror,
not long since, made Inquries at Gage
Park, a suburb of Chloago, with a view
of settling there. Hearing that the
cltlaene of Gage Park violently opposed
the oomiag of the negroes, tha Chicago
Tribune sent ea Interviewer who
quoted Robert W. nebulae, a deputy
game warden, as follows:
first negro that shows his
fare.around here will wish a dozen
time* h« had never h'-anl of Gage
Park. Bee those Shotguns th*ro
Everybody out this way has one
of those. And whst’s more, every*
body knows mighty well how to
use hla gun. will w* ua* them?
You Just bet we will W# don't
want negroes hare and wa are not
going to have them It won’t be
a cane of tar and feathers for us.
We wouldn’t take that. We’d
■Imply—well, just wait till one
A dairy fanner was thus quoted:
"We won't stand for them her*.
There’s no reason why they should
come here, and If they do there’* go
ing to tie more trouble than there was
In Hpringfleld. There's nothing for a
nigger* to do In thla place and we
•an't stand for any riffraff What
Hchulse says shout shotguns Is right.
We'll use them."
Brighton Park correspondents were
> leas bitter, one of wfbom stated the
As a resident of the south side,
end on* acquainted with condi
tions there, especially with ref**r-
enr* to the colored Invasion. I
wish to five a few reasons for the
Intensely bitter feeling which Is
engendered against the negroes,
snd which. If allowed to continue,
will most assuredly lead to an up
rising beside which the Hpringfleld
rim win ho a child's game
The averts* white man will not
accept tha negro ** a neighbor.
this fact, and he
know* also that, once a family of
Ills rme Is located In a neighbor-
property value* begin to fall,
id the neighborhood becomes
n< gro territory.
Restrict the negro to negro
quarters, keep him In his proper
lilac*, and condition* may be h*f.
ter Otherwise prepare for a far
Wore* riot than that nt Hpringfleld.
and that In a short time
Thgre was a time when a Republican
newspaper In a-Northern city would
have refused to publish such Inter
views and letters, but the Chicago
Tribune was doubtless glad to do so
In the hope of checking the movement
of negroes toward Chicago and It* en-
Irons Nowadays there Is a guarded
lit perceptible disposition to warn the
blacks to stay away on the part of
moat of the organs of putdlc opinion
i* Northern cities, whore it Is felt
that the "problem" Is serious enough
already and that tho coining of more
negroes means scri ms trouble.
And yet It remains true that by mi
grating northward the aspiring South,
negro can better hla conditions—
I his own point of view, nt least.
The unions will be against him. and
nme of the avenue* of labor which
re open to him In the South will be
losed to hitn In the North, but he
rill enjoy more privileges of % certain
kind. No restrictions will he placed
on his vote and ho can ovria offer his
ballot for sale. He can mingle with
the white* at certain public gather
ings and noma of the theatre* will sell
him tha heat seats. II* can achieve a
certain measure of "social equality"
and In exceptional caaea may even
procure a write wife. For such labor
as he Is permitted to do he will aa a
rule he better paid.
Doubtless It Is a knowledge of all
thla. obtained through letters from
friends, that ta causing the steady ml
gratlon of Southern blacks Into tha
Northern States. The movement wilt
not be materially checked by auch
ant I-negro outbreak* aa that
Hpringfleld. III. Nor 1* It well that It
should be. The South’s best Interests
ere bound up with the more or less
equal distribution of the negroes
throughout the t’nltcd State*
prosecute the Steel Trust, for making
a combination In restraint of trade,
but by no other means could the
flnoariaj panic have been stayed. It
fa true that 1 accepted money from
Harrlman, and forced contribution*
from Insurance companies and trusts,
hut In no other way could tha coun
try have been given tha Massing of on
all-wise and Impeccable President.'**
The Evening Post pointedly adds:
One has but to Imagine the hoot
on the other foot—to suppo** It
wa* Rryan whom Gary and KrJck
had visited to secure Immunity,
that It waa Bryan who had r*-
' quested Harrlman to com* and see
him a* a fellow "practical man."
ond who had accepted 3230.033
from Harrlman to aid In bis el«*c*
tlon—to realize how Mr Boose,
w-lt’a trenchant weapon would
have cut through all the sophis
tries which he now weaves in hi*
own defense. He was’ asked what
the effect would have bei-n of pub
lishing hla letters to Ifnrrlmnn In
19*4. Ills reply Is that he Is
ngslnst making public campaign
contributions In advance of the
election, because to do so would ha
to "create a false Impression" that
i be candidate would tie loyal to
those who had aided him: and that
If llarrlman'a contribution to the
Roosevelt campaign of 1904 had
been known. It would have been
made the basis of "an Insincere
and untruthful argument." Thla
from the blunt and forthright
Roosevelt! It Is too painfully like
the clastic politician who wrote to
Harrlman In 1904: "If you think
there in any danger of your visit
to me causing troub'e. why, of
course, give up the vMt for the
time being" Fancy such n letter
from Bryan to H irriman, and the
great ploy that Roosevelt would
make of It!
An "elastic politician" Indeed, and.
we may add. one who strains might
ily at gnats nnd swallows camels with
In another editorial In the same
sue the livening Post says:
If Mr. Bryan li
dwell, too. upon tl
Slander*! Gil was but that of ils
entire party tnwafd the "business
Interests" a few years ago. The
great corporations were the ojrpe-
»I II pet* of the Republicans, bo
ra use the latter had created them
through the protective tariff nnd
beeaus-* In the hands of these
companies rested the prosperity of
the country. Mr Forager’* party
has for years -eld n brief for all
the trust", and for nil manufac
turers. it received retainer after
retainer from trust and company
and Individual to defeat hostile
legislation. If the head of n steel
or a paper combination wished the
tariff raised by Congress, he had
merely to go to Aldrich or Cannon
Dnlzell or Grosvenor nnd make
lb urstltes hi Georgia
^ ‘ - e of
by The Macon Tele-
lies ta tha Shape of
ecMn^the Quitman Advertiser laat week
Can Talk. But Can't Vote.
Greensboro Herald-Journal: Poor Edi
tor Dick Gray! Like a woman, be can
talk, but can 1
Coma On, Jatpar.
MontleeHo Nows: Jasper County
should enter tho agricultural contests a r
TO THE STATE FAIR
CORDELE. On. October 2—At a
meeting of some of the leading citi
zens of Cofdola and Crisp County, it
was decided to make an exhibit of the
manufactures and firm products of
th# town and county at th* State Fair
to be held at Macon beginning on Oc
tober 27. A central committee.' con
sisting of the following gentlemen,
was appointed: R. E. Harris, a prom
inent Insurance man. chairmen; J. M
Powell, president of the Citizen*' Light
and Power Company; A. L. McAr
thur, dentist; J. W. Bivins. County
School Commissioner, and Ernest
Hamilton Baxter. new§ editor of th*
Cordele Rambler This committee will
have chare* of the entire movement
and will push thing* with vigor, owing
to the limited time In which they hu\
to gather together and Install the ex
lilblt at the fair grounds In Macon.
A city committee was also ap
pointed, with J. M. Cox. a t trinr
councilman as chairman, f’^uricilmu
Fred Harder and J. M. Wilder —
The central committee was empov
ered to appoint sub-commltt*eei> in
each of the five districts of *.)..■ rotm
The large touring'car of Mr. J.
Powell was placed »*t th" d>posnl
the committee, and within twe
hour* after their appointment tl
were hard it work gathering data a
arranging for exhibit*.
Th« central commute* met vest .
day afternoon In th* office of Cialr •
man R. E. Harris nnd appointed
prominent farmer* In every part of th",
county as sub-committeemen. A press j
committee consisting of Krnept Ham
ilton flatter of th" Rambler. .1 W |
•Blvliia of the Sentinel and J. R. Alford j
of the Dispatch, was also appointed.
Secretary McArthur was Instructed ;
to apply to General Manager Huff of i
the Fair Association for an entry'
blank and for instructions.
The aub-comnilttr* appointed In the
county is as follows: .tames Ray.
Tenth district; W. E. Bedgond. Thir* |
teenth district; S. r. Bird. Fourteenth!
district: J. W Bennett Wenons: P '
H. Hardin, rntevlll": .1 F. Barnwell, i
A rabl; peter Dockweller. Ltaton'a.
and W. II. Malone, Matone
Much enthusiasm Is being mani
fested. and It Is believed th.it Gordsle
snd Crisp will make a creditable ex
hibit. notwithstanding the limited Tfme
they have in which to do the work.
“ The Place to
Maker of Men’s
Maker of Men’s Clothes,
Cherry St., Macon, Oa.
rhbnld favored H.
with liH vl-wa nbou
or that dangerous bill. In every
case tirre wna prompt recognition
of the rights of the trust hy virtue
of value received What wonder
If Mr F«»raker failed to realize
that It Mi unfashionable
for the Individual to accept trust
AN ELASTIC POLITICIAN.
Th* Naw Yortt Evening Foat favor*
Taft, but It Is neverthelroa too crlt
leal and Independent to refuse to look
certain farts In the face. Referring
lo Republican vice-presidential
randtdaU's characterisation of (Iteyan
aa a "talk-feat factory," it remarks
that "by contrast with moat of the
Republican oratory wa must admit
that Bryan gains In repoaa and self-
restraint from, day to day."
The Evening Post also declares that
"Mr. Bryan stated the exact truth on
Saturday, when he salt that It wi
violation of the obligation that the
President owe# to the whole people to
an ©fftoe that baton ga to tfc*
whole people as a party asset for the
advancement of a personal friend and
political protege* Thla was dimly
recognised by Mr. Roosevelt himself
whan he caused It to be known that
ha would not take tha stump for Taft,
aa auch a course would be Improper.
But new he has cut down one of the
tree* tn front of the Whit* House to
make a stump far htmself from which
dally to axcortato Mr. Bryan and ex
alt himself, with Incidentally (when
he does not forget tt) a kind word for
Hut the dragging of the Presidency
Into "vulgar campaign squabbles" to a
leas serious matter than Mr. Roo*y.
veil’* disingenuous reply to Bryan's
searching Questions about the secret
tsita from Harrlman In 13<H. and
about tha IVealdent'a giving hla aa-
••nt te the Bleel Trust s swallowing a
competitor. ‘In effect," eaye th*
Evening Peat, "the only reply th#
President mate** to to say: T am a
good man and a lofty patriot There
fore. whatever I do to right tn Itself
and for the beat Internets of the conn-
Xt la true that I ynx&toeJ not ta
retnin^r*. although still perfectly
proper for tho party*
This description of the Republican
party of "a few years ago" accurately
Ilfs the G. O. P. of today
tme attitude Is concerned. There has
been no real change but onjy nretenso,
all the Roosevelt bluster to the
trnry notwithstanding. So clear
sighted and comprehending a writer
quoted above should
that there can be no real reform
til the Reptihllenn party Is dislodged
from power. It la quite plain thnt the
New York Evening Post Is supporting
Taft for no bettor reason than the
Bar that a change of parties may
tend to prolong th# present unsettled
Taft’s "whirlwind tour" Is no quiet
In Its result" that hla godfather In tho
White House la not content with filling
several newspaper columns a day hut
tonga to rush forth himself and stir
things up. Indeed, It Is said the Pres
ident Is abotit to yield to "strong pres
sure" nnd go out on a whirlwind tour
of hi* own. Having already flung
dignity to the winds, there would seem
to he no good reason why he should
not now tako the stump In person nnd
stoop to all the methods of the ward
politician who never hesitates to con
sign those who disagree with him to
the place prepared for th# brotTieni of
R. II. Harrlman to Indignant at the
report that h* has stiffening of the
spina, which he says Is an outrage.
Poaelbly somebody thought he bad
sprained hla backbone by his emphasis
In refusing to "chip In" again to the
Republican campaign fund.
|r/ie Georgia Editors
Watson's Chief Iniquity.
Amertcu* Times-Recorder: The Atlan
ta Journal saye Tom XVatson'j
have found him *
) chief Iniquity
||on Ji>- M. Brown to go out among the
people after hi* nomination when he
didn’t even make a speech during the
| campaign, doesn't It? Some may aay It
Ms because h* had not the confidence to
Jtak* the stump, but from hla r*ralght-
forward remark* steee letting the neopte
n*'c'i. .. .- w .
mrh hlzh order
Leaky roofs seem hard to
remedy, hut we have had 40
years experience with them
and can certainly fix yours.
Tell us your roofing troubles
We manufacture the best
grades of Hooting Materials,
Asbestos Fibrous Cement,
Standard Roof Paints, Pitch
:>i Tarred Roofings, Rubber )
Roofings* Tainted and Gal- /
Rftnernbrt we are •xprricncrd ipedalltts i
In roof*. Don’t tnutjmu*toaajrbodyelM, W
Write at once for pricer rod iafannrUoa, L
SOUTHERN RGCFiNG CO., Mfrs. J
2 ATLANTA. QA. *,
WASHINGTON. Oct. 2.—According.
to a report lssueefl by the Geological
Survey Press Bulletin, the inlnez of
the Eastern or Appalachian States. In
cluding Vermont. New Hampshire,
New Jersey, Virginia. North Carolina.
South Carolina. Georgia, Alabama and
Tennessee, produced during the calen
dar year 1907 gold, sliver, copper, lead
and zinc to a total value of 95.723.999
All the States named produced one or
more of the metals, and the output
came front 105 producing mines,
which 59 were placers.
The gold production of these East
ern States amounted to 11.30R.2Z fine
ounces, having a value of 9231,902—
an Increat-o of 13.171 over th# value of
th* production In 1306. The most no
table Increase In gold production was
in Georgia, a gain of 13.1.759 In value
of output bring reported, largely as
the result of activity In the Franklin
mine. Increased output «1*<*
shown by the reports from Alabama.
North Carolina and Vermont, but the
other gold-producing 8tates of the
South showed n decrease In 1907.
The silver output of the Appalachian
States in 1907 was 95,361 flno ounces,
valued at 953.533 the average value
of sliver per fine ounce for the year
being 33 cents. Aa compared with tho
value of the production In 1903 the
figures show a decrease of 93.154. This
loss In value was caused chiefly by the
low price of copper and the decreased
production of thnt metal In the latter
part of 1907 In North Carolina, as
greater part of tho silver product
the Appalachians Is recovered from
copper orea. All the other States,
however, showed alight gains, due
partly to the Increased output of gold.
Comparatively little silver was recov
ered from lend ore* in 1907. and nc
ered from lead ore# In 1907 and no
fled ns silver ores have hern mined In
this section of the country for many
Is that Roofing.
Ion* afro won for itself tho repu
tation of being the Beat Ready
Roofing known. Realizing tho
value of this reputation, we have
always endeavored to maintain it.
not only by keeping strictly np to
the original high standard, but by
contantly striving to improve it In
contantly striving to improve i
every possible way. Requires no
annual painting. Samples and
"Roll of Information" FREE.
Still Has Hopei for Taft.
New York Sun.
If the much enduring Loeh Is not be-
r deceived sgaln Mr. Roosevelt will not
irry on longer the controversy which
he hsa provoked with Mr. Bryan. Ac-
• - Washington dispatch^
him to bottle hla emotions and restrain
his pen. For the sake of sanity, decency.
lenders have prevailed upon
reputation of the United State* nn<i
... election of Mr. Taft It Is fervently
to he hoped that Mr. Roosevelt will shut
off hi* steam and refrain from further
wild plunge* Into the campaign. The
Presidency ha* been degraded enough al
That la a sentimental conshlera-
nnworthy. perhaps of a practical
* “ to injure "
but he cannot wish
Regal Shoes for Fall, for
Men and Women; all kinds and
in quarter sizes.
Parks & Everett.
Senator Bacon Paid Hla Way.
Senator Bacon ha# returned fr©m_ Eu
rope much Improved In health
her of Senators
They are supposed to he studying tariff
i*v*t#me abroad or have seme other ex
cuse for a high-etas* Junket at th* ax-
MALLARY MILLS SUPPLY
STATE OF OEORQIA, County of Bibb.
To the Superior Court of »ald County:
Tha petition of L L Gibson, B. F.
Merritt and W. Gould respectfully
<l). That they desire for themselves
and their associates to be Incorporated
laws of said State, in the namo
and style of the Georgia Produce Com
<2). Th# object of their Incorporation
la to make money, and to acquire prop-
(3>. The amount of capital to be first
employed by the company—ten per cent
of which has actually been raid in—la
five thousand dollars, to he dilvded Into
shares of fifty dollars each, par value;
and they dealre the privilege of Increas
(4). Their p’ace of bustnees and prtn-
pal office will be In tha city of Macon,
said state and county. They desire the
would have been »
ho h'.'uKn i DIXIE ICE CREAIV
And Wit heat Casualties.
Athens Banner: The football season Is
at hand- Here's hoping that Georgia will
wind up the season a winner.
Danger* of Letter Writing.
Columbus Enqulrer-flun: latter writ-
..jg Is more or )*•• dangerous for men
who are not ambitious for records.
i foe! that flhermon'e escape baa been
Ante Be Happy.
MoattcvUo NVa* That young fellow
who married hit rich young lady bo*s In
Uaata a day er ao ago_* at a
chauffeur, to be
They auto be
Political LI* Nailed.
•until Georgia Home: Don't he footed,
fellow Democrat*, with these • torts# of
fraud tn the June primary They are
probably Ilea put fete ctrafetteu by the
Can be* made sod frozen in 10
minutes at cost of
On© Cent a Plat*.
Stir contents of one 13c. package
Jeil-0 ICE COT Powder
into a quart of milk and freeze.
No cooking, no heating, nothing
else to add. Everything but the
ico and milk in the package.
This make* 9 quart* of the most
delicious ue cream yon ever ate.
3 package* 25c. at your grocers,
or by nuufii he doas not keep (L
murtraUd Ii#«I#* Beak Free.
toi fed C*« t* Bey. 3Y. i
(I). The portlcalar business they pra
ise to engage In wlU be the buying and
lllng of produce of all kinds; or mms.
reals, and vegetables; and. any kind of
agricultural, horticultural and promocut-
tural products. To build and establish
warehouses, canning factories, and any
kind of machinery neoessary to their
business. To buy and s*>ll clays, ferti
lisers and fertilizing articles, and mate
rials. To have the power to make con
tracts of all lawful kinds: create and ac
cept Hens, mortgages, deeds and to sue
and be sued In their corporate name; to
have ami to ua* a common seal; to have
and to own property and alt th* lawful
rights thereto appertaining; to appoint
agents; to elect directors with power to
make by-laws and rule*, and to elect, or
appoint, other officers and agents of the
corporation, and generally, to have each
other rights and privilege* *s are custo-
ary under such corporations.
(3). The time for which they desire te
be incorporated is twenty years, with
the right tn renew and extend that
period of time. Wherefore petitioners
proy the granting of a charter to them,
••s above set out ta accordance with the
(tatutee of said state, in such cases mad*
J. W. PRESTON BR..
Attorney for Petitioners.
dally. UtSifT dally
tl. Sun. ant,.. IX" **»•—-**>
w. w. h, *'
MAOON. DUBLIN « SAVA
- — — .- ANNA RAIL
Arrival and Oepartore cf Pa Merger
. 7:00*0.1 No. tt 11:03am
9:90pm No. 17 4liQpia
Trains arr« v * and depart from Southern
It J. A. 8TRKYIR.
Qeeecal Pw«in««r A gone
IKE WINSHIP HERBERT SMART
WINSHIP & SMART,
ACCIDENT, HEALTH, FIRE.
CURRAN R. ELLIS,
Offiee phone 239; residence phone 2819.
Offices: 4. 5 and 6 Ellis Bulldln C .
Cherry 8t.. Cotton Ave. and First St.
FRANK R. HAPP,
Office: Rooms 22 and 23 Fourth Na
tional Canw Dividing.
Telephone—Res. 632; Office 990.
Office Phone 71.
Residence Phone 1479.
679 CHERRY ST. MACON. CA.
CHARLES A. CALDWELL
WASHINGTON BLOCK. Room 18-19
Water tuppiy. water power, sewer-
sge and municipal engineering. Re
ports. plant, specifications, estimate*
ond superintendence. Office Phone 1142.
Residence phor.c 32£8.
P. E. DENNIS. Architect.
Rooms 7C3-4-5-6 American National
Bank Bldg. Phone 962; Residence
Office Phone 459. Residence 641.
Grand Bldg. Macon. Gs.
CONTRACTING AND BUILDING.
W. W. DeHAVEN.
General Contractor and Builder.
Residence phone 696.
DR. M. M. STAPLER.
Eye, Ear. Nose and Throat.
Doctors' Floor American National Bank
Bldg. Office Phone. 274S; residence, 1329.
OCULIST AND AURIST.
DR. J. H. SHORTER,
Eye. Ear, Nose and ThroaL
•"The Grand" Bldg., next to Court House.
Phones: Office. 972; residence. 960.
frito ETTES TESTED FREA.
, CS G. a COFFY,
” Graduate Optician, ill Cherry al
BYE, EAR. NOSE. THROAT.
DR. FRANK M. CUNNINGHAM,
Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat. Grand Bldg
DR. FRANK F. JONES, Osteopath.
354 Second at. Thone 920 and till.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
DR. MARY E. McKAY,
Commercial Rink Building.
Phones: Office, 2554; Residence, 1466.
DR. W. H. WHIPPLE,
Office. 572 Mulberry st.. room* 3 and 6,
Washington Block. Hours: 9 to 10 a. m,
12 to 1 and 6 to 3 p. m. Telephone con*
sections at office and residence.
OR. J. J. SUBERS.
Permanently located. In the special-
tie:' venereal. Loti energy restored.
Female Irregulnrltles and poison oak;
cure guaranteed. Address in confidence,
wtth stamp, 610 Fourth st., Macon, Ga.
DR5. J. M. A R. HOLME8 MASON,
354 Second at.. Phone 955.
OR. J. E. WALKER. Dentist.
Associated with Dr. Johnson. Office
Commercial Bank Bldg., Phon* 619.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
ROBERT L. BERNER.
Attorney at Law.
Room* 766-797 American National Bank
94.163—a very attractive eottag* on one
of the nlc**t streets In Vlneville;
large lot, stable, and all conven
iences; 6 rooms.
$1,933— Property in splendid condition
ranting for $15.00 per month, and
no city taxes to pay. Good In
133—Two houses ranting for $16.06 per
month; this property has Just been
put tn good condition, and win
ylrid * splendid InvettmenL
Wo have $15,000.63 to lead on
good property at 7 and 1 per cent.
Murphev & Taylor
Real Estate, Loans and
" PHONE 267
Ortfcten’s Nat’l Bank Building
BIS Second «t.. B-f ;
703 Spring at, B-r....
»!• New at. »T
. 9 MontpeUa avr, S-r....,
. 414 Fourth St
. 453 ffeoond at
. 333 Poplar St
03 Mulberry at
Geo. B. Turpin Sons
Rooms, Restaurant and Cafe
Tablo excellent at Popular
Everything New, but tho
M. O’Hara, Prop. L D. Oraw-
Opposite Union Depot—MACON, GA
F. BARTOW STUBBS, Proprietor.
F. W. ARMSTRONG, Mana fl er.
POSSESSION OCTOBER 1ST.
264 Washington avo., 7-r
210 Duncan ave.. 5-r
130 Highland ave.. «-r
First and Arch 8t*.. 9-r
fM Columbus Road. 9-r
Cleveland avo.. 6-r
i.t»3 Carling ave., 5-r.
1«9 Kim st.. 5-r
530 Washington eve., 4-r
101 Clayton at.. 5-r
221 Duncan ava., 4-r
406 Ross at., 6-r.....
408 Rosa at, 6-r
116 Cleveland ave.. 8-r
Remlert ave., 5-r
45 White st., 6-r 12.50
Lilac «t„ 5-r 8.60
120 Grac© ave.. 5-r 12.50
Jordan Realty Company
Wadley Investment Co.
Real Estate, Insurance. Loans,
Grand Building, Phone 627.
Store. 414 Poplar St. three floors
and cellar. 983.50.
428 Carling Ave., 5 rooms, $25.00.
Two-story brick store, corner ex
press office alley and Fourth St, next
to union depot, Immediate possession.
Poatoislon October 1aL
Very desirable two-atoTy house, 373
Orange street, nine rooms and bath.
Toilet each floor and servant's house
In rear, 960.00 par month.
WADLEY INVESTMENT 00.
Grand Building, Phone 627
Revised Rent List
Beech Ave., 5-r .SIMM
No. 301 Boundary ave., 6-r, nloe
No. 310 Carling Ave., 6-r. cottage.
w. lot .. .. .. . .. .,, "7. •. I0j00
No. 417 Duncan ave., 6-r, stable on
No. 454 Elm at.. 8-r 28.30
fc 0, 52T3K 1 Bt " l‘ T > flft « ■hape. IT.03
No. 76i Fourth at, 9-r, good for
boarding hou«e. ia.03
Hugucnln Haight*, B-r.,'near
No. 1)4 Lynn ave., 7-r, all con
veniences .... mo
veniencee .... j
No. 817 Maple it, T-r, all cooven-
No. 126 Piedmont,ava.. »-r, brand
No. 761 Plum ’■L," , 3-r,’*'’good"for 15 * W
No. 406 Roes »L, 7-r„ ail conven-
No. 408 Ross at,’ T-r. ail "convon- 27,10
Frank B. West
Real Eatat* and Insurance^
S. S. Parmelee
Carriages. Buggies. Wagons, Carta.
Harness, Saddles. Bicycle*. Baby Ckr*
Largest stock In th* South to select
from. A pleasure to eerve you.
8. 8. PARMELEE CO. Maoon, Oa.
Storage apace. 13x137 and 79x39
wtin Southern Hallaood teach.faoltitle*
In English Compress hwUdlng: also
Space 176x176 under shad aultabl* far
lan:ber storage or mill purposes.
Stores. Immediate PoseeeelML
331 Cherry street
No. •»! Multrrrv etrert
Jm jtSSsL."" 4 ~ ,,5W * -»
Ground floor office, Fourth, cea* Cher
Three small stores.’ Fifth street noar
Office of Postal Telegraph Ceaapoay;
very desirable offte* l/v*H.on.
3-room dwelling. 417 New at.
T-roooi dwelling. Ro**. near Ash ft
“ - tu*.
3-rooiu CctUce. Lymn ava. Tin sen:
For .1st of every dess of res!
tor sate, or Information about loan* on
and ta b# mad* on real estate, coll at or
“hooa to office Grand Building.
3*0.660 to loan on Improved Real
Estate at < to 7 per cent according t#
amount 91M location.
Real Estate, Inewrance and 1 tint.