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The weekly banner. (Athens, Ga.) 1891-1921, June 23, 1891, Image 2

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■ -J" V’ T T V ' V» 1 C ATHENS BANNER : TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 23,1891 91SHPP|P$ •3&.-JK bi£ • •. hi' - NOW TO WORK. Commencement is over and the gay and festive season of the year is past. | For nearly, a month the citizens of Athens and the visitors have been THE LAST GUN TO engaged with commencement exer cises and entertainments. Now comes the hot and sultry days of summer, the dullest portion of the year. While many Athenians will seek the cooler shades of the mom* tains or spend their vacation by the seaoahore let those who remain ring a change over the natural order of events and make this season one of the busiest times in the history of the Classic City. We have every reason to be on the alert and active in every particular. In the next few months many im portant events will take place in Athens. On June 23d will occur the great land sale of the Athens Park & Im provement Company. On that day a large number of outsiders will be here and will doubtless make invest ments. Thus the city will be bene* filed, and perhaps gain several good citizens thereby. v The 6., C. & N. will be within the gates of the city by the middle of July, and that will mark a progres aive point in the hiBtory of Athens. The Farmers’ Alliance will hold its'grand rally on July 16th and BEGINNING MONDAY, JUNE 22, FOR THE WEEK, The last of a lot elegant Bargains to be turned loose at Max Joseph’s. While the quantity is limited, the choice is very good yet The earlier you come, the better your selection wil)i, I many distinguished speakers will be present. The city will be turned over to the farmers on that day. At 1 cent a yard for 5 cents Lawns; ^ At 1 1 8 cents a yard for 5 cents Figured Muslins; At 2 tents a yard for 6 cents Bleaching; At 2^ cents a yard for 10 cents Black Check Lawn; At 2} cents a yard for Fine Satteens; At 2^ cents a yard for 6 cents Calicoes; At 2^ cents a yard for 5 cents Chillies; At 31 cents a yard for 8£ cents Challies. At 3 cents a yard for 7 cents Bleaching; At 60 cents a pair for $1 00 Oxford Ties; At 50 cents a pair for $1 00 Slippers; At 85 cents a pair for 1 75 Button Shoes; At 1 00 a pair for 2 25 Lace Shoes; , At 75 cents a pair for 2 00 Boy’s Patent Oxfords; At 1 00 a pair for 2 00 Men’s Patent Oxfords; At 1 cent a piece for 2£ cents Palmetto Fans.; At 5 cents a piece for 15 cents Folding Fans; At 1£ cents a paper for 5 cents paper Pins; At 2 cents a paper for 10 cents Needles; At 2J cents for 5 cents Spoo' of Thread—only one dozen to each customer. At 25 cents,for 50 cents Corsets; At 2 cents for 10 cents Handkerchiefs; At 4 cents for 10 cents Men’s Hose; At 5 cents for 10 cents Ladies’ Hose ; At 1£ cents for 5 cents White Linen Tape; At 5 cents for 10 cents paeknge Rick Back Braid; At 2 cents for 10 cents Crochet Medals; . At 3 cents for 10 cents fine Rubber Combs; At 31 cents for a 10 cents Toilet Soap; At 5 cents for 10 cents Pearl Dress Buttons; At 5 cents for 15 cents Linen Spool Thread; At 6J cents for 15 cents fine W ide Scrim ; At 7 cents for Silk Spool Thread, best; At 3 cents for large 10 cents Palmetto Fans; At 20 cents for fancy Worked 35 cents Fans; At 65 cents for $1 00 Gloria Umbrellas; . At 6 cents for 10 cents Outing Flannel; At 5 cents for 10 cents Mattrass Ticking, 4 cents foi 6 cents Sea Island. At 2 cents for 5 cents Figured Muslin At 2 1-2 cents for 10 cents Lace Scrim. Ac 3 cents for 15 cents Polca dot Tissue, yard wide. U4 cents for 15 cents Cretonne yard wide Curtain; At 2 1-2 cents for 6 cents Bleaching; At 6 3-4.c. for 12 cents Bleaching better than Fruit, At 4 cents for 8 cento Challies ; At 7 1-2 cents for 15 cents Llama Cioth;; At 3 1-2 cents for 7 cents Checfc Nainsooks: At 3 cento for 10 cents Black Check Lawn ; At 8 1 2 cents for L5 cents Black Lace Mull; at 3 cents for 10 cents Satin Palm Fans, largest size at 5 cents for 10 cents 12 inch folding Fans; at 10 cents for 25 cents white parchment Fans; at 10 cts. for 20 cts heavy gold and silver heavy at 1 50 for 3 00 silk Umbrellas; ‘ ail \ at 2 50 lor 5 00 best make silver nailed handle P. ii / Clogg make Silk Umbrellas; at 10 cents lor 25 cents Gent’s gauze Undershirts, at 25 cents for 50 cents Gent’s Balbriggan Undershirts- at 43 cents for 75 cents special bargain German ud4 at 21 cents for 40 cents Turkey red Table Cloths; ’ l,; at 50e, for 75c. Ladies’ Chemises, embroidered and tucked at G8 cents 1 00 V shaped front Chemise, tiimmed w ;. h i embroidery or lace. 1 “ * The Grand Lodge of Good Tem plars, of Georgia, will meet here du ring the latter part of July, and it is quite a large and able body. The 8tate Agricultural Convention will be here in August, and it will be one of the most distinguished of bodies. Thus it will be seen that the city I At 1 1-2 cents for 6 cents Challies. will be lively enough during the coming months. It behooves every citizen to help make the most of these affairs ; to entertain royally and show the peo ple what is t in the Classic City. The Banner stands ready to should der its share of any work. At 3 cents for 20 cents yard wide Pine Apple Tissues At 2 cents for 5 cents Cambrics. At 2 1-2 cents’10 for cents fine Satteens. at 6 l-2cfcs x for 121-2 cents black Satin Striped Lawn; at 18 cents for 35 cents fine Muslin Corset Covers; at 10 cts for 20 cents black Organdies, 45 inch wide, , at 60 cents for L00 handsome embroidered Corset cover; at 10 cents for 20 cents black 45 inch bordered Lawn • « » 00 fOT ^ 00 Men s Patent Oxfords; ai iw cenis ior cents umci to iutu uuiumco uawu v. at 2 25 for 3 50 Men’s patent hand-sewed Oxfords; *t 10 cts. for 20 cts white 45 inch lace boidered Lawn i 50 for 2 50 Men’s hand-sewed patent Opera Pu at 6 1-2 cents lar 12 1-2 cents Zephyr Ginghams, at 5 cents foj 10 cents Fine Dress Ginghams; at 6 cent 8 for 12 12 cents fine French Satteen; at 7 cents lor 15 cents double width tine Lace Scrim, at 1 1-4 cents each for 10 cents handkerchiefs; at 5 cents for 20 cents fine hem-stitched handkerchiefs; at 50c. for 75c. Men s Tennis Oxfords at 1 00 for 2 50 Ladies Calf Skin Russet Oxfords; at 90 cents for 2 00 fine Dongola Ladies Button Shoes; Pins, 4 papers for 5 cents; Thread, 3 cents a spool, limit 1 dozen spools; Agate Buttons 2| cents a card, at 15c. for 50c. large bottles fine Cologne At, 65 cents for 1 25 gold cap or nickel crook handle Gloria a t 5 cents for 15 cents fine cream Toilet Soap. limps; Black Parasols 24 inch; at 25 cents for 50 cents Gents Outing Shirts; booked at 20 cents for 35 cents fine Balbriggan Sox Silk ; at 25 cents for 50 cents black plated Silk Sox; at 40 cents for 75 cents black silk Sox; at 50 cents for 85 cents black silk Sox, finest made, at 25 cents for 50 cents Ladies Lisle Ingrain Hose; at 18 cents for 35 cents Children’s ribbed seamless Hose; at 1 cent each for 3 cents Palmetto Fans; at 4 cents for 10c. Towels, all Linen, at 19 cents for 35 cents fine damask Towels, knotted fringes ' fancy blue border; At 33£ cents 600 yards all colors fine Surah Silk; worth 75 cents Choice at 1 95 lor entire dress, Black Muli Embioidered Hubes, q va Jj each 45 inch wide, deep embroidered with hem„stitched, very tine 4 ta ( dol ar KoO. s. At 65 cents for entire robe; 10 White Robes 44 yards each, 45 inches V.fy handsome border, value 1 15, At 65c. for entire dress 12 Black Robes 4£y'ds long,45incheswide, value 155, How often are such bargainsuffered to you ? How much is my profit ? None. How much the loss ? Great. It is alarming to sacrifice goods in such manner. But these« gj the burdens of merchandising. The goods cannot be carried over. On the 1st of July I begin stock-taking. Only 4 weeks ago this great stock was brought out, and to day to lie put on the Slaughter Tables. Salea positively strictly cash, and no deviation from this rule. I am sacrificing the goods in exchange for the money. MAX JOSEPH. ARE DIV0RCE8 ON THE INCREASE ? The subject of divorces has claim ed the attention of the people from time immemorial. It is one of the aflairs of life in which there has been a regular and progressive evolution, that is, in the way it has been con sidered. Years ago it was looked upon as a crime ; to-day it is a com mon place occurrence. Considered thus in a civilized community, it is no wonder that its increase should be marked by the ease with which the divorce can be obtained. Fonr centuries ago the law of God was the law which guided our ancestors in this (breaking of the marriage tie. To day the most tri vial excase is presented and exag gerated to snit the plaintiff, and half the States in the country will readi ly give affidavit for the separation It is not then surprising that in such a largely populated country, where many hasty marriage contracts are made, and separation is so easily ob tained, that those desirous of divorce should increase in number, as the slightest offences are made grounds for the separation. Statistics uphold the fact that di vorce is on the increase throughout the country. In Georgia the-laws are far more stringent than in many other States ; therefore the laments* ble fact does not come under onr immediate notice. Why are divorces so frequent? We may enumerate three reasons : first, unfortunate and uncongenial marriages ; second, a desire to re marry, either for love or money ; and lastly, the fact that woman is daily becoming more and more inde pendent of man as she finds her vo cation in many of the walks of life which had heretofore been filled ouly by men. Such are the facts in the case, and it is to be regretted that a state of society has been reached where di vorce is made so easy that the most trivial excuse, often no more than harsh words, will be accepted as a plea for divorce, in direct opposition to the Mosaic law. THE TREND OF THE TIMES. The whole English nation is stir red to the "very centre concerning the scandal in which the Prince of Wales has just been detected. The good, honest people of that country are opening their eyes to the profligate habits of those in high places, and distrust and discontent are growing among them. They are just beginning to realize that in this enlightened nineteenth century no man or set of men, how ever high in station, rank, or office have the right to squander the reve nues obtained from a toiling people with which to support the govern ment. And it may be that other nations will some day follow suit. WHO WILL it BE? The democratic nominee for 1892 will be a man who in the estimation t of the largest number of democrats can effectively carry out the policy of the party as well as uphold its honor. Will it be Cleveland or Hill, or who will it be? One thing at least is certain, Cleveland will not get the vote of .New York. His views as publicly expressed on many subjects, have met with the strongest opposi tion on the part of the demoorats of the Empire State. Outside of the State his following has not dimin ished to any great extent, except in Englishmen are wont to be liberal a few localities where there seems to towards the royal family, but when ; be a disposition to boom Gov. Hill it comes to allowing the Prince of Wales to recklessly squander money aronnd the gaming table, while they sweat and toil in poverty, it passes beyond endurance. The public press of England is loud in its demonstration of the actions of the Prince ot Wales, and in this opinion is doubtless backed by^the people. The question as to whether Wales will ever mount the English throne is one of serious speculation* The people of England are not yet ready for overthrowing their system of government by any means, but it is to be gravely doubted whether the heir apparent to the throne will ever reign. - Queen Victoria is^advanced in years and it is only the question of a short time until Great Britain will pass under the rule of another sov» erign. There is a growing sentiment in England towards republicanism. While Mr. Gladstone is not an ad vocate of the establishment of a re public, still many of bis speeches, plans, and actions indicate a strong sentiment on bis part in that di» reotton. There can be no donbt but that the republican sentiment is gainingin England. Henry Grady never said a truer thing than this: “The trend of the times is with us. France, Brazil, these are our victories.” for the presidential nomination. Hill would get the solid vote of the New York delegation and of sev eral of the Western states unless a Western man should enter the race, and the chances are that this might be the case though there is no telle ing who it will be with any more certainty than that it would be a California man. Cleveland’s strength in the Sonth is greater than that of Hill, though endeavors are being made in many sections to reverse this order of af fairs, What success will be met with, only time can telL It is cer tain however that if Mr. Hill se cures the nomination he will do so, with a small Sonthern constituency. His following in the Northern and Western States muBt then be suf ficient to make up this deficit. Other “men have been spoken of tary prominently in connection with the nomination, bat the fight seems now to be between Cleveland and Hill. Hill has New York pretty solid, with the vote of other sec tions, while Cleveland may be pret ty sure of the solid South. company, go upon this mission which is of so great importance, not only to the company but to the whole State. There is nothing so important to a State as a well-trained militia, and these annual encampments are the best opportunties afforded for in struction and perfection in military science, as well as the practical part oi the soldier’s life. Let’s have a good repretentation of the Rifles at Chickamauga on the 29th, and those who aid in bringing about this result, will not regret it. Says the Agusia Chronicle: “The announcement that twelve out of twenty-nine of the graduating class of the University of Georgia had paid their own way through college, shows the spirit and fibre oi the boys now bet ug turned out of that institntiou. This, dm s not look much like A’hens wm a coi >*ge oi rich men’s sons. It proves iliat it is the Mecca of nMf-msde men, and that every man iu Georgia who has-the ability and determination can get an educa ion in Athens.” And this ain’t all Boys are edu cated at lire University to hccome good farmers, and that is just what what the Suite aud ihe South needs to-day—more educated farmers. According to the Brewers’ Hand book, there were 30 Oil 079 barrels of beer consumed in this country daring the year ending the first ot May, showing an excess ol 3,200,000 barrels over the consumption of the previous year. Ot thisumounl M!.^ sacbusetis is debited with about a million barrels.—Boston Herald. Georgia comes in for a goodly share; and is about on a par with Massachusetts. CHICKAMAUGA ON THE 29TH. The Rifles should receive all the eucourgement possible in this camp ing venture, as it is for their good and improvement. The merchants should consider the matter, and be glad to let any oi their employes, who belong to the Gold seems to be leaving this country rapidly. Between March 18th and June 4ih the aggregate ex port to European countries were $50,- 724,7i2. It is a mistake about Rua a aia receiving most of this gigantic supply into her coffers. The three leading European banks outside of Russia show au increase ol $59,118.- 850,which evidently means that they have received $8, 394138 in addition to that which has left the banks of the United States. Mr. Wanamaker has a pbenome* nally short memory. Sometimes he says one thing and later, another which is in the direct conflict with it. On April 2nd he recommended in a letter to Comptroller Lacy that the appointment oi a receiver for the Keystone bank be deferred a day. But his statement before the council committee in Philadelphia, declared emphatically that he was not in strumental in delaying it for one minute. Th* re seeme to be a large cat in the l ag. The abuse of the inteiview is one of the outrages of modern newspaper work. It is often done out of spite, as when some man will not talk to a reporter, be makes up a bog as inter view and publishes it as coming from the man purported to have been in terviewed. Such was the way in which Mr. Mills was treated by a well-known New York journal. This is one of the nuisances of journalism and should be abated. The latest society young woman to adopt the stage as a profession is Miss May Lloyd, of Atlanta, who recently made her debut in an Ohio town under the name of Helen Gor don. Miss Lloyd is an unusually pretty girl,possessing the advantages of a handsome neck and bast, finely moulded arms and a graceful, well- rounded figure. She is a girl of charming manner, and has been very popular in society.—N. Y. World. Chief Justice Fuller is said to dislike the sombre garb in which the Justices of the Supreme Bench array themselves. He prefers lighter hues in garments, and his street attire this summer comprises a white high hat, a light colored Prince Albert coat and light trousers. * Inasmuch as his wavy hair aud silky mustache are almost white Mr. Fuller presents a picturesque figure ou the streets.— New York World. Ozburn has about failed iu bis plea of insanity. His dodge was somewhat clever, but be has about given it up, and will bang the latter part of this month. George Wash ington will be bung on the fonrtb of July. This is a poor requital to the father ot his country, to be huug ou the anniversary of the great decla ration. It seems that after all, Commis sioner Raum is to be retained in of fice. He has been in a sort of a league with the sharpers, and the ease with which a pension claim can be gotten thtougb is enough to shock a lover of honest administration. The government seems to be to- day without protection from the fraudu-- lent pension claimers. The <* Coffin tack” will get in its deadly work. A 15-year old lad in Milledgeville bas been pronounced hopelessly blind as a result of smo king cigarettes. Take warning ! There is a poison in them more dead ly than the serpent’s bite or ihe ad der’s sting. The Chicago Herald puts it thus : The Godsfearing people of Great Britain have as bard a customer in the Prince of Wales as pious Amer icans have in Matt Quay. Albert Edward is tough and he does not seem to care a continental who knows it. The same is true of Quay. In New York the mercury stands at 95 to 98 in the shade, and there are small chances of relief from the terrible effects of the heat this sum - mer. To-day John Temple Graves is stringing au argosy of pearls at the University of Tennessee.—Macon News. GEORGIA PEOPLE. White.—Prof. H. C. White has com pleted his first year as President of the State College of Agriculture and Me chanic Arts. The results of the years work are very encouraging. Metcer.—Col. George A. Mercer, of Savannah, is now in c.-maiand of the troops at Chickamauga. He is one of the most thorough military men in Georgia. Harris.—Hon. N. E. Harris, of Ma con, who was in attendance upon the meeting of the hoard ot trustees of the University, is one of the firmest friends that institution has. A New York Young Man Sale Deal' and Dumb. The Peculiar Story of Jurist Fields’s Collector. A Singular Cftsc Refore the Tomb. Toll" Court—Kobort Mullt-v’s Tale ol Get* a Gltum of Iteer—AmuuiIM ai Robbed-—Ola Speeeli ami Hopkins.— Or. I. S. Hopkins, of At lanta, has made the Technological school, an institution of which Georgia may well feel proud. As president of that college lie has served his purpose well, aud merits great praise from the people. Atkinson.—Hon. W. Y. Atkinson, of Newnan, will make a splendid move ment in the next Legislature in behalf of the school system of Georgia. He seeks to bind the common schools and the University and branch colleges more closely together in their work. SOMETHING TO LAUGH AT. Athletes say it is easier to jumD a board fence than a board bill.—[Texas Siftings. It is astonishing how innocent a po liceman can look when he’s on parade. — [Columbus Post. Assignment is the moral anesthetic that relieves a man from payin’.— Washington Post. The small boy can’t g.-t away from the green apple by doubling on his track.—[Washington Post. S[feaking about ornithology, did you know that larks are bred from swallows? —[Binghamptou Leader. One reason why some people are not so wicked as ot tiers iB because they haven’t bad so good a chauce.—[The Barn’s Horn. When there is a light going on in an omnibus, the driver looks down in a satisfied sort of way and says: “I’m not in it.”—[New Orleans Picayune. Job once said the ostrich was the most foolish of all animals. The man who takes a pug dog out for its morning walk was not allowed to exist in Job’s time.—New York Recorder. Pugilist: I want you to design me a crest with an appropriate motto. De signer: Here’s just what vou waut: two dukes rampant and the’motto,Blood will tell.—Harvard Lampoon. , They say that a woman cannot rea son,-but as longas she has her faculty of intuition she seems to get along all right. Besides, sho can usually get a mau to reason for her.—Somerville Journal. A New York paper has discov ered that “a man has rights in a N -w York horse car.” We’ve known that fora long time, and that there is where be has to stand up for them, too.—Yonkers Statesman. A Hard Worker.—Jones: How does it happen that Robinson never does anything? He seems very lazy. Brown: No, he cornea near the biblioal Standard. He earns his bread by the sweat of his frau. He keeps u boarding house.—Detroit Free Press. New York, June 19.—A very pecniisr case has been brought before the Tumla police court, Robert Malley, aged 22, a collector to David Dudley Fi$ld, the eminent jnrift, appeared against three tough l in dividuals whom he charged with as saulting him. Malley told a strange story by means of paper ami iieucil. On Monday be was in the lmst of health, u usual. Iu the'morning he m»<l& .1 trip to Forty-fourth street to cubcct son.* money for Mr. Field. About 2 o'clock in the afternoon he started down on tin elevated. He had ft-to and a chock to $200 in his pocket. He got < il the trail at Chatham square, and eutering* | * r loon had a glass of beer. He did not re turn home that night, and his father became somewhat alarmed, as Roi^* was not considered a wild or dissipate young man. A search was made among his friends but no tidings were received. The lice were then asked for assistance, Robert’s fattier still continued search, and at last succeeded in lindm;, his son, but great was the fathers amazement to perceive that the young man was «lenf and speechless. He informed Justice Taintor in writ ing that he lost all remembrance | events after taking that glass ol beer on Monday afternoon. He lia/1« dim i*®f: lection, however, of having been sanlted by mem and severely molten an then robbed. The young man bore ® ’ dence of haviug been roughly bau (li *“ The elder Malley stated that hi* * possessed all of his faculties when left home Monday morning, and that must have lost his speech and b«W“K through drugs, fright or the beatmg* reC eiYe<L Maggie Williams, aged 18, who bitch ed a little when she told the justice tn» she was the wife of a Chinaman ana re dded at 19 Pell street, was a ' nt ?c^ The Williams girl stated that on-U" . day afternoon she met young Malley “ Pell street aud the Bo-.very. They wa- ed down .Pell street together to lv- „ the hallway Malley wrote on the wan that he hou $300, aud asked her tog and have a good time. He used mobi ■ only, and did' not speak. Tins woman also testified that Pat nek Hint. John Leonard, Patrick Morrow « Judge. O’Toole, acquaintances o. n • were present and assisted her to spe“ , ing Smiley’s money. They were arree and held. , , .„ tha Malley will probably be placed In w hands of an expert for exaninifti ■ ’ there being some doubt as to the «u , of his statement that ho is * n “ dumb. Mr. h rank Fontaine, who has been a law student at the University for the pa.-t year, went to Atlanta yesterday morning. He will take a Summer law course at the University of Virginia. Misses Ella Pope and Clara Wnsi- ly, who nave been spending comment ment with Miss Mamie Lou Hintoniw* ves;©rday for home. Tltey will stop • tow days iu Atlanta with frit mm.