Newspaper Page Text
FOREIGN AFFAIRS. Germany's Foreign Minister Says That Presi dent Cleveland's Charges Are Devoid of Foundation. Berlin, Dec. 9.—The relchstag adopted today without debate resolutions sus pending all legal actions against Herr [William Liebknecht and other socialist members of the relchstag who are under charges of lese majeste and other of fenses during the present session of the chamber. Count Posadowsky-Wehner, imperial minister of the treasury, submitted the budget,and in his speech presenting it de nied insinuations which had been made that the represented receipts of the gov ernment had been manipulated in order to postpone financial measures. Herr Fritzen, centrist, criticised the budget in an approving manner, the chamber, with the exception of the so cialist members, assenting to his re marks. He also thanked the govern ment and the municipalities of Hamburg, Lubeck and Bremen for their entertain ment of members of the relchstag upon the occasion of the fetes celebrating the opening of the Baltic-North sea canal. Continuing his remarks, Fritzen ex pressed hope that the foreign office would at the earliest opportunity ex plain the threatened retaliatory meas ures of the United States against Ger many. which if carried out would be de plorable. It has advised Gen. Bronsart Von Schelfendorf, the minister of war, to accede to the demand for the publicity of military tribunals. Baron Marschall Von Bieberstein. min ister of foreign affairs, in reply to Herr Fritzen'B remarks concerning the tariff situation between Germany and the United States said that the American congress had some time since adopted a differential duty on sugar. Germany had protested agamst this and Mr. Cleve land did loyally all he had power to do in the matter, but congress refused to modify its previous action. Germany, he declared, maintained that the differen tial duty adopted by the American con greES is a violation or me eAisiine ucaij. President Cleveland’s message charging Germany with applying differential treatment to certain American exports was a great surprise. He then proceeded to show that the charges made by the president were devoid of foundation. The prevalence of Texas fever among cattle proved that the prohibition of the Importation of American meats into Ger many was necessary, but the same meas ures were in (existence against other states than America. Concerning the cancellation of the li censes of American companies he said that certain American insurance com panies doing business in Prussia had had their license revoked because they would nbt conform to “the laws, which were the same for German companies and foreign companies. If the American companies would undertake to conform to the laws nothing could prevent them from reopening their business. This mat ter, he said, was purely a German con cern. over which he could not admit the criticism of a foreign government. Ger many. he continued, would loyally con tinue to adhere to her treaties, not allow ing herself to be frightened by their threats. More Soldiers Arrive. Havana, Dec. 9.—A party composed of ■ sixty soldiers of the Barcelona regiment, forty-five hussars from the Roedas regi ment and twenty volunteers had-an en gagement yesterday at Palma Ray with a band of 800 rebels belonging to the command of the insurgent leader, Rtcado Piz. -The fight lasted an hour and a half. The Spaniards had five men killed and five wounded. The loss of the rebels was very heavy. The steamers Reina Christina, Colon, Cuidad, Cadiz, Leon XIIL Santiago and Satrustejul arrived here from Spain to day, brinmpg a full load of troops. Among the officers who came with the troops are Generals Marino, Pando, Fer nandez, Sosada, Pina Bazan, Ray, Toral and Spiritu. The city was nrofusely dec orated with flags, and the reception givpri to the troops was very enthusiastic. The streets were crowded with people, who cheered the soldiers repeatedly. A Burning Ship Wrecked. London, Dec. 9.—A dispatch from Leith Bays a report has reached there that the steamer Principia, from Shields, via Dun dee, November 16, for New York, was discovered to be on Are under the fore hatch when 140 miles off Cape Wrath, the most northerly point of Scotland. The steamer was put before the wind land ran for Faroe islands. Approaching the island she struck a rock and went down in. forty fathoms of water. Twenty Beven of the ship’s company were drown ed and one was rescued by a boat from shore. A passenger named Jackson was also drowned. A New Man in Politics. Berlin. Dec. 9.—Baron VonDerrieke .Vonder Horst, the newly appointed Prus sian minister of the interior. Is a new man in politics, and is not connected with any party in partfcular. He has, how ever, proved his capacity as a purely ad ministrative official. The change In the ministry of the interior does not imply any change In the policy of the kaiser, [which is absolutely unmodified. The government will not discuss in the relchstag the question of the dissolution of the socialist unions, declining to do BO upon the ground that It is wholly a Prussian concern. Gales in Italy. Borne, Dec. 9.—Terrific gales have pre vailed throughout Italy and along the coast within the last twenty-four hours. Twenty or more wrecks are reported from various seaports, in which there was great loss of life. (Sticura WORKS Wonders In caring torturing, disfiguring, hu miliating humours of the skin. Scalp, and Blood when all else fails. Sold throughout the world. British Depot: F. Ww> BBBT ft Bor«. !. Ktn-» KHwt»rr1,«f , T-tw*»nu, Pot e # Birthday Giftr. We are now open so NflBERS, PERSONAL Alderman John Ward goes to Atlanta today. Mr. J. B. Smiley is back home from a trip to Indianapolis. President J. K. McDonald of the Ely ton company has returned from a four weeks' visit to the north. Mayor VanHoose will visit the Atlanta exposition today. Alderman Pearce will be mayor pro tern, during his absence. Mrs. S. C. Meyer of Huntsville is spend ing a few days with her sister, Mrs. W. S. Lopez, Twenty-fifth street. South. Mr. C. J. Shepherd has gone to Pulaski, Tenn., to. take the agency of the South ern Express company at that place. He has been messenger on the Oneonta train for some time past. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Chestnut of Mo bile, formerly of this place, are visiting their daughter, Mrs. DeWitt, on their return from the Atlanta exposition and Wilmington, N. C. Mr. Ed Warren. Jr., is in Tuskaloosa for a few days rest. He happened to an accident a week or two ago while riding his bicycle near Bangor, Blount county, that came near breaking his knee, and since that he has hardly been able to get about. He went to Tuskaloosa Saturday night arid hopes the rest will help him. Mr. J. E. Miles, instructor of athletes at the University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn.. is visiting his brother. Prof. Har ry Miles, in this city, .iahile practicing on the bars at the Athletic club Saturday night he fell and sprained his ankle, from the effects of which he-»is suffering considerable pain. Mr. Marion Stuart Cann, the "Silent Eye,” who has been among his Birming ham acquaintances for the past few days, returned last night to Scranton, Pa. Mr. Cann says he regrets that a neuralgic attack prevented him from see ing many of his friends. He expects to revisit the city within the next few months. r. u. King, zozt> f irst avenue, nas re ceived 1000 pairs Bannister shoes—Cor dovan, French calf, patent leathers and enamel leathers. Twenty different styles toes. B, C, D, E lasts; price $4.50 and $5. Same elsewhere $6 and $7. Nine thousand pairs other kinds of ladies’, men’s and children's, from 10 to 40 per cent reduc tion. See our Twentieth Century line. Florence Hotel Arrivals—H. S. Trezer vant, Baltimore; C. A. Crow, Florence; W. D. McCurdy. Selma; W„ S. Harris, Greely; A. S. Mills, Terre Haute, Ind.; W. J. Loveland. Blockton; Miss Rosa Strick land, city; E. D. Mosby, St. Louis; B. W.i Torrance, Columbus, Ga.; J. S. Davis, New York; Dr. D. F. Tally, city: John C. Williams, Porter; John Griffiths, Coalton, O.; D. M. Stewart, Brooltside^ V. B. Claggett, New York; T. H. Hafer, Bradford, Pa.; J. T. Shafer, Bradford, Pa.; Howard Clarke, New York; Hon. M. C. Burke, Montgomery; S. F. Lawton, Atlanta; W. C. Hunt, Knoxville; F. M. Hendon, Virginia; E. H. Rickman, city; Louis Williams, Nashville; Howard 11c Geach, Detroit; R. L. Pritchard, Savan nah; P. A. Gray, Chattanooga; A. S. Wills, Terre Haute; Willis Banks, Co lumbus, Miss.; P. E. Allen, New York; W. D. Hollingshead, New York; H. P. Cochran, Columbia, Tenn.; L. J. McGill, Knoxville; C. E. James, Atlanta; H. S. Cruin, Memphis; W. G. Roberts, Nash ville; F. G. Thomas. Memphis; J. F. Car rol, Cincinnati; Will Rowe, Philadelphia; James M. Gallagher, New York; Ben E. Taylor, Jeffersonville, Ind.; J. D. Patter son, Atlanta; Mrs. H. A. Clarke, Pulaski, Tenn. TERSELY TOLD." It is said that the tax assessments for 1894 will be used by the state and county! appraisers for the year 1896. Evangelist Gales will preach In the Third Presbyterian church at 3 o'clock this afternoon and again at 7:30 tonight. Tlie services are increasing In interest. All are cordially Invited to attend. A burglar effected an entrance Into Mr. George Penniston’s residence, on Park avenue, early yesterday morning and got away with that gentleman’s vest, which contained a gold watch val ued at $125 and $12 in cash. It is sup posed that he raised the window and reached the vest with a hook. Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railroad checks are received by T. C. King, 2026 First avenue, at 90 cents on the dollar for shoes. He has just bought about 10,000 pairs of ladies’, children's and men’s shoes at a reduction of 10 to 40 per cent. You will certainly do yourself an injustice If you do not see his shoes before you buy. Mr. Opcar Meyer of St. Paul, Minn., last Saturday bought the Ezell fruit farm, twelve miles south of Birming ham, on the Louisville and Nashville railroad, and will make that his home. His place is at Parkwood station. Mr. Meyer isTa progressive young westerner. The place contains 120 acres, and Is al ready set out in fruits, grapes, strawber ries, etc. Young Turks Are Pleased. Constantinople, Dec. 9.—The members of the young Turkey party are highly gratified at the determined attitude as sumed by Said Pasha in putting himself under the protection of the British em bassy and refusing to place himself un der the Influence of or In the power of the palaco party. Leaders of the party are very hopeful that the action of Said Pasha will have the effect to destroy the system of tyranny which has so long pre vailed at the palace, and openly express their feelings upon the subject. Italian Soldiers Defeated. Rome, Dec. 9.—The government made the announcement In the chamber of dep uties today that five companies of Italian soldiers, composing the column under the command of Major Tosselli, operat ing Abyssinia, had been surprised and surrounded by a force of 25,000 natives and only a small portion of the command had succeeded in breaking through the lines and making their retreat to Ma kalle._ Railway Conductors Meet. Montgomery, *Dcc. 9.—(Special.)—The annual meeting of the Montgomery, Nashville and Mobile divisions of the Order of Railway Conductors was held here today. The routine business of the order was transacted. J. A. Dillard of the Western was elected chief conductor. Tile division was found to be in excellent trim. _ _ Asked an Extension. Boston. Mass., Dec. 9.—Whitten, Bur den * Co., the largest wholesale cloth ing house In Boston, have asked an ex tension from their creditors. This house failed six years ago fur *1,200,000, and (heir credit has not been good since. It is probable that the liabilities will not exceed *500.000. Barbara Aub Plead Guilty. New York. Dec. 9.—Barbara Aub, In dieted for perjury In the notorious Lan germann assault case, pleaded guilty be fore Judge Cowing In general sessions today. The Judge would not accept her plea, but assigned her a lawyer and re manded her until Friday next. WID in jar up out* recent lioit. you** visit to MORROW & THE COTTON MILL The Machinery Nearly All Here and Operation Will Begin January 1 or Soon Thereafter, Everything around tha new cotton mill, at Third avenue and Eighth street, Is bustle and activity. A large force of men Is at work putting the machinery in shape for running, while others are busy getting other things in readiness. All the machinery, except three car loads, has been received at the mills and nearly all of It is in place. Three more loads are yet to come, one of which ar rived in the railroad yards here Sunday and will probably be sent out to the mill today. The other two carloads are ex pected at any time, and as soon as they arrive they will be sent out to the mills and set up. It Is the intention of the company to have the mill, or at least a part of it, in operation not later than January 1 and all of It soon thereafter. LADIES, our opening will be continued until tonight. ROBERT STURGES, Jeweler. PIG IRON STATISTICS. The Stock Reduced More Than One-Half in Six Months, While the Output Has Increased. The statistics on pig iron production given below for the six month?! ending October 31 will perhaps be interesting t» some readers. The figures show that the number of furnaces in blast for each month was as follows: May, 171; June, 172; July, 185; August, 200; September, 215; October, 239. Stock on hand first of the month—May, 928,649: June, 828,410; July, 734,859; Au gust, 660,332; September, 578,048; October, 519,164. Production during the month—May, 679,852; June, 711.572; July, 762,055; Au gust, 811,534; September, 856,791; October, 907,227. Consumption—May, 780,091; June, 805. 830; July, 835,875; August, 893,818; Sep tember, 915,675; October, 942,702. Stock on May 1, 928,649; November 1, 483,689. Reduction for the six months, 444,960. The above figures are from a report sent out by President George Hull of the American Pig Iron Storage Warranty company. IRISH NATIONAL ALLIANCE. , An Interesting Meeting Held by the Local Di vision Last Night. The local division of the Irish National Alliance held an interesting meeting in Hibernian hall last night. Several new members were elected, after which the following were appointed a committee to arrange for entertaining the Hon. John F. Finnerty and to secure a. hall in which he can lecture: Patrick Brennan, Hugh McGeeyer, M. M. Bog gan, Jim McFalls and Thomas Duggan. Messrs. Jim McFalls and Hugh Muri phy made interesting talks, after whicH the society adjourned until the 16th ins stant. The officers of the' local division are: President—P. J. Dowd. Vice-President, Thomas Duggan. Secretary—James J. McGovern. Financial secretary—M. M. Boggan. Treasurer—Patrick Brennan. Sergeant-at-arms—Edward Ward. To Cure a Cold in One Day. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. Ail druggists refund the money if it fails to cure. 25c. 10-27-6m-2p DR, KELLEY’S SERMON^ He Preached to a Large Congregation Sunday on Paul’s Journey to Corinth. Rev. G. C. Kelley preached his first sermon at the First Methodist church Sunday morning. The congregation that greeted him was ■nusually large and all were well pleased with the discourse. Dr. Kelley took for his text: “For I determined not to know anything among you save Jesus Christ and Him cruci fied.”—I Cor. ii, 2. Paul's journey to the Corinthians was Dr. Kelley's subject. His discourse was able and exhaustive and he delivered it in a most interesting way. Tlje congregation was well pleased with their new pastor and the relationship be tween them promises to be most pleasant. Dr. Kelley left yesterday for Kentucky, but will return the latter part of the week, bringing with him his family. Old papers ior sale cheap at this office. FOR SALE. The board of managers of the Charity hospital desire to sell all the red brick, furnace window weights, pipes, etc., to be seen on the grounds of the hospital at Smithfleld. Apply between the hours of 12:30 and 2:30 p. m. at 2011 Park avenue. 11-14-tf_ CHRISTMAS. Save your money for Christmas. Mrs. J. C. Johnston is giving you that rhance by doing splendid work at greatly re duced prices. Evening dresses a special ty. 2014*/£ Second avenue. 12-8-2t Notice. We have Just received a carload of choice California wines, such as Clarets, Port, Sherry and White Wine. They are equal in quality to any imported wines; prices are within reach of everybody. Special inducements to parties buying by the barrel. Samples free of charge. Give us a call. M. & A. WISE, Corner Morris Ave. and 20th St. Cold Weather Is Coming. Telephone 487 for coal. Ward's coal yard keeps as good as can be had in this market. When you need coal call on them. Can furnish on short notice at market price. 7-19-tf Old papers for sale cheap at this office. COMf’TON TAKEN TO OHIO. Frank Compton, who was arrested a few days ago by Chief of Police Mc Donald and Captain Weir on the charge of stealing a phonograph from a man in Coalton, O., was carried back yesterday in the custody of City Marshal John Griffiths of Coalton. The prisoner would not return without requisition papers. DING purchases of Eur out* establishment SINNIGE’S W. H. KETTIG. PreMdent. W. J. MILNER. Vice-President. H. K. MILNER, Secretary and Treasurer. The Milner & Kettig Co., (Incorporated. Paid up capital, $125,000.00.) MACHINERY • AND • MINING • SUPPLIES. Bar Iron and Steel, Black Diamond Files, Black Diamond Tool Steel, Tools, Rubber and Leather Belting, Rubber Hose and Packing, Blake Steam Pumps, Atlas Engines and Boilers All kinds of Machinery, Write /or Prices and Catalogue, > Birmingham, Alabama. __• COMMITTEEMEN ACCEPT. The Movement for United Veterans Parade Is Assuming Definite Shape—The Com mittee to Be Enlarged. New York, Dec. 9.—The executive com mittee of the United Veterans parade met at noon today in the rooms of the board of trade and transportation. Mr. Charles A. Dana, chairman of the execu tive committee, not being present, Gen. Daniel Buttertleld acted as temporary chairman. Colonel Garrett, the secretary, then read letters from C. P. Huntington, Carl Schurz. Jordan L. Mott, William Butler, Col. Daniel C. Appleton, Alex Hamilton, Capt. Edwin C. Owens, C. F. Dillingham, C. C. Shayne and Ex-Governor Flower consenting to serve as members of the executive committee as lequested, or to co-operate in any way desirable. But tivo, Gen. Horace Porter and Col. C. M. Bliss, declined, both giving business rea sons. General Butterfield stated that it had been agreed that Ihe present committee was to small and Mr. Dana had deemed it best to increase it by adding twenty flvo new members. Colonel Garrett then stated that he had some resolutions to offer and read them. The first was that the chairman of the committee, Mr. Dana, appoint for each state and territory auxiliary com mittees of five members, one of whom should reside in New York city and have charge of all matters pertaining to that, state or territory. The resolution was finally passed after considerable argu ment, some deeming it the better plan to refer it to a committee on plan and scope to be appointed by the chair. Colonel Garrett also offered resolu tions that the chairman of the general committee prepare an address to the gov ernors of each state and territory inviting them with their staffs to be present and participate in the parade; also that sim ilar invitations be sent to the command ers of all Grand Army posts and United Confederate Ve-terans organizations. A third resolution invited all unorganized veterans to effect organizations in their neighborhoods and take part in the pa rade. All clergymen throughout the country were also asked by resolution to lend their assistance to the parade from the pulpit and otherwise, and that newspapers be requested to give the invi tations ail the publicity possible. Colonel Garrett in offering the resolu tions said he considered it wise to pass these resolutions; that In order to make the parade a success it must be given all the publicity possible. He did not doubt but that the proper invitation would be sent to all in time, but that the Grand Army men needed considerable notice in order to perfect their arrangements to come, and he considered these advance invitations would have a good effect. After some discussion ail the resolu tions were referred to the committee on plan and scope, after which the commit tee'adjourned to meet at the call of the chair. UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA. The Board of Visitors Meets to Memorialize the Legislature. Richmond, Va., Dec. 9.—The executive committee of the board of visitors to the University of Virginia held a lengthy ses sion at Murphy’s hotel today. The ob ject of the meeting was. the preparation of a plan to be presented to the general assembly providing for the rebuilding of the university. The session was pure ly informal, many suggestions and plans being presented, discussed and consider ed, but nothing definite was agreed upon. The manner in which the university is to be rebuilt must of course he determined by the amount of money raised for the purpose. So far about 175,000 has been subscribed for this worthy object, but only a small part of It has been paid up txa yet. The committee will convene again at noon tomorrow to further look into the matter of memorializing the legislature along the lines already discussed. Charged With Murder. Cummings, Ga„ Dec. 9.—Newton Ed wards and W. A. Wright are in jail here charged with the murder of Mrs. Ann Mason. She left her house about dusk on November 23, telling her children that she would be back In a little while. Wright had met her shortly before near her house and talked with her, and she went In the direction he had taken. She did not return, but late In the night Ed wards went to her house and Inquired if shqjwas at home. Her body was found the next day. Edwards will have a preliminary trial In a few days. The motive for the mur der has not been developed. A Sheriff Murdered. Jacksonville, Fla., Dec. 9.—A special to the TlmesrUnion from Montlcello, Fla., says: Deputy Sheriff J. M. Brookln was assassinated at his home, Beven miles from here, last night. About 9 o'clock Brookln stepped out to get a drink of water before retiring. While drinking the water the assassin fired two charges of buck shot into his body, causing al opean aiul Domes for a critical exam DRUG AND Special Notice. To Serve our many city patrons, from MONDAY, DECEM BER i, our store will be kept open until 9 o’clock at night till after the holidays. Parties Buying in Quantity will do well to price our goods before buying. MEYEIi-MARX CO. The Only Exclusive Wholesale Liquors, Wines & Cigars, 118 19th St. SOLE ^GrEZCSTTS IFOIR Original Budweiser Bottled Beer _JOSEPH SCHLITZ MILWAUKEE BEER. most Instant death. There Is no clue to the murderer. Iirookin was a fearless officer. Murdered and Bobbed. Bluefleld, W. Va., Dec. 9.—News reach ed here this morning from Bear Wallow, Giles county, Va., of the murder of John and Mary Feagan, two old people. Fea gan had just sold his holdings and re ceived the money. The house was at tacked by two highwaymen and the old people murdered and robbed. There is 'no clue to the perpetrators. Bad Weather for the President. Norfolk, Va., Dec. 9.—Incoming ves sels tonight report that owing to the heavy seas and rains In the North Caro lina sound the Violet, with the presiden tial party on board, could not be seen to day. It is probable that she is at Hat teras, however, but no vessels have reached here from that point. Academy of Music Burned. Parkersburg, W. Va., Dec. 9.—Fire this morning destroyed the Academy of Mu sic, one of the finest blocks in the city. The loss Is about $35,000, with insurance of only $12,000. Fire caught on the stage from some one smoking. A. F. Burkhnrdt Fails. Cincinnati, O., Dec. 9.—The fur estab lishment of A. F. Burkhardt has gone to the wall. Attorney Louis Kramer has. been appointed receiver. Assets, $380,000; liabilities, $250,000. The Foundation for the success of a food prod uct is the use of strictly pure materials. Recognizing this fact, the manufacturers of Silver Churn Butterine use only the most carefully selected and skilfully prepared ingredients. Pure, sweet, ani mal fats in scientific combina tion form this delicious article for fine table use. Prepared Solely By AKMOUK PACKING CO., Kansas City. U. S. A. NOTICE. The Commissioners' Court of Covington county, Alabama, will meet on December 9, 1895, for the purpose of adopting plans and specifications for the erection of a brick court house at Andalusia, and on December 10 for the purpose of letting out the building of said court house (according to the plans and specifications adopted) to the lowest bidder. The Court reserves the right to re ject any or all bids made. By order of the Commissioners’ Court. November 2G, 1896. MALACHI RILT3Y, 12-5-6t Judge of Probate. ENTS. tic Novelties and ination of* our sto BRIC-A-BRAC Will Take Orders -FOR— Blue Points, Bonsecours, Lynnhavens, N. Y. Saddle Rocks. Best Selects, 50c per hundred. Plants, 75c per hundred. Norfolk plants, $1.25 per 100. Brooms’ Fish and Oyster Market, No. 11>£ Twentieth Street. E. m. CLHRK. The Hair Cutter, 112 Nineteenth Street. Ladles and children a specialty, at resi dence or emporium. I have with me all first-class artists— F. P. Walker, J. H. Scott, Mobile; Stone of Atlanta. 11-15-lmo Mortgage Sale, Under and by virtue of the power co. tained In a mortgage executed on the 13L day of January, 1892, by Mary E. Tindall and E. N. Tindall to the undersigned, of record in book 167, on page 360, Probate Court of Jefferson county, Alabama, to se cure the payment of certain promissory notes described therein, the undersigned will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, in front of the court house door of Jofferson comity, at Birmingham, Ala., within the legal hours of sale, on MONDAY, JANUARY 13. 1896, the following described real estate, to-wit: Lot No. 12 in the plat of Dexter & Morri son subdivision of lot number ten (10) of the lands of the estate of Richard Forsythe, de ceased, lying in the west half of the south west quarter of section 21, township 17, range 2 west, in Jefferson county, Alabama, default having been made in the payment of said notes (including that due October 1, 1895), said sale to be made for the payment of said notes and attorney’s fees therein provided for. December 9, 1895. E. fl. DEXTER. C. E. MORRISON, Mortgagees. Wm. Vaughan, Attorney. 12-10-30t Hire cf Convicts. Notice is hereby given that bills will he re ceived by the Judge of I’robate of Macon county for the hire of all convicts sentenced to hard labor for said county for the next twelve months, commencing on the 1st day of January, 1896. and ending the 31st day ol December, same year, and the Court ol County Commissioners will meet on the first Monday in January, 1836, at which time said bids will be examined and the Court will determine to whom said convicts shall be hired, reserving the right to reject any and all of said bids. December 6, 1835. W. H. HURT, Judge of Probate Macon County. 12-10-lw Card Favors. Bric-a-Brac. and ck. EMPORIUM.