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SIDEWALK STANDS CUT OUT
At Last Night’s Session of the City Council Many
Important Measures Were Adopted, Among
Them Being the New Law to Clear Side
walks of Fruit and Vegetable Stands.
Mrs. L. L. Upson Makes Suggestion and Gives Some
Most Interesting Data Concerning Local Poultry
Enthusiasts and the Plans to be Fol
lowed for a Successful Show.
Two Small Boys Met Death
Under Wheels of Motor
Cars in Atlanta Yes
The Banner takes pleasure in re-1 to numbers given’them by Ihc se-re-
A busy session of the mayor and
council was held last nlffht. The
meeting was the regular monthly
meeting for March and many matters
were brought to the attention of the
A petition from a number of the
property owners on Hill street from
Millcdge avenue to Billups street,
ing that that section or Hill street be
graded and macadamised, was reed
and referred to the finance commit
A. number of petition! for street
lights In the various sections of the
city were read and refered to the
A petition signed by a number ol
citizens asking that the fruit standi
be allowed to remain on the street*
was read and discussed by council.
Later in the meeting, however, an or-
dinance was Introduced providing for
the removal of fruit stands from the
sidewalks after the first of April of
this year. After the reading of the
ordinance It was put upon Its passage
and adopted by the council.
After the first of April the side
walks of Athens will present a differ
ent appearance. No stands of any
kind will be permitted to block the
The ordinance as passed It as fol
An Ordinance to Provide for tbs
Clearing of the Sldewtlke in the
City of Athene of all Fruit and
Vegetable Stande, Merchandise of
all Character and all other Obstruc
He It ordained by the Mayor and
council of the City of Athena, and It
Is hereby ordained by the authority
of the same, that on and after the
81st day of March, 1911, it shall be
unlawful for any perion. firm, or cor
poration to keep on the sidewalks l»
the city of Athena, any fruit or vege
table stands for the purpoae of sale
or display, or for any purpose,
Be It further ordained that It ahall
be unlawful for any person, firm or
corporation to put on the sidewalks
in said city, any merchandlae of any
character or any other thing to ob
struct said street, but that *afd mer
chandise of -whatever character
should only be kept on said street a
sufficient ength of time to be trans
ported to the store room of said per
son or from his store-room to any ve
hicle on which he desires to 16ed the
Be It further ordained that any per
son, firm or corporation violating the
conditions of this ordinance shall be
punished as prescribed In Section 299
In City Code of Athens.
nances or parts of ordinances in con
flict with this ordinance, the same be
and are hereby repealed.
A petition from the members of the
Civic Club asking for more trash
cans and the enforcement of the ordi
nance prohibiting throwing paper on
the streeta w-a read and refered to
the health committee.
A petition from Mr. P. O. Vanatter,
asking for the extension of The water
mains from the Intersection of Bloom
field street and Cloverhurst avenue,
along Cloverhurst avenue for several
hundred feet was read and refereed
to the water-works committee.
The finance committee reported the
settlement of a claim of Mr. Allen If
Talmage for damages alleged to have
been done to his property by the
grading down of Baxter atreet some
years ago. This matter waa left to
arbitration and Mr. Talmage was
awarded oue hundred and fifty dol
lars. The arbitrators were Chancel
lor I). C. Barrow, Mr. Billups Pblnlzy
and Mr. J. II. Dozier.
The street committee recommend
ed the erection of a sleel bridge over
Trail creek with the county co-operat
ing and bearing the expense.
The ordinance committee reported
the ordinance prohibiting the use of
the sidewalks for business purposes.
The public property committee re
ported sale of property known as the
"rock nuarry property, Including the
property on which the stables for the
city stock is now located, to Mr. A.
H. Davison and recommended that
work be commenced at once on the
erection of new stables and a stock
ade on the property owned by the
city on the Boulevard. This will be
a great Improvement and will prove
a saving to the city of several thous
and dollar; annually in handling the
city convicts and caring for the stock
owned by the city.
The committee recommended the
selling of the old school property on
Oconee street; a vacant lot between
Chase atreet and Lyndon avenue; the
exchanging of a lot on Pulaski atreet
for a lot on Childs street in order to
provida a larger playground for the
children at the Hgh school.
The water works committee recom
mended the Installation of a fire plug
at the corner of Washington qpd Hull
streets and one at the corner of Pope
and Baxter streets.
The appeal case of Otis Hughes was
»et for trial on Thursday evening, the
The finance committee waa
pointed to Inspect the returns of per
sonal property made by citizens.
On motion council adjourned to
meet on Thursday evening at eight
Be It further ordained that all ordl-’ o'clock, March 23d.
8WEDISH-A MERIC AN
Bloomington, HI.. Manch 9.—In
celebration of John Erlcsaon dey, the
republican League of Illinois rounded
up In this city today for tbelr annual
! convention. The league I* an Impor
tant factor In Iltlnol* politic* and lie
annuel gatherings never fall to at
tract many leaders of lb* republican
party from every part of th* state.
More than six hundred were In at
tendance when the gathering was
called to order this morning. The. Ini
tial session waa devoted largely to
routine business. Most Interest cen
tered In Jbe annual banquet tonight,
which has as speakers Governor Den-
een of Illinois. Governor Eberhart of
Minnesota, Congressman John A.
Sterling, President Theodore Kemp
of Illinois Wesleyan University, and
President Gustav Andreen of Angus-
producing the following article from
tie- pen of Mrs. L. L. Upson regarding
a great poultry show for Athens to be
held the coming fall:
Mrs. Upson Writes:
la the fall of 1910, a visit to several
of the leading Poultry Shows of the
South, gave me much Insight into the
tremendous work these poultry aaso-
cltaons accomplish, and believing that
those Interested locally could make a
great success in this line, I have writ
ten, upon request, a few advantages
to be gained from such an association,
and such a show.
In the first place, our immediate
section is rapidly awakening to the
progress made In poultry lines—and
there are many specialists of different
breeds right In our midst, who hold
the honors and ribbons from the
shows throughout the south. These
"chicken lovers'’ would become the
backbone of such an association, for
they ore not faddists, and hare—for
some years—quietly pursued the "even
tenor of their way,” mating their birds
scientifically each season for best re
sults and with best foundation to be
had, In stock or eggs, several people
right In Athens have now, and others
will have another season, exhibition
birds In their own yawls, that have
never been shown.
There Is a great satisfaction In
knowing we have something nice In
the poultry line. If our talents run
that way for a little venture, or if
one desires to make a profitable liv
ing from the, work.
A great many retired bankers,
physicians and men who have been
closely confined in their work, have
established large poultry estates and
arc giving their time, brains and
wealth to the rearing of beautiful
fowls, in the suburbs of their respect
ive cities. I could not count the prom
inent women of the north and south
who have undertaken some venture
of this kind—some for recreation, oth
ers for the financial view, a number
In search of lost health. At the great
Chicago Poultry show this winter.
Countess Van Schelle was presented
nml exhibited her Belgium Camplnes
and feather-legged Malines, the latter,
she claims, mature In 30 weeks.. Her
foreign speaking attendants had
charge of her display of Bantams. And
so. these day s one meets many "nota
bles," as well as men and women of
prominence in wealth, business and so-
lal circles. In the show room.
A very successful poultry enthu
siast. a Southern woman, writes of
her beautiful birds, “I was ever
lover of soft winged things," and she
wins cups, money, ribbons, with her
pels. One cannot succeed with birds
without making friends with them,
and an rosy way to begin the taming
process Is to handle them at their
lunch” hour, stroking them gently
when on nests and very soon the bold
est will eat grain from your hand, and
they will flock, with one accord, to
the yard gates, when the voice of the
owner is heard in the distance. In
such way, we begin to get them In
line, for the shows, where a great,
magnificent bird worthy of a first
prize, has lost the ribbon to one not
so good, because the judge was not
uble to take him from his coop and
handle him—his fright, ugly temper, t) cn , f or , llc j, work. The train around
forever losing him the coveted prize. state has created much good, and
Now, In order to have a poultry > the poultry exhibit with the professors
show in Athens next fall or winter, jj; charge has had much praise for
we must have an Athens Poultry As- their management. The writer has
soeltaton for Clarke and surrounding received letters of inquiry regarding
counties. And when the officers have stock and eggs from parties who men
been elected, usually constating of a tioned seeing bird- on the University
president, several vice-presidents, sec- train, and who probably had read the
rt-tary, treasurer, superintendent and advertisement of "Orpington Grove,"
assistant, an executive committee, 1 Athens—In some paper, and connected
then begins our work to Invite all the two. So. we can help one another
poultry bredere, not only In Athens, ; n many ways,
but over the state, to become mem-l
bers of the associtaion, paying mem- Among those having full-blooded
bership dues, which in a great degree, birds of high class quality In their
finances the show-for there is quite J >ards and who w ill have the comlnz
a little expense attached to the ex- season are'
tary, upon application for entry
blanks. The services of a competent
judge or Judges must be secured. E:
penses paid and a sum per day for
judging. There arv some very noted
and highly esteemed judges in our
own southland, and the "big shows"
usually have two or three of these
gentlemen, for If the birds are many
the burdens fall heavily on one man.
Bo. if we have dne or more judges
the business arrangements must be
made some months in advance
these gentlemen are In great demand
and to watt late, we would probably
have to be content with one of the
"lesser lights." To secure the expert
knowledge of poultry, in the placing
of ribbons, by Judge Lorlng Brown,
of Smyrna, Ga„ or others as well
known, we would indeed be fortunate,
Among the prominent northern judges
are, Judge Theo Wlttman, famous the
whole country for his expert Judging
of Leghorns and Orpingtons. He is
connected with the poultry depart
ment of one of the Pennsylvania col
Judge Devenstedt N who Is a Wyin-
dotte and Orpington specialist,
has Just finished books on these two
breeds, which are considered real stan
Mr. P. A. Cook, head of the firm of
Wm. T. Cook & Sons, ot. inatorg of all
the Orpingtons. When not exhlhlilng
their own birds, he Judges In Bermu
da, Europe and U. S.
Judge Ewald of Ohio—Rhode Island
Red specialist judge, ss well as other
Judge Oke, of Canada, who judged
the recent “all star" show at Madison
Square Garden, New York.
Our show should be held under
rules governing A. P. A- which is the
recognized._£«*d of nil'.the poultry
work In America.
There is the advertising feature,
Committees should he appointed to se
cure premiums for the secretary. In
order to let the public know what
prizes had bee n offered, and for what,
gome time In advance. Every cent of
the dues should go toward expenses of
the first show, the association award
ing ribbons only. In the different class
es. the first season. We must leave the
expensive cups, the money prizes and
other good things, to the Interested In
dlvlduals or friends of Use association.
Athens Is so conveniently situated
that birds will he shipped to the show
from Commerce, Gainesville. Madison.
Atlanta, and. In fact, not only the
nearby points, but. with proper "boost
ing.” breeders from tile state at large
will send in their birds, thus making
competition keen, and many of these
breeders will visit the show with their
birds, to display their stock, and the
fancier will find It a great pleasure to
meet and know such breeders, who are
always ready to give advice on many
A great many people will flock Into
Athens from nearby places during the
annual exhibit of the Ladies’ Garden
Club, and should we have the poultry
show at the same time, the visitors
would have a two-fold Interest while
in the city. Onre an Associtaoln Is
organized, great good could be aceom
plished In assisting our own Univer
sity of Georgia to secure fine approprta-
(Spe.lal to The Banner.)
Atlanta, On., March 9.—Two young
tors wore killed here today In au
tomobile accidents Both accidents
oocured on Peachtree street. Both
boys were riding wheels when the
accidents occurred. Vivian Jocelyn,
was struck by the automobile of P.
G. Turner, driven by Turner, and the
child was killed instantly. Lawrence
Anderson, the ten year old son of
Curtis Anderson, and a nephew of
General Clifford Anderson, was struck
by a car which was driven by a negro
chauffeur and died at the hospital
tonight after suffering for hours. Both
of thpse cases are being Investigated.
Leading Planter and Dealer
of New Orleans Talks
About the Proposed
Suffered with Throat Trouble
DR. ALEXANDER ACCEPTS
Pastor of Church Nsar Savannah
Goes to Washington.
Washington, Ga., March 9.—Rev. R.
W. Alexander, of Savannah, who has
for the past year supplied for the In
dependent Presbyterian church In
that city, has accepted the call of the
Washington Presbyterian church and
will arrive the latter part of this
week to commence his labors here,
Mr. Alexander comes originally
from Mecklenberg county. North
Carolina, and is a great-grandson of
the Alexander who was one of the
signers of the famous "Mecklenberg
Declaration of Independence.” He Is
man of deep spirituality and n
preacher of great earnestness and
force. In addition to the pastorate ot
this church, Mr. Alexander will serve
the Sharon. Ga., Presbyterian church
once a month. He succeeds Rev.
F. Matheson, who resigned his pas
torate here about two months ago to
accept a call to the church In Union,
hlbltlon of poultry.
A suitable building or hall, with the
best light to be obtained, is absolutely
necessary. Cooping facilities for the
birds must be contemplated, whether
we buy permanently the exhibition
coops or arrange for them In other
ways. The association guarantees the
safe delivery and keeping of birds
exhibited, consequently the Item of
Mr. J. C. Hutchins—Black Orping
Mr. Mapp—Black and White Orping
Mrs. Gerdlne—Buff Orpingtons.
Mrs. Lumpkin—Buff, Black and
White Orpingtons; I.akenvelders.
Col. Snelllng—White Orpingtons.
Mrs. Cochran—Black and Buff Orp-
food stuff for several hundred birds. Ingtons.
each day for four or five days Is no Hr*. Brad berry—Buff. Black and
small item. I " hlt ® Orpington*; White Leghorn*.
The services of a feeder, a day lab-] Mrs. Tom Crawford Buff Orpins-
orer who waters and feeds the poul* tons.
try under the direction of superin-l Mr. Marbut Black and Buff Orplng-
tendent and his assistant—in fact, the tons.
welfare of the bird* Is placed in the* Hr. Mangleburg-White Orpingtons,
hands of these two able men, who Eh® Orpingtons. Black Mlnorcas.
coop the birds upon arrival, putting' Prof Davenport—Black Orpingtons,
them Into their cages, corresponding Carueaux and Homer Pigeons.
Mrs. S. C. Benedict -Buff Orping
Mrs. J. S. Stewart—Buff. Black, and
White Orpingtons; White Leghorns.
Mrs. Bowden—Buff Orpingtons.
Mrs. H. West—Buff Orpingtons
.Mrs. Gardner—Buff and Black Orp
Mrs. Walter Hill—White Leghorns,
Miss Camilla McWhorter—Rhode Is
Mr. Styles Wright—Buff Orpingtons.
Mr. Arthur Clifton—Black and
White Orpingtons; White and Barred
Mr. Geo. Hodgson—Black Orping
Mrs. W. T. Bryan—Blnck Orping
tons, White Leghorns.
Mrs. M. Welch—Buff Orpingtons.
Mr. Chas. Hodgson—Blu-k Orping
Master Bryan Lumpkin—Black Orp-
Little Miss Maync—Buff Orpington*.
Little Louise and Matilda Upson—
Buff Cochin Bantams; Mammoth Pek
Mr. T. Gwin—White I-eglioms.
Rev. W. L. Pierce—Buff Orpingtons.
Mr. Ivey—Buff, White Wyandotte*.
Black and Jubilee Orpingtons.
Mr*. W. H. Bocock—Buff Rories.
Mrs. Preston Brooks—Buff Orping
F. B. Anderson—Rhode Island Reds
Mrs. R. Hinton—White Leghorns.
Mrs. Y. Harris—Games.
Miss Serena Upson—White Leg
Mrs. A. S. Parker—White Leghorns,
Rhode Island Reds.
Mr. Emmett Pennington — White
Mr. V. H. Wright—White Wynn
dottes and Buff Orpingtons.
Mrs. R. E. Reed—Columbian Wyan-
Mr. Hicks—White leghorns, Rhode
Island Reds. ’
Mr. H. Hughes—Rhode Island Reds.
Mrs. J. Y. Carltliert—White Leg
horns, Rhode Island Reds.
Mr. E. K. Lumpkin, Jr.—White Leg.
Mrs. E. L. Griggs—Buff Orpingtons,
Prof. G. G. Bond—White Rocks, Buff
Rev. I)r. Hill—Pigeons.
Mr. Monroe Hearing—Buff Orplng
tons. White Leghorns, Rhode Island
Reds, Black Mlnorcas.
Dr. Lee Peacock has a large suhur
ban place, where Mrs. Ida Peacock
raises quantities of Plymouth Rooks
and other birds.
. F. Payne has Just completed
an attractive suburban home and will
specialize Black Orpingtons ,
Mr. .fesse Jarrell, on his poultry
larm, has numbers of fine Buff Orp
ingtons and Pekin ducks.
Mr. Frank Lipscomb, haring recent
ly bought a beautiful suburban place,
intends eventually to stock it with
many fine birds, and we will no doubt
have a great poultry Industry in our
midst. He ha* White Leghorns,
White Rooks. Pekin and Indian Run-
rer ducks, Cameaux and Homer pi
New Orleans, March 9.—The Times
Democrat this morning eays;
Either government regulation! or ex
tinction. according to F. L. Maxwell,
who Is one of the lurgest cotton pro
ducers in the south, Is the arbitrary
prospect before the future cotton
trading exchanges. Mr. Maxwell op
poses legislation of the Scott anti
future trading type which he says
would rob him and all other cotton
producers and cotton handler! of the
important benefits that accrue from
the buying and selling of future
hedges, but he emphatically believe*
In practical regulation of the
changes by the federal government.
Such regulation, he thinks, is due the
farmer, the merchant and the con
sumer, and may be obtained In a man
ner that will help, not harm, the cot
ten Industry In any way,
Mr. Maxwell raises somewhere be
tween 2.100 and 3,000 bales a year on
his model plantation at Mound, La,
He Is a modern farmer and alway*
takes a leading part In movement!
having as their object the betterment
of farming conditions.
"In my opinion,” said he yesterday,
"the United States Bureau of Corpora
tions and Labor should be empowered
by congress to prescribe the form of
contract under which the future trad
ing of the exchanges is to be carried
on. Recently that bureau spent two
years In Intelligent investigation ot
the cotton market, and in the report
issued by Commissioner Herbert
Knox Smith outlined the correct prin
ciple that should underlie all con
tract trading. This principle is noth
ing more nor leas than that of com
mon fairness. The suggestions made
by Mr. Smith were in effect that th«
buyer and the seller of all exchange
contracts be given equal righlj and
privileges, that none other than com
mercial cotton be deliverable, that
the grade differences above and below
middling at which cotton la delivered
on contract be tbe natural or’ spot
market differences, and that no arti
ficial conditions that tell against eith
er buyer or seller be permitted to ex
ist. He also recommended the adop
tion by all exchanges of the govern
ment's standard types.
“Were all tbe exchanges compelled
to adopt the suggestions made by
Commissioner Smith the cotton far
mer would get all that is coming to
him; the producer, merchant and con
sumer would continue to enjoy the
benefits of ffhe Immensely hedging
system, the wing* of tbe speculator
would be clipped in a practical and
lasting way, and the antagonism the
farmer has been showing toward cot
ton exchanges In general would soon
he a thing of the past.
“Were congress to pass a law giv
ing supervisory powers to the Bureau
of Coroporatlons that bureau would
quickly correct all the errors that re
main without hurting any of tbe real
ly good phases of the modern market.
But should congress pass a bill almt-
lar to the Scott bill the cotton mar-
ket would be thrown all out of Joint,
and the result would be control by a
few rich and powerful merchants In
the same way the tobacco and sugar
markets are now controlled, in such
event the producers could sell only
to a few more or less non-competitlvs
buyers who would then dominate the
market, In place of the many com
petitive buyers, each bidding against
the other, as Is now the case.”
try Ptruna, and after using four bot
tles can vay I was entirely cured.”
Unabl* to Work.
Mr. Ouotav Himmelrelch, Hochhelm,
"For a number of years I suffered
whenever I took cold, with severe at
tacks of asthma, which usually yielded
to the common home remedies.
"lost year, however, I suffered for
eight months without Interruption so
that I could not do any work at all.
The various medicines that were pre
scribed brought me no relief.
"After taking six bottles of Peruns,
two of Lacupla and two of Manalln, I
am fra* of my trouble so that 1 can do
all my farm work again. I can heart
ily recommend this medicine -to any
one who suffers with this annoying
complaint and believe that they will
obtain good results."
THE CLARKE COUNTY '
Interesting Account ot the Last
Session of This Organiza
tion of Teachers.
Montreal, March 9.—A wedding of
note today was that of Mias Marlon
Howard Ross, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. George T. Ross of this city, and
Mr. William G. Pugsley, son of Hon.
William Pugsley, Minister of Publle
Works of Canada. The ceremony
was performed in the American Pres-
bytertan church and waa followed by
a reception at the home of the bride's
SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION.
Greenville, Texas, March 9.—Dele-
Rates and visitors from twenty coun
ties are In Greenville for the annual
convention of the North Texas Sun
day School Association, which will
he In session here during the next
three days. An excellent program of
papers, addresses and discussions
dealing with every phase of Sunday
school work has been prepared for
Atlanta went crazy over the "ex-
Roosevelt'' yesterday. It will go
nearer to MiJIedgeville today over
Taft and wul have a problem In geom
etry to find an easier route to th*
hug-house for Governor Woodrow Wil
son. But there Is a method In the
Atlanta madness of publicity—the
entire city is a unit on the "commie
slon system of self-boosting.” And
Atlanta gsts the commission.
Th* Clarke County Teachers Asso
ciation held Its regular meeting st the
State Normal School Friday, Febru
ary 25, Mr. Pafford in the chslr.
Mr. E. C. Branson, in a talk on
agencies to be employed in building
up country lire, advised that the co
operation of country ministers, physi
cians and parents be sought by coun
At the close of his speech a motion
was made and carried that ministers,
doctors and representative parent* of
Clarke county be Invited to attend
the nezt meeting and to discuss with
tbe teachers measures for building up
country life in this county.
The subject for discussion was
"The Health of the Community."
fa) What tbe teacher can do to
prevent disease In the school.
fb) What the teacher can do to
prevent dtamee In the community.
Mr. D. L. Earnest gave a very im
pressive talk upon the devices for Im
pressing certain sanitary facts upon
the children and parents.
A series of striking charts was
shown. Illustrating the evils of tbe
house fly, the badly located out-house,
and carelessly located well.
The suggestion was made that lit
erature bearing on health should be
given to the children, and through
the children to tbe parents.
He emphasized the evils of soft
drinks and patent medicines.
Miss Safa Webb, In a talk on “How
a teacher may help to improve th*
health of pupila,” suggested first ths
Introduction of medics) inspection In
Kommon schools: second, that the
evil of common drinking enp be rem
edied nnd that physical culture should
be given a place in the dally sched
ule. The Importance of proper diet
and fresh air was emphasized.
JAMES G. BLAINE, 3RD, WEDS.
Boston, Mats., March 9.—James G.
Blaine, 3d, grandson of the’ late Hon.
James G. Blaine of Maine, was mar
ried today to Miss Marlon Dow,
daughter of Richard 3. Dow, a promi
nent Boston lawyer. The wedding
look place at the home ot the bride's
parents and was a quiet one In view
ot tbe recent death of the bride
groom's mother, Mrs. William T. Bull
of Newport. Mr. Blaine has recently
completed bis course at Harvard Uni
versity On Saturday he and hts
bride will sail from New York for a
tcur of tlx months through Europe.
The White Power Company's new
plant at Barnett Shoals wllf mean
more to the city of Athens than any
other enterprise instituted in former
rs. it means that Athens can be
made the location ot s doien small
Industries using power—a dozen fac
tories turning out a variety of pro
duct*—* dozen factories of modest
pretensions that will mean mors to
Athena than n million dollnr cotton