Newspaper Page Text
■When in want ot a stylish Snifc o£
Clothes, a Fashionable Overcoat, or a
Nobby Hat, call on CHAS. WACHTEL,
the Old Reliable Clothier and Furnisher,
at The Central City Clothing House,
515 Cherry Street, Macon, Ga. The
largest stock in the city. Second ship
ment of Winter Suits and Overcoats just
received. Prices lower than ever at
CENTRAL CUT CLOTH3NGHOUSE
515 Cherry Street, Macon, Ga,
PRICE, TWO DOLLARS A YEAR.
Published Every^Thursday Morning.
Jno.H. HODGES, Editor and Publisher
Peebt, Thursday, November 13.
Gen. Gordon will be Senator.
The tariff, is what’s the matter
with the republican party.
Judge J. M. Smith is seriously
ill at his hotne in Columbus. -
The republican party must Lave
been “depending upon a broken
The Georgia legislature will
vote for United States Senator next
A bill to pay Georgia legislators
a salary was among the first intro
duced last week.
Kilgore, of Texas, must have
put his foot on the republican par
ty. Poor thing!
The finger of fate is pointing to
Grover Cleveland as the next pres
ident of the United States.
The democratic solidity ,clf the
“solid south” was intensified by
the congressional elections.
Hon. Robebt E. Pattison, gov
ernor-elect of Pennsylvania, is on
the slate as a probable democratic
candidate for president.
Macune of Washington, should
be told by Georgia legislators that
it is none of liis business who they
elect United States Senator.-
It is rumored that Capt. Evan
P. Howell, of the Atlanta Consti
tution, has placed himself in an at
titude to attract Senatorial “light
Hon. W. J. Nobthen was inaug-
rated governor of Georgia last Sat
urday.. His administration will be
able, pure and in positive sympa
thy with the people.
The Atlanta Constitution begins
early to oppose Grover Cleveland
as the next democratic President
of the United States. This oppo
sition is not new, however.
The Wesleyan Christian Advo
cate, organ of the Methodist Epis
copal church, will be published in
Atlanta after January next. The
reason for its removal from Macon
is not given. .
Gov. David B. Hill would fit
tingly represent New York in. the
United States Senate. The legis
lature-elect of N ew York is demo
cratic, and a successor to Evarts
ivill be elected.
Col. Wm. Markham died at bis
home in Atlanta last Sunday. He
was a native of Connecticutt,’ and
several years ago was one of the
most prominent republican politi
cians in Georgia.
It is now published on authority
of Senator Blackburn, of Kentucky,
that Secretary Blaine vigorously
denonunced the McKinly tariff bill
when that meausure was before the
senate finance committee.
Pbesident Harrison has issued
a proclamation designating Thurs
day, November 27th as the Nation
ally of Thanksgiving and pray
er. The day will be observed with
special thankfulness by the demo
crats throughout the country.
Macune, Polk, Livingston and
Brown, the alliance Bosses, posi
tively discredit the intelligence of
the farmer legislators when they
attempt to issue instructions con
cerning who should be elected
United States Senator.
In biennial session, so-called, the
Georgia legislature convened on
Wednesday of last week.
. Organization was perfected by
the election of B. G. Mitchell, of
Thomas county, President of the
Senate, and Clark Howell, of the
Atlanta Constitution, Speaker of
the House of Representatives.
The legislature at once devoted
itself to business, as soon as all the
offices had been filled.
A few bills were introduced the
first day, and since then the legis
lative millha3 been grinding brisk
At noon Saturday Gov. Nortben
On Monday the election of
judges and solicitors came on, and
in a few-hours this work was con
The following were elected:
Judge Samuel Lumpkin, Associ
ate Justice of the Supreme Court,
to succeed Justice Blandford.
James H. Guerry, judge of Pau-
A. L. Miller, judge of Macon cir
N. S. Hutchins, judge of West
H. C. Boney, judge of Augusta
J. W. Maddox, judge of Borne
C. J. Wellborn, judge of North
Roger Gamble, judge of Middle
A.|P. Hansel 1/judge of South
ThomasjEason, Solicitor general
of Oconee circuit.
Howard Thomson, Solicitor gen
eral of Northeastern circuit.
The bills introduced have been
read in full, as the amendment pro
viding for their reading by title
only the first time, failed of ratifi
cation on account of not being ad
vertised as the bill directed.
This bill has been re-introduced.
A guano bill, practically . the
same as the famous “Brady bill,”
has been introduced.
The legislature is composed of
175 members of the House, and 44
Senators. Of these 159 are farm
ers—126 Representatives and 33
Senators. Of the other Represen
tatives 23 are lawyers, 10 plij si-
cians, 8 ministers, 3 editors, 1 mer
chant, 1 teacher, 1 president of a
steamboat company, 2 traders.
Some of the farmers have other
avocations, to-wit: Eive' are also
merchants. 3 physicians, 3 teach
ers, 1 minister, 2 millers, 1 editor.
The appearance of the legisla
ture as a body is prepossessing,
and the general opinion is that the
session will be devoted strictly to
A strong effort will be made to
keep within the constitutional lim
itation as to time. This cannot be
done, however, as there will be a
large number of local bills pre
sented, which will render it practi
cally impossible for the work to be
done within forty days,
This, however, can be so ar
ranged that the next legislature
can do all that is necessary in the
prescribed time. To. effect this a
constitutional amendment cun be
passed to give the several counties
power to arrange for themselves
much of the work that now occu
pies so much of the valuable time -
of the state legislature. A bill pro
viding for the method ofprocaed-
ure could be enacted, and we are
sure the people would ratify the
amendment. If this can’t be done,
then the limitation to 40 days
shouldbe repealed, and an amend
ment passed paying legislators a
salary instead of per diem.
The farmer members have al
most absolute power, and they
should bear constantly in mind
that they are ou trial before the
We will report progress, - giving
important general bills passed,from
week to week through the Home
The result of the elections oE the
4th inst. is remarkable iu the ex-,
treme. The present congress con
tains 151 democrats andl78 repub
licans. The next congress, just
elected, will contain 240 democrats
and 91 republicans, giving the
democrats a majority of 149 cer
tain, with the prospect of several
contests being decided in favor of
democrats. In thirteen state's the
congressional delegation is entire
ly democratic, andiu Mother states
the democrats have have a majori
ty. In only eight states, all small,
have the republicans the entire
delegation, and a majority ^ in
only two other states. In New
York, Kansas, Illinois, South Da
kota and Iowa the legislatures were
changed from republican to demo-
cratierthus insuring the election
The political revolution that en- by the judge.
veloped the United States ou the
4th inst., was the outgrowth of Mr. W. L DnPree, of Umatilla,
business calculations. The repub- spent Sunday and Monday here
beans gained complete control of with his wife, who has been seri-
the government two years ago. onsly ill at the 1 residence of her
They had reason to believe that
the platform upon which they pro
posed to stand was endorsed by
the people. That platform pro
fessed a determination that the Bridger, to be out of danger. As
people should have honest, eco
nomical government It declared
in favor of a revision of the tariff,
favoring the people as far as con
sistent with the republican idea of
protecting by import duties all
Assuming control, the republi
can leaders became at once despot
ic, defiant of the wishes and inter
ests of the people who elected
them, and of the protests of the
democratic minority in congress.
In the House of Representatives
Speaker Reed became virtually the
dictator of congress, disregarding
all sense of propriety, justice and
parliamentary law. The rules were
so amended as to place the demo
cratic minority completely at the
mercy of the arrogant-speaker and
his servile followers. The most
partison legislation was rushed
through with scant consideration,
and in all things the republican
party was held above the people.
In order that republican power
might be indefinitely continued, a
force bill was formulated and pass
ed through the House of Repre
sentatives, against the logical and
patriotic protests of the democratic
congressmen, and the people.
This bill proposed to insure fair
and free elections, but in fact pro
vided such supervision as would
give the party in control absolute
power over the returns. The Sen
ate failed to pass this infamous
Then, that the manufactures who
furnish the campaign funds to the
republican party might be repaid,
a tariff bill that robs the peopla. in
behalf of the monopolist manufac
turers was formulated and passed.
It became a law, and some of its
outrageously unfair provisions be
came operative at once.
The people saw that they were
being robbed by this republican
tariff bill. They saw that the re
publican party was corrupt, extrav
agant, and in league with the money
kings against the people.
The people revolted, and the
consequence is that the House of
Representatives of the next con
gress will b.e democratic by about
150 majority, aud 4 or 5 republican
Senators will be displaced by dem
It is expected that the coming
municipal election in Macon will
be more than usually exciting.
The citizens will formulate a plat
form, and request the candidates
to stand upon it squarely. The
candidates for mayor so far men
tioned are S. B. Price, H. V.
■Washington and W. H. Ross.
Tho Loading Guano Dealers.
It is a fact beyond dispute that
Messrs. Rodgers Worsham & Co.,
Macon, Ga., are the most exten
sive dealers in guano in middle
Georgia,perhaps in the state. They
•are manufacturers as well'as deal
ers. It is also a fact that their
great popularity and extensive bus
iness is a direct result of fair deal
ing, and an honest effort tc give
their customers full value for all
money expended with them.
Wo have before us a copy of the
analyses of commercial fertilizers,
published by the state chemist of
Georgia in Octobor last. This
pamphlet contains the analysis and
commercial value of all fertilizers
offered for sale in Georgia during
the season of 1889-90.
It is a noteworthy' fact that the
guanos manufactured and handled
by Rodgers, Worsham & Co., anal-
ise higher, and show greater com
mercial value than any other fer
tilizers of like kind offered for sale
in the state. Send for a copy of
analyses and commercial values of
These clever gentlemen are bet
ter prepared than ever to, sell fer
tilizers, and will sell to farmers di
rect cheaper than any agent can
buy. They propose to sell more
guano. than anybody. They have
now in Macon large quantities of
Plowboy Brand Guano, and other
cotton seed guanos. The acid
phosphate which goes into these
fertilizers is the highest grade acid
known to guano manipulators. The
kainit sold by Rodgers, Worsham
& Co., is imported direct from Ger
many, and they received at Savan
nah a cargo, per steamship Alian-
za, on October 29th last. They
have two ship cargoes of Listers’
Guano now on the way to Savan
nah, including all the brands of
these celebrated guano manufac
Messrs. Rodgers,- Worsham &
Co. are prepared to prove the truth
of anything they say. Confer with
them. Read their card in another
aunt, Mrs. E.’Pace.
Mrs. Syl Brown, who has been
very sick with hemorrhagic fever,
isTeported by her- physician, Dr.
this disease is sometimes epidemic , ,
here, it is gratifying to know that |Y 0U ve S ot ? mone - T t0
we have in onr midst one-who can r,rvn,f
treat it successfully.
The first white perch of the sea
son was caught in a trap here last
week. It was a fine speciman, and
weighed about one and one half
For the benefit of mine friend,
Tuttle, I will say that eels are
plentiful, but eggs are still very
I am sorry to say that the Sun
day school at this place, which for
many years has been one of the
best in the county, is about to go
to the wall for the want of a super-
inteudant. Mi. Brown, who has
filled the position well for many
years, has resigned, and it seems
that no one is willing to take his
place. The loss of the Sunday
school can but be injurious to the
society of the place.
Mr. J. W. Coljer has gone to
Macon to look after his cotton.
I want to go to Macon, but I am
afraid that a salty breakfast might
cause me to drink water enough to
make me sick. They say it’s the
water that don’t agree with them,
and I’m afraid I’d have an inward
force aud drink too much saloon
water. I wouldn’t go - to Macon
and come home sick for money, for
the first thing they’d say would be,
well, be has gone to Macon, and
Well, I know just what they would
say, aud they never tell a lie.
Nov. 11, 1890.
The New York Chronicle of last
week gives the following figures
concerning the home movement of
cotton: “The amount of cotton
marketed since September 1st in
1890 is 259,479 bales more than in
1889, aud 633,399 bales greater
than iu 1888. Northern spinners
have taken 43,651 bales, an in
crease over 1889 of 27,411, and a
gain over the same period of 1888
of 2,234. The whole movement up
to November 1st of the present
year is 299,178 bales more than in
1889, and . 640,098 bales greater
than in 1888.”
Thebe are said to be two Geor
gia candidates for Speaker of the
House oE Representatives of the
52d cougress: Hons. C. F. Crisp
and J. H. Blount. Both are ex
ceptionable capable of ably filling
the position, but it is ngt likely
that either of them can succeed if
both continue in the race.
The recent industrial issue of
the Macon Evening News is the
best publication of the sort we ev
er saw. It is a gem of typographi
cal skill, aud shows completely the
business interests :ind advantages
of Macon. The News deserves
unstinted patronage from the
people of Macon.
party, and many republicans also
express this opinion.. This being
a fact, the democrats will elect
their candidate for president in
1892- McKinley, the author of
the tariff bill was defeated. In
galls, the South-hating Senator,
will be succeeded by a democrat,
of five Democratic Senators iu
place of that number of republi- ,
cans. Thus it is assured that iu
1892 the Senate will be controlled
by democrats. Democratic lead
ers agree thnt -the defeat of the re
publican party was caused by- the
extreme tariff bill passed by. that western portion oE Houston coun-
—A special to the Macon Tele
graph says that Mr. W. H. L. Bar
ron died at his residence in the
ty, near Fort Valley, last Frida}’,
No particulars given. “Judge”
Barron was well known as a most
enthusiastic alliancemau, and we
understand that .he was a good
farmer. He was a candidate for
the legislature in the Houston pri
ABMOBY PERRY BIPLES.
At a meeting of the Perry Rifles
on the night of this Oct. 28th, 1890,
the following preamble and reso
lution were'Unanimously adopted:
Whereas, the mayor and citizens
of Foit Valley have shown their
appreciation of our late success by
genoronsly bestowing upon ns a
beautiful testimonial thereof; and,
whereas, they have always proved
themselves friends of the Perry
Rifles by munificent tokens of
Resolved, that we of the Perry
Rifles, do most heartily appreciate
their conduct, and shall always re
member with gratitude their kind
ness to us of a sister town; and,
furthermore, resolved, that a copy
of these proceedings be sent to the
honorable mayor and citizens of
Fort Valley, and that they be pub
lished in the Fort Valley aud Per-
Capt. W. C. Davis,
Lieut. C. E. Gilbebt,
Private W. B. Dew,
TXT ANTED: An energrtic man with
t V references, to place Loans and Stock
W. S. Downey & Co.,
I will sell at Dnblic ont-cry on Monday
the 15th day of December 1890, at my
farm, about 1 mile cist of Houston Fac
tory: Two horse3, one of them an excel
lent “family horse;” 2 mules, several
cows, one of them a splendid Jersey,
hogs, 2 buggies, wagon, 700 bushels of
com, fodder, oats, cotton: seed, farming
implements, etc. .
Everything in good condition. Terms
cash. -V - ; :
J. J. MABSHBUBNE.
Notice of Sale.
I will sell to the. highest bidder on
Wednesday, the 10th day of December
next, on tht McMnrray place, 1% miles
northeast of Houston Factory, 250 bush
els of com more or less, 2,000 to 4,000
pounds ?f fodder, cotton seed, potatoes,
peas, farming implements, etc. Terms
W. O. Boon.
A hit of advice comes , in
handy sometimes, if you’re
disposed to follow it. . Unless
away, don’t wait very long - :
before buying your
Things are going up—see
in 6 weeks if we’re not right.
Our assortment of
CLOTHIXG AUD KUK-
is simply superb. Come in.
No trouble to show goods.
Xo obligation to buy.
J. H. HERTZ,
574 and 576 Cherry street,
corner of Second j
A. Engel,.W. 11. -Harris,
orjJohn Baskin will sliow.you
Adiui hist rat dr’s Sa 1 e.
Agreeable to an order from the Court
of Ordinary of Houston county, will be
sold at public outcry; at the court house
door iu said county on the first Xuesuaj
in December next within the legal hours
of sale, the following property
That valuable and well imprbneu plan
tation known as the late W P Simmon s
place, lying and beingin the Upper i-ifth
district of said county; about three miles
of Byron, and two from Echeeconnee sta
tion on the ScuThwcstern BailBoad, ana
eontainieg Four Iiondred'and_ five (40o)
acres more or less; about 325 acres in a
high state^of cultivation, and the balance
Sold as the property ofW P Simmons;
late of soid count}, deceased, for the pur
pose of paying the debts.and distribution
among the heirs at law of said deersed.
Terms, one half cash, and the balance
in twelve months, with interest at eight
per cent from date of sale, and bond for
title. - •' - r\-' - - dU-; T ri:
BOBERT A. JOHNSTON,
This, Nov 3rd, 1890. Administrator.
Sto&rn. is “CTp
Ancfwhile you are waiting
for others to blow their whis
tles we can gin you out on
the fly. Remember we gin
for §1.50 and not for fun—if
you think there is fun with
out money in ginning you
are sadly mistaken. Wo are
always ready for both. Bring
in your cotton, 120 saws will
roll it right out.
E. J. FULLER,
LesSe Perry Variety Works.
X SUNDAY TALK
AT.T. ABOUT PRICES.
There has been a great deal of . talk
lately about the effect of the new tariff
bill on prices. Of course, we carry a
large amount of imported Clothing, but
we don’t take any stock in this McKinley
business. Other retailers can staff their
patrons, and thus apologise for their high
prices, bntit is not a part of _ our busi
ness. Those who trade with us don’t pay
any extra tariff. They get the ■ Quality
and the Style just as low as is consistent
with legitimate dealing. We have paid
no McKinley tariff, and we don’t charge
our customers for it.
SOMETHING ABOUT CLOTHING.
It is not everybody who' knows how to
buy Olothing. There are several things
to be considered in snch a trade. Among
the considerations may be mentioned
quality, style, variety, price. If yon can
find all these points combined at one
place, we don’t mind saying that’s the
place to trade. You want to get value
received first of all; then you want the
pattern to be new and catchy; fhen you
want a stock to select from,in-order that
your individual taste may be suited; and
last of all, you want the price to be iu
reason. This brings us to
HATS, .BO?-'NETS, TOQUES;
r?!3BO ; N3,FLOW£SS,
. . TIPS, PLUMES,
V. LACES, SCARFS,
HATS ANDrBONNETS trimmed toor-
ler, according to tho latest fashion
■pates; " ~y •'** - A
CHOICE GOODS: -SATJSEACT0B7 -W0BK.
V LOW PBICES. • - •-
Call and. see my new; goods. .. .
\ Mrs. M. C. HOOK,
Carroll Street, Perry, Ge..
[■ . The best instruments are seporipr iu. all res
TPEGIST OF THE SUBJECT.
If our qaalities are not what they seem
to be and what we represent thorn to be,
there is no obligation upon yo i to .buy.
We would not invite a comparison of our
goods with other dealers, if welearpd the
result. In regard to Style and Variety,
you can easily determine - whether our
stock is not jam up. Como in and see
what we have got, and then decide. As
far as prices are concerned, wo will
guarantee to go lower than any other,
honse in Macon for tho same goods. All
these points wo aro willing to make good,
and only ask that you give us the privi
lege of doing so by calling to see us. We
have arranged some special prices on all
lines of goods for this week, and ieel
that we can please you.
STAR CLOTHING COMPANY,
DAVE WACHTEL, Manaeer.
610 CHERRY STREET,
' MACON, GA.
Admistrator’s Sale of Valuable House
and Lot in Perry.
’ Will be sold before' the court hoiise
door, in the town of Perry on the ; first
Tnesday in January next, the dwelling
house and lot, of the late Samuel Fehler,
deceased. This is a valuable residence
and large lot. Sold by virtue of ah or
der from the Court of Ordinory for diS- -
tribution. Terms one-half cash and one-,
half in twelve months with interest at 8
Adm’t. of Samnel Felder. deceased -
Notice is hereby given that a bill will
he introduced at the approaching ses
sion of the Legislature, to bo entitled:
“A Biff to provide a system of Water
Works ior the City of Fort VaUey; to
establis a Board of Water Commissioners
for said city; to authorize the issue of
bonds for the purpose of pumping said
system ofWater Works, and for other
Joil a A. Houses,
Nov. 1st, 1S90. Mayor.
TO LET THE POOR HOUSE.
Sealed proposols will be received by
the Clerk of Commissioners’ Court of
said county up to first Monday in De
cember next, for a Superintendent to
take charge of the county Poor House
for the year 1891.
The Coinmissiou’ers reserve the right to
accept any, or reject all bids.
Bv order of the board, this November
J. M. Davis, C. C. C.
Now is the-time to subscribe-for
The Home Journal.
Corner of Carroll and -Ball streets,
RAT EXT MEDICINES.
Fine Perfumes a Specialty.
Kerosene arid Lubricating
PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COM
POUNDED by one' of the best druggists
in the state, ' -
A choice line of
Cigars and Tobacco
Always on hand.
Open on Sunday from 8 to 10 a. m., andj
from 3:30 p. m. to (Tp. m.
A share of public patronage is respect
L. A. FELDER, M. D.,
: • Proprietor.
QUALITY AT THE TOP-
This is tbe coudition of affairs with us as regards
Radies' Gentlemen's and Children’s
Come, see, and wonder at the values we give.
The Maximum Quality. The Minimum Price
You will but waste your lime iu going elsewhere before yon have seep
our stock of
o< BOOTS, SHOES, ETO
We are showingthe finest goods and latest styles at lowest living prices
RENFR0E & lor,
310 Second Street, - - . Macon, Ga.
Retail Stocks ot Drv Goods
IN THE STATE.
g@~Onr BARGAIN COUNTERS are fall of DESIRABLE
GOODS at one-lonrth their value.
To Those-, Contemplating zhe
OF A PIANO.
You can buy a Piano from §150 upward. l<et
us know how much you care to invest, and.we will
give the full value of your money.
pect's, and if desired must be paid' for. There
is no altetuative. • - .
What ure you willing to pay’
}Ve w onld suggest the following to-aid youi
The favorite Piari$of the worid'3 great singers
Pattband Nilsson- Positive cvenneBa of scale, sus
ceptibility of action, iri-edom from • metallic tone
and extraordinary <1 unihility, ’cL-aracterizub this
world fannms piano. ' j . - .
"An honeft piano at an honest pricp,” or in ctk-.
er words, a strictly first-class piano - Within the
reach ol those. of*inoderate means.
The Everett : Piano look'the highest a Wai d at the
recent Georgia State Fair for sur-etier' tone. per-,
feet action, and engines' in design arid finish.
The victory was complete,. thongli the; Everett,
came in competition" with^^most of the heat known
Piaiiosof the world-'; ^ .
The siframit of superiority in." a. low .price ptano.
-The grdat parlor favorite oi» : account of r its not
being high-priced and.sho‘ddy,.but rlow-oriced and
reliable. TTiill Cabinet arid Grand'Size.
ALL HONOR AND GLORY TO GEORGIA!
The first of the southern states to invent andmari-
-nfacture a Piano!- And greater the honor and dis
tinction-when i: caD be shown that the . ~ . .
GEORGiA MiflE PIANO,
has improvements which no other piano has c
ca-ririse. - . *" ;
A ?EREEC:r SOJEX.PEDAl.
So cpr.strncted .that it "can be applied and beld in
position. for any length, of time without continued
pressure.of the, foot- With this wonderful Soft
Pedal arrangement the tone of the Piano is so
l teatly reduced that, n person' practicing can
scarcely, bo heard outside of the rooin. Wotth' its
weight In-gold to persons of nervous temperament.
A timple improvement which ‘enables the per-;
former to change tbenaction from " light .to heavy;
the object of which isrtd strengthen weak fiiigeis
and wrists. Some persons can never become good
perforators on account of weak fingers arid wrists.
Trie Cooper Plane | the Georgia Piano], ;has solved
tup problem in its duplex - touch-. Xo other piano
possesses "those great improvements- In tone the
Cooper irigrarid, evcry’note being clear as shell.
‘ Wehaqdle ip. onr businesB pianos of nine differ,
ent mattes,"aud organs oif five different makes.
Write forcafoXogues of. difierentmanufacturerc.
‘ Call on or address. . ' ~
; GEORGIA MUSIC HOUSE,
558 Mulberry Street, Macon, Ga.
N. P.-Onr Pianos took all premiums at the State
Fairof.l8i9. Pianos represented by other firms
took not a single^premium!' Moritvill tell! ..
The Gcorpria. Aiiiaiice Kecord.
A large 8-page weekly,-devoted to al
liance news,... agriculture, ■ horticulture,
stock-raising, literary aad general news.
Send for a sample copy.
■Address'. ALLIANCBBECOBD, :
The Home Joubnal and the Alliance
Becord wfll be sent to one address one
year for §2.30, strictly in advanco. *
Perry Variety: Works. ’
One hundred and twenty saws
running at the Variety Works. We
can gin your cotton and make yon
happy in forty minutes., .
While others, are chinning, we
It is fun to see the. cotton roll
in, and.eyerv time the press goes
up it says S1.50.. We-don’t. give
any chromos or gold rings; we
don’t ask you to the. theater, but
we will let you shell your corn free
E. J. Fclkee,
Please call on ua when yon visit onr city, or t.-ud for Samples
which will have onr careful and prompt attention.
TRIANGULAR BLOCK, MAGON, GA
SAMUEL SEISEL, Manager.
THE PUBLIC WILL FIND IT TO THEUt INTEREST TO CALL ON
REDDING & BALDWIN,
368 SECOND STREET,
CLOTHING AND HATS,
FULL LINE FOR MEN AND BOYS.
Fine Stock of Gents' Furnishings of Every Description.
fieSr - Give us a call before investing in Fall and Winter Wear, and
GUARANTEE PRICES AND STYLES. -
Your Life Sized Picture FREE OF CHARGE,
, If Framed at
CHAS. C- HHOJL.T’S
-A. ZR. T S T O Tt 33 ,
— HEADQUARTERS FOR
HAVE YOUR PICTURES TAKEN AT
§1.50 to §5.00 PER DOZEN.,
BSP" Send in yonr Pictures and take advantage of the Life-Sized
CHAS. C. HOLT, Macon, Ga.
T ZEE ZED JB TO-
COBNEB CHEBRY AND SECOND STREETS,
- PAYNE ~k WILLINGHAM.
qOTTON COMMISSION MERCHANT,
451 Mulberry Street, : : : MACON, Gi.
3!3ir Strict personal attention to alt business. ggj?
AMPLE ARRANGEMENTS FOR HANDLING COTTON.
LIBERAL ADVANCER AT LOWEST RATES.
PROMPTNESS AND POLITENESS ARE MY MOTTO.
;I solicit your patronage and guarantee full satisfaction.
drMEU R JEt lT HOO? E Xr
POLITE ATTENTION GIVEN ALL GUESTS. COMFORTABLE
ROOMS. TABLE SUPPLIED WITH THE BEST
EDIBLES THE MARKET AFFORDS.
RATES: $2.00PER DAY.
SHF" Liberal reduction by tho week, or by the month.
Lessee Perry Variety Works.,
W e Have a Complete Stock and
Full Assortment of Commercial
Stationery, and duplicate Macon or
Atlanta prices in this class of work_
GHE US J 1RIAL ORDER
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