short ITEMS. ! SUUA WARO_HOWE.
Important General News DUpaiehes in The ’"***’
Comiensod Form- Ju]ia Ward Howe is a power IB
The Irish, land bill pa^d the .-oose of ^ cultnred circles of Boston She haf
commons by: .vote ot 229 to 96. personal grace and charms as well as in
Seville KchcS ld, woolen manufactu- ^Uectaal force. She is interested in the
rer of Philadelphia, failed for a million, education of women and is also a
Earthquake shock- were feltatCas- g^t Btn deut of philosophy^ She it-
telnuevo, Peodiiera, Benina, Oompagna with a finely molded chin
aud Desinzano. and neck, mobile lips, an aristocratic
- Charles Gordon, a pit boss, was over- n068 and intensely expressive eyes. Dr
come by black damp and killed in Hart- , g owe . her husband, will long be remain
man’s mines, west oi Welliugi n, Mo. i jjered for his labors as an educator of
John Goff, a son of Dr. William Goff, the blind. His success in case of the
was ran over f: id killed at the railroad Lanra Bridgman gave him wide
crossing in Frederick town, Mo., while tamr*.
asleep on the track. her beantifol home on Beacon
Between 600 and 700 Hebrew and gtreet, which is conspicuous for its quiet
~ -■*- ™- i ’- -- — the winters
elegance, Mrs. Howe passes
: TUESDAY MORI
ATHENS WEEKLY BANNER
ilPabUshed Daily, Weekly and Sunday, by
THB ATHENS PUBLISHING GO.
regard the recent scandal as simply
matter involving the public posi
tion of her son. The average Amer
ican mother would have had a tear"
fnl time over the personal element of
RBM8RN CRAWFORD Managing Editor.
0 D. FLANIGEN... Business Manager.
Tn Athens DAILY BANnrb is delivered
by carriers in the eity^nr mailed, floatage free,
to any address at the followinir rates: $8.00 per
Tear, $3.00 for six month , $1.50 for three months
The Weekly or Sunday Banh*b$i -00 peryear,
SOoentaforS months. Invariably Cash in ad-
Transient advertisements will be Inserted at
the rate of $1.0'- p- r square for the first Insertion,
and sooents tor each subsequent insertion, ex-
cep con ract advertisements, on wntota special
tites can be obtained.
Local notices will be charged at the rate of 10
cents per line each insertion, except when con
tracted for extended periods, wh n special rates
will be made.
Remittances may be made by express, postal
note, money order or registered letter.
All business communications should be
dressed to the Business Manager
An exchange aptly aava : If Queen
Victoria had abdicated some years
ago and given her eldest son some
thing to do, she might have kept
him ont of mischief. His birth and
position have precluded him from
everything but the army, and Eng
land of late years has had no wars
for Princes to fight in. A man mast
rah or rust. Wales has rubbed.
THE PRESS OF CEORdA.
The meeting of the editors of the
Georgia press in Atlanta was a suite
able gathering. The whole State
was represented, and from that as
semblage it seems as if Georgia jour
nalism is in safe hand$.
The Press Convention goes to Chi'
cago and spends about two weeks in
a delightful trip, after which the jo
vial editors will return to write np
crops and politics.
The Georgia press is in the hands
ol able writers and experienced jour
Taken as a whole, it averages as
well if not better than the press of
any of its Southern sisters.
- The good wishes ol Georgia go
with her editors on their Northern
MR. J. B. TOOMER WILL HAVE
WIII be Taken Into Consideration—Its
Arrangement—Six Thousand Dol
lars to be Expanded—A Four
Story Hotel] Will be the Re
The Richmond State says: The
great sensation New York is now
making because the first negro has
been allowed to sit on a jury there
most strike Southern people as quite
strange. Here in the Sooth negroes
have been allowed on juries ever
since they were made free.
Senator Edmonds has been in a
position to know, and he says that
Blaine's trouble is Bright’s disease,
and that he will never ran the risk
of a Presidential contest. This will
probably be accepted as 'authorita
tive, and from now on it will be Har
rison against the field.*
Rev. W. D. Anderson, former pas
tor of Firs’, Methodist Church in this
city, and now pastor of the Firet
Methodist Church in Atlanta, had
the degree of D. D. conferred upon
him recently by Emory, college.
Ho' for the mountains, is now the
cry of the summer tourist.
THE ALLIANCE RALLY-
The grand rally of the Alliance in
this city on July 16th, will be one
of the greatest events of the year, so
far as Athens is concerned.
From all over Northeast Georgia
the farmer will come to renew his
pledge to the principles of his order.
Several eloquent speakers will be
here, and will forcibly and logically
expound the Alliance doctrine.
Athens is a friendly city to the
farmers. Her people are in close
touch and sympathy with the honest
tiller of the soil, and are ready to
co>.operate with.him in all good en
Tue Athens merchant rejoices in
the success of the farmer, because of
his meritorious work, and the tact
that the fleecy staple is Athens’
Athens will give the farmers
royal ovation on that day, and show
them that here at least they are in
the homes of their friends.
Palmer—Rev. Benj. M. Palmer
who has been elected alumni orator for
the next University commencement, is
a distinguished alumnus of this iustitu-
tion. He is one of the ablest and most
a eloquent Presbyterian divines in the
A young couple of Abbeville,while
gathering plums in the country last
reck, met with an adventure that
will remember as long as they
live. While enjoying the luscious
fruit of the orchard, says the Times,
the young lady stepped on the head
of a black snake. Her first intima
tion of the situation was the pres
sure of the snake’s coil around her
ankles. She shrieked and swooned
dead away. The young man flew to
the rescue, but the reptile, being re
leased,was moving slowly away when
the excited youth assailed him. The
snake showed fight, and, striking
with his full force, fastened his fangs
in the man’s waistband. The horror
of his predicament overpowered him
and, fainting, he in turn fell pros
trate to the ground. Theyonng lady
was first to recover, and when her
beau returned to consciousness the
snake had disappeared. The hero
of the adventure is rather reticent
on the subject, bat the yoang lady
is eloquent on the horrors of the or
deal through which she has passed.
The Greenville (S. C ) Daily News
says: Mrs. A. E. Bell, of Piedmont,
was burned to death at Piedmont on
Snnday morning. About 7 o’clock
she attempted to build a fire in
stove, using kerosene from an oil can
to kindle it. She had poured some
oil on the wood and pat a light to it,
but a blaze did not seem to start
and she raised the can to pour more
oil on the wood. The flickering
blaze burst forth and shot into the
spout of the can, causing an explo
sion. Mrs. Bell was covered with
the burning fluid and was soon in
blaze. Her son, John Bell, 23 years
old, rnshed bravely to hie mother
and in extinguishing the flames was
badly burned. Mrs. Bell was terri
bly burned and died at 1 o’clock af
ter agonizing suffering
The seal fisheries question has
at last been settled, temporarily at
least. President Harbison has is
sued his proclamation announcing
the agreement between the United
States and Great Britain, and th<
prohibition is absolute and will b
enforced. To nse the President’i
words, it will M avoid irritating dif.
ferences” between the two govern
and operate “ for the preser
ation of the seal species” daring
I is season.
iY8 the Detroit Free Press:
id be interesting to know wheth
more than fifty years of royalty
se her to
THE CONTRACT LET-
Stovall.—Editor Pleasant A. Sto
vall, of the Augusta Chronicle, made
one of the neatest little speeches ever
beard in the chapel, when he delivered
the Sophomore medals. He is an ora
tor of no little ability as well as an ex
perienced and brilliant journalist.
Georgia, will deliver five speeches in
the Mississippi campaign, for the sub
Battle.—Rev. Dr. A. J. Battle,
Rome, formerly of Mercer University,
has been elected president of Shorter
Halliday.—Mr. W. T. Halliday, of
Lumpkin, has been awarded the junior
medal for composition at Mercer uni
Bankston.—Editor W. Trox Banks
ton had a very fiery little speechpgainst
the Alliance in the Press Confention,
but it didn’t work worth a cent.
Hammond.—The speech of Hon. N.
. Hammond delivered at the chapel on
Tuesday morning has been highly com-
ilimented on all sides. Mr. Hammond
s a man of great brain.
McMben.—R'-v. W. B.McMeen, pas
tor of the Presbyterian church in Cov
ington, has received a call to serve the
Presbyterian church at Meridian, Miss.
He has not definitely decided yet as to
whether he will accept or not.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo)
Lucas County, ) 88.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is the senior partner of the firm of
F. J. Cheney & Co., doing busines in
the City of Toledo, county Snd State
aforesaid, and that said firm will pay
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOL
LARS for each and every case of Ca
tarrh that cannot be cured by the use
of Hall’s Catarrh Curb.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D. 1886.
—.—, A. W. GLEASON,
s e a l| Notary Public
Mr. J. B. Toorner will not wait for
outside capital to come to his aid.
But will go straight ahead and im
prove his hotel by turning it into one
of the handsomest buildingsin • Athens.
The contract has already been let to a
citizen of Athens to make the necessary
additions to the building, and w hen the
work is finished it will indeed be a
commodious and convenient building.
Mr. loomer has decided to expend
six thousand dollars more on the hotel
and make it thoroughly adapted to the
needs of Athens.
The plans of the new building are
very convenient and thorough in their
nature. Beginning at the corner of the
hotel, the new wing of the building
will be constructed out to Clayton
street and along Jackson street
to about ten or fifteen
feet to the rear of the present building.
This addition will be four stories in
height. The corner of the building
on Clayton and Jackson streets will be
a store room, large and roomy,!|and
eighteen feet from the floor to the ceil
ing. This store will be one of the best
locations in Athens and will rent read
To the rear of the store and fronting
on Jackson street will be four offices
fifteen by fifteen, and well adapted for
their purposes. The second floor wilt
be divided into two parts, one
of which will be a dining hall, sixty
feet by seventeen feet, and elegantly
wainscotted in oak and oil finish.
This will be an attractive part of the
new building, no doubt.
The third floor will contain seven
bed rooms, as will likewise the fourth
Then the roof of the old building will
be torn off and another story containing
eight bed rooms added. This will raise
this part of the building as high as the
new four story wing and
over the whole structure
will be constructed ;a slate Mansard
roof. The house will be well painted,
chimney will be in each room, and
the windows will be of large glass |like
those in the Southern Mutual Insurance
Thus it will be seen that by the ad
ditions, the hotel will have a store, four
offices, a large dining ball, and twenty
-two bed rooms more than it now has.
•This movement looksglike badness
There has been a great deal ot talk
about hundred thousand dollar hotels
being built at an early date ia Athens
but movements like this mean much
more for the growth of the city.
The work on the new hotel will bt
started in August aud will be completed
by the contractor by January 1st 1892
u:ider a penaltv of forfeiture.
Mr. Toorner deserves many thanks
for bis enterprise and public spirited
ness and will doubtless reap a hand
some profit from bis new hotel.
John Goff, a son of Dr. Willi.im Goff,
was run over L id killed at the railroad
crossing in Frederick town, Mo., while
asleep on the track.
Between 600 and 700 Hebrew and
Russian tailors struck worK at Philar
delphia. The strike is the result of the
men’s grievances against the so-called
sweaters who employ them.
During a dance at Richland, S. D.,
John Cassidy, a young man, wsia shot
by an unknown party and instantly
tailed. Jealousy was the cause.
Matt Gilpin, aged 17 years, living
north of Maralmll, Mo., was thrown
from a mule. His foot caught in the
harness and he was ku. - so»l to death.
A fire at Danville, Ky., destroyed the
hemp packing establishment of Cogar,
Paas & Co., with 665,000 pounds of
hemp and 40,000 pounds of twine. Loss,
$50,000; insurance, $34,000.
The World’s Fair fine art building, it
has been definitely agreed, is to be put
in Jackson park, instead of on the lake
front, down town, several miles away.
This places the whole exposition at last
on a single site.
Stokes Brown, colored, of Madison, O.,
who claims to lie blind, in punishing his
little son, aged 12 years, beat and
stamped upon the child iu such a brutal
manner that it died in a few minutes.
Brown w:;s arrested aud lodged in jail.
A Nashville special says; A telegram
from Charleston, S. C.j announces the
suicide pf Willie Jones of Nashville,
traveling agent of the Tennessee Insur
ance company. He is not known here
nor has any such insurance company an
A little boy named Kenan fell into
the bear pit ac Merriam park, Kansas
City, Mo. A big hear pounced upon
him and bit a great piece off bis leg just
above his knee. Several boys Had been
leaning over the railing, prodding the
bears with a stick.
Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the Bystem. Send
for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O
P*Sold by Druggists. 75 cents.
A PRINGELY GIFT.
By Which Mr. Culpepper Will Get
The sudden wind that came np yes
terday afternoon played havoc with the
The middle pole supporting the tent
snapped in two pieces and the heavy
pull made upon the stakes brought them
out of the ground. |
And then the tent fell with a loud
crash. Fortunately theie was no one
beneath it when it fell.
The tent was badly torn in several
places, but Mr. Culpepper is determin
ed to finish bis work before be leaves
Athens, and so the workmen will sew
up the torn places and raise the tent
today in a stronger and safer manner
than ever, taking every precaution to
make it absolutely safe.
ML. B. B. HODGSON’S GIFT.
Mr. Prince Hodgson comes forward
with a munificent gift to Messrs. Cul
pepper and Williams with which to buy
a new tent.
He wrote a letter to these two gen
tlemen thanking them for their
efforts made in Athens
and telling them that he had laid aside
a sum of money from the profits of his
business with which to help forward
the cause of God, and that be bad deci
ded that he could best help that cause
by helping them buy a tent. It was
not a sudden impulse but an action long
The letter bad enclosed a check for
one thousand dollars.
Today at ten o’clock services at the
At five o’clock also at the church.
Usual services at the tent at night.
Messrs. Culpepper and Williams will
remain in Athens until next Monday
The colored people are invited to the
tent at the services tonight.
Dr. Biggers Huckleberry cordial is
ure cure for all Bowel troubles. For
«ale by all dealers.
A. Blanchard, formerly employed as
express messenger on the Missouri, Kan
sas and Texas railway, filed suit at Se-
dalia, Mo., against the receivers of the
road for $20,000 damages for permanent
injuries received in a wreck at Hartman
Station on April 5, last.
The lower one of the two railroad cars
suspended over the broken bridge near
Moenchenstein, where the accident to
an excursion train took dace Snnday,
was lifted and more dead bodies were
found. The exact number of dead and
wounded is not yet accurately known.
While at work in the Hoffman mine,
at Cumberland, Md., two miners, named
Jacob Legeer, aged 50 years, and John
John Murray, were caught by a heavy
fall of coal, which crushed Legeer ana
fatally injured Murray. The former
leaves a wife and five children. Murray
DR. HUTCHESON’S DEATH.
A Highly Respected Citizen of Win
tervllle Passes Away.
Wintervillk, Ga., June 17.—
[Special.]One by one our older citizens
are passing away. Tbis morning at
fonr o’clock Dr- Tbos. D. Hutcheson
breathed his laBt. The entire commu
nity among whom he has spent his
long and useful life bear testimony to
bis noble character and
feel that his death has
left a sad gap in our community. To
his loving children and grandchildren
we tender our heartfelt sympathy in
After a year of ardnons work at their
respective colleges, our boys are at
home for the holidays. Messrs. Hut
cheson and Shipp, at Oxford; Chas
Harris, at the Technological, and H. A
Hitchcock, at the University, have
shown what Winterville hoys can do
when they get their ambition aroused
FORMALLY TURNED OVER.
The Negro College Is Presentedi
The organization of the negro college
has been thoroughly completed and the
institution is well under way.
On yesterday it was formally turned
over to the trustees of the University as
its establishment had been completed.
It has an efficient corps of teachers, and
the students have entered into their
work with vigor and zest.
Savannah was chosen in the place of
its present location and it will be es
tablished there in ; October. The work
will be continued here during the sum
Steps are being token to bring about
a settlement between the State and Sec
retary Noble and it is hoped and be
lieved that the matter will be speedily
JUIXA WARD HOWE.
with her daughter, Mrs. Maude Howe
BTiii«tt w ho inherits her mother’s intel
lectual qualifications. In summer the
family go to their Newport villa. Mrs
Howe ha« been president of the Wom
en’s chib for twenty years. She has pub
lished several volumes of poems and
sketches of travel. Her “Battle Hymn
of the Republic* long ago placed her in
the foremost rank of poets.
WOMAN'S WORLD IN PARAGRAPHS
Secretary Foster telegraphed the pres
ident’s proclamation to the commander
of the revenue cutter Corwin, giving
him detailed orders for the capture of
any sealers taking skins in Behring Sea
contrary to the agreement signed with
Great Britain. Orders for other com
manders were also sent.
The bank examaminer concluded his
final examination of the books of the
North Middlesex Istitntion for Savings,
at Aver Maas., and finds that the total
amount of ex-Cashier Spaulding’s de
falcation is $53,000. The comptroller
will levy an assesment on the stockhold
ers of the bank of probably 50 per cent.
The dead body of Washington C.
Wolfe, aged 85, who has been for eixly-
sev.-n > «.• ;;••> an active ty:v- was
found floating in the Mn.<dringtun river
at Cochocion, O. Ho huG committed
suicide. Until two wiv-ks ag > Wolfe
held lii- se on I he Stan lard, arid was
prob- • .y theoL’. -dt printer at work in
the L uited States.
A big i - .%-ln occurred at the Tort
Hur-.o, Mich., end of the tunnel. The
non a U.niV'for many feet gave way and
sank into the approach, car.ymg the
engine hotKo down with it. Fortr. uate-
ly at t i9 tint.* ivn o:v* wit- ia the engine
house or at wore iu tue approach in that
vicinity. It will take two mourns to re
move Hie bo. th that caved iu.
Bow- Two Splendid Girls Unde a Horn*
What can a woman do? A letter in
The Chicago Inter Ocean tells us whai
two of t-hem did. They were Pennsyl
vania girls, educated and refined. Be
sides their education and refinement they
had pluck enough for half a dozen
strapping big men. They resolved to
malm a bold move and secure a core
potency for Ufa They went to Nebraska
and pre-empted 160 acres of governmesp
land apiece. Their nlalm was 100 rnilre
away from the railroad, bat they went
there alone in a wagon. The first winter
they chopped down trees and hauled
wood for fuel. After the first wintei
their money gave out. there was an
Indian scare, and blizzards drove icy
needles into their brave faces. They
would have been in want then, bat Inch
helped them at the last moment, as it
always does help those who hang on and'
do notgive up. Lack, if that is the right
name by which to call it, sent a line ot
railroad directly past their land. They
opened a boarding tent for the railroad
laborers. For six months they cooked
for these rough men, who treated them
with respect and paid their bills. The
work was very hard, bnt at the end of
six months the fight was over for the
girls. They had money enough for aU
their needs. They built- a frame house*
with their own hands, finishing it neatly
They went to Nebraska six years ago
Now they own 820 acres of rich land on
which they have buUt a windmill foi
pumping water. A village has sprang
up on the edge of their farm. They have
horses and a carriage, cows and all that
makes life happy and comfortable iu the
country They have too what many a
city belle would give Oifortune to pos
sess. magnificent health and dazzling
One of three things must happen
Either walking dresses must be made
shorter, or a patent facing most he in
vented that will not wear into rags and
strings in two weeks' time, or women
most stop walking. Forbearance
ceased to be a virtue with the old slip
per slopper. long, draggling gown.
Ella Dietz Clymer, the beautiful presi
dent of Sorosis, reports that nixtyklght
organizations are now represented in the
Federation of Women’s clubs. Others
The National Chautauqua, at Glen
Folio, a suburb about seveu miles froto
Washington, was opened with a eerier,
of interesting events. The main build
ing is an immense amphitheater 206 fee;
in diameter, capable of seating 0,00c
people, and constructed of solid stoue.
at a cost of $150,000. It was in thi
building that the exercises were held.
What Is Gol ng on In the Gate City.
Atlanta, June 19.—[Special.]—At
the Chamber of Commerce this morn
ing, a meeting for the organization of a
Despondent over his mother’s death,
James Edwards committed suicide at
the Beaumont hotel, Chicago, by taking
morphine. Edwards was the leading
man in a stock company organized by
H. R. Jacobs to play tour weeks in Chi
cago. He was about 35 years old. For
the last five years he played most of the
time in New York, assisting in many
The navy department Is Informed that
the explosion on the United States
steamer Philadelphia, at the New York
navy yard was caused by a machinist,
who went into the hold to look after the
dynamo, which was not working, carry
ing an open light near a tank of turpen
tine. The fire whidh followed the ex
plosion was extinguished by flooding the
compartment, which resulted indam-
aging a quantity of stores.
A special from Cloquet, Minn., Bays:
Trouble on the Fond dn Lac Indian re
servation has broken out afresh. The
Indians destroyed White McDivitt’s
dam on Stony Brook. They also threat
en to derail the Duluth and Winnipeg
trains and tear np the tracks if the root
hauls any xqore cedar poles that are cut
on the reservation. A force of men,
armed with rifles, have left for the scene
of the troubla
- John Hawkins who fled from Toronto,
Canada to earape having to marry Minn
State Society of Scotch-Irishmen was EFraK wwlie hXse&uSd
held, and.the meeting was a small one, and who was followed to Sedalia, Mo.
owing to the hoar at which it was held:! ^ Mum Franklin and her gray-hairec
but there was plenty of enthusiasm. mother ’ waa on a warrant
Colonel Bob McWhorter was made
president. There were not many peo
ple from outside of Atlanta there, but
advices from all parts of the State indi
cate that the movement will find favor,
aioh the descendants of the good peo
pie of the U. S. generally. The Atlanta
Society which has been organized some
thing more than a year, has already to
ken a good stand with the national so-
sworn ont by the young lady. Miss
Franklin telegraphed to Toronto for her
brother and they promise to make it ex
ceedingly sultry for theyonng man if he
does not marry her.
For Malaria, Liver Trou
ble, or Indigestion, use
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
Hi _ . Attendance Upon The Exercises.—
ciety, and a splendid state society is' There is a great deal ©f comment being
looked for i ma< * e about the small attendance upon
_ * „ . ’ exercises at the University chapel dur-
Governor Northen came over from ing Commencement. The exercises
Athens this morning. He leaves tbis were all right but the building should
evening for Tilton. have been filled with people each day,
still are coining in and twenty-three
states are represented. The next meet
ing of the federated clubs will take place
in Chicago la 189L The object of -the
federation ia to keep women’s dabs in
touch with one another throughout the
There is one spot where toe female sex
is appreciated properly, and that ia in
the heart of the janitor of a public
school. One of these put upon individu
ala says be would rather take oare of six
girls’ school houses than of one occupied
by boys. The boys leave the building
like a pen for animals, the girls keep it
neat aa a parlor. All the janitors try to
get girls' eohool buildings to take care
of. he says.
Mrs.'Clymer says toe difference be
tween men’s dabs and women’s is that
those'of the women are ’formed for mo
tool improvement, while those of the
other sex are organized for social pleas
ure; And remarks aha “We are less
likely to follow the men than they are
to make their dabs more like ours.”
Mrs. Mary A Latham, of Spokane
Falla, la the first woman lawyer
The Women’s Legal Education So
ciety of New York has done well
has established, with permission of th*
trustees of toe University of New York,
a professorship in that institution for
the legal education of women. The law
school of the university admits women
now, and the new professorship will be
for the benefit of toe women law stu
dents, and also for women who want to
learn law enough to assist them in busi
ness. The chair will be held by Dr.
Emily Kempin, LI. D., graduate of the
University of Zurich.
Everybody Takes It
Ifyousuffer with a feeling of full
ness or weight in the stomach, occasion
ally nausea and vomiting, acidity,
flatulence, dull pain in the head, with
sensation of heaviness or giddiness in
the head, irregularity of bowels, low
spirits, restlestness, sallow skin, de
rangement of the kidneys and palpita
tion of the heart, Dr. Holt’s Dyspeptic
Elixir will cure you. Yon have onlr
to try one bottle and be convinced.
Manufactured by D.r, Holt’s Dyspeptic
Elixir Co., Monteznma, Ga. Price
$1.00. Bottle* double former size*
Iron Age Cultivators-
Clark’s Cutaway Harrows.
13 NORTH JACKSON ST.,
Why You Should Patronize the Banner Job Office.
When.one has work of an artistic nature to l>o executed, In
rics it to the very best artist convenient. Of course, an expert workman aou
skilled mechanic lias the latest and best macliin n » enable him to aaompjM
the most satisfactory results. No one wishes to piU . a workman who iloa
not keep abreast with the improvements of the day, for H i an impossibility
him to turn out a novel and artistic job. In printing, styl«» are constantly claus
ing. Type faces that were popular last year, are now rarely used, better euoctt
are seen by the most casual observer.
OUR TYRE FACES ARE ALL NEW.
In The Banner Job Office there is to be found the largest selection of new
and artistic typo in Northeast Georgia. If you have a Poster as large ns
;, and want it executed in an attractive style—in a style that will'vw
per to print, . .
the eye”—The Banner office is the place to have it printed. If you nave an
vitation card that you wish to appear as if it were lithographed, semi i| to us. i
fact, we qave the best selection of type for any kind of work that is printed.
TUB BANNER JOB PRINTERS.
No matter how good material a shop may have, without skilled niei.wM
the best results cannot be obtained. It is even so in a printing office. « e : ' a ,
the most artistic and skillful printers to be obtained. We refer you to sample'*
our work for proof of this assertion. AfU r all, one’s work is the nest way 1
which to judge his ability. We have no “cubs” to “butcher” work.
Without good presses, it is impossible to turn oul lirst-cl:
jobs, which are otherwise artistic, are spoiled by p<w r press
Banner Job room there are five of the finest ] resses mud :—Ad-.
Press, The Cottrell & Babcock Cylinder Press-, two of the latest unpr
Presses and Golden’s Pearl.
ss Wi rk. m
, s Patent Hckii
WE PRINT ANYTHING
That can he printed. Our Stationery is the very hi st, and our prir os
ingly low. If you wish the very best results, don't, wait 'U'.l y— _ .. %
gives out, but send your work in now, so that «• may have time to m-tko i
truly artistic job.
manuk actu rku -of
GRANITE AND MARBLE MONUMENTS AND STATUARL
Importer Direct and Contractor for Building Stone.
Marble Wainscoting and Encaustic Tile Heaitns
AGENT FOR CHAMPION IKOix FENCE CO, _
The best In the world. New Designs I Original Designs t ! Low Prl- e*!!
Price* and Designs cheerfully furnished. ftF* All wcuk
OFFICE AND STEAM WORKS, 529a:id 531 BROAD ST, AUGUSTA,
March 16- wlj.
DOORS. SASH. BLINDS.
YELLOW PINE LUMBER,
Dealers in Window Glass
lor tor Flutter's CssUria. 1
' PLANING MILL AND LUMBER YARDS,
Hale St., Near Central R. R. Yard, Augusta, Ga.
Dec, 17— wly.