-1; - -
hOS’T S. HOWARD, ErtUoi .
ritllKVl MOirm;. Jamuiri 11, 18*1.
Finsl Calamiiyii Ruin!!!
A' Sun inv D'rn ; nt, the 2nd
JmUI.FV. till* roof* lf ilDilSfcS ;11l l tllli VVt.oit
I’m-oo; i if* bfing covered wAh snun
six or inches leeu, tho ft aptist Banner
oiiico w t< (Ji^oovofedon lire. in I iii u;e hour's
time the building, three presses, two 1 uc*
composing stones, typo arid all the machin
ery and fixtures were consumed or rendered
worthless. The hooks, consisting of four
Ledgers, one for each year of the Burners
existence, mailing hooks for t’no past year,
au l memoranda of Job Work an and a I verti s
ing. shared the co-mu >:i de.struc ion. The
files of letters and my private Library of
hooks, all were consumed by the devouring
flame. The Banner had 2300 bubscribers,
and about 525 jiost offices on tiie books. The
bulk of these offlecs are in Georgia, but some
in Florida. South Carolina. North 0 irolinn,
Virginia. TV:ines-<ec\ Kentucky, Arkansas,
Texas. Louisiana and Alabama. There are
due o i the books several thousand dollars,
an 1 I can see no better way to reach our sub
scribers than to ask exchanges and brethren
of the press in Georgia to publish this ear 1.
Will all our brethren and fnen Is who are in
arrears please send in their dues immediately,
an 1 Lims enable us to meet demands incur
red in furnishing the n a religious paper, and
also enable us to resume the publication of
the Banner as soon as possible. The Banner
has been en lorsed by and adopted as the or
gan of quite a number of Associations rep
resenting many thousands of Baptists, espe
cially in all North east Georgia. The whole
private loss is not only crushing to me and
Major IFaekstock, my partner in business,
but unless brethren who owe us and others
come to the rescue so as to enable us to Re
sume, it will prove a calamity to denomina
tional enterprise and well being of thousands
Will tin Press of the S f a f :e please prompt
ly insert this card? Will the Banner ex
changes do the same, and continue the ex'
changes f.>r a month till the question of re
suming is decided? J. M. Wood
Cumin tug, Ga., Jan, 3. 1881.
The Slock Law.
Editor Foh'-:st News:—l see several ar
ticles have appeared in your i ap°r on the
subject of the stock law, but every one of
them that. I have soon was written by the
“ No Fence” men, and I will venture to say
by men who never split but very few, if any,
rails. Some men talk about their neighbors
having so much stock and but little land for
them to run on. Now, l sav that any man
who has laud unfenced. and is not willing for
bis neighbor's stock to feed on it, ought to be
made to split rails and fence it in, and keep
it fenced in. if it eo-4s him twenty-five cents
per panel. Now, No Fence” man objects
to burning the woods. I think his experi
encc on that point must be limited. I con
tend that, every time a piece of land is burned
ofT it improves it. The ashes that are left on
the land are worth more than double the trash i
that is burned.
“No Fence” man says, “ we find it too ex
pensive to fence in spots to cultivate.” Mv
own opinion is that these “no fence” men
cultivate but very few spots, and split but
few rails, and bate very much to pay a man
good wages that will split them. The “No
Fence” man says some farmers have hun
dreds of acres of land that they keep fenced.
That is just wli.-tt lie ought to do, anti 1 don’t
call a man a farmer until be does keep his
fields fenced, and well fenced at that. You
just let the stock law pass, and in five years
the land owners will say to the renters.
“Well, I would like to rent you land, but I
am tired of keeping other peoples’ stock in
my pasture, and if l rent to you you must sell
your stock, or cut and split rails and make
a pasture for them.” Well, bv the next year
his pasture fence wants repairing. “ Well,
now I will rent to von again if you will cut
and split rails and re set the fence around my
pasture.’ Well, lie wants to rent again.
“ Well, you must sell your stock. I have two
pastures now, but I want to change my stock
from one to the other. In fact, I don't want
any other man's stock on my place. I will
give you five dollars for that old cow, and
three tor that sow and six or seven pigs, and
that old horse or mule of yours I don't want,
but l will give you fifteen dollars for him.
Well, as long as you are here, and have been
with tne two years, i'll do a little better—l'll
give you twenty. Now I have got you ; I can
pull the rope. If you want a horse to go after
the doctor, or to mill, or anywhere, von must
pay fifty cents a day for him. And if you
want any milk, just pay me ten cents per
quart. And if yon want any butter—well,
we don’t make as much as we need, but I will
let you have four or five pounds at say fifty
cents per pound.” Well, Mr. Renter wants
some pork. “ Well, I'll let you have one of
those shouts for three dollars that I bought
from you last full.”
No V, for the use of a horse forty days and
ten pounds of butter and one sboat, Mr. Land
Owner has got pay t'or the stock he bought—
nothing said about the milk. I could men
tion a thousand and one other things, but I
have said enough. I think any man that is
worthy of owning a farm ought to keep it
fenced, and I don't consider hiui worthy of
the name of a farmer unless he does. A man
that won’t keep his fencing up, when he can
get enough rails off of five acres to fence in
on* hundred, ain’t, very anxious to work at
tiny*'.h'g. lows, Sa”i>y Greek.
us:oit(;i t \s:w.s.
The Americas Repot,lfani has been shown
f? mnuirnolh eabhage. whi h weh'he I eigh
teen pounds and i fortv-four in'dies
in '-ir.-o inference Vter being dive-ted of its
nr '! Ip-u"s. It wis raised by Mr. Pink
Smith, of Webste r county.
A young man in I r inton four.-I his face
turning blue a few ln k *ag-. lie was te.ri
• L Irighteue l. for h a thought he was rnorti-
Iving. lie 111 to a doctor, and an investi
gta 1 showed that lie I.a l bt e-i using a silk
hand;io:ciiiel dycu nine.
S ivs the Irwl .t->u Appfud : “On Friday
night last the negroes about town collected
in a large crow I for the purpose of dancing
and enjoying Christmas. It was but a short
while before there was a four handed row in
active progress, making things lively for the
combatants. It seems from the evidence
before the Coroner's jury that Henry Stubbs
struck at one Arter Hall and missed his aim,
j but dealt -John Town a blow on Uie back of
| the heal, from the ejects which lie died in a
! few secon Is.”
“ Mr. K igo. the mail rider on the Craw
ford route, informs us,” says the Columbus
Times , “that last week during the cold spell,
a farmer living beyond Crawford started to
Columbus witii a four mule team drawing
four bale of cotton, and when lie reached
Wutooia creek found it frozen over. Not
supposing the ice thick enough to
impede the progress of his learn he drove in
the ford, but the ice was thicker than he first
thought, and the wagon stuck. The mules
floundered around in it for some time and it
was with the greatest difficulty the}' were
gotten oat alive, and then not till they were
thoroughly chilled and considerably bruised
bv the ice. Tne wagon and cotton had not
been moved up to Tuesday evening.”
Ilawkinsvilie Dispatch: “A couple of
young men of Ilawkinsvilie settled the own.
ership of a dou’ole-barrell gun in a novel way
on Saturday night last. The gun was won
in a raffle—the two young men being joint
owners in the chance that won it. One of
the men proposed that they should go down
to the river at a shallow point, and wade in
to it, and tiie one that waded the furthest or
held out the longest should take the gun.
; The water was freezing cold, and the margin
jof the stream was lined with ice, and the
I icicles were pendant from every limb, from
I every bush. Partially divesting themselves
lot their clothing, they entered the water and
waded out. One of them went until the wa
, ter reached his armpits, but his companion
‘ went a little further, and was allowed to come
j out and take the gun.”
During the cold Wednesday niglit of Christ
mas week, five negroes yielded up the ghost.
File first ease was an old negro woman at the
j poor house, named Sticky. It appears that
blind Bill was deputised to keep this woman
|in a fire, but the old scamp sneaked off to
: Lexington, without telling any one of his de
partue, and hence the poor old woman was
j left unattended. Thursday morning, on some
lone entering the room where she staid, tiie
poor creature was found frozen stiff, having
perished sometime in tiie night from the cx
treme cold. She was hovering over the fire
place. It is a sad case, but the county au
thorities are in no way to blame. A negro
woman living near Rock Fence went off to a
fair and left her two little children locked
up in a room. When the inhuman mother
returned she found the two children frozen
to death.# Another negro was frozen to death
on the same night below Lexington. It is
thought other negroes in our county perished
with cold on tiiat bitter night. As soon as
the weather moderates Coroner Hogg will
exhume the bodies on 1 hold an inquest over
them.— O'jleth orpe Ech 0 .
Notice to Stockholders in the Gainesville,
Jefferson & Southern Railroad Cos.
'Fiie stockholders of the Gainesville, Jef
ferson & Southern Railroad Company are
hereby notified that, in accordance with a
resolution passed by the Board of Directors
of said Company at its recent meeting on the
first of December, an installment of ten per
cent, of the subscribed stock is called in. to
be due and payable by the first day of Janu
ary, 1881, and an additional installment of
ten per cent, to be due and payable by the
first day of each succeeding month thereafter
until further ordered by Un* Hoard.
Let the assessments he paid in promptly,
to enable the Company to push the work to
completion and discharge its obligations to
Allf.n I). Candler, Pres’t.
Wiley C. Howard, Sec’y.
Dec. 17t!i, 1880.
Mr. T. W. Ewing, of this place, is out on
a canvassing tour of the county for the Little
j Speedy Sheller. Mr. Ewing is a reliable and
: honest gentleman, and we do not think lie
! would try to sell anything but what was all
; right. lie is also our duly authorized agent
jto receive and collect subscriptions to the
W. E. Miller, of Bullvue, Ohio, says:—l
; have been troubled with Asthma, and re
ceived no relief until I procured vour “ Only
Lung Pad.” I can recommend it to anyone
having the asthma.— See Ado.
The Voltaic Bell Cos., Marshall, Mich.
Will send their celebrated Electro-Voltaic
Belts to the afflicted upon 30 days trial.
Speedy cures guaranteed. They mean wha-j
they say. Write to them without delay.
The Chicago Times says : Warner’s Safe
Kidney and Liver Cure is highly endorsed
by ministers. Judges, physicians, surgeons,
by men of literary* and scholarly distinction,
an 1 by individuals in all the walks of life.
T £\\e S\\y‘uw V^A,
Yy ILL open on WEDNESDAY, the 2Sth of
T .January. Tuition in the primary classes
almost nominal. Board, SB.OO to $10.50 per month.
For further particulars, apply to
JOHN W . GLENN. Principal.
Oglethorpe Echo please copy 4 times.
LIGHT JOB WO BBT
Executed promptly. at thisoflice.
Atlanta A Charlotte
Atlanta. Ga.. Nov. Gth, 18S0.
CHIANG-E OF SCHEDULE
OX and a ter November 7th, trains will run on
this road as follows :
DAY PASSENGER TRAIN.
Arrive at Lula 6.55 A. M.
Leave LuSa G. 56 A. M.
Arrive at Lula 9.22 P. M.
Leave Lula 9.23 P. M
NIGHT PASSENGER TRAIN.
Arrive at Lula 6.18 P. M.
Leave Luia G.ID P. M.
Arrive at Lula 9.10 A. M.
Leave Lula 9.11 A. M.
LGCAI. FREIGHT TRAIN.
Arrive at Lula 11.33 A. M.
Leave Lula 11.47 A.M.
Arrive at Lula 11.57 A. M.
Leave Lula 12.16 P.M.
THROUGH FREIGHT TRAIN.
Arrive at Lula 3.59 P. M.
Leave Lula 4.10 P. M.
Arrive at Lula 7.04 A, M.
Leave Lula 7.15 A. M.
Connecting at Atlanta for all points West and
Southwest. Connecting at Charlotte for all Eas
tern points. Through Tickets on sale at Gaines
ville. Seneca City, Greenville and Spartanburg to
all points East and West.
G. -J. FOREACRE, General Manager.
W . -J. HOUSTON, Gen’l. Pass. & Ticket Ag’t.
The Christian Index
PUBLISHED AT ATLANTA, GEORGIA,
Edited by Dr H. H. TUCKER,
TT Assisted by a Corps of our Ablest Bap
TIIE INDEX is in the 59th year of its existence,
and is regarded by the press and people the ablest
and cheapest first-class family newspaper in the
Single subscription, $2.60 a year, with copy of
our splendid engraving the Portrait Gallery of 351
prominent Georgia Baptist Ministers, or‘for $3,
will send 1 iIE INDEX, one year, and copy of
that splendid volume. The Story of the Bible.
For tiie ensuing thirty days, our terms
In order to facilitate the work and assist our
friends in every community to form clubs, we
propose to send
THE INDEX, one year, to clubs of ten or
more, with a copy of our Portrait Gal
lery. for the low price of S2O 00
THE INDEX. one year, to clubs of 20 or
more, with Portrait Gallery 30 00
An extra copy, also, to the getter-up of the
. to clubs:
Four-page INDEX, to clubs of 10,1 year...slo 00
k * “ “ 20, “ ... 18 00
ki “ “ 30, “ ... 24 Oo
And copy of Portrait Gallery, extra, to each
subscriber who remits an additional 00 cents.
An extra copy, also, to the getter-up of the
&aTThe Portrait Gallery alone is worth more
than the subscription price, and will prove an ap
preciative ornament to anv Baptist parlor. Ad
dress JA!S. P. HARRISON & CO.,
Publishers and Printers,
dec 24 Atlanta, Ga.
tvwA VawwAc .
r giHE exercises of this School will be resumed
A on Monday, the 3d of January, 1881. The
course of study embraces the usual English and
Classical Branches, including Practical Surveying,
Higher Mathematics and Book-Keeping.
Primary Department, per month $1 00
Geography, English Grammar, Written
Arithmetic, Etc 2 00
Rhetoric, Natural Philosophy, Algebra,
Geometry 3 00
Higher Mathematics and Languages 4 00
Music on Piano Teacher’s charges.
Payable monthly, or fot one-third of term in
advance. an‘d the balance in the fall. No deduc
tion for less than one month’s absence. Board
in private families $7.00 per month. Pupils can
rent cabins and board themselves at about $4 per
month. Several have already made such arrange
bnent for the coming year. Early application
should be made for cabins, as houses arc in de
mand here. For further information, apply to
T. A. E. EVANS. Principal,
dec 24 Maysville, Ga.
tents in Silver will pay
for the “Georgia Post-
Appeal,’’ printed on Tuesday, to February Ist,
1881. The Georgia Post-Appeal is made up from
the choicest editorials, news, miscellany, etc.,
contained in the Atlanta Daily Post-Appeal,
which is conceded by everybody to be the best,
newsiest, spiciest and most entertaining newspa
per in the South. It is eminently a Georgia news
paper, and fills the need of a good paper at a cheap
rate. This offer of the paper for two months at
10 cents is to introduce the paper to the public;
it only needs to be seen to ue appreciated. The
regular rate of subscription is 75 ct.s. per year;
clubs of 20, GO cts. ; clubs of 50 or more, 50 cts.
Semi-Weekly Georgia Post-Appeal, $1.50 per
year. Atlanta Daily Post-Appeal, SO.OO per year.
Postage prepaid in all cases. Address remit
tances to P. E. Caldwell, Atlanta, Ga. Send 10
cents in silver for the Tuesday Georgia Post-Ap
peal. as ofi'ered above, and it will be sent to you
till February Ist. 1 SSI.
‘ I). E. CALDWELL, Publisher,
dec 17 Atlanta. Ga.
Vp-fT Tourselves by making money
JUa Ml A Aj, G. when a golden chance is offer
ed, thereby, always keeping poverty from your
floor. Those who always take advantage of the
good chances for making money that are ottered,
generally become wealthy, while those who do
not improve such chances remain in poverty. We
want many men, women, boys and girls to work
for us right in their own localities. The business
will pay more than ten times ordinary wa ,r es.
We furnish an expensive outfit and all that you
need, free. No one who engages fails to make
money very rapidly. You can devote your whole
time to the work, or only your spare moments.
Full information and all that is needed sent free.
Address Stinson & Cos., Portland, Maine.
I WILL keep on hand, in Jefferson, a full sup
of all sizes, and at prices to suit the times. Every
effort will be made to serve parties promptly and
n•••jit I ‘ W. A. WORSHAM. !
THE SUN FOR 1881.
I EVERYBODY reads The Sun. In the editions
-J of this newspaper throughout the year to come
everybody will find :
1. All the world's news, so presented that the I
reader will get the greatest amount of information
with the least unprofitable expenditure of time j
and eyesight. The Sun long ago discovered the j
golden mean between redundant fulness and un
11. Much of that sort of news which depends
less upon its recognized importance than upon its
interest to mankind. From morning to morning
The Sun prints a continued story of the lives of
real men and women, and of their deeds, plans,
loves, hates, and troubles. This story is in ;re
varied and more interesting than any romance that
was ever devised.
111. Good writing in every column, and fresh
ness, originality, accuracy, and decorum in the
treatment of every subject.
IV. Honest comment. The Sun’s habit is to
speak out fearlessly about men and things.
V. Equal candor in dealing with each political
party, and equal readiness to commend what is
praiseworthy or to rebuke what is blainable in
Democrat or Republican.
\ I. Absolute independence of partisan organ
izations. but unwavering loyalty to true Demo
cratic principles. The Sun Relieves that the
Government which the Constitution gives us is a
good one to keep. Its notion of duty is to resist
to its utmost power the efforts of men in the Re
publican party to set up another form of govern
ment in place of that which exists. The year 1 SSI
and the years immediately following will probably
decide this supremely important contest. The
Sun believes that the victory will be with the
people as against the Rings for monopoly, the
Rings for plunder, and the Rings for imperial
Our terms are as follows :
For the Daily Sun. a four-page sheet of twenty
eight columns, the price by mail, post paid, is 55
cents a month, or s<>.so a year ; or, including the
Sunday paper, an eight-page sheet of fifty-six col
umns. the price is Go cents a month, or $7.70 a
year, postage paid.
The Sunday edition of Thn Sun is also furnish
ed separately at $1.20 a year, postage paid.
The price of the Weekly Sun, eight pages, fifty
six columns, is $1 a year, postage paid. For clubs
of ten sending $lO we will send an extra copy free.
Address 1. W. ENGLAND,
Publisher of The Sun, New York City.
188 L 1881
EIt in our history has a reliable, first-class
newspaper been so essentially needed by the
Southern people as at present. Never has The
Constitution been as thoroughly equipped and
so fully prepared to furnish such a paper as at
present. \\ ith telegraphic service unequalled by
any Southern paper; with trained correspondents
in every locality in which its readers are interest
ed ; with a capable editorial staff, a corps of ef
ficient reporters, and the best of ‘‘special” con
tributors. The Constitution can promise to its
readers that it will be better than ever before, and
will confirm its position as the leading Southern
| While The Constitution will carry the gen
| eral news of the day, and express its opinions
frankly on political topics, it will devote special
attention to the development of Southern re
sources in all legitimate channels or directions.
Every Georgian and every man interested in South
ern enterprise and growth, should read The Con
stitution in one of its editions.
TERMS—DaiIy, one year. $lO ; six months, $5 ;
three months, $2.50. Weekly, one year, $1.50;
six months, $1 ; to clubs of ten, one year. $1.25;
to clubs of twenty. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR.
SOUTHERN CULTIVATOR, one year, $1.50;
to chibs of ten. $12.50; to clubs of twenty, S2O.
Weekly Constitution and Cultivator to same ad
dress, one year, $2.50. Address
dec 10 Atlanta, Ga.
SK Outfit sent free to those who wish to cn
gage in the most pleasant and profitable
business known. Everything new. Capital not
required. We will furnish you everything. $lO
a day and upwards is easily made without staying
away from home over night. No risk whatever.
Many new workers wanted at once. Many are
making fortunes at the business. Ladies make as
much as men, and young boys and girls make
great pay. No one who is willing to work fails
to make more money every day than can be made
in a week at any ordinary employment. Those
who engage at once will find a short road to for
tune. Address 11. Hallett A Cos., Portland,
FOsl PIANO BUYERS.
Large reduction in prices of the favorite “South
ern Gem,” the most popular Pianos in America.
Over 00.000 now in use. Sold by us for 10 years
past with splendid satisfaction. 7 Oct., large size.
Rosewood Case, beautiful tone, only $179. 7^
Oct., largest size, great volume of tone, only $-200.
Oct., Square Grand. 8 strings, Magnificent
Case (finest made), only $2.10. Stool and Cover
with each. At these prices the best and cheapest
Pianos ever sold by any dealer. North or South;
1.1 days test trial ; G y<_ars guarantee. Easy In
stallments. with small increase on cash rates.
Buy a Southern Gem, and \ T ou are absolutely cer
tain of getting a bargain and a reliable Piano.
Address, for Fall 1880 Price List and Catalogues,
LUDDEK & BATES’ SOUTHERN MUSIC HOUSE,
dec 17 —2t Savannah, Ga.
EKCOURAtrE HOME MANUFACTURES ~
Maysville Shoe Factory.
We manufacture all kinds of shoes ; mens’
Brogan’s and Boots, ladies’ High and Low Quar
tered Shoes, childrens’ Shoes, HARNESS and
BRIDLES. We are prepared to make all kinds
of fine work. AVc work the best material in the
most popular styles, and
Warrant oar Work Equal to
any Goods on the Market.
We have experienced workmen employed, for
both coarse and fine work. As we defy competi
tion in quality, prices and service, we hope to
have the pleasure of supplying you with Boots and
s@”We also keep constantly on hand a select
stock of Groceries and Provisions, Bacon, Lard.
Sugar, Coffee, Syrup and Dr} r Goods, &c., &c.
A LARGE AND COMPLETE STOCK OF
Churches .and Ministers supplied with Books at
publishers prices, by
FLEMING & BURKE,
oct 22 Athens, Ga.
HARMONY GROVE HIGH SCHOOI
L> V'y'v nc. Vu\\ev\vaV,
Wvss C. T. N\.sWvs\yvwY. I
The N|i-inr fv 18SI opens on MONDAY, the 10th of JAN l ARY i I
on FRIDAY, 24th of JUNE. an <l clfl
RATES OF TUITION FIEUR. TvIOZSTTI-I :
oth Class—Spelling and Reading _ 1
4th “ —Writing. Arithmetic, English Grammar, Geography (commenced) ■
3d “ —Higher Arithmetic, Grammar. Geography, Elementary Comnositinn , 1
2d “ —Algebra, Chemistry, Natural Philosophy. Astronomy'. Rhetoric I
Ist “ —Latin, Greek, French, Higher Matheiuaiics 2< 50 I
Board from SB.OO $9.00 per month. Pupils will be charged from the time of entrant • I
the session, unless special arrangements for the specified time be made. But no nunil •>, c ‘l
ceived for less time than one quarter (2 b months.) No deduction will be made for ai Wl 1 I
in cases of sickness. ' exeJ
If the Tuition be paid in advance, a liberal discount will be made.
Discipline will be mild but firm. No pupil will be allowed to remain in this School wk •
willing to exercise implicit obedience to the regulations. ' 18 J
We guarantee entire satisfaction to every assiduous student.
A commodious and comfortable school building is now being erected, and will be I
the Ist day of February. School will open in the Methodist church, the use of wU ki etoc * 1
tendered until the Academy is completed. “‘ 1 “ as bod
We earnestly ask the co-operation of the Trustees and patrons in our efforts to hnim
tain the school. ‘ uuuau pandsu
For further particulars, apply to the undersigned.
Harmony Grove, Ga., December 24th. 1880. Principal
Tk/L LA N XT 37" Jk. G T O IF?. 'V'
WE call the attention of the public to our new and the ONLY MfIRRIF U/nRIK in
Georgia Wc are prepared, with ample capital, largo experience" and skilled workm
nil orders on short notice for GRAVE STONES beautifully and artisticallyfiScSj j
Monuments, Marble Mantels, Etc.
We guarantee all work in our line, and will sell as cheap as the same can be procured in inv
market. North or South, and respectfully solicit the patronage of the public. Office on Main St
near the Depot.
MADDEN MEMOS, Proprietors.
December 17th, ISSO.
ON THE JOHN IX. NEWTON CORNER
YOU WILL FIND
PENDERGRASS BROS. & CO.
WITH A LARGE STOCK OF
1 1EF 1 "Winter Goods!
WHICH CONSIST OF
cayyys, Qsa\ay\>yw<as>, CYyccXys, SXycaVyyw, &\\yy\y\w<i &c.
PRINTS IN ALL THE NEWEST STYLES.
Bleaching , Alpaca, Ginghams, Etc.
MENS AND BOYS FUR AND WOOL HATS.’
USA FUSTS 3 .A-UKTiD YOUTHS’
from the cheapest up to something good enough to please the boys.
VVyVvus, VacyVvycys, *EAc.
Ribbons, Laoe, Hamburg Edgings and Insertings.
CIxOWQS, SWKWTOS, *Eac.
TOBACCO, CIGARS AND JAR SNUFF.
Christmas Tricks, Toys, Vases, Moustache Cups, Cliromos.
DOLLS TINT GREAT VARIETY.
Box Note Paper in all Styles.
And a great many other things to please the girls. Go to see them, and they will show
you what you want. As for prices, they don’t ask anybody any odds. All the}’ want to
know is that you have got the money, and the prices will be made as low as anybody can
make them. ‘ Jefferson, Ga., Nov. sth, 1880.
TifATtTIT -in TiTATIfTtT ,E !
A. 11. ROBERTSON,
DEALER IN ITALIAN AND AMERICAN MARBLE
Monuments, Tombs, Head & Foot Stones,
LARGE and SMALL CRADLE TOMBS,
Marble and Granite Box Tombs,
AT ALL PRICES TO SUIT PURCHASERS.
JL Large Lot of Finished Monuments and Tombstones on
Hand for Sale and Ready for Lettering.
My Yard is Full of Marble, and Ready to Fill Any Orders.
GIVE IVLE jPe LISTED GET MV PRICES.
A. R. ROBERTSON,
Monumental Builder, Athens, Georgia-
Cores Cholera Infantum. Allays Irritation and
makes Tecthlnc easy. Removes asnt prevents
Thousands of Children may he saved ev
ens year by using these Powders
For sale at DR. PENDERGRASS, Drugstore.
PROGRAMMES, Circulars, &e., for schools
and academics, printed at this office.
A HOUSEHOLD NEED.
Send n-c-eiit atamip for an fsKI-page Book on
“The Liver, its Diseases and their
INCLUDING MALARIAL TROUBLES, &C-
Address DR. S-A-INTFOIRL),
163 llroadvvay, New \ork.
Cbryryry A YEAR and expenses to AGENTS.
/ / / Outfit Free. Address P. 0. A IGK
ERY, Augusta, Maine.
DVERTISERS ! send for our Select List ofLocal
Newspapers. George P. Rowell at.?
Spruce St., N. Y.