IVY P. T1IOMMON,’/i.. m -u«
CTDAIITOWN, ,OA. t OCT, *, 1874.
FOR C0N0RRH8, 7T1I DIST.
Dr. Wm, H. Felton,
OF BARTOW COUNTY.
'Wm. M. Hutch in«.
Prom Atlanta New*, Bept. 97. J
One of (he ffreet crii*u* of the ob
jection to Major L. N. Trammell, by
the people df the Seventh dUtrict, wm
Ma all< grid lobbying tranneciion in the
int creet of the Braoftwiclc end Albany
rnflrond in 1870. The matter wae
made the enbjoot of a formal investi
gation bv a oommittee of the Lrgbla*
tore, and although
TRAMMELL WAS WHITKWAAUF.D,
etill fucte were developed which plainly
provod tlm part be had taken in an
important lobbying transaction. Af
ter the report of the committee had
boon Bubioitted, tumor* arose that a
part of tha testimony had been sup
pressed from tbo printed report, and
t hat it was most damaging to Major
Trnmmoll. On inquiry it was found
that this report was sabstantially cor
rect, and a resolution was introduced
into the Legislature, and imsaod, or-
doriuff tha suppressed testimony to be
placed on tils in the office of the Sec
retary. Wri'len on the margin of
tha original there are, or were, the
words, “This must not be printed,"
thus proving that from the start tho
damaging character of the testimony
Tin TESTIMONY IN QUE!IT10N
was given by Mr. 0. L Frost before
the Bond Committee of the Legis
lature, and passed, ordering the sun-
f ireseed testimony to be plnccd ou tile
u the offieo of tho Secrotary of Stato :
'•Whan I wm in Georgia making Ike ox-
cliango, Ike four gentlemen cal led ai my
room, two of whom I understood were tbo
Mr. TrammelU. They notified me that
they had a olaim on Kimball for forly>*lx
thousand seven hundred and fifty dollar*,
for eorriooa rendered in getting through
the Legislature the aot of 17lk of October,
1870, and that I ahould not leave the State
with thcee gold bonde until 1 eetllcdthoir
their olaim. 1 replied that I had nothing
to do with them, never having employed
them, and 1 Would have nothing to do with
it. 1 told them at the time if they would
satisfy mo that they had a claim on tho
oompany for tholr earvleee. I would havt It
settled. Before I left 1 turned over to II.
I. Kimball, m one of the oontractora, 05
eecond mortgage bonde. Nos from 1001 to
lOf'8, inclusive, whleh ho used to pay these
men, either by aale, by hypothioatiou, ex
change or otberwlee."
Orrcix Sxcfistart or Stats,
Atlanta, Oa., 8ept. 26, 1874
I hereby certify I hat the above eslraot
from the "Froit Teellmony” contain* a true
and oorrect cony from the original or file in
thin ofHee. Given under my hand and seal
of office. N O. UtsNi.rr, bee. of etute.
Tho bill referred to wns ono of tho
moat iufnmous passed by tho Logialn-
turo of 1870. It was smuggled
through secretly—in fact, thoio ure
some doubts wbethor moro thau tho
title wns evor read. Howovor, af.or
its passngo, Bullock signed it, and
then hupprossed it from tho printed
volume of the laws passed during
that Marion. Judge Cotting, than
Secretary of Stuto, on discovering the
omiHsiou, bud tho bill printed, with
several others, iu a small pamphlet.
A Via SWINDLE.
Under tbo provisions of this bill
Bullock issued $1,880,000 of gold
bonds to the Bruuawiok and Albany
road, iu glaring violation of tbo oon-
ntitution, which forbids the grouting
of State aid to publio works uiilomi a
first mortgage is givon on the sumo,
to secure the State from loss. Frost
enme on aud got the bonds. Then it
wns that Major Trammell made a de
mand on him for the $46,760/>r tsery-
tow rendered iu putting thia bill
through. Sixty-fivo of those fraudu
lent bonds wero given to Kimball,
who paid Trammell his price tor lob
bying the shameful measure. Such
is tho statomout of FiobL
NOT IN THE AMENDMENT.
The payment of the $1,880,000
worth of gold bonds issued under this
aot has beeu prohibited by a roeolutiou
of tbe Legislature. These bonds,
however, have not been iu eluded in
the constitutional amendment prohib
iting tbe payment of the fraudulent
bonds issued by Bullock. Wheu it is
remembered that Brown is at tbo head
O r this ring which has developed itself
iu the Seventh District, aud that tbe
pretended nomination of L. N. Tram
mell was only tho iuitiatkm of a
scheme to get possession of tho entire
State, is not tho conclusion a natural
one, that unlc-BS tho dauger ia oou-
frouted aud overthrown lu the Seventh
district, we arc likely to fiud tho hold
ers of tho bogus bonds olbow deep iu
the State Treasury in 1877. Tho de
feat of this Brown ring ia the fiuul
overthrow of ull tho hopos of tho
Mississippi ia without any viable
government. Ames has gone home
for a visit to his family, but how loug
lie proposes to btay is not known—ut
least, not officially. Tho lieufeuaut
governor and the other state officials
aro iguomut of the length of his visiV
aud me only answer they can make
is that tho executive office is “closed
for repairs.” Tho fact is tho govern
or's residence is too far from his place
i but-inoKS to suit (he tnate of Missis
sippi pco|4o.— Atlanta (Xnistdution.
The Washington Chronicle assumes
for its self an unusual amount of cou-
Bciouancss. It says: ‘ If thievery in
journalism were punishable with death
wo should bo the? solo snurviviug jour
nalist of this unhappy country.”
Friends, if you want any article in
the Notion line, go to Barber & Wood.
As pretty Calicoec as yon can de-
i're, arc to be bad at 13ail>cr A Wood’s.
Party Leader*, Vs. tlie People.
The Borne Connor gives us e long
list of political loaders ia tho 7th
District, who are supporting Colonel
Trammell, and advocating his claims
before tbe pcoplo.
The people are advirod to support
this gentleman, for tho ron mod that
theve leaders ore tho guides and di
rectors of the politics of tho District.
In reply to this, we will say to these
leaden that it would be better for
them to divest themselves of the belief
that tbe people aro compelled to fol-
ow either or any of them. While they
tell us they aro obligod, by party ob
ligations, to support any man nomina
ted; the pooplo—tho voters -feel con
fident they ere hampered with neither
obligations nor nominer x If there is
any statute law to make us select a
candidate in that prescribed particular
way, we have never so understood the
law. It is merely a mattor of acqui
escence whon wo adopt a convention
mao. When we fail to seo tho boauty
of “oemplimontary votes, 1 ' or distrust
the ability and patriotism of the nom
inee, we have a free mans right to vote
for another man, who pleases ns bet
If Mr. Trammell hoe natural sonei-
bility, the enforoed support of the
aforesaid leaders, cannot be very flat
tering to his eelf-reepeot—covering as
it duos, tbe personal dislike of many
of these men. With tbet matter, wo
have nothing to do, bowover. If they
can eeiisfy each other with suoh advo
cacy and support, we do not presumo
to dictate a more honorable way.
The Borne Courier denios tbe peo
ple's right to iuteifore iu opposing
Mr. Trammel's nomination. We will
quote his words, for our mutual bene
fit. ' Refusing to unito their efforts to
koep the party orgnnizod, and have it
purified if corrupt—ignoring tho vory
existanoe of its organisation. Haw
they any right, to come forward and at
tempt to dostroy wlmt has boon dono,
which if wrong they made no effort to
Unless tho Homo Courier can m.ikc
the fact very clear to our minds, that
Calhoun Convention expressed the
mind of tho pooplo, or ovon the mind
of the delegates, wo l>eg to allow our
selves the poor privilngc of saying, tcc
dinlile the same. If tho Rome Courier
can swallow tho uiipalutublo nomina
tion meanwhile complaining of tho
unfairness, and impracticability of tho
decision of the convention. We fancy
therein bad taste, aye, injustico, iu
commanding tlioHO who wosbod their
bonds of tho whole uff'iir, to take Mr.
Trammell colons volims, and deny our
right to do otherwise. Lot him study
this matter a littlo moro, before ho
Tho Rome Courier of Sept. 5th con
tains an editorial whioh wo endorsed
at the tirno, and fool satisfied wore
the promptings of good judgment,
and sound reason. Alluding iu plain
terms to tbe wide spread dissatisfac
tion tho writer says most positively—
"\\ ith many regrets wo are thrown iu-
to tho position of a defensive, insload
of an offensive campaign."
In a later issue the Bamo oditor tells
his readers it is useless to disguise the
fact that rumors to tho serious detri
ment ol Col. Trammell's political char
acter, were current long before ho was
nominated at Calhouu; but tho party
must fight for tbo sake of party organ
isation, and parly sucocss.
Is the 7th District reduced to such
a dire alternative us this ? Is tho po!-
ites of this district so entirely under
ring rule and fraudulent bonds, that
the people are to bo crushed by this
weight and corruption ?
With a cancor within, that preys
upon the very vitals of publio aud pri
vate interest, with a set of loaders who
own the compulsion of party obliga
tiou, who really iguore tho claims of
tho pooplo, and sink, boneath their
lovo of party, both justico aud patriot
In this extremity the pooplo are
brow-beat, called disorganizera aud
radicals, aud ovon denied the right to
rspn'sx their di'ntia/uction and dish'u4
If tho Romo Oonrior, and every oth
er paper in and out of tho 7th Dis
trict choose to support and advocate
Mr. Trrmmell; if all the political lead
ers are so eucumberd by party tios aud
promises, that they have no choice but
to support and advocato Mr. Train-
uioll, tho people accord to them the
light so to do; but in tho uamo of
truth, candor and justice, do not deny
us tho reglit to vole for a candidate
that suit* us bettor ; aud who wo think
will represent us more fairly aud sat
isfactorily at Washiugtou.
To Tl»c Voters of Polk County
As the nominoe of tho Democratic
party, it may bo expected that I
should give my views, iu a sucsciuct
manner, upon tho political issues of
My past political record is so well
understood by the people of Polk,
that it is hardly memory that
should reiterate that I never have had
any sympathy with or for tho Radical
party, and especially for what is knowu
os the Southern home-made Republi
cans or Radicals.
I am iu favor of the constitutional
amendment passed by Uie last Leg
islature, forever prohibiting tbe pay
ment of tbe fraudulent Bullock bond*,
aud if the presout amendment is not
broad enough to cover all the bonds
fraudulently issued, I shall favor such
amendment, to said amendment, as
will, beyond all oavil, include every
bond declared fraudulent, or tbat may
hereafter be declared fraudulent.
If my fellow-citizens of the east end
of tbe ooonty want a new county, and
will eatiafy me, either by petition or
otherwise, that any considerable ma
jority of the citizens, within the terito-
ry proposed to be cut off, favor it, I
shall use every effort possible to have
a bill passed creating a new county.
In oouoltisioa, my fellow-citizens, I be
seech you to remember, when you
come to the polls, that ono of tho great
issues of the day is the Civil Rights
Bill, and that the election of a Repub
lican gives encouragement to the
Radical purty ia Washington, and
tbat any lucreas of Republicans iu our
next Legislature will be takeu as a
change in tbe publio eentiment iu fa
vor of tho Civil Bights Bill.
Win. M. Hirrcnixoe.
Colonel Trammell and his friends
labor bard to defend tbornslves against
tbe charge of trickery; but it BtiakH to
them like a leach. Their defense
confined to the simple denial, wbilo
tbe people think if there were no truth
iu it they would be able to bring proof.
Can they prove that tho i>oole of Cher
okee were not swindled by tbe man
ner iu whioh tho vote of th ir dele
gates wae obtained for Trammell?
Can they prove that the compliment
ary vote that nominated Trammell wan
not n trick ? Will they ever be able
to satisfy the publio that the Itadical
candidacy iu the District is not a trick?
We koow they cannot satisfy us that
tho effort to suppress Tho Sontinol
was not a trick in tho Trammoll inter
est.—Carters rifle Sentinel.
Whilo we are not prepared with
proofs with which to fortify our posi
tion, wo aro nevertheless satisfied
that the attempt to suppress the Seu-
tinel was made in tho Trammoll inter
est. Rumors aro afloat plentifully,
but nothing tangible. Tho whole
thing was dono in tho utmost secrecy;
but circumstances oeuvinoe us that this
sehemo to break us down, was sug
gested and aidod by persons who, be
cause we dare to advocate the interests
of tho pooplo, seek to uudermino us.
—CarUniui’fc S ntineL
Tho following which wo fiud in the
Romo Commercial, oroditod to the
Savannah Nows, shows to what some
editors will resort, to uphold their
sinking causo. Tho Commercial cop-
ios the squib without oommont, aud
of oourao ou dorses it, and intends tho
lattor part of it as a fling at Dr. Fel-
tou. When opposition iu politics re
sort to suoh language; for tho purpose
of iujuriug honest mou, they are hard
Anv wliito man living at tho South
with his family who advocates social
equality will not only lie and steal,
but will hire assassins to commit
murder—and such men aro only one
degreo below <, iubepeude^t , ' candidate
ao-culled—who are attempting to de
moralize and disorganize the Demo
The Soupi>ernoDg gropB is a native
of North Georgia,but is found growing
wild in all of the Atlantic States south
of Virgiuia It belongs to the musca
dine family, but differs vory much
from tho common black muscadiuo,
Its oolor is a dull yellow; it iB not so
pulpy; its skin is thinner; it is much
swoeter, and the rind is free from tho
biting, sharp taste of the muscadine.
Quo important difference is, that it is
susceptible of cultivation on high
lands. Compared with olhor culti
vated grapes, it has a good umuy ad
vantages. Tho viue is remarkably
healthy, aud the grape never rots. As
u table grape it is very fine, aud for
wiuo making has no superior. Its
yield, wheu the viue is well grown, is
almost incredible. It requires no
pruning, and very little care. .It only
ueeds a rich soil, the weeds aud grass
kept down, aud plenty of arbor for it
to run on. It is strictly a Southern
grape, but here it is beyond compari
son the cheapest aud most reliable
grape grown. Somebody has said
that every farmer should plant at least
“one vino aud one fruit tree every year
of his life." Now, farmers, follow this
advico next year, aud let that viue be
a soupperuoug, and iu a few years
you can ouch “sit under your own
Why the Democratic I’avty Re
fects Mr. Trammell.
Correspondence of the Horn* Courier.]
In the loading editorial of the Cour
ier yesterday, you say, Mr. Editor,
there in much oppositiou to Mr. tram
mel! in tho Democratic party of this
District; that this opposition must be
overcome, the integrity of the party
preserved, etc. Yon say Mr. Tram
mell denies the charges against him;
and you call Democrats to accept his
deniul and give him their support, or
substantiate tho charges by proof.
Your demand may appear reasonable,
but it is not, supposing you require, as
you do, the production of witnesses
and testimony to overt sots. Tbo
charges against Mr. Trammell have
reference more to character than to
acta. He is charged with being of a
notoriously bad character, politically.
Suoh is his reputation throughout the
District. Now, sir, some of us have
been witnesses and parties in court,
and have seen witnesses pronounced
by the court unworthy to be believed
on oath, because they were provod to
bo of goneral bad character in tho
naighborhood whoro thi*y lived. Nor
does the court require iu such a case,
or ever allow, evidence as to partic
ular acts of misconduct. But tho sole
inquiry is as to general character of
the witness impeached — whether good
or had. Ho, you see, sir, the courts
and laws of tho country regurd general
reputation as strong proof tbat tbe
man is whnt it represents him to be.
It is not often the case that a man ban
a bad reputation unjustly.
Mr. Trummell may L>e unfortunate,
and may be one of the rare exceptions
of a man laboring, without just cause,
under the odium of a bad man politi
cally. (Of course, I speak only of his
political diameter.) But such his
reputation in, and has boon for years;
and it is impossible to remove the im
pression of it from the minds of the
people in a day or a week, even wore
ho ever so unjustly aspersed. You
confess, sir, that you wero much prej
udiced iigainst him from this cause
yourself, us fair minded and intelligent
a man as many of us know you to bo ;
aud, though you do not say so, it is
evident you arc not uow free from that
prejudice. It takes years, sir, to live
down a bad reputation. "Confidence
is a plant of slow growth," aud Mr.
Trammell must, I fear, endure the
oommou lot of humanity in this res
Wo might say farther in answor to
your demand for proof of the charges
against Mr. Trumiuell, that we Are
busy with our several occupations.
Molt of us have to work for our living
and have no timo to travol to Atlanta
aud elsewhere to hunt up records and
witnesses for suoh proof as you re
quire. Besides, sir, if we hud time
and means to do so, we should res
pectfully decline. We do not sco the
transcendent abilities in Mr. Tram
mell, and the capacity to servo aud
benefit the country iu Oongmis, which
makes it so very urgent and important
that wo setmro him as our reprosont-
ntivo. Wo think there aro uunibora
of citizens in the district much abler
and fitter to represent us, aud whoso
characters require no investigation.
But wo might cite you to some
proof 1 (besides general reputation)
which are known to moat of us. Air.
TrumuH-U is charged with boiug a
professional lobbyist, a man who hires
his services to otnors to influonoo the
fflciul conduct of our repreentativee
in tlm Legislature. TIiih he admits iu
ono noted iustauco; aud his services in
this business seem to command
a high price, from tho amouut paid
him on that occusion. He boldly says
ho would do the Batuo thing again.
Wo think he would, and wo infer he
lms done so often before. He is
charged, also, with being a trickster,
a comminute schemer auu wire work
er. He gives, in his s;>eech, some ac
count of his proficiency iu this liuo, in
the Legislature. But we, the people,
sir, waut no stronger proof of this
churgo than tho fact that he tricked
and schemed us out of the uomiuntiou
for Congress iu this District. Wo
know ho got the nomination, and we
know that niuo tenths of the purty iu
tho District did not wnnt him to have
it Cuu yon cite a more nstouishiug
instance of political legerdemain than
Again, sir, he is charged with beiug
the head, or near tho betul, of a ring
of politicians, formed for mutual aid
aud support in getting office, uoue of
them being able to iraaoced on his owu
merits alone before tho people. We
hud rumors, some eighteen months
ago, of this ring, embracing numerous
individuals, perhaps ono or more from
each county, ami oveu including tho
Governor of the State. Well what is
the proof? Every person who was
there mentioned as a m wber of that
ring, i von np to Gov. Suitb, is now
actively engaged iu urging tho claims
of Mr. Trammoll, aud endeavoring to
whip tho party iuto his support.
I will not trespass further on your
space at this time, but will conclude
by saying, thut I consider it a most
hopeful mdicatiou for the country,
that the Democrats of this District
have manifested the manhood aud
virtue to reject so unanimously as
they do the nomination, sought to be
thrust upon them, of a candidate
whoso reputation they believe to be
tarnished by political fraud and cor
ruption. It will teach political rings
a wliofesomo lesson, here aud through
out tho State. They ueed it. Let
the peoplo administer it. Democrat.
THOMPSON At WIKLE,
Real Estate Agents,
Are now offering tbe following desirable
PROPERTY FOR SALE.
330 Aore Farm--A Bargain.
Farm of 820 acre*, 100 oleared and In
cultivation, with good fence*. New dwel
ling, new smoke bouse and well of good
water. The remainder of the land is well
limbered. The grad* of the North and
South Railroad passes through this land,
Located In Ployd county, ten mile* from
Cedartown, and about the tame distance
from Home, on Silver Creek road. Term*
very reasonable, in fact tbe cheapeat place
in North Georgia, location considered.
H. D. Criffln Residence.
Good new houae, containing five rooms,
nicely plastered and finiahed, situated ou
Cedar street, within two hundred yard* of
big spring, and less than 1-4 mile of Court
House. Tho house has three fire places
and throe closets. About two acre* in lot.
This place will be sold at a great bargain.
Dr. Reese Residence,
n Cedar street and near the spring
■ is the most denirably located, and one
of the most beautiful reaidcncos in town.
Tbe house is two stories, Gothic style, six
bed-rooms, dining room, kitchen and pan-
try, all well finished. Five acres in lot.
opportunity for a great bar-
•tore House and Lot,
Known as the Reese Drug Store. Lot
thirty feet front, running back one hundred
and thirty-two feet, on which is a two story
framed store house. Goo.I busineee loca
tion. The best bargain yet offered.
A stock of Drugs and Fixture*. Block
Fresh and pure.
E. CLKAV ELAND,
orders in my line promptly filled,
d in a style not to he eieeUed by tbe
best. Fit* guaranteed, and all work war-
ranted. Try me and be conviuoed. Kspe
cial attention paid to renovating and re
pairing; also cutting for ladies to make up.
(Oldest Etlahlithed Iloutein 7Wa.)
Pryor Strut, South tide Court Haute Squ*
JOHN MKRRYMAN * CO 8
DIS80LVRD D0 N E 8,
PATAP800 GUANO CO.
nd other atnndard Fertiluers.
IJnjjginK and Tlon,
VlvjinluBal- and Plaster Company.
*ed f. eitliies for doing
bt**ine * Ait.! oa. doing good**, my long
perieucc in buslnes*, umUc i.>e confident
that my Stork, Teinw and IMccv will
pare t.<voi-.ibW nilli ilio e of any other
house In Town. I defy good, healthy bus
iness competition. An inspection of my
Goods and Prices i* earnestly desired.
Grateful fo.- past favors, and the generous
pali onuge of Pul!; aud adjoining counties s<
liberally bestowed for the post nine years,
I shall strive to merit a oontinuance of the
N. B-—Liberal advances made on grow
ing crops. During the coming cotton
son 1 bliull, os in lue pad, strive to build
up aud increase a homo co-.oo and produce
maike., having already pet foied arrange-
meme for increasing my fnaHtiie* for buy
ing aud s.oiing co. ou.
Marcellus M. Mauck,
Contractor & Painter,
1 8 now pet mAnenlly located, and is pre
pared to do House l’ainting. Graining,
Gluing and IVper Hanging with prompt
ness, neatucss and dispatch, and iu the
mo->t durable manner. Will furnish mate
rid of the best quality at low figures when-
er deiired. Perfect satisfaction guaran
teed or no money required. Work solicited
in town and country. Reference: A. U
Weal, ». C. Allen, J. O. WaddelL
Pntrick & Omberg,
33 Broad St., Rome, Ca.
viuo" aud enjoy ono of tbe okoupe»t BOOKSELLERS, STATIONERS
and best luxuries this couuUy eau j —and —
furnish. The vines can bo bought | PRINTERS
from most of tho Southern Nurseries,
ut twenty-five cents ouch.
Pianos, Cabinet Organs,
SMALL INSTRUMENTS. SHEET
“You don’t any so!" exoloituod Mrs MUSIC AND MU8ICAI
SmiggiuB ntCatskill, when told that INSTRUCTION BOOKS,
tho view from tho Mouutaiu House Plain and Fancy Printing Neat and Cheap
extoudod ovor 10,000 sqnnre miles; Taper Saoks and fin* Wrapping Paper,
“you don’t say so! Why, London 18 Picture Frame* and Mouldings- Write
8,000 miles off Point it out pleas?." us for catalogue and Trice Lift. eep261y
BARBER & WOOD
R espect fully can the attention of
<be .-T ,! c >o ibe nc hat we have in
8toc . fid are cantt^n 'y . cceiviug,
ALI. KINDS OP NOTIONS,
Wool &. Par Ha ts
Sugar, Coffee, Syrup, Meal,
FLOUR .n«i BAOON.
Is the Best of All.
TO SELL.” nfflS
8 M. Ig-nt*
It don't r*y ye•
to fifht the Ust
oar e!&imi| get 1
'it agfacy *i4
Hit. Address _
MIOTIC" 1.11^96 Cbnkm M’-V-
<5 0 Points of Superiority.
. Perfection of 8litch on all kinds of goods, without change of tension.
I Great Range of Work— flneit Muslin to coarse Beaver or Sol* leather.
8 Ease of Operation.
4 Simplicity—having one hundred lea* part* than some olher*.
6 SELF-ADJUSTING TENSIONS—not found in any other.
0 Uses Silk, Linen Thread, or Glased Cotton, with facility.
7 Noiseless, or more nearly so than any others using a shuttle.
8 Durability —few Bearings - Easy Motion - Hardened Parts.
0 Very large Bobbin— two or three times as Urge as some others.
10 Convenient Spooler and Durable—ready for use a* aoon as bobbin is inserted.
II Canvenience for Lengthening Stitch—on top, behind the arm.
13 Swing Preeeer Foot—allowing work to be easily removed.
18 Extra 8i*e and Room under Arm—permitting goods to pass through eadly.
14 Extra Room under Presser Foot and Needle—admitting very tbiok doth.
15 Needle Can be easily Set.
lfl CAN NOT BE PUT OUT OF "TIME”—has uo Cams or Gear Wheels.
17 Easily oiled without removing Machine—only seven oiling places.
1M Easily Cleaned—so few pieees, and those all Urge, cleaning not often required.
19 Cylindrical hardened Bast 8teel 8butt!e, very durable.
20 Cannot Oil the Thread, because the shuttle entirely encloses the bobbin.
31 Can not soon wear out—has little friction.
23 Can not miss stitches—peculiar motion of needle bar and shuttle.
23 Not liable to break Needles.
24 HnuUle cannot get out of order—has do screws or piece* soldered to It.
25 Does not change length ot stitch when in use, a* many other* do.
26 Cannot change Tension.
27 Ha* no Tension on bobbin, therefore stitoh alike at all times.
28 Has straight needle—dews very heavy goods with ease.
29 Starting Wheel on Top, avoiding trouble of reaching underneath.
80 Can be taken apart and pul eogetber in ten minutes, ready for use.
Automatie take-up, making perfect stitch with uneven thread, in thin or thick work.
82 Easily threaded, and alike at all times, without regard to sise of thread.
83 Does not break thread*, as many do.
34 Easy Motion—Short Crank—easy treadle—can be operated by an irvaiid.
85 No shuttle carrier slides to consume power, and require frequent oiling.
86 Feed rod connected without shuttle lever, saving power, avoiding complicated m'chtn'ry
87 Easy method of raising or lowering the Feed.
88 Simple device for fastening, setting and removing needle.
89 Perfect action of Shuttle-carrier.
40 Feed always starts from needle, whether regulated for long or short stitches.
41 Table that cannot warp or split—7 layers wood— grain* run both ways.
42 Drop.leaf that nearly double* size of table, made same a* table-
Cover that cannot warp, crack ncr shrink, because grains run both
44 Sewing Drawer that cannot drop or break down, a* others i
45 Castors for easily moving tho Machine about the room.
46 Gatherer that make* any fullness even between two other piece*.
47 Embroider that usos Chenille or Coarse Silk, Ac-, making and sewing on at once.
48 Working parts thoroughly hardened.
49 Peculiar combination of Needle, Mhuttle and Take-up motion.
60 Parte luterchangable. If any part breaks, a nne piece is easily substituted.
Exrsaisjtt r.o Operators best appreciate Ibe above advantage*.
“Domowtic" Sewing Machine CompnnY,
Broadway, Corner 14th Street (Union Square, New York.
"DomoHtio” Sowing Machine CompnnY,
No. 4, DeCivea Opera House, Marietta Street, Atlanta, Ca.
For Sale In Cedartown by LUMPKIN & McL’ll.V.MILL
i apt to uo.
■&. 3D. COBB
— WITH —
DEM Kit IX
Dry Goods, Carpets, Oil Cloths Etc., Etc,
No. 10 SIIKKTER HLOCL. IIOMR. GHOIKilA.
J. C. M DONALD •
AYER & MCDONALD,
No. 71 Brond Street, Koine, Georgia.
W E are offering this season J. Winship Cotton Gins at ft 00 per 8aw; Pratt's CoL
ton gin* at $4 IX) per Haw; Phoinix at ft 00 per saw: Brown’s at $ J 50 per 8aw-
Brinlcy * Steel Plow*, Clipper Steel Plow. Avery Steel Plow; Avery's Cast Plow,
I armor's Friend Cast Plsw, Brinlcy's Cast Plow. Wright’s anli-fiiciion Horse Power.
Grangers' Brooks, Eslipsa and Mbearct's Cotton Presses, and any Implement manu-
factuied in th* United Stales, at Manufacturer^ s prices. Hardware, Guns, and Pistols,
wholesale and retail. We are always please! to show our goods and price them.
ayeu & McDonald.
WINTERS & NELSON,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
8m«H Instruments, String snd Sheet Music, Quilsrj. Agents for the Celebrsted
Peters, Webb & Co., and Hardman Pianoa
AND THE GREAT NEW ENGLAND COS
These we claim ore the VERY BEST, and Jfor Testimonials, CaUlogu
Term* apply to
n l spj
Winters & Nelson, 314 Market street,
OH ATTAN OOG A, TE 1ST 1ST.
Old instrument* lake
i exchange for new ones. Special prices to Cash Customers.
A. L. DAVIS,
Which we will sell as
town for the CASH,
cheap as any one in
Call and examine
Watchmaker and Jeweler,
W ORK done promptly and satisfactorily
All work warranted Twelve Months.
Repairing fine watches a specialty. All
kinds of Jewelry and Watches and Clocks
kept for sale. june 20-iy
PICTURES I - PICTURES I
B. C, "Wilkes,
oprr Rette't Drug Store,
A LL kinds of Pictures taken in the beat
style of the art, and at the very lowest
prices. Copying old pictures a specialty.