Newspaper Page Text
5*5 Cherry Strec-t, Jlaeon, 6a.
CENTEAL CITY CLOTHINGHOTJSE
VISIITORS XO TBEPAIE,
DoNotLoseJSiglit of Our
WE ALWAYS LEAD—NEVES FOLLOW.
Extraordinary offerings in all lines .of
' Hen’s, Youth’s, Boy’s, and Children’s
0|Hi OfTHXi^T O-
At prices* to suit anyone.
Wonderful display of
HEN'S FUHill SUING AND HATS.
A visit will pay. You’ll never regret it,5
PRICE, TWO DOLLARS A YEAR.
Jno. H. HODGES, Editor and Publisher
Pebby, Thubsday, Octobeb 30.
The Georgia state fair is a de
cided success. It closes to-day.
It is claimed that fully sixty
thousand people attended
Piedmont Exposition last Friday
the.day of the sham battle.
It is said that the government
of Brazil will permit the return
Dom Pedro, the deposed emperor,
to that country. The republic
said to be firmly [rooted.
Gov. Gordon failed to
the trades display and deliver
address at Macon last Friday,
press of executive business prevent
ed him from leaving Atlanta.
The republidan leaders of South
Carolina have advised their party
associates to vote for the independ
ent democratic ticket headed by
Col. Haskell as a candidate for
In the inter-state drill at the
Piedmont Exposition, the first
prize was awarded to the Gate City
Guard, of Atlanta; second to the
McCarthy Light Guards, of Little
It will be a bad day for Georgia
if the solidity of her democratic
delegation in congress is broken
next Tuesday. Nothing but dem
ocratic aphathy, or disaffection, can
bring about such a result.
Congressman Floweb, of New
York, Chairman of the Democrat
ic National Congressional Commit
tee, predicts that the next House
of Representatives will be demo
cratic by at least thirty matority.
Hon. J. D. Stewabt, present
member of congress from the 5th
district, has published a strong let
ter entreating the democrats
that district to give Hon. L. F.
Livingston their full and hearty
support at the polls next Tuesday.
It is rumored that the Alliance
members-elect of the Georgia leg
islature have agreed to concentrate
on a candidate for Senator, but his
name is not given. It is also
claimed that Gen. Gordon will be
defeated by a majority of at least
All the gambling dens in Col um-
bus were closed last Monday in ac
cordance with a proclamation from
the mayor. Many of the gamblers
have sold their“furniture” and left
the city, and the chief of police
says gambling shall be suppressed
As a result of a feud, and a riot
last .week, the turpentine still be
longing to L. P. Yarn, in Ware
county, was burned by a mob last
Saturday night. It is said that
last week Yarn led a mob of ne
groes in a riotous attack upon the
proprietors of a turpentine still in
Fibe destroyed over half a mil
lion dollars worth of property at
Mobile, Ala., last Sunday. Over
half the business portion of the
town was consumed, including four
or five cotton warehouses, 5,000
bales of cottou, railroad depot, a
freight train, oil mill, a large num
ber of stores, and three steam
The Mississippi Constitutional
Convention adopted last Saturday
the followiug as a section of the
new'State Constitution now being
formulated: “That the right to
withdraw from the federal union
on accouut of any real or supposed
grievance shall never be assumed
by this state, nor shall any law be
passed in derogation of the para
mount allegiance of the citizens of
this state to the government of the
GIVE CRISP A FULL VO^E.
The congressional election will
take place next Tuesday, the 4th
of November. The papers have
been made out, and with the tick-
etcs will be in the hands of the
election managers of the varions
precincts ' by Saturday, at the
As onr readers know, Judge
Charles F. Crisp is the democratic
candidate. He is eminently wor
thy of our fullest confidence, and
it is the positive duty of every
democrat to vote for him next
There is a republican candidate,
a negro, against him, and it is
probable that a determined effort
will be made to secure the fall re
publican vote for him. We do not
know that there is any republican
organization in Houston, bnt the
democrats should deport them
selves as if they expected the most
Two years ago the total vote of
Houston county was 1,418. Judge
Crisp was opposed by the same ne
gro now* opposing him. Judge
Cris received 949 votes, and Gib
The full democratic vote is
Every one of these should be
given the democratic condidate
next Tuesday, and fully 300 more,
as at least that many negroes are
inclined to vote with their demo
cratic friends. They have learned
that the favors they receive all
come from their democratic friends
at home, and they have grown
tired of upholding the republican
party that feeds on promises and
political chaff. A determined ef
fort can secure to Judge Crisp
1500 votes next Tuesday.
Let every democrat be at his
nearest precinct next Tuesday, and
not only vote for our worthy con
gressman, but determine also that
he will secure at least one other
vote for him. This can be done,
and if so Houston’s returns will be
worthy of the grand old county,and
the noble statesman that stands
the front rank of democratic patri
ots. Give Crisp a full vote and
all will be well, otherwise the con
test may be close enough for the
republicans of the next house,
they have a majority, to unseat our
representative and give his place
to a negro.
here is where all the trouble comes
Our deputy tax collector is a
Tiie Growing South.
From Tax Receiver Anderson
Fobt Yalley, Ga., Oct. 21,1890.
Mb. Editor: Not having been
allowed the privilege of going
fore-the last grand jury and
plaining in person any seeming
“inacuracies” that they may have
discovered in the digest for 1890,
a privilege and courtesy extended
to every county officer except my
self, and having a profound re
spect for the feeling and opinions
of my friends in Houston county,
request the papers in the county to
publish this card:,
The late grand jury present
ments, while they evidence the fact
that that body was the eqnal,
not the best, jury we have had for
several courts, and was composed
in the main of men of broad, liber
al, comprehensive views, there were
some men on that jury who carry
all the venom and poison of rattle
snakes, men who would. cowardly
skulk behind the secrecy of a grand
jury room to carry out their ne
farious political schemes, or vent
their spleen on a political or per
The jury, I hope inadvertent^
while complimenting oil other
county officers, all of whom I con
sider “worthy and well qualified,
take occasion to arraign me before
the bar of public opinion in their
criticism of the digest for 1890.
While I do not claim- perfection
as an officer, I do claim, and can
establish the claim by reference to
the digest nowon file in the ordi
nary’s office, that the digest of
1890 is as. clear of inaccuracies as
any of them. I will say further to
my friends that the digest has been
passed upon by experts in the
comptroller general’s office, and I
have a letter from the comptroller
general highly complimentary
One of the board of county com
missioners informs me that the di
gest was rigidly examined in their
office and found correct.
The presentments claimed that
there is “a great deal of property
the county not given in.” In
answer to this clause in the bill of
indictment, 1 will say, whose fault
.it? I fully can-iad out the law,
and I did more. I not only made
the three calls, as the law directs
for each district, I published the
days I would be at these places in
" three papers published in the
county, which was never done be
fore by any tax "officer, and for the
accommodation of ray friends made
fifteen other places in the couuty
meet the tax payers.
I made diligent inquiry as the
law directs, and all who did not
meet me that I could hear of, 1
put down as defaulters, making no
distinction between resident and
non-resident, as the law directs.
They say this “causes the col
lector much trouble.” Now, right
great complainer. He has been
complaining to my certain knowl
edge for the last thirty-five years.
Poor Tom, he is a good meaning
fellow. 1 have no doubt that he
came into the world crying, and
was a cross baby. It is his “nater,'
and I do hope the mighty grand
jury will not stop him, If he did
not have an escape valve to let off
the surplus bile his “biler” would
burst, and then there would be'a
cat-as-trophy. Why, only a short
time since I saw by the Perry pa
per that he was complaining at the
“powers that be” that they did not
assess the taxes in even numbers,
so as to save him trouble in mak
ing his calculations on his tax re
He is all the time complaining
at and about his tax colleages-. He
complained of me all over the
county, so my friends informed me,
when he was a candidate for tax
collector, and I made it a point to
praise him as a man and as an offi
cer. His inordinate passion for
complaining at me obtained for
him a beggarly number of votes,
and elected me by a flattering in
dorsement. Do let him go on in
the good work.
The grand jury says, “we further
find all non-residents who failed to
return their property have already
been double-taxed, which we are
informed, is illegal. Now, to my
friends I will say, in answer to this
second item in the bill of indict
ment, that they, the jury, having
admitted their ignorance of the
law, as they say “they were inform
ed.” Who informed them that
such a disposition of the non-resi
dent tax payers is illegal?- He
must have been either a fool or a
liar, n3 there is no other way given,
either by law or by my books of
instruction, by which such entries
could have been made.
Had they called me before them,
I could have shown them the law,
which is so plain that “he who
runs may read,” though a fool or a
waylaring man he may be. The
orders of the county commissioners
to the tax collector to receive sin
gle tax from such non-resident de
faulters does cot annul, or in any
way conflict with the law and my
instructions from the comptroller
If it is so much trouble for the
deputy tax collector to carry out
the behests of the law, why let him
resign, and let some one run the
hebang” who can “keep a hotel-”
Now, as to grand jurors examin
ing county officers’ books, I do not
consider it any reflection on their,
general intelligence to say that
they, fresh from their farms, count
ing rooms, work shops, and other
avocations of life, men who have
never given thought to the laws
made and provided for the govern
ment of these officers in the dis
charge of their duties, and the sys
tem of book keeping required, and
the tax digest being the most in
tricate of all, not having given the
matter a thought, are not compe
tent, which fact these gentlemen
admit when they say “we were in
formed,” to pass upon snch impor
tant matters in the short time they
have to do the work,—that would
require weeks to accomplish by ex
This law is the most complete
farce of any law in the code, and
opens wide the door for shrewd,
designing, trained jurors, some
such as we had on the late jary, to
blacken the fairest of official char
acter, or whitewash the basest offi
cial; scandal. I do hope our wor
thy senator and representatives
will give this matter their serious
Now, my friends, in taking leave
of the late grand jury, (I do hope
as to some of them finally and for
ever) I will say that this jury had
more of these familiar faces, and if
they miss one jury, are certain to
be hatched on the next; a certain
crowd who have sat and sat on the
jury until they have worn great
cnrus on the seats of their pants.
Now this professional jury bus
iness has gotten to be a reproach
to the fair name of our county, apd
is on the tongue oE all good and
How is it, and why is it, that
large number of our most intelli
gent upright fellow-citizens, men
of lawful age, and under the tongae
of good report, say they have never
been summoned to serve on the
grand jury? Will some one please
explain? Who are the jury com
mittee to revise the jury box?
Does it not look like there is
something “rotten in Denmark?”
do hope that His Honor, Judge
Miller, who has as great a disgust
for sharp practices, corrupt meth
ods, and the prostitution of the
grand jury room to political or sin
ister purposes, as any man, will
order the sheriff to clear out the
; Augsen stable,” and let ns once
again have new men and clean
Chas. D, Anderson.
BY JAMES L. ENOS.
The development of the south is
a question of importance to every
portion of it, and the prosperity of
any portion of is hailed gladly by
every other, and all, in a measure,
share the prosperity of each.
While the growth in- numbers has
been less than in parts of the
north-west, in point of social and
moral worth if has been in excess.
Most parts of the south have es
caped the curse of the heavy for
eign emigration that has overran
the north-west, and some of the
north eastern states, and rendered
large districts unfit for the habita
tion of refined, social men and wo
men. Southern accessions beyond
its own natural increase, has been
more from educated people from
the^uorth and the more intelligent
of the emigrants from the most
progressed European countries.
The Afro-American population
presents a problem of some diffi
culty of solation, and has doubt
less prevented some from making
their permanent abode with us.
But it now seems that the best seD-
timeut of the nation is to leave
that question to be settled by the
southern people themselves, who
will, in due time, , determine til
whole matter for the best interest
of the negro, and in the safest
manner for the uninterrupted pros
perity of the country at large.
It seems to be necessary iu the
progress of human development
that when an uncultured, subject
ed people are given their freedom
and liberated from their former re
straint, they sink for a time into c
deeper barbarism. They must re
main in this condition until, by ed
ucation and experience, they learn
the essentials of liberty and pros
Industry, economy, and honesty
will generate the right kind of as
piration, and the race will thus
rise out of its present condil ion in
to one of the accumulation of prop
erty and the attainment of useful
education. This must come of
their own effort under discreet
leaders. They cannot be placed
there by legal enactments. No
person or race can be legislated in
to a condition of parity, honor or
integrity. It takes half a genera
tion for the best of us to learn how
best to live, and it is worse than
idle to suppose that a race far be
low us should be able to stand in
all respects as our equals by some
magic, under the guise of law.
The extreme south is receiving a
good share of attention and r.
largely increased emigration. South
of 28 ° of north latitude, iu Flori
da, the nearest tropical portion of
onr country, is fast becoming the
real land of golden fruits. The
orange and lemon groves are each
year becoming more important and
a great variety of comparatively
new fruits, for this country, are
being introduced. It is not the
orange and lemon alone of the In
dian river country that leads the
markets of the north, but rnauy
others, as the lime, mango, guava,
pine apple, hamiuo, etc., that are
beginning to make their mark in
What the future has in store for
this country none can tell. With
a olimate equal to any in the world,
a soil capable of producing almost
any growth to perfection, nnd
fruits uneqnaled, the future is at
Enos, Fla., Oct. 1890.
A bit of advice comes
handy sometimes, if you’
disposed to follow it. Unless
you’ve got money to throw
away, don’t wait very Ion
before buying your
Things are going up-
in 6 weeks if we’re not right
Our assortment of
CLOTHING AND BUR
is simply superb. Come
No trouble to show goods,
No obligation to buy.
J. H. HERTZ,
571 and 576 Cherry street
corner of Second,
- Macon, Ga,
A. Engel, W. li. Harris
or! John Baskin will show yon
is being opened at
THE STARCLOTHING STORE
Da VE WAGHTJslJ Ma.\-ag_eh,
610 Cherry Street,
PAYNE & WILLINGHAM'S OLD .STAND.
Everything new, latest styles and very-
best quality. Prices below competition.
BSST’Lookout for aunoucncment. of
Needing a tonic, or children that want building
np. should take
BROWN’S IRON BITTERS.
It is pleasant to take, cures Malaria, Indigea-
Geobgia has been flooded with
a circular letter from John Living
ston, of Nsw York, giving a letter
purporting to be from Hon. Leon
idas F. Livingston, in which the
President of the Georgia Farmers
Alliance was made to favor the
Force bill, aud to declare that iu
congress he would vote with the
republicans on all party questions
to secure support for the sub-treas
ury bill. Dpi. Livingston denies
the authorship of this letter, and
says the entire circular is infa
mously false from beginning to
end. It is shrewdly guessed that
this forgery is the work of repub
licans, perpetrated to withdraw
democratic support from Col. Liv
ingston and thereby cause the
election of Judge Haight, the re
publican candidate in the fifth dis
trict. Such infnmy will certainly
react to the hurt of its authors.
THE BEE HIVE,
CHEERY STEET, MACON, GA.
LADIES DRESS GOODS.
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
SHOES, I-IOSTEEY, LACES.
In fact overyihing desired in the Dry
Courteous clerks. Ladies to serve
Qnality guaranteed. Prices at tha
The Macon Trades Display last
Friday was a magnificent affair.
There were about seventy-five floats
in line, all decidedly good and at
tractive. The business of'Macon
was most excellently illustrated,
and the thousands of people in
town to witness the grand specta
cle were delighted. The proces
sion was about two miles long. We
regret our inability to give details.
The Constitution is divided on
the senatorial question. Mr. Hemp
hill, the business manager, favors
Gov. Gordon, while the editorial
department is being used to help
tion, and Biliousness. All dealers keep it-
Subscirbe for the Home Journal
Messes. W. A. Hemphill, Wal
ter R. Brown, P. L. Mynatt and
Antone Kontz are candidates for
mayor of Atlanta.
HOUSTON SHERIFF'S SALE.
I will sell on the first Tuesday iu No
vember next, bofore the the Court lionse
door in the town of Perry, Ga., between
the legal hours of sale the following
The one hundred and fifty acres of land
in the loth district of Houston eonnty,
Ga, being all that portion of lot No. 12
lying between tho two public roads from
Hayneville to Hawlrinsville, and Hayne-
villo to Lawson’s bridge, and continuing
one hundred and forty acres; and the ten
acres off the south-west corner of lot No.
iyrrrt n.ikteof lard
Bj virtue of an c tie- nt ike i)rdiu.ii-y of Hous
ton ootintr. Os.. I. Id.iitcissralor of Dr. 31- HI
‘fficsn«, dare^&c-il. w/.i *e!i before tlie Court House
door in Re ry. Ge., between the legnlhour* of wile,
on the firs Tu 'sdxy in November next, alt <>f the
belonging to Ilia estate of*NT. II. Means, de
ceased coasi^ting >f l-ifc* of laud N«>s 175 and 163,
and 175 acre* of bit No: 2 5 in the original 15th
district of Lfcn-.b-u c maty. s*.d*three Iota-being
jw-t-of tli« h-wue :»Ia«rOT deceased .and con-
tninieg 5*» acre*, xls > 33u acres of tanH iu said
original T3:h district, and kuowa ar the '‘Lester
place*’ of said de*cj«scd.
Also the i half of lot of land No. 135 of said
13th district, installing 101 acre?_.inine or .less.
Also LLs." afdaSuT NofC59 mud‘26 and part of lot No.
27 in the original 13th district, nov 12th district of
said county, aud known ns the place of said
deceased?and containing 520 acres more or less.
Also the south half of lot of latd No 26, in the
original 12th district of Houston ounty.
Also 5S town lots in the village of Elko Houston
Sold for distribution. Terras one-half cash and
onc-half payable with interest, 12 months from
day oi sale. Bond for titles given purchaser,
T. JE. MEANS, Adm’r.,
of.Dr. 21. U. Means, deceased.
. Tins Is: October 1890.
Farm for Kent.
On the first Tuesday in November, 1SP0,
before the court house door in Perry,
Houston county, Ga^ I will rent to the
highest and best bidder, the Julia Gunn
place, containing about 300 acres of open
arable land, very lovtl, lying in said
county, about one mile from Byron, S.
"W. B. B., Ga. Improvements moderate.
H. A. GUNN, Guardian,
mm AT THE TOP—
* PisSES AT THE BOTTOM,
Tins is the condition of affairs with ns ns regards
Radies' Gentlemen's and Children
Come, see, and wonder at the values we give.
Tiie Maximum Qualify, The Minimum fe
Toil will lmt waste your time in going elsewhere before you have
our stock of
HATS, BONNETS, TOQUES.
i<i3BOW3, FLO WE fil’S j
ATS AND BONNETS trimmed to or
der, according to the latest fashion
CHOICE SOODS. SATISFACTORY
LOW P BICES.
Call and see ihy new goods.
Mrs. M. C. HOOK,
Carroll Street, Perry, Ge.
BOOTS, SHOES, ETC.i*
We arc showing the finest goods and latest styles at lowest living p r '
RENFRO® & C0„ '
310 Second Street, - - Macon, Ga
W«a*«®tiplafti§«»i «t 11%
Retail Stools of Drv Goods
IN THE STATE.
8®”Our BARGAIN COUNTERS
GOODS at one-iourth their value.
are full of DESIRABp
BSP Please call on ns when you visit our city, or send for Sample
which will have .our careful and prompt attention.
JEWELRY- OF 111
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
FOBT TALLEY, GA.
Corner of Can-oil aud Ball streets,
Fine Perfumes a Specialty,
Kerosene and Lubricating
PBESCKIPTIOIIS. CABEFT7LLY. COM
POUNDED by one of the best druggists
iu the state.
choice lino of
Cigars and Tobacco
Always on hand.
Open on Sunday from 8 to 10 a. m., and
from 3:30 p. m. to G p. m.
A share of public patronage is respect
L. A. FELDlfiR, M. D.,
To Those Contemplating zhe
OF A PIANO.
an bny a Piano 1
•know how much you c
the full value of you
•urn S15P upward. Let
ire to iuvest, and we will
3 he best instruments a.-e snnorior in all res
peets, and if dcKired must be paid for. There
13; and joining the above described land.
Levied on asth.
e property of J. C. Ellis
to satisfy a fi. fa. in favorof Ihe Ameri
can Freehold Land mortgage Co., of
London, Limited, vs. J. C. Ellis..
Also at the same timn'and place that
four acres of land in Hayneville, 12th
district of Houston cohnty, commencing
on the Haynevillo and Henderson road,
at the comer of tho Baptist church lot,
running west to Henley' field, thence
north to an old hedge row, thenco east to
a grave yard lot, thence to starring point.
Levied on as the property of J. G. Ellis
to satisfy a fi. fa. in favor of J; P. Brown
vs. J. O. Ellis.
Also at the same time and place lot of
land No. 55,198 acres of lot No. 74, 30
acres of lot No. 73,1013q acres of lot No.
54,70 acres of lot No. 75,10 acres of lot
unknown, bnt all lie in the 9th district oi
Houston county, and known as the Jno.
A. Howard place, and containing 611%
acres, more or less. Levied on as the.
What are you willing to pay?
:<sstthe following to.aid you:
The favorite Piano r cf tho world's great singers
Patti and ^'iigsoii. Positive evenness of scale, sus
ccptibihty rtf action, freedom from metallic tone
and cxtraurdii ary durability, characterizes this
world fam«-t!8 plnno.
TRIANGULAR BLOCK, MACON, GA
SAMUEL SEISEL, Manager.
wp fiu mm msmok
THE PUBLIC WILL FIND IT TO THEIR INTERE3T TO CALL OX
REDDING & BALDWIN,
368 SECOND STREET,
CLOTHING AND HATS,
FULL LINE FOR MEN AND BOYS.
h:ne Stock of Gents' Furnishings of Every Description
Give ns a call before investing in Fall and. Winter Wear,
GUARANTEE PRICES AND STYLES.
Yonr Life Sized Picture FREE OF CHARGE
If Framed at
-A. S, T ST ORE,
HAVE YOUR PICTURES TAKEN AT
§1.50 to §5.00 PER DOZEN.
&ST Send in your Pictures and take advantage of the Life-Sized
CHAS. C. HOLT, Macon, Ga.
COBNEB CHEERY AND SECOND STBEETS,
PAYNE & WILLINGHAM.
M A DAVIS.
COTTON COMMISSION MERCHANT,
45 iJ? Ulberry Stl *eet, : : , : MACON, GA.
CAS Strict personal attention to all business. Jpgi
AMPLE ARRANGEMENTS FOR HANDLING COTTON. '
LIBERAL ADVANCER AT LOWEST RATES.
PROMPTNESS AND POLITENESS ARE MY MOTTO.
I solicit your patronage and guarantee full satisfaction.
An honeft piaii
cr words, a strictl;
reach of theso of moderate meacK.
The Evert It Piano took the highest awaid at the
~ superior tone, per-
recent Georgia State Fair fi rw .
feet action, and elegance in design and finish.
The victory was complete, tbongh the Everett
eame in competition with most of the beat known
**' of the werid.
property of Jno. A. Howard, deceased, m
■’ rhr ’ '* **""
he hands of Mrs. Ann A. Howard, exec
utrix, to bo administered. Sold by -rir-
tue of a fi fa in favor of J 3mes E. Bar
rett, Trustee, vs. Ann A. Howard, execu
trix of Jno. A. Howard, deceased, and
returnable to Houston Superior Court,
October term, 1889. Levy made byj.
W. Colyer, former sheriff, and turned
over to me for sale.
Also at same time and place one road
cart, levied on as the property of O. P.
Pool to satisfy a Comity Court S. fa., in
faTor of J. E. DeYaugim vs. O. P * Pool
and E. E. Barrow.
M. L. COOPER.
Oct-1st, 1890. Sheriff.
The summit of superiority in a low price piano.
The great psrior favorite on account of its not
being high-priced and shoddy, I>r.t low-oriced and
reliable. Full Cabinet and (irand Size.
ALL HONOR AND GLORY TO GEORGIA!
Tho first of the southern states to in vent and man
ufacture a Piano! And greater tho honor aud dis
tinction when it can bo shown that the
GEORGIA M.VDE PIANO
has improvements which no other piano has or
A PERFECT SOFT PEJDAJL.
ebnslrncted that it can be applied and held in
petition for any length of time without continued
piessuro of the foot. With this wonderful Soft
Tedal arrangement the tone of the Piano is so
jTcatly red need that » person practicing can
scarcely oe heard outside of the room. Worth its
weightin geld to persons of nervous temperament
. A i implc Improvement which enables tVe ner-
f.>nn*r to change the aeJion from light to heavy ;
„ — on from lig
the object of which is to strengthen
d.wrirfts. Somepersons am never become good
perforators on account of weak fingers and wrists
“ ~ ~ iorgia Piano] has solved
ill its duplex toncli. So other piano
I'ossesscs tneregre.it improvements. In^tono the
W. J. ROSS S CO,
Wholesale Manufacturing and Retail Dealers in
Carriages, Buggies, Wagons,
HARNESS, WHIPS, ROBES, BABY CARRIAGES, ETC.
CORNER COTTON AVENUE and CHERRY ST., MACON, GA.
cooper is grand, cvcryaote being dear a* abcll.
We handle in onr business pianos of nine differ
eni makes, and organs of live diflerenr makes
V.'Tilefor catalogues of different mannfactnrerc.
Call cn or address.
GEORGIA MUSIC HOUSE,
? e Have a Complete Stock and
Foil Assortment of Commercial
Stationery, and duplicate Macon or
Atlanta prices in this class ofwoik.