THE EXPRESS. licul manner, I would say that a I pedestrians arc* raised, and these walks
. i —" good road should bo hard, smooth, | are bordered with h- dyes or shrub-
Cedartown, March 14th.
Tarm and Fireside. I
(Continued from l»i«t week.)
IMPORTANCE OF GOOD COMMON
Address of Prof. S. P. Sandford,
Before the Agricultural Society
identical process numberless limes
•during the year, and what a fearful
burden of taxation it piles up. If
this tax came in a visible, tangible
shape, or if it were collected by Gov
ernment officials, backed up by
bayonets, what an amount of right
eous indignation it would provoke!
But it comes so noiselessly and qui
etly that our people beuf it with the
•equuni i.ity of Christian martyrs, and
indeed seldom think of it as a tax at
At a certain town in Georgia,
which annually ships from ten t<
twelve thousand bales of cotton
there was a few years ago, a long nar
row causeway leading to a bridge.
Said bridge and causeway being
wider than necessary for one vehicle,
und yet not wide enough for two.
Whenever, therefore, a vehicle fairly
secured the entrance to the causeway,
it was neecssury for the other
-oles at the end of the bridge, no mat
ter bow many they were, to wait un
til the first vehicle bad entirely pass
cd over. On one occasion, I passed
this causeway, and and at the end of
the bridge 1 counted eighteen vehi
cles—buggies with ladies and gentle
men, wagons loaded with cotton,
carts with wood, etc. There they
stood, on a wintry day, reminding i
■one of “patience sit ting on a monu
ment, smiling at grief,” waiting, with
Christian resignation, fora one-horse
team to drag its slow length along
the causeway and over the bridge.
The owners of'these vehicles never
•once dreamed that they were paying
•the heaviest sort of a tax for the priv
ilege of riding over a causeway, too
narrow for two vehicles to go abreast;
nor diflifcty ojfcce imagine, that the
Joss of time in buggies, wagons, curls,
etc, with the vexation incident there
to, would have paid the cost of con
structing a wider embankment, twice
over, in one season.
All this is altered now. To the
credit of that town, be it said, a lew
enterprising citizens saw the heavy
tax that they were paying, and re
solved to pay it no loli&er; and now
they have a broad embankment and
a wide bridge, ample enough to cover
any amount of travel.
Years ago, before 1, railroads had
made their present strides, men doing
business on Wall street, New York,
often had their residences in the
country, six or eight miles from the
city. Regularly, every morning,
they came in to the places of busi
ness, by private conveyance, occupy
ing about an hour in the transit.
Now, the same men have their coun
try seats on the hanks of the Hud
son, forty mi leg from the city, and
yet with the same regularity and
promptness as before, they arc seen
,at their Wall street offices— their trip
to the city, in consequence of the im
proved facilities for traveling, occu
pying no more time than formerly.
Although forty miles from the city,
they are, for all practical purposes,
just as neur to it as before. The
same principle, though, of course, in
a modified degree, applies to common
To recapitulate briefly the advan
tages of good roads, we would say:
1. With a system of good common
roads, carriages, buggies, wugons,
harness, and even horses themselves,
would hist nearly twice as lrfng, and
thus from 40 to 50 per cent, of the
expense for these necessary articles
would he saved.
2. They would enable our people
to dispense with a large portion of
their horses and mules, by enabling
fewer horses to do the same work
now done by a tvryer numher.
3. The saving of lime in making
journeys, or, which is the same thing,
the conveyance of larger loads by the
saim teams, would furnish no incon
siderable saving of expense, which
would add to the general wealth,
4. They would enhance the value
of land; for farms at some distance
from market would, virtually and
practically, be brought within half
their original distance.
Some one may ask this question:
“What do you mean by a good road?”
and as nearly level as practicable;
hard, in order to diminish the fri'etion
! and enable heavy loads to be carried
with the least expenditure of animal
| power; smooth, (that is, free from
i holes or ruts), so that the road may
i not become muddy by rains, and
:j that the tractive power of the horse
may be most effective; level, in order
that the heaviest loads may be easily
curried, without straining the horse,
or without overtaxing his strength.
(Jan such roads he constructed all
over the State of Georgia? In my
humble opinion they can; but not in
the way we have been going for the
last, forty or fifty years. In our hum
ble judgment, the road system as
practiced in Georgia for the last half
century, is about as complete a bur
lesque upon true roadmaking as were
ihe old militia musters described in
“Longsfreeze Georgia Scenes,” when
compared with the evolutions of the
Second Georgia Butullion on dress
parade. Under the old regime, a m n
was summoned, with great formality,
“to work on the road;” and at the
appointed time he came, or more
likely “sent a hand," * armed and
equipped,” with a demoralized hoe,
or a venerable mattock that had come
down from his great-grandfather.
About nine o’clock he went to work,
and his whole study during the day
was to devise ingenious ways of kill
ing time; in other words, trying ■“how
not to do it;” ever and anon casting
wistful glances at: the sun, which, on
this day, as in Joshua’s lime, “hasted
not to go down.”
Public opinion, on this subject
needs to he educated. Whilst rail
roads with their triumphs over time
and space have been estimated at
something like their true value, tlu*
mass of the community have enter
tained a very inadequate, not to say,
contemptuous, opinion of -common
roads. Many of you ku-w that be
fore the war, the only qualification
requisite for an overseer.of roads was
that he should be a man, who could
get the most work, in the shortest
time, out of “American men and
brethren of African descent.” As
to whether lie knew anything of the
principles of roadmaking, why, that
was a mtitter of no consequence at
all. On one occasion my old father
met with an Irishman, fresh from
the “ould country,” who claimed to
he a Ohaiiatiaii. This claim at one
interested the old gentleman in* the'
welfare of the representative from
Erin, and he inquired*. “How long
have you been a Christian?” To
which the honest Hibernian respon
ded enthusiastically: “Faith, an’ I
was horn a Christian.” Just so with
these roadmalters. Like the poet of
whom Horace speaks, or rat her Singe,
they Are horn; they are neither made,
nor do they, by degrees, become road-
makers. To he a lawyer in those
days it was necessary for a man to
read Blnckstonc, Coke and other
learned authors, and then serve an
apprenticeship of years at the bar; to
become a physician, he must atten
tively rend medical works, attend
courses of lectures and examine cases;
to become a good agriculturist, he
must investigate, experiment, and
practice; to he a road maker, why that
was just the easiest thing imagina
ble; a man it born a road maker. Dr.
Lardner, an eminent scientific,
well as a very practical man, once
wrote this paragraph: “I do not know
that I could suggest any one problem
to he proposed to an engineer which
would require a greater exertion of
scientific skill and practical knowl
edge than laying out a road.” And
yet, in our Stale when a new road
to he laid out, Mr. A or Mr, B is gen
erally selected for the enterprise, f<
the simple reason that Mr. A or Mr.
B lives close by, and can run over
some morning before breakfast and
do tjie job.
In the first place, more correct no
tions in regard to the utility of com
mon roads must be disaemipuiei
throughout the community the peo
ple must he led to see their value and
become interested in their construc
tion and maiohummer. Who is to
disseminate this information, and get
up this healthy public opinion? 1
know of no more suitable agency,
than the members of this Agricultu
ral Association. Allied with the
general mass of the community, by
profession able affinities, no others
can so readily take hold of their im
pulses anil guide them to correct ac
tion. Lri. the people be led to see
and to feci, that not only their per
sonal comfort, hut that their pecun
iary interests are deeply involved in
having good county and neighbor
On the fine roads of Europe de
scribed by Bayard Taylor, to which I
have referred, every appliance of
hardness and smoothness of surface
cry, and outside of all, are ditches to
seouro perfect drainage, and keep the
road firm and smooth. If the ques
tion be asked, “do you expect to he
able to produce such roads as these
in Georgia?” 1 answer: by no means
at least for,the present. Our popu
lation is too small and scattered, to
construct such roads. Much that is
expended on the roads of England,
and on the Continent, is solely for
ornamentation. This 1 would dis
pen so with, and adopt only so much
of the European plan as is absolutely
indispensable for a good road. When
reduced to its last analysis, a good
road must, possess three elemeuts-r-
tliese cannot he dispensed with.
They are; 1st, easy grade; #nd, per
fect drainage; and 3rd, proper shape.
One great mistake too frequently
made in the formation of our roads
is, that they run straight over the
the lulls instead of winding around
their buses. 1 hold in triy hand a
hemisphere Ci: you observe it is no
'artlier abound the level base of this
ball than over it; but where it con
siderably longer, good economy in
the saving of animal power would
dictate that wo take the longer, but
level route, rather than the shorter
hut steep one. In this case the old
adage holds good, that “the longest
way round, is the niglnst way home.”
Eminent roadmakeis say, that rathe
tliuiijconipel a horse to ascend a hi 1
twenty feet in height* it is better for
the horse that he travel twenty times
as far on a level, or lour hundred
The second point in a good road is
perfect drainage. It js impossible to
make a good road if the water stand
on it. Drainage is absolutely indis
pensable. Ditches on both sides of
tliq road three feet wide, and from
two and a half to three leec deep, will
secure effectual drainage, while the
earth dug from the ditches will sup
ply the material for raising the road
bed above the surface of the neigh
boring lands, and thus secure for it
the proper shape.
The third point is, proper shape.
And wlmt is the proper shape for a
road? Many roadmakers maintain
tlm;-it should he curved like the arc
of a circle «. I do not assmJ; to this
opinion. Roads with ihi
cross-section, have the glaring defect
of not being uniform in their slope;
they fall off too rapidly at the sides,
wA’dJhe consetjuence is that vehicles
will only travel on the middle of the
road, and -the rains will rapidly wash
the sides into ruts. In my opinion
a much better shape is that of two
inclined plains limiting in tl
of the road, the point of meeting be
ing smoothly rounded off. The in
clination of such a road is perfectly
uniform from the centre to the side.*,
and travelers will have no reason to
prefer any one part of a road so o,
structed to another.
In conclusion, allow me to say
few words in relation to the roads of
Bibb county. In Bibb we liar
about 300 miles of road, which ma;
he clashed under three different
heads, according to their foundations,
which consist respectively ol sind
clay and gravel. These roads were
in had condition at the outlet.—some
of them almost impassable. With
a regular, hired corps of hands, aid
ed by some extra force employed at
certain seasons of the year, these
roads were put in good condition,
oqe year’s time, at ail expense of
about seven thousand dollars. The
chain gang was afterwards substitu
ted for the hired force; a superinten
dent and an assistant were employed,
with a quota of guards, sufficient to
watch from 25 to 40 convicts. Three
or four additional hands have been
employed to drive wagons, and d<
such other work as could hot be en
trusted to convicts. The annual ex
pense has been from five to six thou
sand dollars—very lifcte more than
would have been required to pay jail
fees, had the convicts been kept in
prison. With this force the roads of
the county are kept in good condi
tion; half the time being dr-voted to
working the streets of the city
of Macon. In the comity there
are nine militia districts, two
of which are in the city. Each dis
trict is allowed three representatives
in the Board of Road Commission
ers, all of whom me.elected by the
grand jury, and serve for four years.
Only half the Board of Commission
ers go out of office at a time; in tiiis
way men experienced in road matters
are always secured in the board.
This hoard has control of all matters
relating to roads; determines the
amount to be expended on any par
ticular point; audits accounts; fixes
the salaries of employes; furnishes
the material.necessary for repairs, &c.
The road force in any district is
worked under the direction of the
condition of the roads* the amount
M f work done, &c. The General
Board meets monthly, and is one of
the best attended boards in the coun
ty, for the reason that all its mem
bers appreciate the importance of
good roads* and tire deeply interested
in constructing them for the whole
county. The whole system is work
ed to the satisfaction of the entire
county* For the foregoing facts in
regard to the road system of Bibb, 1
indebted to the courtesy of Prof.
Williams,' of the Academy of the
Blind, who was for four years the
President of the Board of Road Com
And now, in closing, allow mb to
propound one question to this Agri
cultural Association: Could the State
of Georgia better utilize the labor of
her Penitentiary convicts than t.o or
ganize the whole of them into a
working corps under competent en
gineers, and employ them in working
the common roads of the State.
G-reat Reduction!,'; Prices
262,310 SINGER MACHINES
SOLI) IN 1H7<>.
The Largest Sates because the Most
The Most Popular because the Pest
Over 2,000*000 now in Daily Use.
^ 1101)011 cur mnebitio* Imve been crcntly reduc
ed til tirlcc*. tliu quality "ill ho mniubiineil ill tlit*
: xtniulnril. I’m-cIiiiHurn eliould howm-u of
1 tlu roltttl
logo to Polect me genuine
known by ilto pntriileil I
<ll*lim;tly on the arm of tlm unit Id lie.
MACHINES FORWARDED TO ANY 1»ART OP
No Charge ninth) for rocking & Shipping,
Full ln*lructlnn* will biu-nnt with cnclt mnenino
which will enable H child twwlve.yrnrsold to op.
ire ordered by Expo-**, C. (). |>.
company the order, n* nn ovi-
Ws Guarantee Satisfaction.
Money may bu pent h.v bank draft, poHt-olllcc
money order. rcgDUsreil Idler or expren-.
Send for our new l'lieu.Llet and Illustrated Clr-
Purchase SIMGER Mcliinosfrom
authorized Agents only.
34 UNION 8(jt|AHU NEW YORK.
Principal Branco Office for Ucorc
Him, Florida, and part of Aluhutni
and Alabama Street a, Atlanta, On.
O. W. LEONARD, A Rent
1ST The Company
opnnalblo for any private debt* of Hr agent*,
and will not he
L. G. RAY,
Canvassing Agent, Polk comity.
- y . P. SHEPARD,
Canvassing Agent, Cleburne county
Ala. jan. 31-0m
TpO£ todtsoQ oaiqottji 3 4^03
pun sStipuiiq joaii |n.>|uo» t;i|.u. *,
-4Up JdOlU «H|| III opiuu t ,J ,;nt
i X||uiu/ jo
-omuop 01(1 boipiiu ‘itoopMopau X||wit
aiqtu|8»p 7*0111 puu ldii|U( Oi;j (;u 2U(nj.)
tiVlfldOd 1SOPJ SHi.
‘aiQVtina xsom ska
‘DNiNhirtu isaiHon am.
*4-0 ‘W3AVJI .
‘jnoAMO^j jfflujpnntl., 01J.33KOCJ,, \J00J. *f ‘a
•popiujpiioD iC|poj.tod )hoiu pin: osrioj jeaiioqj,
•Mnjqauu Su|Mag T1V Joj
... II iiujo v»» DUUBU' VTUIIYCU llliuei UU5 UIICOI.IOII III MIC
"wnat uo you mean uy uguuu iui»ui is introduced, with easy grades and I three Commissioners of that district, cotton owiuJgHfcd tour for mio, io cents~per
Answeiing this question in a prnc- proper shape. Gravelled wulki for ' who report to the General Board tho AU '.« “ B t i» mh.i °rdor or ™n.! B „ ment .
‘Haujna mvis sjqoi
8. 1*. SMITH. H. 11. SMITH.
S. P. SMITH & SON,
No. 86, Broad Struct, Roino, Ga„
pOTTON FACTORS & WHOLES A LB DEAL-
^ crB In Ltquora. Tobacco* und Clgnrei Froprlo-
Hmitii’h CBMUiitATgn ^Stomach Bittbob,
in Liquors. Tobacco* and Cigar*. I'roprio-
tlTU’a CELBUJtATisn Stomach Dittichb,
Agents and Proprietor* Red-Line Btcamura. Ten
:cnt. eaved to all dealer* by purchasing from
Fire proor Wnrehou*c. Charge for weighing
for rale, io cents per
(*. W. ^ektl^ei^toiq & do.,
D— K—X— L—K—It—S 1—N
=f) |i^ | yeeec() o! o |f)]$tr
Are now receiving their mnnimoth stock of new
Fall and Winter Goods.
the avecnK i» oomfmtis,
Prices in Keeping with the Times, and Goods Must bo Sold.
Call early and make your selections
We also BUY COTTON, and pay the highest Cash price lor
Country Produce oot. 5, I877-ly
Robt. W Jennings d Co.
(Successors to JENNINGS, DISM VKES di WOOL WJNL\)
Hitts 1 .
LADIES’ HATS TRIMMED TO ORDER
No. 4. Publishing House Block,
Nov. 22. 1877-Um
GRAND OPENING OF
Pall and Vinter Millinery (roods.
Mrs. t. a. wilmaM 1 : .
27 Broad Slit:.. Rome, C3:a,
Respectfully informs the readers of the Kxi'Jiebs that she is now receiving
and opening one of the Handsomest Stocks ol
Fall and Whiter Millinery Goods
ever brought to Rome, which she oilers at Greatly ItcduceiTPrices.
The Ladies of Polk are invited to call and see her when in Rome,
oct. U), 1877-Gin MRS. T. B. WILLIAMS.
Western & Atlantic Hail Hoad
NO, 1. NIOICT PABBBNOKn—Vt*.
Loaves Atlanta 5.08 v 31
Arrive* at Carter* viilu j.8.V? r m
Airivceiit Casti .8.80 i* x
Arrive* atKlngrton HMti i» m
\rrlve* at Adair*vinu .0.14 1* m
Arrive* at Dalton 10.30 r n
ArrlivuBitt Cbattanooglt 12.:H)a u
HO. C. NIIIUT I'ASHENUEIt—-DOWN.
Leave* CbattAltooga 3 20 i> m
A ri'tve* at (
Arrive* at Klug*ton....
Ar.ilvimttt Aduir*vUlu •
Arrive* at Dalti.n - -
Arrive* at chhManooga
Arrive* at Dalton
Arrive* at Cartorcvlllo 10 -J!) a
Arrive* at Atlanta 1 15 r
NO. 1!. |)ALTON ACroNMODATION—Ur.
Leave* Atlanta 3 46 r
Arrire* at CnrtoravUlo • - - 7 37i
Arrive* ut Cnee 7 67 1 1
Arrive* at Kimr*tnn - • • - S2ti
Atlantic and. Gulf R. R.
V ATLANTIC AN!) OUI.F BaILUOAD,
~ HavANNAII, AllgllBt 81, 1877.
O N AND AFTER SUNDAY. Seplember 2d. I*i
n-iiger Trntii* on till* Road will run a* follot
Leave Savannah dally
Arrive at Jeeeup •'
Arrive at Halubridge ll
Arrive at .Inek*ouvl
Arrive at Tnlluluoai
Leave Live Oak
0.15 A M
10.00 A >1
1.80 A M
- 7.10 A M
10 00, A M
No eluinge of citr* between Snvnimah and Jack-
Bonvllle unit Havannah and Albany.
l'a**euuer* from Savannah for ’I'allaliaHHeo. .Jack
eonrllle, Hruo*" lek nmt Darien, lake till* train.
Pa**entri!r* loavlng Macon atlClOu in (daily ux-
pt Sunday) connect .luMip at with till* train lor
Florida by Mil* train eonnccl n
*run tbrntigh to and from Savannalv
- mid Montgomery mill Juekeanvlllo
•JcMtp with train in living In Much
nlally except Sunday.)
No elmiigo ol ear* between Montgomery ami
I^IFE pSUEAMgE 1
The Following Titbit*, bring a partial List of Losses paid by the
Mobile Life Insurance Company,
give* (Line practical illu*trutiou* of tint Benefit* and Profit* of Life In*tiMiico.
I’otal | l'rollt
1:40 p. t
Montgomery, New Orient)*, i
■t b a\ i * Bnlnlmilgc for Apalachicola
irfleniooti; for Culttmbti* every \Vnl
■ctlon nl Jni’.k*onvllle I'nlly (Sundays
'cilneMlay and Friday ..
wlclv'J’uc*(biy, ThtiHilay ami hat tit da
ACCOMMODATION TRAINS—EAhTKWN DL
J.eavo Savannah, Stimlay* cxeiqited at 6 45 A. J*r
Ao-ive at Melnto*b *• •• •'!).% A JL
l'J f)5 A >
tit]veil r.i I'.larkBliear *
8 20 V M
i r m
22 I* >8
5 uO F At
a Me!iito*b “ •*
a at Savannah “
j Leave Dujioiit. Stimlay excepted, at BfiO-A MI
1 * ■ 1 \ iil(lo*la •• •• 7 i,i a At
: \ abloata
) 45 I* >t
00 A H
1 lit) P M
2 r,!l |» M
4 If. I M
Mil*. Saiiaii A.
Marenj'o County, Alabama
4k*skv L. Uknnktt Cleburne. Texa*
I iiosia* \V, Bari
Gi:oii(iK A. Bin.
W. I(. Diinoh
J llpcd County, Tcj
i Smith 'Meridian, Ml**l**lppl
For further information upply to .1, D. ENLOW. Ccihinowu,
On. Dee. 13, ) 677- ly
Depot, 104 READE STREET, New York.
Restaurant & Lodging.
No. JJf Broad Street, Borne, Ga.
Sample Tables and Rooms for Com
Board Pitd Lodging, per day
Board, per day
8nt>peivBrc.»kfa*t and Lodging.
ISroii “ “ ::::::::::::::::::: i’l!
1 Haw “ “ 35
All Meal* *ont out 50
OYSTERS AHENOT INCLUDED WITH MEALS.
Table supplied with the best the
at. all hours.
Nov. 23 '77-ly
J. T. Fears, Agt.,
TOBACCO, CIGARS, etc.
which will bu (fold at
Bottom Prices, For The Cush.
Oivo me n trial and bu eonvincod. Country pro
duct). at hlghu*t market price, taken In exchange
for good*. 83T Walthall’* Brick Store, Muin
Street, Cedartown, Ga. feb.7-8in
A. J, Tomlinson & Go.
Greenwood, Polk County, Ga.
Taken in exchange for good*. Cedartown and
Romo price* paid for same.
Agents for Buie’s Gimno and
Tower’s Plow. f'eb. 7 ly
At l ive lit Tlnmgt*villi- *
Arrive at A Him
Leave Albany 0
2 5!) i’ ,\i
• x, Mavter Srauriioi tatlun.
i ii. s. ha
i | -r* , - -<#'
t Tl I K l-7~.
| Atlanta Constitution.
: Will maintiiii tlie ropniuiioji it iu<i
I already won as
’ j lllB LEADING SOUTHERN DAILY
| Tl»p pariic’ilar features which hav/i
• : given- H a popularity that might, nl-
1 IIIOSP he lel’med special, will I)- t oi.lv
. j lii* f*»Mitililted, lint such impror-
1 j in-ails made as will give itddiiioucl
) i zest, vivacity and brilliancy to i..i
» Oi.lnnius. Li
| THE KIOTO It I A L DEPARTMENT
; all the D-pits of the lime will chd-
(lidiv, mill cart* 1 it I ly and llioroimhl v
; I.- .11:ciis.-etl. 3 lie political ‘-ImlM -7 ”
j will le l-iippilv relieved by and
pit*! ring efs: ys upon n-cial till'd liler-
j Ml V I In )):( : , nilt| by )»i«)Itilll!. ril-
uitiphical ^comments upon current
THE LATEST NEWS.
The enlerprisc of The C'onsliin-
Ifoii in gathering and placing before
! its rcaUare the latest and livshest in*
1 itdligeiice from all parts ol the >v. eld
wdiifli haft been l» qticnlly illustrated
nol hue on Special occasions, when
i events of absorbing jmldic interest
j. weyv transpiring, anil which has bce.u
• imitie the snhji ct of Cuiigralulatory
!’foniment by hoth press and jsetiplc,
will sutler no abatement. jp dp
pal flics are superior to those of e. ,
daily newspaper south t.l NashvtllJ,
awd ils jp vvs is fuller ami fresher. In
this respect the The Conslituti w
NO JttYAL IN GEOROJA.
No effort or expense will he pared
fo nmkoThe Constitmiun ii»r11:-*]»-• n-
sable to the Lawyer, Mo
,mer apd polilicinii, and ( i- , r n.
‘ quaily wclci lilt* :it the <’ ouicg-
room am! at the fireside. “Old \'m
will continue to air io. ijiuiinl plril- -
scpiiy through ils columns, and
“Uncle Kern us” will (-ccasiomill v
Avar hit* one of his planiatiou sot gs.
Th«> Snpivniu Court decisions, niat-
lei8 pertaining to the Uxecntiye bus
iness of lhe State, and the proCi-vd-
ings (i‘ the Jagislaturf will nil find
iheir arnpleBl and earliest record m
tlie columns of The Constitution,
THE WEEKLY CONSTITUTION,
will he in every respect as newsy unu
jis entertaiaing as the daily. It wi'!
comprise every feature 'to interest
that experience can possibly suggest*
—a cyireJally edited resume ot 'lie
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