ATHENS BANNER ; TUESDAY MORNING DECEMBER 1 ^, 1891
ATHENS WEEKLY BANNER
Published DaUy, Weekly and Sunday, b>
THK ATHENS PUBLISHINO CO.
KEMBliN CRAWKOKO ManagtngKdilor.
0 D. FLANIGAN Business Manager.
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PLATFORM AND CANDIDATE.
In less than eight months, the
Democratic National convention will
meet, frame a platform upon which to
go before the people, and nominate-a
presidential candidate who will carry
the party either to victory or de
It in well enough this early in the
game to begin to think over these
two matters, viz; platform and can
didate; well enough that Georgians
should discuss them dispassionately
without prejudice, so that^her dele
gates may know what her psople
wish, and be on the alert to carry her
As to the platlorm, their should be
one main plank and that the reduce
tion of the tariff. That reduction
should be gone about in a conserva
tive and business like manner, such
as will achieve the best results for
all classes of the American people.
Along side the tariff there must be
placed another financial plank. The
condition of the country as regards
money matters absolutely demands
some law that will relieve the strin
gency and place the currency of the
nation on a sounder basis. -There
must be more money per capita in
America. Now as to the exact plan,
let our democratic leaders agree upon
It seems to us that free silver is a
solution for the question, but iD the
language of the Farmers’ Alliance ii
that iis it good enough, give ns
“something better.” If the demoo
racy goes to the country upon the
platform of tariff reform, financial
reform, and an honest, economica!
administration of the affairs of the
government, there is nothing or.
earth that can cast defeat upon its
So much for the platform, now for
To start with the democracy should
throw aside the idea that its presi
dential candidate mast needs be a
New Yorker. There never was a
more fallacious piece of reasoning
The time has come in the history of
this nation when its destiny no
longer remains in tha hands of one
particular State. The great and
living question of tbe hoar is, “where
is the man?” not “where does he hail
What has been the history of
events as regards the candidacy of
men from New York? There is ho
snrer guide by which we may be
direoted than the lessons of experi
ence. And experience tells ns that
twice, and twice only, in the course
of fifty-five years have the democrats
carried the Presidential election with
a candidate hailing from New York
—in 1836, with Martin Van Barca
and in 1884 with Graver Cleve -
land. That is a fact worth thinking
over when men tell yon that it is in-
dispensible to the success of the
democratic party to have a presides
tial candidate from New York.
We are wedded to no particular
man for the office; we desire to sec
the principles triumph and not the
Therefore in tbe selection of
candidate, it matters little from
what section he halls, if he 1b made
up of the right kind of stuff, and
stands on the right kind of plat
Make the platform and make it
with oare and forethought, looking
forward to the glorious objects to be
attained; and then in calmness and
deliberation select the standard
bearer who ia best able to carry the
party to victory in 1892.,
But the seed of such ambition is
sown long before the youthful aspi
rant c«uteinplates becoming a colle
gian. Witness the great number of
juvenile publications which are now
the order of the day in almost every
city of importance in the land. Tnese
are the slerds on which our future
journalists are hurried to success.
With the collegian, however, the
tendency is still more striking. The
student is living that period of his
life at which he must decide, for bet
ter or for worse, what shall be his
future occupation. Many of them
are deluded with the phantazy that
a newspaper life is the shortest and
easiest road to success and fortune;
and bat few attain the end of this
lofty and ambitious aspiration.
Those that do succeed will tell yon
that it is work and hard work too
Our own University has been ex
ceedingly fortunate in being the
alma mater of a number of men who
together with their ambition pos
sessed the energy and talents which
are tbe requisites of succes. First
and foremost of ail the man was
Grady,mighty hero, fortune’s chosen
disciple. Foremost in college jour
nalism while in attendance on the
University was Howell now at the
head of the most prominent southern
daily. Stovall, Richardson, Graves,
Boifeuillet, and others form a galaxy
of portraits whose brilliant careers
as college journalists were indicative
each of their future success. Such
was the past of college journalism
and its victories.
Never was the trdb journalistic and
iterary taste and ambition at
“The more a public man gets, the
more he ic given” runs an old adage.
The people can’t give Charlie Crisp
Thk Americus Furniture Company
baa sent Speaker Crisp a superb gavel
made of Georgia wood inlaid with gold
Since the day when the liberty of
press was firmly estnli
power, apparently so
cannot fail to attract
tlie ardent young candidate
higher ebb than it
in the University to-day.
The students ~ have taken a firm
bold of the work of publishing their
Georgia University Magazine, and
the energy they have thus far shown
in pushing the enterprise has rarely
been equalled in all the history of
college journalism. The camera of
the present is scarcely broad enough
to photograph the bright and glow
ing prospect of its promised future
The enterprise is a most worthy
one. Let’s all join hands around the
coming journalists of our State, and
with our cheers and co-operation,
encourage them to the loftier, harder
work which the questions of the day
demand. Who then can doubt the
power of the Present in her wooing
of fickle Future ?
The rumors are revived that Mr. In
man will retire from the presidency of
tbe Richmond Terminal company. A
gentleman well informed on railroad
matters-said this morning: “Mr. In
man is tired of the worry, and besides
that he has now got his money
invested in the interprise secure. It
has been known that in fret Mr. Inman
furnished tbe money to the Richmond
Terminal through other prices. He
knew what were the best securities, and
would at no time have lost anything:
but as 1 said, he is tired of the work
and you need not be surprised to see
him vacate in favor of another party
He can name bis successor.”
Athens has been the birthplace of
the highest type of Georgia journalism
Pleas. Stovall, of the Savannah Press
did his first work here, so did Henry
Grady, John Temple Graves, henry
Richardson and Clark Howell
College journalism was the ncucleus to
The Constitution calls Tom Watson
a political Benedict Abnold. Wat
son is on record against duels, how
Which is the best page of his life’s
J ACK Coqkn, of tbe Atlanta Journal 4
is tbe youngest newspaper man in
Georgia to hold the prominent place
that he does in the;Southern press. He
is thoroughly identified with the Af
ternoon Press Association.
Says an exchange: Jay Godu> and
Ex-Senator Inoalls 'started in the
race for fortune about the same time.
J ay won gold and dispepsia and In
oalls won fame and a basted Senator]
ship. And neither of them is boiling
over with happiness.
8ays the Atlanta Journal:
Hon. A. J. Cobb and Ed Lumpkin^
of Athens, two of the ablest lawyers in
Athens, are at the Kimball.
Editor Stovall, of the Savannah.
Press, and a former trustee of the Uni-
FOR THE FARMER-
The trouble with many of the wo
men’s full dress gowns, is they are full
to overflowing. A little too full.
Every alumni of the University
ought to contribute to the fund for re
pairing the Demosthenian hall.
THE FIRST OFTHE FARMERS’S IN-
STITU TES YESTERDAY.
SOME PR\CTICAL WORK.
A Great Plan Outlined by Col. A- F.
Pope—Dr. White and Dr. Hunnl-
cutt Have a Grand Purpose.
and Warts^^^^ PAIN
LlfPMAN 6^0 5 DRUGOISTSPROPS.SAVANNAH GA.
The test of the water works still goes
on. The company is maktog & sport,
Will it be Governor Howell?
Might go asight further and do worse.
Too Much cannot be said in praise
the Farmers’ Institutes.
The Holidays will
the hard times.
be gay, despite
See that your “ad” gets in next Sun
Pavements must come next,
about tbe bonds?
HOW’S THIS I.
We offer One Hundred Dollars reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by Hall’s Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
We, tbe undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be
lieve bim perfectly honorable in all bu
siness tranactions and financially able
to carry out any obligations made by
Wkst&Tbuax, Wholesale Druggists,
Toledo, O. Walding, Kinnan & Mar
vin, Wholesalo Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
actingdirecMy upon the blood and mu
cous surfae s f the system. Testimonials
bent free, xrico 75c. per bottle Sold
by all druggists.
THE EXTENSION LECTURES.
wDr Boggs Starts the Ball Rolling.
Chancellor William E. Boggs has
returned jrom Atlanta where he went
to deliver the opening lecture of the
University extension in that city.
The attendance upon the first meet
ing was very much larger than ex
pected. Chancellor Boggs said in refer
ence to it:
*1 see here the evidence that tbe
University of Georgia, which was
founded almost before there was an.
opening among the tree tops of the,
primeval forest, is bound to become in
a short time the mother, not merely of
a few hundred, who may go to Athens,
but of thousands of sons and daughters
all over this state.”
The first class numbered about nine
ty members, and was an exceptionally
fine gathering of mei and women.
The earnestness of the members and
their eagerness to learn were notice
able, and in point of age the members
ranged all the way from .seventeen to
President Slaton introduced Chan
cellor Boggs, who proceeded with his
lecture on Mental Science. In com
menting on the lecture the Atlanta
Dr. Boggs was very happy in his il
lustrations of the argument on tbe dis
tinctiveness of the soul from the body.
In that connection he introduced the
famous dialogue between Socrates and
Alcibiades, in which tbe former made
the latter acknowledge that the man ia
different from bis body and the man if*
the mind. This dialogue brings up &
brood of questions pro and con and is a
great stimulus to thought.!
DR. CAMPBELL MONDAY NIGHT.
The first lecture on biology will be
delivered by Dr. John P. Campbell, of
the University of Georgia, on Monday
night at the.library parlors.
The committee will enlarge the space
allotted to the classes, so that two or
three hundred, if necessary, may be ac
The Farmers’ Institutes were or
ganized yesterday morning at ten
o’clock at the University chapel by
Prof. H. C. White, Prof. J. B. Hunni-
cutt and others.
The crowd that greeted the lecturers
on this first meeting, was rathei small,
but what it lacked in size, it certainly
made np in enthusiasm.
It was determined that the meeting
should be an informal one, and the first
question discussed was that of reaching
tbe farmers of Georgia with these In
stitutes; the best way to go about
this matter, etc.
Many suggestions were made, but
that of Hon. A. F. Pope, of Oglethorpe
county, was by far the most practicable
and was accordingly adopted.
Mr. Pope said: “Of course, your ob-
jeet, as I conceive it, is to reach the far
mers of Georgia with the latest scien
tific truths, and you propose to do this
through the medium of lectures de
livered at the Farmers’ Institutes.
The class yon wish to lecture to is as
a matter of fact one that is hard to
draw out to such meetings as you will
hold. They look with suspicion on
anything that savors of science or high
er education. And yet they are the
the most eager class of people I ever
saw in the.rush they are making for
education of a plain and practical
“Now this is what I propose; if it is
possible these lectures should be deliv
ered alongside those of the Alliance
Lecturers who are to be put in the field
in February. The Alliance Lecturers
very naturally draw the crowd of farm
ers together, both Alliancemen and
non-Aliiancemen, and they could di
vide time easily with tbe professors of
the. State College of Agriculture and
Mechanic Arts in the Farmers’ Insti
“The great work,of .the Alliance
along the line of educaiion. True it
is not that in politics we
are seeking to remedy the ruinoas fi
nancial policy of the government, but
after all our great work is the education
of the farmer in those subjects that are
of value to him. I do not think it
would be improper for this step to be
taken, and believe that the Alliance
lectur-rs would be glad to have the
Professors of tbe State College of Ag
riculture assist them.”
Prof. White will at once go into com
munication with the olHcers of the Al
liance and of tbe State Agricultural So
ciety on this subject, and it is more
tban probable this plan will be adopted
The meeting was then finished with
thedisenssion of tbe intensive'system
of farming, in which Messrs. J. “R
Robbins, A. F. Pope, A. A. Schley
J. B. Hunnicutt, E. ’D. Newton and
others took part.
By January tbe whole scheme will
be fully mapped out, and the Farmers’
Institutes will be on the high road to
Banner Office, Athens, Dec. 12r.b.—
A poor market all arouud is today’*
story on cotton.
Liverpool opened off two sixty-
fourths on an easy market, and held the
same figures throughout the day— Al
most the same story describes the situ
ation in New York, excepting that
there was a slight recovery toward Un
close. The local market is quoted 1-16
below yesteiday on all grades with lit
tle doi g.
Tbe week’s fluctuations have been in
limited bounds, and changes have been
so insignificant as to be scarcely worthy
Receipts have continued heavy, ex
ceeding same week last year by 37,000
bales. Stock at the ports have increas
ed over last week 27,000 bales.
Well posted cotton men think that af
ter Christmas the receipis will fall off
largely, the idea being that most of tin-
crop has been rushed to market, little
remaining in the interior.
Good middling 7 %
Strict middling 7 %
Middling 7 k
Strict low middling 7 %
Low middling 7
Tinges 6 % 7
Stains 6 >£-6 k
Receipts, 468 bales; sales, 311
Receipts to date, 37,416 stock, 9,011
NEW YORK MARKET.
Middling, 81-16. Tone, dull.
TOO CARELESS WITH THE
A clothing dealer, in Boston, adver-
vertised all-wool pantaloons for $2, ad
vising the public to make haste and
secure tin great bargain, saving:
“They will not last long,” Probably
they would not. Neither will yonr
health last long if you don’t take care
of it. Keep Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pel
lets in your house. They are indispen-
sab.e to every family, as they positively
cure billionsness, with its endless train,
of distressing ailments—sick - headache,
irritability, constipation, dizziness and
indigestion; a marvelous sperifio for
liver and kidney trouMes, and a
pure vegetable compound. They are
sugar-coated, the smallest pills made,
and the best, because they do all they
promise—A.11 druggists sell them, and
the proprietors guarantee them, and
refund tbe price if they fail.
CAN’T DRINK EGGNOG.
Regular Meeting of That Organiza
tion Thursday Afternoon.
At the meeting of the Athens W. C.
T. U. there were quite a number of la
The exercises were opened by tbe
Vice-President, Mrs. A. H. Noble.
Some very interesting and encouraging
talks were given. Several committees
were appointed to look after tbe sick.
. The question, “Can tbe members of
the'W.C.T.U. use wine on their
tables and wine and brandy in their
sauces, can they use syllabub and egg-
riog?” was brought bcforejthe meeting
and called forth quite a discussion.
One of tbe ladies spoke of a reformed
drunkard, being tempted almost be
yond his strength by wine or brandy
sauce at the table of a lady friend.
The accursed craving was brought
back to him by the taste, and ‘ what is
the difference to eat - the stuff .or drink
it?” None that I can see.
Then let the ladies be on jthe safe
side, and “touch not, taste not/" handle
Did you ever buy a .horse and not
have some misgivings as to bis points
till they were fully tested ? Not so with
Ayer’s Sarsaparilla; you may be sure of
it at the start. It never disappoints
those who give it a fair and persistent
WEDDING IN CARNESVILLB.
Mr. S. J. iTrlbble, of Athens, Weds
Miss Minnie McIntyre.
There was a happy ” wedding in
Carnesvilie Thursday evening, and
occured at. the home of Mrs. E E. Me
Intyre, of that place.
Tbe contracting parties were Mr. S
J. Tribble, of Athens and MiS9 Minnie
McEntire, of Carnesvilie. The cere
mony was perform! d in a most impre-s
ive manner, after which congratula
tions were showered upon the happy
yonng couple by a large number of
guests who were in attendance upon
Mr. and Mrs. Tribble will return t.
Athens and make this plaice their future
He is one of Athens’ most prosper
our young attorneys and brings with
bim as his wife one Carnesville’s
GRANITE AND MARBLHL.M0NUMENTS AND STATUARY.
iBiprtur Direct and Contractor [or Building stone.
Marble Wainscoting and Encaustic Tile Hearths
AGENT FOR CHAMPION IRON \ ENCE CO,
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Is a concentrated extract of Sarsaparilla,
Yellow Dock, Plpslssewa, Juniper Berries,
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It Is prepared by thoroughly competent phar
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a peculiar Combination, Proportion and
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It win cure, when In the power of medicine,
Scrofula, Salt Rheum, Blood Poisoning,
Cancerous and all other Humors, Malaria,
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with the Liver and Kidneys.
It overcomes That Tired Feeling, Creates an
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bodily, and digestive strength.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla is sold by all druggists.
*1; six for $5. Prepared only by C.- L Hood
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N. B. If you decide to take Hood’s Sarsapa
rilla do not be induced to buy any other.
closing tone, quiet.
8 63 65
8 25 26
8 48 49
Tone, freely supplied at irregular
Sales 8,000. American receipts 21,000
Futures, opening tone easy,
closing tone quiet.
at all U.
D. e. 12,
Total receipts for i day:
Total port receipts to Nov. 28.
3,472,687 3,199 252
Stock.-- at- all U S. ports 1891 1,182,464.
Groceries and Provisions.
Messrs. J. S. King & Co. report
Sugar—Standard Granulated Bbl 5
X ” 4%
*5 25 to $5 05
*6.00 to *6 Oi
ls to 20X-
Hay No. 1 .Timothy per ton |18
Bran per lOOlbs
$1 15 to $1.20
45 to 5’
Oats Bust Proof
Bvst Texas Bust Proof
71 to 75.
Bagging 21b.Full Weight 7<
“ 2^1b “ “
*1.40 to *1.46
The House la Session.
Washington, Deo. 1L—The session
of the house Saturday was merely a for
mal one. The speaker announced the
appointment of tbe following commit
tee on accounts: Rusk of Maayiand,
Cooper of Indiana, Dreerson of Ken
tucky, Moses of Georgia, Seerley Iowa,
Pearson Ohio, Qoackerbush New York,
Griswold Pennsylvania, Cattine Cali
fornia. On mileage Castel of Minnes-
sota, Crawford of North Carolina. K-n-
dall of Kentucky, Caldwell of Ohio,
Flick of Iowa.
Do not consult anybody, but
twenty-five cents in a bottle of
tion Oil. It kills paint
When we reflect that so many human
beings die of Consumption we must
come to the Conclusion that everybody
should be provided with Dr. Bull’e
Cough Syrup, the poor consumptive’?
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• Castoria b the best remedy for children of
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Brilliant a Contributors.
Articles have been written expressly for the coming volume by a host of eminent men and wqmen, among whom ■pc.. ,,
The Right Hon. W. E. Gladstone. — Count Ferdinand de Lesseps. Andrew Carnegie. — Cyrus ” e
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Henry Clews. — Vasili Verestchagin. — W. Clark Russell. - The Earl of Meath Dr. Ly A AD
Camilla Urso. —Mrs. Henry M. Stanley, and One Hundred Others.
The Volume for 1892 will
Nine Illustrated Serial Stories. ioo Stories of Adventure.
Articles of Practical Advice. Sketches of Travel.
Glimpses of Royalty. Popular Science Articles:
Railway Life and Adventure. Charming Children’s Page.
700 Large Pages.
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FREE TO JAfJ <892.
To Sew SnbHcrtbers who will cut nnd ns t,lis snp ”‘ ,,h n "i". c
and addrean and $1.75 we will hpk* Companion Free to Jnn.,
and for a Full Year from that p- ltc * Thi- oder include* tlie Til VNKt?-
GIVING, CHRISTMAS and -' EW YEAR’S I>out
We will al.o send n eopj- »■ n beautiful pniiMini
ROeES.” It. pro due lion ho. i-o-t TV- I
Send Cheek, 'V.- Or” "i-
atural History Pape<s.
Nearly zooo Illustrations^