Wj;w RQME tribune
;■ ■ • except Monday by
THE KO me tribune co,
; ,-, '*|K W. G. Cooper, Gen’l Man’gr.
SvkCß 327 Broa<i Street, Up Stairs.
—I Telephone 73.
fiBMMsMt.TKS OF SUBBOBIPTIOB.
0 except Monday.
SpYWVfkwl ,SB.OO | Three months.... $1.60
3.00 I One month 60
S-'w ,'"w' '/’■retrNß is the official organ
the city of Rome. It has
subscriptio i list, and
••* ■_ . ■adium is unexcelled. Rates
'<** '■ji-l i r I"—For Georgia:
/•” , 'i i ; '’. J. Jil Forecast'lfficinl.
• t Be by Mrs Eliza-
■ to ;vep\
i»\ ' ’ H be<tws more
Mvr*’*’* ' V.®' ni P f HtV iri ows
j1 ‘ out alr!
•• v ■ will dolor
■' '. yoo arc
hang a little crooked on its screws,
and. you will be forgiven for the love’s
sake found therein by the dear hearts
to which you offer it, but the trinket
carved for sale in the Sorrento rooms
must be cut as true as a rose leaf.
You can be a little shaky as to your
German declensions in the Schiller
club, which you join so enthusiasti
cally after leaving school and no
great harm ever come of it, but teach
Schiller for a living, and for each
dative case forgotten you are so
much money out of pocket. People
who pay for a thing demand thor
ough workmanship or none. To offer
work for complete market
|Hhe is to be either a cheat or a beg-
MBBta£L -^' i r?ible grinding laws of
img’vHnil demand, pay and receive,
g et > gi ve n 0 quarter to
S»H|Mhally labor. The excellence
intentions are nothing to
The stress of your pov
|||||Bis not the slightest connection
■EBhc case. A publisher will
Hg|™ pay you for your poem because
to help your mother. No
will buy her best bonnet
or her wheat flour of you because
you are unable to pay your rent.
When you have entered the world
of trade you have entered a world
where tenderness and charity and
personal interest are foreign rela
tions. Not ‘for friendship’s sake,’
nor ‘for pity’s sake,’ nor ‘for chival
ry’s sake,’ runs the rallying cry of
this great world—but only ‘for value
•I he w
■ -TT year next pre-
and shall have re-
HRK six months in the county in which
te offers to vote, and shall have paid
ALL TAXES WHICH MAY HEREAFTER BE
BEQUIBED OF HIM AND WHICH HE MAY
HAVE HAD AN OPPORTUNITY OF PAYING,
AGREEABLY TO LAW, EXCEPT FOR THE
YEAR OF THE ELECTION, SHALL BE
DEEMED AN ELECTOR.
Before a member of the legisla
ture can take his seat he takes the
SUPPORT THE CONSTITUTION OF
jwiATE, and of the United States;
HaBB all questions and measures that
■HHKme before me. I will no conduct
as will in my judgment, be most
SHKcive to the interests and prosperity
■is the sacred obligation of the
■Hbers of the legislature to support
RMabove provision of the Constitu
tion among the rest. Senator Cor
put has introduced a bill to carry
this provision of thcJ Constitution
into effect. This is the purpose of
the bill, its reason, for existence.
The issue is now squarely made.
Will our representatives vote and
work to carry out! the provisions of
the Constitution an they have sworn
to do, or will ttyey dodge? If the
bill is imperfect oey have a full and
free it to their
t, ’ f ' r ' 'I , *‘ ! . S ’BL support
ton. The following from a London
dispatch of the New York Sua
gives the details:
“It is evident that the Manches
ter Ship Canal, which will open on
January 1, will obtain a large share
of of its business from cotton-carry
ing steamers. The managers of the
canal say that several steamers have
already engaged to bring cotton
from New Orleans and Galveston to
Manchester direct; and 323 spin
ners, owning more that 20,000,000
spindles and consuming about 350,-
000 tons of raw cotton yearly, have
signed a statement booming the new
route. They pledge themselves to
give -preference, when buying to ar
rive, to cotton shipped direct, and,
when buying on spot, to cotton im
ported direct and stored in Man
“The present cost of conveying a
ton of cotton from a ship in th*e
Liverpool docks to Manchester is
thirteen shillings and eight pence,
while the total amount payable to
the ship canal on
the- Manchester ' ' -
wharfage anti landing
shillings. In order to encß
shipowners to begin loading vessM|
for M anchester, the canal
have agreed not to charge ship dues
upon cotton vessels delivering cargo
in Manchester during the cotton
season ending October, 1894. This
will be a saving to the ship of one
shilling and three pence net a ton.
The New Ycrk banks have a sur
plus of $57,000,000 above the leg a
requirements and deposits are rap
idly increasing. The surplus money
in New York is the greatest in the
history of the country, with the ex
ception of the surplus of $64,000,000,
which was reported in 1885, the year
after the panic precipitated by the
Grant and Ward failure of May 1884.
The big surplus of 1885 was fol
lowed by renewed activity in the
latter half of that year, 1886 and
1887, and culminating in the boom
Whenever a proposed reform is
inconvenient to the politicians they
raise the old cry that the wolf raised
about the lamb’s muddying the wa
ter. It was found that the wolf
muddied the water, for he was up
stream. Whenever you hear vehe
ment objection to electoral reform
you may depend on it that the poli
ticians are up stream.
The Democrats had established
the Australian ballot
toral re'brms m a
.-;u: ■ wto. ftucj
fwy’'iii<eir UCWfi.. JHMH'Democrats
d e fau 11 ?
Certain politicians are beginning
to kick against the Australian ballot
in Georgia. The same would com
plain at St. Peter’s gate that the
light was too bright. We may have
to wage a campaign of education in
Georgia before this reform is carried
After the fight—the policeman.
It is not so here. Better put
some ballot reform liniment on
police force. Then maybe you will
have as good as we’ve got.
We are glad to have the testimony
of the Atlanta Constitution to the
effect that “there is no room for a
third party.” If there was'the Con
■ stitution would be “in it.”
The populists of Georgia can read
their fate in Tuesday’s returns from
“So mote it be.”
It is a spurious Democracy that
cannot endure reform.
• 5 - -~ f *
<HE ROME TKIBUNE, TUEBpAY MORNING NOVEMBER 14, 1893:
SBjBI jfcM Mr. ,T C. Jones, ot
V&j 1111BHL Fulton, Arkansas,
’vl sayßof WJW'Sf .SJ
“About ten yeafWgo Jtgon- SoßEjfriS
traded a severe case ot
son. Leading physicians prescribed medicine
after medicine, which Ltook without any relief.
I also tried mercurial and potash remedies,
with unsuccessful results, but which brought
rn an attack of mercurial rheumatism that
four years I gave up all remedies and began
using S. S. S. After taking several bottles I
.van entirely cured and able to resume work.
Is the greatest medicine for blood
poisoning to-day on the market.”
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
Swift Specific Co , Atlanta. Ga-
OFFICE FURNITURE COMPANY,
School, Church and
QCHOOLS AND CHURCHES SEATED IN
the best manner Offices furnished.
Send for Catalogue H-11-d6m
from some kidney
on. In either case
'■*> /’X? 7 : '•\
is a remedy.
Koi aii kidney, I
is a remedy of
Atlanta, Ga.—l take iJMHBBBSwBI
tyfying that SIUART’S GI
CHU has made a cure of
the best kidney remedy I have ’
Cincinnati, O.—After a thorough and
careful trial. I find STUART’S GIN AND
BtTCHU to be a reliable diuretic and
kidney tonic. D- R. Stauffacheb.
Sold by all druggists.
Your Own Wood
and saw enough of it, your
digestive organs may perhaps be
er'jual, ostrich like, to any task
y«u impose—even to the digest
ion of lard-cooked food.
If however, like thousands of
other people, you have learned
that you must ‘ ‘ draw the line at
lard, ’ ’ this is to remind you that
there is a clean, delicate and
healthful vegetable substitute,
k COTTO LENE
which if used in place of lard,
permits you to eat pies, pastry,
patties and such “ good things ”
without fear of dyspeptic con
There’s abundant proof, but
none so convincing and so pleas
j ant as a trial for yourself. We
, invite it. For sale everywhere.
. Made only by
N. K. FAIRBANK & CO.,
1 CHICAGO and ST. LOUIS.
’ - -
1 f //( JFiUg&MI
A CASEIT WILL NOT CURE.'S
i An agreeable Laxative and NERVE TONIC.
Sold by D’-nggists or sent«by mall. 25c.. 500.,
and 81.00 per package. Samples free.
I7A The Favorite TOOTH FOWUE2
JlVforthe Teeth and Rreatb.2so.
For sale by D. W. Curry.
W. L. DOUGLAS
S 3 SHOE koVMp.
Do you wear them? When next In need try a pair.
Best In the world.
s4.oojf V 2.50
♦3.50 WU*.,.. 1*2.00
42.50 'r’U 2.00
♦2.25 W, JM h 1.75
SHOE,' made In the latest
my $3, $3.50, $4.00 or
made and look and
- ■nnii....-n y ol ir footwear,
Shots. Name and
,* Bk ii:r it when you buy.
’<• t -'V ”•- .’ 'W°“, Mass. Sold by
COTHRAN & CO.,
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance.
Gin Houses Insured.
Office Corner Armstrong Hotel, Rome, Ga,
John n. REYNOLDS, President. B. I. HUGHES, Cashier.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS: $300,000.
dr. Robert battky, m. r. emmons
. ■’WILLIAMS, THOMPSON HILES, JOHN MONTGOMERY,
|M||gMpiAMILTON, J. L. CAMP, JOHN H. REYNOLDS,
Accommodation* CoiiHiMeni with Sate Bankisig
’ll. D. 1 111,1
Real Estate Agent,
830 BROAD STREET; ROME. GA.
FLon'ting’ a Specialty, and Prompt Settlement the Rule.
New Coal Yard.
J. F. McCLURE & SON,
Telephone No. 27
We have opened a new Coal Yard at Rome City Milla, where we will handle
DOMESTIC AND STEAM COAL.
We make a specialty of the celebrated Jellico and Mingo Mountain Coals, and we cuarante° the
quality t be ♦•qual to the best, onr weights correct, and prices as low as the lowest, and ask yuu
to call and see us and be convinced of what we say. 10-8-dtf
GEORGIA, Floyd County.
PURSUANT TO AN ORDER OF THE COURT
ot Ordinary of “aid county, wi,l be sold at
auction at the court house do >r of said count >,
on the first Tue>da io Decemb-r rext. withla
the legal hours or sale the following realestate
towit: Ados those tw > tracts of laud in the
2rnd district and 3ra section of said county one
tract consisting ot whole lots Nos. 1.35, IM, 1.1
and 190 ot ISO acres each, and 60 acres off the
south side of lot No. 136, and 60 aersoff the
south side lot a’o 1."3, both said parte of lots
ent < ff by a straight line running east and west;
th» other tra t known as the Abe Atkine piace,
consists r f 60 acres; cut off he south part of lot
No 99, and 40acre» in the southwe-t oinerof
lot No. 118, the two last named portions of 1. te
Iving together and bounded on >he north by the
lands of W.A. Chafin, James K>le. and Meyer
bairtt land, east by W A. Chafin, south by W. A.
Chitin and Lem aster and west by Diy
ciuek. Alt of said real estate sold as the prop
erty of the estate of W C. Howell, late of said
county, deceased. Terms cash
C. H. HOWELL, Adm'x.
J. S. HOWELL, Adm’r.
GEORGI A. Floyd Cousty.
To all whom it may concern: Samuel Funk
houser, having, in proper form, applied to me
for permanent Letters of Auministration de
bonis nou with the will annexed, on the estate of
Mrs. 8. A. Dailey, late of said c unty this is to
cite aU and singular the creditors and next oi
kin of Mrs. S. A Dailey to ba and appear at my
cffice within the time allowed by law, and show
cause, if any they van, why permanent • dmin
istration should not be granted to Samuel Futk
houseron Mrs. S. A. Dailey's estate.
Witness my hand and official signature, this
Bth day of November 1893.
oaw4w JOHN P. DAVIS, Ordinary.
A GREEABLY TO AN ORDER OF THE
ex. Court of Ordinary of Floyd county, will be
sold at auction at the court house door of said
county, on the first Tuesday in December, 1893,
within the legal hours of sale, the follow ng
property, to-wit: The vested ren ainder interest
ot the estate of A. K. C. Ware, (subject to the
life estate therein of Mrs Elisabeth Ware) in
the following lauds, to-wit: The farm on the
Coosa river in the county of Floyd whereon A.
G. Ware lived at the time of his death, consist
sistlng of lots of land Nos. 318 and 295 and a’l of
282 which lies south ot the Coosa river, all in
the fourth district and f ourib section of Floyd
county; excepting, however, that part of said
farm given by the will of said A. G. Ware to
Henrfir H.Ware. to-wit: two hundred acre* iff the
east side ot said farm and separated from the
balance by a line beginning at a pviot < n the
river bank and thei ce running due south
through the farm so as to cut off said two bun
dred acres; said line being fully described in the
award of T. W. Alexander, arbitrator, recorded
in Clerk’s office of Floyd Superior Court in Book
"FF.”, page 241, and the return of J C. Har
ris. who platted and returned the same as will
be seen by reference to clerk’s office of Floyd
Superior Court, recorded in Book "FF” page
242. Sold as the property of A. K. C. Ware. de
ceased. Terms cash. This November 6th, 1893.
Admr. Estate A. K. C. Ware, Deceased.
To all whom it mar concern : J B. Tipp in
administrator of R. V. Mitchell, deceased, has
in due form applied to the i ndersigned for
leavo to sell the laud, belonging to the estate of
sai d deceased,and said application will be beard
on the fir <t Monday in December next. This
Bth day of November, 1893.
By virtue of an order passed by
the Honorable W. M. Henry Judge of Mie
Superior Court of the Rome Circuit. I will sell
at public outcry io the highest bidder, at eleven
i.’chx k, a. m., at the court bouse :oor in Rome,
Georgia, on the first Tuesday in December, 1*93,
the following property ot the Cundell Furniture
< ompany, to-wit:
All that tract or parcel of land lying and being
In the 23 d dl trict and 3rd section of < riginally
Cherokee now Floyd county, Georgia and in the
town ot Forettvllle, it being rhe property once
known as the “Rome City Mill-” but now
known as the Cundell Furniture Company’s
shops and yard, an r being three (3) acres of land
more or less together wi h all bu blings and
etru turea thereon, and bounded on one side oy
the EaU Teunes-ee. Virginia and Georgia Rail
road, and on the other side by the riuidic road
leading trom Rome. Georgia, to Calhoun Geor
gia, and on a third side by the Printlip City
Land Company’s property.
Also one dry kiln.
Also the following machinery:
1 Buss band saw, I Buss spindle carver, 1
Moore carving machine, 125 feet shafting, 34
pullevs. 1 blower and ph ing, 17 30-inch hangers,
5 couplings, 2 sanders, 1 Dowel machine, I hand
saw filer -nd setter, 1 emory grinder 1 engine
and boiler. 2elevators, 1 dynamo, 1 Buss swing
saw 3 wood top rip saws, 1 Houston 10-inch 4-
elde moulder 1 24-meh Buss planer, 1 16-inch
Buss jointer, 1 46 Egan resaw, 1 iion frame trim
saw, 1 Buss double cut-off saw, 1 Buss double
head shaper, 1 Buss glue jointer machine, 1
Houston 6-lnch sticker, 1 dado machine, 1 Hous
ton fenon machine. 1 Fay dovetail machine, 1
double borii g machine, 1 turning lather, 1 single
boring machine, I 39-inch Invincible sanderJ
124-im'h Berlin sander.
Said dry kiln and machinery being located on!
the above described land of the Cundell Furni l
ture Company, and all othcrarticles of property
not mentioned that belong with the above plant.
Said property will be sold subject to confirma
tion by the Superior court of Fioyd c< unty ,
Terms of sale cash; to be paid on the confer
mation of the sale by the court.
E. J. MOULTBIE,
1 awlw Receiver of Cundell Furniture Co. <
Letters of Administration.
GEORGIA, Floyd County.
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Jane
■I Lsndium having in proper form applied to
me for permanent letters ofadmiuistration on the
estate of Benjamin Landrum, late of said coun
ty This is to cite all and singular the creditors
and next of kin of Benjamin Landrum to be and
appear at my office within the time allowed by
law. and show cause if any they can. why per
manent administration should not be granted
to Mrs Landrum on Benjamin Landrum’s estate
Witness my band and official signature, this 6th
day of November, 1893. JOHN P. DAVIS,
li-S law-30d O dinary.
GEORGIA, Floyd County.
To aU whom it may concern: Geo. J. Briant,
admn.istratrator of Geo. W. Harris, deceased. 1
has in cue form applied t tbe undersigned for
leave to sell the lands belonging to the estate of
raid deceased, and said application will be
beard on tbe first Monday in December next.
This ihe 11th day of November, 18.13
td JOHN P. DAVIS, Ordinary.
GEORGIA, Floyd County.
Charles E. Huffman lias
turn of per.-onaliy lu-d setting
Hon ot home read, and I
same ar I" o'rrh ck, on Ihe
1893, at my office.
— M A
EXG A G
1:1 l; ‘ J 1 ' B'a iiatic.
■ < ■ . ■ lH .
MISS FLORENCE ROBERTS,
AB MAKGUI lUlWp£i|OS9M
(EP* Priceß, SI.OO 75c, 25c. Box Bhoet at Yeiser’e.
PHYSICIANS AND EURGKEOIIB.
Physician and Surgeon.,
Office over Hammack, Lucas & Co.’s Iprug
Store. Entrance on Broad Street. '
Jpp—At office duy and night. Telephone'ea.
DR. L. P. HAMMOND,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Residence No 403 West First Street.
Office CROUCH & WATSONS DRUGSTORI
Residence telephone • ■ • no 40.
Office - • • * 13.
C. HAMILTON, M. D.,
Residence No. 115, Maple St. East
Rome. Office No. 220 1-2, Broad St
Residence Telephone No. 109. Office jfl
Telephone No. 123. I
J. BHANIIyVSI, I
D. «. RIOHtMUd & DANVILLF RAILBOAmW
My employment by the abovrt company wB
aot interfere with my general practice, whlß
will be attended to as heretoforeJ mch4-dljß
J. B. F. LUMPKIN, 1
Attorney at Law,
Room 12, Postoffice Building. Promp
attention to collectiona.
dfiml ma 3 I
CEDARTOWN, G J
Collections a Specialty. I
W. W. Vandiver, I
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OFFICE IK MH
Postoffice Building, - « Rome,
/GATTIS & hAMILTON, I
Conti actors, fl
Plans drawn and made at I
prices, and satisfaction guaranteed.
addressed to us at Rome, Ga., will
r.romnt alien ion
Application For Letters ot fl|
GEORGIA, Floyd County. MB|
Whereas Chas M. Harper,
J' hn T. Dowell, represents tc the
his petition, duly filed, that tehas
Jno. T. Dowell’s estate. This is to cite alßK||
sons concerned, kindled and creditors, t
cause, if any they cau. why said
should not lie dischairged iroin his
tion and receive letters of dismission
first Monday in February, 1894. This
ber 0. *81)3 JOHN P. DAVIS, OrdiiWg®
Application F-or Letters of O
GEORGIA, Fi.ovd Coontt.
Whereas W H Edmundson,
the estate of Klizi 11. Reeves.
court in his pen ion duly tiled that
administered Ehz, II Reeves’
to cite all pi isons con corned.
itors, to show cause, if
ml, inr-lra'nr rliould nojiaß---.' 1 ”
Il 1 .ulii'H.i ’la'coi V <C? v'
1-u- lot on the tii -rjmß-."-. . ’ ’ ’
I l.ii ‘ ‘
oau 91 I