MORNING , JULY 7,1891
JUDGE CRbP TALKS- j AND STILL THEY COME. DR-WHITE TALKS-
c banner INTERVIEWS the the contest for the prize
fH E B STATESMAN. | CLOSES TODAY.
HE SPEAKS OF THE GOVERNMENT
\ IXTKKBVTING TALK. THE LATEST REPLIES. GEORGIA’S PROPOSITION.
In a chamber under brown old eaves,
SootUcd by tlie rustling uspoa leaves,
Qniv'riag. murmurius low;
I used to sleep when life was now.
And dreams came softly as the dew.
Not many years ago.
his Candidacy and | The Prize to be Delivered-The Judges
Will be Appointed immedlately-
What the Latest Correspond
H* " to Predict the Effect
H6ilt h^Thirty Movement on the
It was Accepted by Secretary Noble—
The Matter Settled on an Equita
ble Basis—The Funds are Now
I c Pullin'" ear
, ,,n the Richmond
that left Atlanta
niilroa.l for Va*himr»on was a
■xml-niiif gt-nueman whO‘«very
culture and ability
b,irl ": 'leilimiiiied yet simple mariner
mid W lM ‘* a
J 11 •
bvlseen 1""’ " r
, u ,. r eJ at 11 - la " cc
as a statesman.
The answers to the Banner’s ✓query
on “how to train children,” have been
coming in slowly, but those sent in are
good ones and the contest will be a
| close one.
Many answers have been sent in up
to date. Today is the last day, and the
j contest rests between those who have
1 sent in their answers The prize to be
awarded is a handsome edition of
F. Crisp whether they L,.
‘ no , could have easily ^espeare’s complete works.
that tins was none Three judges will be appointed by the
, ( M „ i . s leading Congress ed, to r, al staff at once, and their names
ot " ,r .mI, cn>,. was on his way to | be announced to the readers as soon
**"!.’-mi where he will remain a «», , . . .. — -
lVnd.m* 10 " » . , ,. , | take the answers withoui the names
and will carefully consider each one,
voting its merit and passing upon it a
most impartial judgment.
As soon as they have decided which
answer is entitled to the prize, the
name of the writer will be taken from
! he file where it has been placed, and
to him or her will the prize be
York to be present
, shake In"'* 1 '
then £° 1,111,1 ^
,mi rally of Democratic leader?
,v hull in New York July
ii.. linin'>n invited to make the
V f i l h' " on licit occasion, and his
l!K i, forward to it as ’he best
life, which every one
D saying a very great
Spri'll of I"
Pisa rule with the
feUows to l"‘ ve iU1 a ' ,nnal gathering
ht . n tvlies are made, wine is freely
j!^,j -(id, a general democratic
rrah enjoyed in by party leaders far
j neir. Georgia will have two rep
.tentative? a nong the. speech makers
jhi. vear, ,hvlg“ Crisp and Senator Col-
y I’.asnkk representative was in com
pair with Judge Crisp long enough U
get from him ipiite an interesting inter
view ab-mt the political world by the
fi.uiitry anil the outlook of his candida
cy for the ■■‘icaker.-hip of the national
house of representatives
"Imre i- m inething very peculiar in
the political atmosphere of the republic
just now," said Judge Crisp,
‘anil no one can arrogate
to iii.ii-elf the circumspective power to
syy that In knows positively how
itiina# are going »o drift in the nex
pre-i lent la! c unpaign.”
llll; rutUL> I’AICIY MOVEMENT.
"You allude to tlm third parly move
Ben'.iio VOU not ?”
rtly, yes; no one knowF
tone of this agitation ou
•i, md no one can predict
ii is going to have eithei
in. cratic party or the Re-
rty, or whether in fact it i?
have much effeet one way oi
It may amount to a genera!
THE ANSWERS SENT IN.
Several answers have been received
inee the list was published. They are
1. From infancy, allow nothing that
will weaken their digestive organs and
attend strictly to their physical
2 Never speak or act in a wav you
would not like them to copy, for chil
dren learn from example before they
are old enough to be taught by precept.
8. Consider well your reasons for de
nying their requests, and when you are
convinced that they are unmixed with
selfishness on your part, swerve neither
to the right band or the left, for the sake
of present ease.
4 Teach them bj word and act, to
live for the happiness and welfare of
others, rather than themselves, and
above all to the glory ot God.
An Old Mother.
pn!> u-sui i
here, and then again
o only a little talk.”
"i d jnu fed my fear of injury to the
Hu 1) m. ciiicv of the South * at the
ban b ui tin- South J”
“■•u present, I feel no
fears at all m this direction, for the
Alliance Inm flatly refused to take a
••and in a third party movement, and
1 "link tin Alliance has the backbone
1 " mil there, but I don’t know what
i.‘ in More for the future.
“1 cancerta nij say this, beleiving
tVu I am making a truthful prediction
that tin- democratic party is going to
live as long as this is a republic. Itcau
tot be otherwise for the very simple
ffi on that the democracy is founded
"l"t dose fundamental principals
vliicli are the pillars of the govem-
me "t. if they fall then the .republic
"lust I till,hi •.
Die SfEAKERsniP Contest.
l!: " "hour j our candidacy for the
fpeiikerddpr’ somebody asked.
"* eaimot talk definitely
shout that at all for reason? that I have
already named It is hard to tell just
"Du my chances are now because of
trie d .u,|y arid doubtful condition of
Il,r political atmosphere out west. I
an mn 11 sjiairing. Not at all, for the
uwiiy assurances of support that 1 have
. are most the flattering tome
' r rankly, 1 believe I am-in good
GIVE THEM FREEDOM. .
To train a child properly, it should
tie allowed freedom in its habits. That
is it should be allowed to play as it
pleases so long as it does not go too far.
Of course it should be properly gov
erned, and taught the difference (be
tween right and wrong.
But a child that is kept too closely to
its mothers apron strings, will not de
velop that character which it would by
humping against the rough edges of its
playmaster’s character. Thus the char
terer may be well rounded Teach it
t iso the evil of uutruthfulness, and way
INTELLECTUALLY, MORALLY, AND PHY
Children should be trained intellec
tually, morally and physically.
Their intellectual training should not
oegiu too early, hut should be of such a
nature as to educate them gradually to
l arned men and women.
In morals care should be paid to their
early development in the proper paths,
since what is taught them in youtn will
remain with them forever.
And if the pbysicial education is neg
lected, the intellectual will be a failure
for both go together. Let all be gradual
and it will be-lasting.
The PnoFEf son.
OBEDIENCE, MORALITY AND INTELLI
1st. Teach yonr children oh dience
to the authorities of home, which is a
2nd. Teach absolute faith in father
and mother, never deoeivint’ them.
Then they will soon take hold, by faith,
of the promises of God
3rd. Teach them that health of body
is essential to moral and intellectual
4th. Teach them self reliance.
5th. - Teach them to reverence older
6th Teach them to work and that it
7th. Teach them the consequences of
Teach them that liquor drink-
The government appropriation to the
State University has at last been defi
A proposition was made which seemed
satisfactory to Secretary Noble, and
which was entirely so to the State, and
the money will bb turned over.
Dr. White, who went on to Washing
ton a few days ago to confer with the
Secretary, was seen in his office, on
yesterday concerning the appropria
“What was your impression concern
ing the matter when there?” was
He replied: “Mr. Meldrim, Mr.
Hammond and mysell had a very pleas
ant interview witn Mr. Noble, who
said that he was desirous to do what
was right in the matter, and that as
soon as he was satisfied that the gover
nor’s proposition wa3 a proper one, he
would turn over the funds.
Secretary Noble was very courteous
in the matter, and was glad to listen to
reason. When the governor’s proposi
tion was stated to him he considered it
and has announced that he is satisfied
with its terms.”
“What was that proposition ?”
The governor’s proposition,” re
plied Dr. White, “was that the state
through the trustees should administer
the appropriation so as to afford to the
colleges facilities for education which
should be equitable. This does not
mean an equal division of the funds,
but such a division, modified from
time to time, so as to secure justice and
equity in the matter, in the opinion of
the governor aod the board of trustees.
This is the proposition as made by the
governor, and since it has been
accepted by the Secretary,
the funds are now forthcoming.”
“ When will they be turned over to
“Two years appropriations are now
due and since the Secretary’s decision
have been ordered paid. The third
year’s appropriation is also due, but
will not be forthcoming for sometime
yet. The other two appropriations
have been ordered paid, and the money
should now be in the hanu of the State
The official correspondence will
be here in a few days, and when it
comes it will be given to the public.
As the matter stands now it is satis
factory to all parties concerned and
will continue so.”
Into that room the starlight fell
Softly, lo bless and guard me well.
With bright and eager glow;
And through the windows western wind
Sang low. as sleep my eyelids pinned.
Not many years ago. -
I dreamed of days when 1 shoriid win
The heart of love which most begin
A woman's life below;
I dreamed of fame and honors rare.
And planned a laurel crown to wear.
Not many years ago.
I met and missed the loving heart.
And love Is nowja thing apart
And life most onward flow;
And fame keeps distance, honors dim.
Mirage like on the horizon's rim.
As many years ago.
Ah me! Rut life though fairly sweet
Is not the thing I hoped to meet.
In which I trusted so;
But still 1 think the heaven to come.
Will prove what I had set the sum.
Not many years ago.
—Helen M. Winslow in Housewife.
“WHO COMES HERE?”
A NEST OF SNAKES-
, . . 8th
’"I fair wind just now, though I »ng > a the straightest route to disgrace
be equally frank I must say that it I and ru * n *
» — I 1 Hwui
"wy not continue this way. ’ You see
tf'erc ai t tive candidates in the race,
, J ot "‘ under the sun can tell how
.i"-' Imw they will work together for
•arli "ll,er« s support.
ei.,]'V 1 ' ,lj knows how it is going to
hr. Biglers Huckleberry Gordial is a
for kH Bowel troubles. For
Items of Interest Collected by our Cor
hi!r VlKI SVIU ' E ! Ga., June 30.—Messrs
M, 111 '' banders and Willie Mann, and
I, ,. 8 ' i l* a an(l O ie Sanders have re-
"tM from McTyeire, where they
i. '. , u attending the Y«ung L. G.
II. irns Institute.
1 '"'y have made
Do these things and the results will
PLAIN AND POSITIVE.
Editor of the Athens Banner :
In answer to your how to bring up
children I suggest the following as"S
good rule: ...
Let the parentJ^e plain and positive;
live temperate; be truthful, and hon
est, and live up to the methods laid
down in the Bible, and the children
will follow your example. L. H
NO FUSSING OB FIGHTING.
1. The Bible says suffer little children
to come unto me. 2. Do not spare the
rod. The Bible says spare the rod and
spoil your child. 3. You should raise
them as you would wish them to
when they get ohL They will not
part from it. 4 Never provoke your
child to anger. 5. Teach them God’s
laws and to obey them. 6 Teach them
~ To honor their parents
; Vj , • >c,„i U ie fine progress—Mr.
“* 11 » "lion for a few months before > 8 „ one ® f ? h « ’t* Sow J
" nou nc jnent. Mr. Willie Mann won «Uow to tell 9
niM ' lnedal best record in mathe- them 10 ^ u ® 8
l l >', and last year winning a schol- not 8a y worda-
“ r ' H> m the institution, and Miss Ella Worthy L Johnson, age 11, years.
“Unlers winning gold medal on decla-1 These are the remainder of the ans-
’V. 10 ! 1 .- were which have been received up to
. r , "! >on county is proud of the rec-1 date, and the matter oi deciding who is
..." "l her delegation to McTyeire | the lucky contestant will be attended ^
Other Items Gathered Here and
There by our Carnesville Corres
Carnesville, ‘ Ga.. June 29—For
Borne reason or other snakes are getting
to be “numerous and.a heap Of them’‘
in this country. Itis generally believed
the introduction of the stock law
the cause of their being so plentiful, as
hogs when they are at large deyoured
all the small snakes that came in their
John P. Williams who lives about
three miles from town has a fine piece
of bottom land that has for a number of
years been known in the neighborhood
as the long slip. It has for the last
few years grown up and early in the
spring John Mills went out.to' clean it
off, and put it in cultivation .when
he was met by reptiles of all sorts and
sizes; he worked for a short while and
killed nine snakes, became discouraged
and gave it up as a had job and quit
The piece of land is some two or three
acres large and is eaid to be a perfect
nest of snakes. The place has been of
fered to two or three of his neighbors
to put in cultivation, but they have re
fused on acconnt of the large number
of snakes, and the danger incident to
cleaning it up. Can some one solve the
cause of so many snakes in the coun
Prof. J. R. Deavors, of Red Hill
spent yesterday in town.
Misses Camilla and Georgia Edwards,
of Elbertun, are visiting their sister,
Mrs. C. E. Looney.
The Trustees of Franklin Institute
met at the court house Saturday after
noon and tendered Prof. M. H. Looney
the school for ngxt year. He did not
accept, but asked for a few days to con
sider the matter. . It is understood that
he will remain with us.
T. S. Dortch, county school commis
sioner will be tried before the county
Board of Education Thursday week
Geo. S. Phillipi, local editor of the
Enterprise was confined to bis room
several days last week with a large boil
on his jaw caused by not usm* it. He
is able to be out and at bis place again
in the office.
All honest conscientious physicians
who give B. B B. (Botanic Blood
Balm) a trial, frankly admit its supe
riority over all other blood medicines.
Dr. W. J. Adair, Rockmart, Ga.,
“Halt! Who comes here?"
“Friends with the countersign."
“Advance one and give me the coun-
It was the relief going the rounds to
ihange the pickets, and I was dropped
mt at post No. 7. We had fonght Lee
all day long on the strangest battlefield
if the whole war—in the Wilderness.
From right to left flank, from front' to
rear, we were hemmed in by forest and
thicket. There were swamps in which
lizards and serpents larked, thickets in
which the coy whippoorwill built its
nest, dense spots of forest which seemed
never to have echoed the ring of the
woodman's ax. ,
We had fonght from tree to tree, from
thicket to thicket, from glade to glade,
poshing back the gray lines here, baffled
and compelled to give ground at other
points. Lee’s lines barred the way.
Never a man in his whole army whose
musket barrel was not hot that day.
Never a man who did not feel that he
was fighting for the life of the Confed
How the forest shook and trembled as
the great gnns sent their deadly missiles
crashing through the foliage! How the
thickets blazed np in flames, the severed
limbs crashed down, the sunny glades
turned dark as night with the powder
smoke settling over- them! The dead
outnumbered the hushes. The wounded
wailed and cried as I never heard them
before or after. There was something
so somber—so grewsome—so unearthly
in fighting a foe unseen in the semi-
darkness that the shonting and cursing
usually heard in the lines gave, place to
silence and pale faces.
Darkness had come at last, and the
roar of battle bad died away to a low
growl. Grant had failed to drive Lee.
We knew that from flank to flank. If
he could not force a passage through
those gray lines he could flank them.
Before the sun went down we knew that
he would do it It was not yet night
when the movement began, but my divi
sion would be one of the last to move,
and we must hold our ground and pre
vent the Confederates from discovering
what was taking place. It was a curi
ous coincidence of war that Lee was
also moving by the flank, both armies
marching in parallel lines from a battle
field which had yielded neither victory
nor defeat to either side.
Post No. 7 was under a large tree on
the edge of a thicket To the south there
was a strip of open ground, then a
thicket, then an old field, in which stood
a log cabin. It was a lonely place, well
away from the camps, the dead and the
dying, but I was glad to be alone. All
along the lines there was a growling of
musketry; but this was but a bluff—a
hit of acting to cover the teal design,
had been nearly an hour on the post
without anything happening to alarm
me, when I heard a person moving in
the thicket across the open strip.
Was it a person? Riderless horses had
galloped abont that day almost without
number; this might be one which had
found shelter in that thicket
Rustle! Rustle! Stepl StepI"
It was a cautions movement Who
ever it was hoped to reach me without
discovery, but there were dead leaves
underfoot, and the thicket was dense. A
hare could not have moved without be
traying its presence.
Rustle 1 Rnstlel
Kneeling down so as to see under the
iiftrimftfift, as it were, I suddenly made
out a black object against the dark back
ground. It-is neither horse nor male; it
is a human being. A scout from the en
emy’s picket post, only a quarter of a
mile away? A wounded man hobbling
about to find succor? One of our own
“Who comes here?"
There is a silence of fifteen seconds,
and then a woman’s voice answers:
“I can’t find the place! It is so dark
can’t find the placet”
Ayl it was a woman’s voice, and
had a sob in it too. A woman therein
the darkness between the hostile lines—
with powder smoke still in the air, with
stray bullets darting through the thick
ets with a whizz, as of some great insect
stirred to angerl
“Who comes here?"
“I wish it wasn’t so dark! 4 am so
tired—so tired!" And then she came
across the open strip toward me, mak
ing no stop, never hesitating, walking
straight up to me as if she conid see as
burned at the feel of blood!
“I have carried him such a long, long
way/ she moaned, “and I have seen
so many dead men and heard so many
guns! You’ll help me, won’t yon—help
me, to find the place and bury poor
'"Was it your baby? Did you live in
the cabin beyond the thicket?" I asked,
still holding the little corpse.
“He was so happy!” she said as she
patted the little bare head with a moth
erly hand. “And I was so happy too!
He won’t never laugh and crow again,
will he? I’ve got to find that beautiful
place and bury him, haven’t I? And
you’ll help me; yes, I know yon will, for
yon don’t swear and enrse at me."
She had lost her mind. Think of it—
an insane mother wandering over a |
bloody battlefield with her dead child in
her arms! She had but one idea—to |
bury it in a beautiful dell which she had
once visited—a dell in which Federal or I
Confederate were doubtless then bury-j
ing their own dead.
I knew not what to da I coaid not
leave my post, and 1 did not want her
to go wandering further. I was trying
to soothe and qniet the woman when she '
suddenly cried out:
“Ah! It is not so dark now, and I can I
find the place. I’ll go on ahead and dig
the grave and- do yon follow on with
l»by. Poor baby! He won’t know that
he is buried, will he? I can find the |
place and you”-
“Come back! Come hack!” I called to I
her as she fled away in the darkness, but
she was 200 feet away as she answered
“Til find the placet Poor, poor baby!"
And when the relief came 1 told the |
story and pointed to the handle resting
on toe ground beside me.
“God pity her!” whispered the sergeant
as he lifted his cap.
“God pity her!” echoed all toe others |
as they stood uncovered around the poor
Time meant human lives that night.
Grant was moving by toe flank; Lee j
was moving by toe flank to match him.
The morrow was to witness more slaugh
ter—make thousands of other widows |
. “Dig here!" said the sergeant, and
with our bayonets we scooped out a
shallow grave in scarcely more than a
“Carefully, now! Poor little thing!
Now fill in. That will do. God knows
where it lies. Fall in—forward, march!”
And yet men write of toe glory of war.
New York World.
, SCROFULA, x
these and every kindred disease ftrirfng
from impure Mood successfully treated by
that never-failing And best of all aittl
. Books on Blood and Skin
Printed testimonials sent on
11,8 Swift Specific Go,
The Wonderful Cure For
Certificate of M. H. BLANDFORD,
Associate Justice of Supreme Court of Ga.
I hare been a great sufferer for a number of
years from Indigestion and Rheumatism, and
hare suffered from a general letting down of
the system for alongwhlle. I have taken a
few bottles of your medicine (Wooldridge’s
Wonderful Cure) with marvelous results, and
cheerfully recommend It to all whoare suffer*
Ingfrom these complaints.
Hay 15,1888. M. H. BLANDFORD.
WOOLDRIDGE WONDERFUL CURE C0„
FOB SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
S She Had a Good Cook,
A stout and very red faced woman of |
middle age, liberally besprinkled with
diamonds, alighted from an oppressively
new vietoria the other day in front of a
Bwell jeweler’s shop on Broadway. She
stared a long time at a collection of odd
spoons in the window, and then sailed
in and np to the nearest clerk.
What kind of spoons are toim?” she
demanded, sticking a pudgy forefinger
at the articles in question.
Those are souvenir spoons. Madams,’
politely replied the clerk.
Indade,” said Madame, drawing in
her breath. “Well, you may just do me
np a dozen of thim. Our new Frinch
cook makes lovely suveneer.”—New York
D. W. McGregor,
GEORGIA CLARK COU TY. Ordinary’s Of-
VJ flce, June 27th, 1891. Notice is hereby given
to all concerned that Louisa Bradberry. late of
said county died intestate, and no person has
applied for administration on the estate of said
deceased,land that ail mini,‘ration will be vested
in the County administrator, or, some other dt
and proper person, on the fir t Monday in au
gust next, unless valid oh] rtions is made
S. M. HERRINGTON,
QEORGIA, CLARKE COUNTY: Ordina
ry’s Office, June 27th, 1891.— Notice ia
hereby given to all concerned that Carter
Brown, col’d. fete of said county, died intea*
ersr n has applied for adminis
tration on the estate of said deceased, and
that administration will be vested in the Coun
ty Administrator, or some other fit and proper
person, tro the first Monday in August next,
unless valid objections is made thereto.
8. M. HERRINGTON,
What would you like
—in the way of a corset?
Something-that’s easy and
comfortable, with “bones”
that can’t break or kink, and
soft eyelets that won’t rust or
cut the laces—something that
NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS.
A ll peisons having demands against the es
tate of T. H. Dealing, late of Clarks
County, deceased, are hereby notified to ren.
der in their demands to the undersigned ac
cording to law, and all persons indebted to
said estate are required to make immediate
paymeut. This 26th day of May, 1391,
v B.H. NOBLE,
Administrator of T. H. Dearing, dec’d
pEORGlA, CLARKE COUNTY, Ordinarr’g
"Foffice, May 2,1891. R. K. Reaves, admin
istrator on the estate of Edward Lilly deceaa*
ed, represents, that lie has fully discharged the
I duties oi his said trust, and prays for letters of
1 r i 1 . | dismission. This ia therefore to notify all
ClRSpS tnC figure Closely, tut I concerned to show cause if any they can, on or
1 before the first Monday in August next why
Another sewing machine agent reports
another woman who manages to get her
spring dressmaking done very economi
cally. All the agents have a custom of
leaving machines for a week on trial.
Twice a year this woman np town has a
machine left at her house “on trial,” al
ternating impartially between toe sev
eral makes. Daring the trial week she
yields to every movement?
Then you want the Ball’s
Corset. If you find that you
don’t, after wearing for two
or three weeks, you have
only to return it to us and
get your money back.
said administrator should not i
from said trust.
S. M. HERRINGTON,
May 13m Ordinary.
| NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS.
A ll persons having demands against the es
tate of Martha Lewis, late of Clarke coun*
1 ty, deceased, are hereby notified to render in
their demands to the undersigned according to
law, and all persons indebted to said estate are
required to make immediate payment.
This 26th day of May, 189 .
ydministrator of Martha Lewis, dec’d.
does as much of her sewing as she can ■ „ . t. . .
conveniently, and when toe agent calls |_fD6 UOl lclF W G6K.I ^
she invariably tells him the machine *
isn’t quite satisfactory. This has been
going on some years, and it is supposed
that the woman gets a keen enjoyment
out of the process. The cost of a ma
chine is so little nowadays that this
maneuver would hardly pay in anything
but satisfaction.—New York Letter.
Buys a Good Gold Watch by j
Our Club System.
Our 14 karat patent stiffened Gold Cases aie
Warranted For 20 Years. I
Care for III Temper.
An interesting fact has cropped out
concerning a prominent drygoods mer
chant, whose store is near West street,
which is well worth recording, and toe
example is no less worthy of emulation.
It is said that when he gets provoked or
a little indignant he says little, bat goes
off by himself until he gets over it, bat
when he gets pretty mad (thoroughly
mad) he goes home, says nothing, bat
goes straight to bed, and he does not get
np again until he feels he is again his
amiable self.—Boston Courier.
'Yaltham or Elgin movement—reliable and wen
known. Stem wind and set. Hunting or open
face Lady’s or Gent’, size. Equal to any *76
watch.We sell one of these watches for *25 cash,
and send to any address~t>y registered mail or by
expressC. O. L>., with privilegeof examination;
o by our club system a *1 per week.
Our agent at Durham, N. C., writes:
Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained, and all Pat
ent business conducted for Moderate Fees.
• Our Office is Opposite U. S. Patent Office, ^
and we can secure patent In less time than those
remote from Washington. .
Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip
tion. We advise, if patentable or not, free of
charge. Our fee not due till patent is secured-
A Pamphlet, “How. to Obtain Patents,” with
names ofactnal clients in yonr State, county, or
town, sent free. Address,
"Our jewellers have confessed they don't know
how you can furnish such work for the mon- |
ey -$25—and I don't either."
Opposite Patent Office, Washington. 0. C.
One good reliable AgentfwantedTn each place
Write for particulars.
EMPIRE WATCH CO..
48 Maiden Lane. New York.
A New Regulation.
Sleeping Car Porter—Under dab new
regTations, sah, all valybles must be put
in dah safe, er dab comp’ny won’t be
’sponsible fob dem, sah.
Passenger—My valise is rather large.
“Safe is awful big, sah.”
“Well, in case of an accident every
thing in the safe would be crushed,
“No, sah. Dah safe am so strong no
accident could hurt it.”
“By Jinks! Til get in myself.”—Good
WITH LATEST IMPROVEMENTS
Free of Freight. Folly Guaranteed.
i Southern points
i reootpt of orders.
for Eczema, Tetter, Ring- - '
r worm, Itch, Barber’s Itch,
Itching Piles, Dandruff, and
all Itching and Skin affections
“OSGOOD” U. S. Standard
Sent on trial.
3 Ton $35.
Manapar, ATLANTA. GA., PAlWeKAS
TK.TTEIL OTJRE I GRANT & CH ARBONNIER
Like and Dislike.
Bowles—I must introduce yon to Pearl
Jingleby; you’ll find her charming.
Knowles—I know her mother. I don’t
like mother of Pearl.—Jewelers’ Circu
OWNED AND MADE ONLY BY
SLEDGE & LAYTON.
FIRE MJR« AGENTS.
Insures desirable country property
I or write ns.
213 E. CLAYTON STREET, ATHENS, GEO-
Jan. U-tf. *
out of a delegation of to immediately. .
winii’ng !,ueh honors among an The answers have all been good ones,
nin nuance of three hundred and thirty- and it will be right difficult to come to
is.? st . Ullen t8 Dorn all part 9 of the State I a just decision. Bat justice will be
ii. ,v e . 1 re conl made by any county I done every answer, and yours will re-
NlU(i at that institution. ceive good attention.
DOUBT NO MORE.
iiur i ! lor , e . Was ever any room for doub’-
])? r Holt’s Dyspeptic Elixir caring
r’vspeosia if 1,0=
ceive good attention.
Watch the paper for
Who will it be?
writes: ‘T regard B B B. aa one of j weU ^ y njght as in the sunshine of day.
1 Dr A. H. Roteoej “NilshviUe, Tenn., “ I can’t find the place!”
writes: “All reports of B B. B. are j she came to a stop within arms length,
fovorable, and its speedy action is won- “Good God, woman! but what are
derful.” ! you doing hereT I gasped, almost tem-
Dr. J. W. Rhodes, Crawforlville, Ga ,! fied at her presence,
writes: “1 confess B. B. B is the best j “Seel seeU she replied, holding
and quickest medicine lor rheumatism ,jl e ou t toward me. “Ofle time I saw a
I have yet tried”
“Was it Daniel Webster who compiled
“No, it was Noah. Daniel was a man
of deeds, not words.”—New York Truth.
uy ■ . .- r t -— „ J.E. Paulin, Fort Gaines, Gt., says:
Uvnwh 11 has been endrely removed > We sell more of Dr. Holt’s Dyspeptic
and ,n hundreds -*f cases Elixir than any other proprietary raedi-
j,, u fa>led to make acure in a sin- c ; re a ave n0 hesitancy in recommend-
!'> "is ance This disease hzs baffled , n _ it as it cured him of a bad case of
Dyspepsia. For sale by all druggists.
make a cure in a sin
This disease has baffled
eian* lbe mo ' t eminent physi-
., !ls - Dr. Holt’s Dyspeptic Elixir is
ev remedy known that will cure
e,* It is a specific for all dis-
8t °mach, bowels vm.
jJ'J 1 cures Headache, Const!
Bro v , il‘’, 1Ieart Trouble, Sallo
Com ' Splotches on skin and as
&’ cat «>d with indigestion.
Da. CiM.TOH’8 Home Placb —Do
H. H. Carlton will sell his beautiful
home place at Cloyerhu’-st ab‘ 'Ut the
middle of this month. It is rumored
that he was offered *40,(M) for the prop-
hut refused to accept under
This is a valnable piece of
former siza, price #1.00.
-Don’t Go Wrong
Alcohol eats up the vitality of the
body and prepares it for pestilence. It
bun- ! blunts the sensibilities and makes man
a fiend. It consumes the intellect and
. . , - . . ... leaves him a fool. It is a great quench-
Crawfordville Ga ^ntaful spot in the woods, and said to . less conflagration licking np the noblest-
‘I cheerfully* recommend B* myself that if he died I would bup him element of body and soul. It converts
- D y - - - a ‘ there, bnt I can’t find it—1 can’t find it!” i man ma de in the mould of his maker to
“What is it, woman? What have yon a heartless, simpering beast. W ho can
got there?" ! conscient ously vote for open barrooms ?
“Seel see! Don’t be afraid. He’s 1 Skiff the jeweler cannot, and those who
• ! wear his diamond spectacles ought not
dead. He can’t speak or move. Take ; to. The good Lord bless the noble wo-
She put a bundle into my arms, and I
cried out and let fall my musket. It
B. B. as a fine tonic alterative. It use
hes cured an exeresme* of toe neck af
ter other reuudies effected no percepti
Dr. C. H. Montgomery, Jacksonville,
Ala., writes: “My mother insisted on
my getting B. B. B. for her rheuma
tism, as her case stubbornly resisted
toe usual remedies- She experienced
For Parity, Uniformity and Delicacy
men who have so gallantly come out on
Lemon and Vanilla.
They will please you.
immediate relief and her improvement was the body of a baby about a year and
sale by all druggist!
has been truly wonderful.”
Dr. G. W. Earle, Pickens, S. C.,
writes: “I recommended B. B B to a
man who had suffered for years with a
malignant ulcer on his leg, that seemed
to resist all other treatment. After
using four or five bottles the ulcer be
gan to heal aud b ; s leg is now sound
a half old. Dead? Yes! Dead from a
cruel bullet which had pierced its little
body and left
looked horrible to me in the dim light!
Dead and cold and bathed in its own
blood! Dead for hours! And when I
reached out aud touched the shawl or
vcui waco Uy to# my fiqgaa
B* A Dynamite Cap.—A negro]
, , .. . nam^d -Floyd was fooling with some
great wound which dynamite caps where the sewer blasting
was going on yesterday morning on!
broad street. Through his carelessness 1
one of then, exploded, and gave him a
t vere flesh wound in the leg. It was
not serious and he will be all right in .
r so. . ‘
Palmer & Kinnebrew,
105 CLAYTON STREET,
Opposite JPost Office.
Wilson’s Champion Spark arrester.
“Beat open draught i
rester In the world”
In any part of the U. S.
on receipt of price, this
name of paper.
Insist on getting'this
arrester, and if yonr
dealer can’t supply yon,
send for circulars and
JESSUP BROS., ~
Pat Feb..l0, ’88,
Tlf troubled with Gonorrhoeal
f Gleet, Whilei ' '