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Jackson herald. (Jefferson, Jackson County, Ga.) 1881-current, February 25, 1881, Image 3

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BREVITIES. rrit is guano time • ft? Fall oats got killed out! PTOfflce room is in demand ! I i?-TI.O rrimat crop is backward I "*• Hutherford is very sick! r -?s’/ timber will be in demand this year! j Wednesday was rather Marcliy ! ( e s Thc Martinjnstitute is under full head way. [ FJackson county is getting in a temperate mood. m ti-The railroad men have located our end of the road. [ F riicre is already one house on the burnt block. I ‘Farmers are putting in all the spring oats they can. EFTt is about timo you were fixing up your gardens. i ?, Mr. and Mrs. Burton arc up on a visit to the old folks. CFThe Post OHice is now located at the Randolph corner. I FThc fanners arc taking advantage of the line weather. i F A dozen eggs will buy a gallon of kero sene oil in Athens. I i? Favors from our correspondents will be thankfully received. & FThc weather got on a regular tare dur ing the first week of court. ( File sure and read tho Grand Jury Presentments in this issue. t FTlie farmers are at least two weeks be hind hand with their crops. I FThc weather prophets saj r that the hard weather is not all gone yet. I FDuring court week Jefferson was well supplied with eating saloons. IFOnr town is stocked with cheap whis ky, under the name of bitters. Creek delayed several from getting to Court Wednesday morning. J £?Master Robbie Hancock fell off of a horse this week and broke two of his ribs. t FThc last Grand Jury was a remarkable one, most of them had heads of their own. re We will thankfully receive any news items that you or anybody else may send us. IIF We are glad to state that Mrs. Wor sham is up, and is fast regaining her health. IFTwo of the Athens bar footed it to Harmony Grove from this place last week. &IF From now on we propose to run this paper on a cash basis as much as we possibly can. UFOur press is a bran new one, and will print a much better and larger paper than the eld one. IF'lt has been so long since wo tried our hand on a newspaper that it has got out of practice. f FT)’Farrell Pros. & Cos., of Athens, are tho agents in that place for the celebrated Cumberland Guano. ono vonnnf Woioo in town, fcho cracks in that are so largo that the wind makes a clean sweep through it. IFCapt. Sage, Chief Engineer of tho sur veying corps of the Gainesville and Jefferson Road, is accompanied by his wife. IFTho county court of Oconee county will hold all night sessions when the case's against the illegal voters are called. IF" Married, on the 13th of January last, in this county, by the Rev. E. 11. Wood, Mr. J. L. Gregory and Miss S. E. Rutherford. rFIt will not be long until a handsome brick building will be put up on the corner of the burnt block, next to the Drug Store. &IF Remember that we have mored our ollicc into the room over Pendergrass’ Drug Store. Come aud see us in our new quarters. re’Married, at tho residence of the bride’s father, in this county, by the Rev. 11. N. Rainey, Mr. J. C. MeElreath and Miss S. J. Wall. on the 10th of Feb., 1881, at the residence of the bride’s father, by 11. C. Appleby, Esqr., Mr. Cl. W. Hays and Miss L. Cheatham. All of Jackson count}*. [ Appleby handed us a marriage notice last week with the remark that he had joined a good many together, but that was the first job of the kind for which he had ever received any pay. iklr’Mr. T. W. Ewing has moved up near Marcus Tost Office. Jelferson lost a good eitizen. Mrs. Venable and Mrs. Mollie Thompson arc occupying the house made vacant by his removal. i iVXo less than half a dozen droves of mules have visited our town in the last three weeks. Our farmers have availed themselves ol the opportunity. But prices are high, considering the number for sale. £ s/’The Athens Banner states that Mr. John 11. Newton ha’s bought the agency for the Statte for the introduction of Egyptian bees—a genus of bees which make first rate honey, but which will not sting. L#* “ Shruberry should be planted this month” is a set phrase that is now traveling the rounds of the press. We give the same advice, but couple it with the suggestion that you wait until the weather moderates. * o V e must apologize for not telling our :^ d frs that we were going to move before Jf\' u ’ nit the truth is it was so hurried that nrnm?J e , aware of it ourselves. We I o do so no more, if we can help it. inn^ratpd'** em Phill, colored, who was or J 0!,,, Randolph, colored, Winch occurred on tho Loveless place sometime ago, was tried and found wSilty. lie was sentenced to five years in the chaim b 1 o' L'F’When you go to Athens to buv vour guano, don’t forget that O’ Farrell Bros & Cos. are the agents for the Cumberland Gu ano. It is a first-class article, and is sure to give satisfaction. Give them a call, and von will not regret it. l VOn the 14th day of January, 1880, Mr. 11. G. Hancock moved to a farm in the upper e lge of Jackson county. lie planted a oue f'rse crop, raised 9,600 lbs. of seed cotton, twelve two-horse wagon loads of corn, forty bushels of turnips, gathered the entire crop and moved back to this county inside of ten months. That’s the way he gets around.— (Gainesville Eojlt. EFThc road hands on the Monroe road oun< t lat the late freshet had washed a hole in the road on tho other side of the Mulberry bridge entirely too deep for them to fill it, so they turned in and bought enough land to run the road around it, and did so. C Since our last (which was several weeks n S° you know,) the Post Office at this place has changed hands. From some cause un known Mr. Brock, who made a first-class P. M., has been removed, and Mr. J. C. White bead lias been appointed in his place. EFMarried, in Athens, on last Sunday week, bj- Judge S. M. Herrington, Mr. Jno. F. Sailors, of Jackson county, to Miss Emma Barnett, of Athens. Also, at the same time and place, Mr. John K. Sailors, of Jackson county, and Miss Mollie Barnett, of Athens. tFMr. F. A. Glenn, son of our esteemed fellow-citizen, Prof. J. W. Glenn, is taking a high stand in the Normal College at Nash ville, Tenn. He has just been elected one of the contestants (there are two) for the medal for the championship in oratory during the session. rFWe intended getting out a paper last week, but could not, owing to the late arrival of our press. Besides, our right hand man, Mr. Medlin, got liis finger severely mashed, so wo were minus our best printer. We have had a hard time of it getting started—some thing similar to the one experienced by a certain monkey and parrot. The worst is over now, and we will be straight by the time we get out another issue. Until then we beg ; the kind indulgence of our readers. ["Fit is hardly necessary for Northerners, jin quest of a warm climate, to go farther South than this county, if growing oranges is any sign of a mild climate, for wc can grow them here. As evidence of the fact, we have before us now an orange, one of a dozen or more, that was raised on a tree in this coun ty. The tree grew from a seed planted sev eral years ago by Mrs. J. W. Glenn, and has been in the care of Prof. S. P. Orr. We con sider this quite an achievement, and it shows what a wonderful climate we possess. t-FSince our last issue, our plucky neigh boring city, Gainesville, has started, and al most completed, ready for work, a bran new enterprise—ono that will mark anew era in the prosperity of our wide awake neighbors. It is nothing more than a huge foundry and machine shop. The buildings are up and most of the machinery is on the ground. The concern has been put through in a hurry. It is a joint stock concern, but we have not been able to learn who are tho promoters of the enterprise. Anyhow, wo.are to have a first class concern. Here We Aro Again. It is hardly necessary for us to go into detads or facts as to the cause of this papers failure to reach its patrons for the last five weeks. Most of our readers know or have heard of the fire on the night of the 17th of January last, which destroyed several houses in our town, and among the rest the house in which the Forest News was located. Noth ing was saved but a part of our type, and that in a “ pied” condition. The News was owned by a stock company, but, as tho most of the stockholders were aOscnu uiiu wuiu nut) uo wiisnitwii, n was thought best to start it as a private enterprise. The money to buy a now press and other necessary material was furnished by Mr. F. L. Pendergrass, ono of the firm of Pendergrass Bros. & Cos. But for his enterprise it would have been sometime before the paper could have been started again, for while we had more than enough to set the concern up again, yet it was in accounts on our books, and we have learned, to our sorrow, accounts don’t count for money. Ity arrangements with Mr. Pendergrass the paper will continue under our control and management, and no change will be made by us except to cut off those that won’t pay and to make tho paper better than it was ever before. Our new press will admit of our publishing a larger sized paper, which we intend to do as soon as the business warrants, which we hope will not be farther off than this fall. But for the present we intend to make things lively in the same old space. We can do it, and we are going to try it, even if we should make a failure. Our aim has been to make a good county paper, and we flatter ourselves that we have not failed in the attempt. Although our most sanguine expectations have not been reached by a long shot, yet we think we know where the fault is, and we are still disposed and willing to continue tho contest. Take Notice. Wc will send this and the next issue to all pf the names that were on our books before the fire. After that time we will discontinue sending the paper to all who are a year be hind on our books. We will credit no man after this longer than one year. There are a great many who are perfectly good who will come under this rule. But if a settlement is not made they will be dropped. Good debtors don’t pay debts. We propose to adhere to this rule if it results in our breaking all to pieces. We mean no orfense ; our business and late experience teaches us the folly of having our mite scattered all over the coun try, and we do not propose to be caught again. If our paper is worth having it is worth pay ing for. Owing to tho fact that the money season is almost over, we will be satisfied with a note, payable next fall, from all who are disposed to pay their debts. But don’t forget that we must have a further under standing if you get the paper. The Forest News No More. As the fire destroyed a portion of the head ing of our paper, we were compelled to se cure another one. It was then suggested'we change the name of the paper, which, after consideration, we decided to do, and we have named the paper the Jackson Herald. \\ e find that a great many think we made a mis take in making the change, but wc do not entertain that opinion ; yet, it was with great reluetanco that we did so. Around the old name there will always cluster many recol lections of both bright and dark days. To us it means three of the best years of our lifo-work. So that it is evident that only mature consideration would cause us to make a change. Nothing but the name has been changed—the paper will be the same in the future as in the past. Harmony Grove. ISY OI K KHK LAK COKUKSI*ONIKXT. —Colds. —Coughs. —M umps. —Drummers. —Sore throats. —More drummers. —Many drummers. —Rheumatic pains. —And still it is drummers. —And still the weather continues. —Kerosene oil and eggs are coming down in price. —Dr. J. T. Curtis preached for us iast Sabbath. —Capt. C. G. Talmadge was in the Grove last Tuesday. —lion. D. Cran Oliver, of Banks county, has moved to Athens. —Uncle Solomon Secgar purchased 150 Shanghai chickens last week. —Dr. L. G. Hardman has another stu dent in the person of Mr. Sharp. —Prof. M. L. Parker spent last Saturday and Sunday in the ‘‘Gate City.” —Have you a swapping watch f is the first question put to a gentleman visitor. —Mr. L. J. Farabee and a young Mr. Lord left Tuesda}’’ morning for Arkansas. —Harmony Grove furnished one grand ju ror at last term of the Superior Court. —Air. \V. S. Edwards has received his commission as commercial Notary Public. —Rev. Dr. J. T. Curtis preached a good sermon at the Methodist church last Sunday. —Messrs. Durham, Key & Cos. arc erecting a guano warehouse on south side of the rail road. —The rain prevented several of our citizous from answering to Judge Erwin’s call last week. —Mr. Capo Taber, of Fort Lamar, Madi son county, spent last Tuesday night m our village. —The Academy was finished last week, and it will be agreat improvement or. the old structure. —Messrs. J. N. Twitty and C. J. Hood,of the Athens University, spent last Sabbath in our village. —Last Sundeay was a blustery da}'. No damage heard of, except the downfall of an artist’s tent in our villago. —A saw mill belonging to Mr. Green Strickland was accidentally burned in Madi son county a few nights ago. —An interesting feature in connection with the Harmony Grove High school is a class in music by Miss Mary Carithcrs. —Mr. Isaac Wilbanks is again a citizen among us. llis handsome dw&lling, recently —Mr. John Moss, of Banks county, a stu dent at our High School, is lying quito sick at tho residence of Mr. L. H. Gobcr. —The guano stench is upon us again, to last soveral weeks. The merchants say they love to smell it, the farmers say it is healthy, &C. —Mr. J. D. Rhodes, a popular drummer of Atlanta, selling drugs, medicines, “ pison and such like,” was in our village last Tues day. —Guano, corn, meat and flour is being rapidly hauled away from our village—four articles that are essential in making a cotton crop. Some of our citizens received valentines on tho 14th inst., and, as the tradesman would say, they were hits,” or “ special drives.” —Mis3 Sallic Hardman, daughter of Rev. W. B. J. Hardman, died on the 7th inst., of typho-malaria fever, after an illness of only a few day. *—Occasionally you will sec a farmer come in town with a bale of cotton, and if I had only sold my cotton earlier is plainly visible on that sullen face. —Col. J. B. Estes, of Gainesville, will fa vor us with a Sabbath-school address, on the Ist Sabbath in March, at the Baptist church, at 11 o'clock A. M. —Our Congress members are now sending out their seeds. If you don’t get a package, write them a few lines, and they will be forth coming in a few days. —Miss Sally Bernhardt gave our town tho “go by.” \\ ell, let her go, none of our peo ple were fools enough to go to Atlanta and pay $5.00 to sec her. —The drummers have fairly swarmed in our town for the past few days, and still they come. A day now without a half dozen or more wouirffl be truly a miracle. —Guano clubs are getting numerous. Why not all buy at one price—whether in clubs or out of clubs—and then all will be right, and every body will be satisfied. —Several fine droves of mules passed through our place within the past fortnight, and prices are considered very high bv those that anticipate making purchases. —Mr. W. J. Thornton, our clever mail carrier on the Jefferson and Harmony Grove route, says that he is now ready and quite willing for not quite so much weather. —Some of the Banks county boys that emigrated to Arkansas a few weeks ago write that they are well pleased, and that Arkan sas is certainly the finest country in the world. —Mr. Nathan Sharp, representing Messrs. McKie & Montgomery in the guano trade, is in town again, and is still enjoying single blessedness. This will be good news for the young ladies. Deputy Marshal T. J. Hunt hn<l a regular rough and tumble tussle with a moonshiner in Franklin county over a barrel of mountain dew. Mr. 11. came out victorious, but with a few scratches. —Mr. J. It. Anglin, of Ranks county, is with the Messrs. Ilarbcr & Rro. The young ladies should bear in mind that in Mr. A. Harmony Grove has another ladies man, and quite handsome too. —Some of our citizens gave the bailiff the dodge court week. WllCn lie starts out next time to get up jurors, if he will search around the old barrels and boxes for the boys lie might be more successful. —lt is argued by men who know the route, that a railroad can be built cheaper from Carnesville to Harmony Grove via Fort La mar than any where else in the State for the same distance. “ Let her roll.” —Our merchants have a good supply of corn, meat and flour for the cotton planters. It would be a good idea to plant more corn, and not have so much to buy, is argued on all sides just now. But will they do so ? —Mr. W. J. Thornton, our efficient mail carrier on the Jefferson and Harmon}' Grove route, has moved out on Mr. D. C. Nichols’ place, about two miles from town, or, as some would have it, up town—a little nearer the “grassy knob.” —A guano war now seems imminent. At least sharp shooting has commenced, and the roar of much larger guns is expected daily. Rut, “ nevertheless, notwithstanding,” the farmers need not hold off, for the prices will be the same to all. —I would like very much to say something about a couple that are to be married soon, but I have been led into the error of men tioning this matter before, which proved to be not so. Rut I will venture to say this much, judging from the expression of the young man’s face, “ Barkis is willing,” even if nothing should happen this time. —lt is a custom (and I think it a good one) at some Sabbath-schools for all to mem orize and repeat a verso in tho Bible before the recitation of classes. This was the case not very long since in a Sabbath-school in this county, and several of tho verses repeat ed by the little folks read as follows : “ Re member the Sabbath day, to keep it holy.” ■*-Dr. Brawner, of Carnesville, was in town last Monday, looking after and talking up the Carnesville and Harmony Grove R. R. lie says that the good people of Franklin county are in earnest about this matter, and that they will build the road if Athens and the peoplo along tho Northeastern will help them. The Dr. went to Athens from this place, and no doubt but that he met with success there. —The Sabbath-schools at this place are in a prosperous condition. The Baptist school, of which Mr T? s. Cheney is Superintendent, numbers over 100 pupils, and the Methodist school, in charge of Mr. S. M. Shankle as Superintendent, has a large numbor of pupils. The Superintendents and teachors, and in fact all of the pupils, seem earnestly enlisted in the work, and no doubt a rich harvest will be reaped from their abundant sowings. —One of our physicians was called on the other day to prescribe anew for a patient. The Dr. seemed surprised that his former prescription had not had the desired effect, and asked the messenger what and how much the patient had been eating. The reply was that about eight large biscuit, meat aud other things in proportion generally, made up for a meal. Tho Dr. kindly informed the mes senger that it would be better to keep him sick, as no man could afford to eat any more unless he was a millionaire. —Mr. W. T. Ilarbcr was out on the streets last Tuesday with an unusually gay smile on his face, and skipping about like unto a boy of sixteen summers, and many were the con jectures made as to the cause, until it was formally made known to our citizens that it was a whopping big boy. And while we are on this subject, Mr. C. T. Barber, who is al ways up with the times in every undertaking, and can be as jolly a3 auy one when there is anything to bo jolly about, and last Tuesday was one of the days for him, as we are in formed that it is of the masculine gender, up at his home, and weighed 10 pounds. A Series of Misfortunes. In the early part of last week Sir. J. B. Dunnahoo, who lives near Maysville, in this county, by some mischance fell and broke his arm and hurt his shoulder, and now wo learn, from Mr. Sandford Wilson, that on last Mon day night, just before bed time, somebody set fire to his gin house, in which he had corn, todder and wheat stored, besides many other articles. The fire was soon discovered, and Mr. Dunnahoo thinks that if he had been well be could have put it out before any serious damage occurred. The flames soon covered the whole building and laid it in ashes. llis loss was about two thousand dollars. Counting the Electoral Vote. A few minutes after 12 o’clock the Senate filed into the House. Tellers were appointed by both bodies, who counted the votes of the different States as handed them by Mr. Wheeler, then informed Mr. Wheeler of the result, and be, in turn, announced it to the joint convention. Consideration of the vote of Georgia was postponed until the last, so as to see how it would affect the final result. \\ hen the tellers .completed the count it was found that of the whole number of electoral votes, 369, Garfield and Arthur had received 214, and were duly elected President and \ ice President of the United States to serve for four years from the 4th of March next. Senator Thurman, of the tellers, then an nounced that were the vote of Georgia count ed the result would be Hancock and English 155 votes, Garfield and Arthur 214, and in any event the latter were elected. After the announcement the Senate retired to its cham ber, and both houses adopted resolutions to the effect that the Constitution and the law hail been duly complied with. The Freshet. Week before last wo had what you might call a regular “ trash mover.” For instance, it moved such large strash as bridges, fences. &c. The rain commenced in the early part of the week and continued until all of the creeks and rivers in tho county were out of their banks and creating havoc in the bottoms and along the water courses. On Wednes day morning the streams were up so that it was impossible to cross the most of them, and as a consequence parties who were interested in court, who had gone home the night before, could not make their appearance. As usual, the county suffered a loss by the washing away of bridges and damage to those that remained. So far we have heard of but four that are entirely gone, several more damaged. And they are all on the South Oconee river and the Mulberry. Two of them —McClesky’s and McElhannon’s—were new, having been put up last summer, but we learn that their washing away cannot be laid to the blame of the builder or anyone else. The roads and abutments of several more were washed out and damaged so that it was impossible to cross the bridges until they were fixed. Judge Bell is out now making his arrangements to have all of them put in first-class order and new bridges built wlicro they are needed. Grand Jury Presentments, Jackson Superior Court, February Term, 1881. We, the Grand Jurors, chosen and sworn for the said term of said Court, would respectfully make the following report: In person, or through proper committees, we have examined the various matters committed t<s our charge. Wc lind the county officers under proper bonds, discharging their duties faithfully and their offices kept in as good condition as practicable. ORDINARY. The Ordinary is keeping all the books required by law with remarkable neatness, and as far as we could judge, with equal accuracy. We regret to sec the great number of criminal cases coming before our Courts, and believing as we do, that a largo majority of such cases arise from the use of intoxicating liquors, wc do there fore recommend that the Ordinary grant no more license for the sale of spirituous liquors in the county, thereby giving great honor to himself and obviating, as we think, the necessity of establish ing a County Court. pauper’s home. We find the buildings in good condition, with the exception of one chimney which needs some re pairs. The inmates are well and comfortably provided for, and express general satisfaction with their condition, and in accordance with their wish, wc recommend that the Ordinary purchase them a milch cow. CLERK AND TREASURER. The committee report: Wc have examined the books of the Clerk of the Superior Court, and we find them neatly and correctly kept. The amount of money in hands of T. 11. Nib lack. former Treasurer, at the beginning of the year ISBO, $13,710.03 Amount received during the year 18S0, 10,358.90 Amount paid out during the year 1880, 22,567.46 Amount on hand at the beginning of the year 1881, 1,501.47 Amount received during the year 1881, 800.00 Amount paid out during the year 1881, 471.48 Amount turned over to present Trea surer, 2,042.85 Amount on hand from taxes 1,500.00 Total amount $3,54*2.85 The above exhibit of the former county Trea surer shows a payment to the present Treasurer of $212.80 over the amount received, and we arc at a loss to know how the error occurred, unless by a failure on the part of the former Treasurer to charge himself with the amount when received, which, lwwevur, serves to show his sterling hon esty aud integrity of purpose. SHERIFF. The books of the Slier ill were examined, and found neatly and correctly kept. TAX COLL ECU OR. Wc found his books admirably kept, and his duties performed according to law. The amount assessed for county purposes for the year 1880, $8,880.10; by receipts from Treasurer $G,000; amount of money on hand $1,500; balance due and in the hands of Constables for collection $780.16. JUSTICES. After a careful examination of the dockets in all the Districts, we find them correctly kept, ex cept they only keep one docket. Vacancies having occurred in the offices of Notary Republic, we recommend the following named gentlemen : For the 246 District, G. M I). R. R. Perkins ; for the 255 District, G. M., W. J. Goss; for the 428 District, G. M., Martin Sims ; for the 455 District, G. M., Jesse Carter ; for the 253 District, G. M., T. J. Stapler. PUBLIC ROADS. We find that man}* of our public roads arc in bad condition, mostly, however, caused by the long continued rains and heavy freezes of the season, especially on market and other roads over which there has been much traveling done. Pre vious to this season the roads were in as good or better condition than wc have ever seen them, and although we do not attribute their present bad state to the neglect of Road Commissioners or overseers, we earnestly recommend that the proper authorities have all the public roads put in good condition as soon as possible. Wc fur ther recommend that all bridges that have been washed away or damaged be rebuilt or repaired as soon as practicable. PUBLIC BUILDINGS. In general terms we find the Court House in good order, except that from indications shown in the plastering of the court room there is some deficiency in the roof which wo have not been able to examine closely, and that the mantles in the Sheriff's office and the Grand Jury's rooms are badly defaced. Wc also find that the Grand Jury room the Tax Collector’s and Sheriff's offices are occupied as law offices, and earnestly recommend that these deficiencies be remedied as far as possible, anti that these rooms be no longer occupied as law offices. We have examined the jail and find it unsafe, we recommend the proper authorities to make it secure at once. COUNTY SCHOOL COMMISSIONER. So far as wc have been able to examine the work done by the County School Commissioner, we find that the books of that office have been properly kept, and that all teacher’s accounts are accompanied with the proper vouchers. To fill the vacancy in the county Board of Education caused by the removal of G. W. Brown from the county, we elect the Rev. J. C. Grow*} whose term of office in said Board will expire with the adjournment of the Grand Jury sitting at Febru ary term ISS2. The public school work being extensive and covering a large outlay of money, we do therefore adopt the annual report of the County School Commissioner for the year 1880, as a part of our General Presentments, and it is herewith attached. Our thanks are due and are hereby tendered the presiding Judge for the courteous and impartial manner with which he dispenses the business of the Court, and for his kindness to our body. We also extend our thanks to the Solicitor General for his kindness to us and for the faithful and efficient way in which he discharges the duties of his office. We also return our thanks to Mr. E. H. Ingram, who, as Bailiff, has been very atten tive and faithful to duty. We recommend that these presentments be published in the Forest News. M ILLIAM 'W . IIINTON. Foreman. William Seymour. Nimrod J. Kelly, W alter S. Sims, Samuel B. Wier, John W. Moon. Lucius L. Patrick, Heury D. Human, George \Y\ O’Kelly, Sr., •Joseph M. Smith, James C. Wheeler, Green B. Ragan, Joseph 11. Adams, Richard D. Moore, Edward Day, George I*. Trout, Charles S. Whitehead. Oilmus P. Camp. Walton C. Davis, John A. Williford, Thomas P. Hudson, Simeon 11. Cronic. Ordered by tho Court that tho foregoing gen eral presentments be published in accordance with the recommendation of the Grand Jury. Alex. S. Erwin, J udge Superior Courts. Albert L. Mitchell, Solicitor General. February sth, lSSl. A true extract from the minutes of the Supe rior Court of Jack*on county. Jas. L. Williamson, Clerk. February sth, 1881. Atlanta <s* Charlotte Air-Line Railway. Passenger Department. Atlanta. Ga., January 15th, 1881. CHANGEOF SCHEDULE. ON and after January 16th, trains will run on this road as follows. DAY PASSENGER TRAIN. (EASTWARD.) Arrive at Lula 0.30 A. M. Leave Lula 0.31 A. M. (WESTWARD.) Arrive at Lula 51.3s p. J[. Leave Lula 9.39 ]. NIGHT PASSENGER TRA IN. (EASTWARD.) Arrive at Lula 5.53 ]. >j. Leave Lula Cn5G P. >l. (WESTWARD.) Arrive at Lula 9.57 a. M. Leave Lula 9.5s A . *\R LOCAL FREIGHT TRAIN. (EASTWA RD.) Arrive at Lula 11.33 A. M. Leave Lula .11.58 A. M. (WESTWARD.) Arrive at Lula 11.07 P. M. Leave Lula 12.26 I'. M. THROUGH FREIGHT TRAIN. (EASTWARD.) Arrive at Lula 5.20 p. M. Leave Lula 5.35 p. j]) (WESTWARD.) Arrive at Lula 8.41 A. M. Leave Lula 3,53 A. m! Connecting at Atlanta for all points West and Southwest. Connecting at Charlotte for all Eas tern points, Through Tickets on sale at Caincs \ille, Seneca City, tJrecnvillc and Spartanburg to all points East and West. G. J. FOREACRE. Gen. Man. W. J. HOUSTON, G. P. ii T. Ag’t. THE GREATEST Labor-Saving Invention OF TIIE AGE. “Will elico” , Potato,.. Almonds, etc. {^J^**** No Hotel, Restaurant, Boarding-house or private family should be without one. l*rlc© only $3.00. * JOSBERN MFG. CO., 125 XIaIII St., Cincinnati, O. manhood ILOW LOST, HOW RESTORED! Justpublished, anew edition of DR. CULVER WELL’S Celebrated Essay on the radical cure of Spermatorrhoea or Seminal Weakness Invol untary Seminal Losses, Impotency, Mental ami Physical Incapacity, Impediments to Marriage, etc.; also, Consumption, Epilepsy and Fits, induced by self-indulgence or sexual extravagance, &c. The celebrated author, in this admirable Essay, clearly demonstrates, from a thirty years’ suc cessful practice, that the alarming consequences of self-abuse may be radically cured ; pointing out a mode of cure at mice simple, certain, and effectual, by means of which every sufferer, no. matter what his condition may be, may cure him self cheaply, privately, and radical/;/. Lecture should be in the hands of every youth and every man in the land. Sent under seal, in a plain envelope, to any ad dress, post-paid , on receipt of six cents or two postage stamps. Address the Publishers, THE CULVERWELL MEDICAL CO., 41 Ann St., New York, N. Y. ; P. O. Box, 4586. : SAFES FffIMILRCMDTWT OFFICES 1 FOR RAILROAD AND EXPRESS COMPANIES ESTMATES AND DRAWINGS FURNISHED ROUND CORNER proof: extra secure LO C !< 3 „ V NEW YORK general agent for DiEBGLD SAFEf LOCK CO. V SIOO PRESENT! For a Machine that will Saw as Fast and Easy \ as this one. This in the King of Saw Machines. It saws off a 2 foot lot? in 2 minutes. 20,000 in use. The cheapest machine made, and fully warranted. Circular free. United States Manufacturing Cos., Chicago, 111. CAFTIOX.-Wc are the first inventors, and own IV different Saw Machine patents. Any sawing machine having a seat or treadles is an infringement V n u .” r patents, and we are prosecuting all inlrnw... beware of whom you Iray, ' . FIRE PROOf MESSENGER BOXES