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A Id, advertisements sent without specification
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The Jackson Herald.
ROBERT S. HOWARD. Editor.
I'KIDAY MORMXCi, July 2. 1881.
Atlanta is running short of water.
The most of our weekly exchanges took a
week’s holiday in honor of the Fourth of
A movement is on foot to devote a dav to
thanksgiving by all of the States, should the
The present Legislature should he called
the adjourning Legislature, as it is likely that
it will adjourn and meet again in the winter.
The Mormons, remembering the Presi
dent’s inaugural about their polygamous in
stitutions, are said to be wild with joy at the
The Washington correspondent of the Sa
vannah News proposes to substantiate what
be wrote in regard to Mr, Speer’s desertion
to the Republican ranks.
The town authorities of Watkinsville arc
contemplating a dog ordinance. This is a
proper step, and we respectfully suggest to
our “city dads” to go and do likewise.
liiddleborger has been notified that the
Republicans will drop him as their candidate
for Sergeant at-Arms of the Senate. They
want a Union soldier for the position. The
question now is, will Mahone stiil stick to the
party that is dropping his friends ?
The International Monetary Conference
lias adjourned after quite a long session, and
in positive results nothing definite has been
accomplished. They agreed to call another
meeting for April, 1882, when it is hoped
that something satisfactory can be agreed
<Griscom ended his forty-five days fast the
I2t‘h of this month, this being five days more
livan the time of Tanner’s fast, and Griscom
claims that he stood his starvation in a much
better physical condition than his predeces
sor. lie partook of a heart} 7 meal of milk
toast and strawberries and retired in appa
rent good health.
The Athens Banner says : “ There is no
such thing as a bath house in Athens, and no
chance to bathe, outside of a tub, except in
the * beautiful blue Oconee.’ ” We would like
to know how that river manages to change its
color after it leaves this county. After a
heavy rain, it could more appropriately be
called the red Oconee. Perhaps the Banner
man is color blind.
W hen President Garfield gets well the
country will have a different impression of
him to what it had when he was running for
the Presidency. We of the South were led
to believe that he was onr bitterest foe and a
monster of corruption. Now Democrats arc
vicing with each other in telling the public of
his good qualities, and instancing many of
his acts of kindness to members of the Dem
ocratic party. It will learn us in the future
to be more careful as to what estimate we
will place upon published statements of per
sons in times of high political excitement.
The South has been gushing immoderately
over the attempt to kill the President, and
while it is all right and proper, yet we think
the matter is just a little over-done, and that
the prominent gushers expect to make it pay,
or are laboring under the hallucination that,
because we are disposed to be sympathetic,
it will induce Mr. Garfield to treat us better
when he gets well, and we do not doubt but
what he will be better disposed towards us
personally, but it will be discovered by'the
aforesaid gushers that the President's private
feelings are different from the policy of the
“Brazil is experiencing a financial panic
which has been brought about mainly b} 7 an
attempt made by the merchants and dealers
to curtail the credit system. The object
aimed at is highly laudable, but the immedi
ate effect is disastrous. The large planters
have been accustomed to long credits, and
prompt payment is something so foreign to
their ideas of business that they refuse to buy
rather than hand ov6r the cash for what they
get. As may be easilj 7 imagined, the laws
for the collection of debts in Brazil are ex
ceedingly defective, and the legal machinery
by which a creditor Is enabled to get his dues
is weak and inefficient. If the merchants can
hold out lbr a year or two they will effect a
revolution in the mode of doing business
which will be highly beneficial to the Empire.”
—Exchange. \ es, and the sooner this pro
cess is applied in the South the better off we
will be. Nothing is keeping us under so
much as the credit system and the pernicious
Jaw* for the collection of debts.
The Commissioner of Pensions at Wash
ington proposes lo dismiss .all employees
from his Department wjio were connected
with the Confederate army, llhonlv reason
is that they have to pass upon the claims of
Union soldiers. In brief, they would be more
apt to discriminate and prevent bogus claims
from being approved.
It is thought that the attempt upon the
life oft ! e President will be the cause of pro
longing the life of the Republican party and
continue it in power for another term at least.
While it is yet rather early* to make a proper
estimate of its effect upon the Republican
party, still we are satisfied that it lias in
creased .Mr. Garfield's chances for the nomi
A writer in the Chronicle $ Constitution
ulist, ot Augusta, in speaking of the Legisla
ture, uses the following language in regard
to what is growing to be a serious matter in
other States as well as this : “It can hardly*
he denied that this free pass sy stem has done
much to demoralize the business of the Le
gislature. With a pocket full of passes over
the various railroads leading out of Atlanta,
the temptation to travel is too great to be
resisted, and not a few members, who fcc-1 no
great responsibility in the matter, are gener
ally getting leaves of absence, especially on
Friday or Saturday, for a pleasure or business
trip in some direction.”
Jackson County Teachers’ Institute.
Jefferson, Ga.. July IGtli, 1881.
The Jackson County Teachers’ Institute
met at 10 o'clock A. M., and was called to
order by the President, Prof. J. W. Glenn.
The Secretary being absent, T. D. Erwin
was chosen as Secretary pro tem. The re
cords not being present, roll call was defer
red, and the Secretary instructed to enroll
the names of members present, viz : Prof.
J. W. Glenn, Miss Margie Orr, Miss Susie
Freeman, Professors It. I). Moore, C. O. Pitt
man, J. N. Twitty, T. D. Erwin. Repre
sented by proxy*, Itcv. J. C. Grow, Col. J. A.
15. Mahafley, Itev. R. A. Scale and G. J. N.
Wilson, County School Commissioner.
On motion, the regular programme for the
day was suspended and miscellaneous busi
ness taken up.
It. I). Moore, Treasurer, made a statement
in regard to the financial “status” of the In
The following resolutions were adopted :
Resolved, That the Treasurer lie author
ized to pay the account of Fleming & Burke,
Resolved, That notice is hereby* given that
a motion will be made at our next annual
meeting to amend the Constitution so as to
change the times of our meetings.
Resolved. That this Institute hereby en
dorses the plan already recommended by the
State School Commissioner (or any other
legitimate plans) for increasing the present
State School Fund to such an amount as to
continue the common schools for at least six
months in the year.
Resolved, That notice is hereby given from
the publishers, through this Institute, that
the books adopted by the County Board of
Education will be deposited in a few days at
Dry Pond with R. D. Moore, and Mulberry
with T. D. Erwin, and other points in the
county as soon as suitable arrangements can
be made with parties to handle them. Said
books will be supplied to schools at intro
Resolved, That Prof. C. O. Pittman be ap
pointed to collect up the records and all pa
pers belonging to the Institute, and have
them at the annual meeting in October.
Resolved, That all the teachers of Jackson
county are urgently requested to attend the
next meeting of this Institute, commencing
Wednesday, the sth day of October, as plans
favoiing their interests and materially farth
ering the cause of education in Jackson
county* will then be discussed and inaugu
On motion, adjourned.
J. W. Glenn, Prcs’t.
T. D. Erwin, Sec’y pro tem.
List of Jurors.
The following is a list of Grand and Tra
verse Jurors, drawn for August Term, 1881,-
Jackson Superior Court:
Luke I. A\ atkins, -John IJ. Dunnahoo,
F. L. Pendergrass, i William S. Edwards,
Terrell Murnhey, iAlexander A. Hill,
Thomas 1). Erwin, jJohn R. Hosch,
A\ ade 11. \Vall, iThomas S. S hankie,
\A iiliani A\ . Bush, : Joseph N. Pinson,
Marcus C. Few, William G. Barnett,
John L. Elder, j William L. Espy,
Henry C. Barnett, j David L. Hill.
John N. Hardy, ißussell A. Hosch,
William J. Roberts, jjohn G. Justice,
Pinkney P. Pirkle, IThadeus L. Harrison,
A. C. Thompson, Henry E. Hardman,
Thomas S. Johnson, iStephen G. Arnold,
James L. Harris, iThomas J. Stapler.
TRAVERSE JURORS —FIRST WEEK.
Drury 11. Roberts, j.J. G. Maddox,
Theodore S. Day, ;G. A. Murrav.
Thomas L. Smith, L. J. Ilutehins,
Charles 11. Smith. iE. 11. Ingrain,
William W. Millsaps, iL. 'l'. Bush,
•James T. Carr, |J. R. Ritchey,
William H. Duncan, j William Cooper,
•John G. Stockton. Isaac T. Austin,
William F. White, T. L. Day,
John R. Ray, ;J. O. Adair,
John M. McElhannon, ID. O. Elder,
J. R. Whitehead, J). P. Daniel,
(t. L. W ood, I David Kilgore,
B. J. \\ ilhams, iThomas N. Ebcrhart,
John H. House, -John M. Holliday,
M. G. Wilhite, ill. K. Autry,
E. A. Irvin, ! Joel Johnson. -
W. P. Carter, jA. J. McEver.
G. M. Chandler, !A. A. Titshaw,
A. J. Gilleland, |T. \Y. Jarrett,
G. W . O'Kelley, Jr., ;W. R. Addington,
M. W . Gillespie, ;J. R. Edwards,
I. N. Ilightili. ;A. J. Williamson,
L. C. Bridges, ij. J. Orr,
W. J. Ross, Eli Crow,
I>, L. Williams, IC. T. Bacon,
R. S. Hardy, j.J. T. Veal.
J. T. Moore, :T. N. McDonald,
C. M. Clarke, Thomas C. Prickett,
G. M. 1). Moon, S S. House,
•J. J, Moore. J. A. Blalock,
A. J. Baugh, 1 riah C. Brown.
A. A. Beaty, J. A. Smith.
•f. A. Hudson, W. I*. lfojgs,
J. K, Coker, :S. A, Secgar.
A. P. Jiieksim, R. J, W right.
'l'isc great temperance petition presented
to the Georgia Legislature the other day was
000 feet long and contained 30,000 signal ures.
It was greeted with applause.
The Macon Telegraph is informed that the
post office employes in that city were assessed
to pay Jeff Long’s expenses in tlie race for
the Legislature. Jeif was the colored lie
puldican candidate against Mr. Jemison.
Mr. John Abernathy, a fanner, living some
ten miles from Cave Spring, cut his throat
from car to car on Thursday last, lie was
buried on Friday. Cause—aberration of the
mind on account of his crops and other similar
causes. lie leaves a wife and several children,
and was a good citizen.
A mule belonging to Mr. Edgar Eoss, on
Cumberland, becoming tired of his summer
resort, and desiring to visit friends on the
mainland, swam the inlet, crossed over Little
Cumberland, and. when found, was out on St.
Andrew’s Sound swimming toward.s Bruns
wick. lie was overtaken and gently led
Montezuma Weekly: ‘ Mr. J. \V. Christ
mas, Sr., of Dooly, lias on his plantation per
haps the oldest bearing peach tree in the land.
When he moved to this country, forty-five
years ago, the tree was found bearing fruit in
the woods, near a creek. The tree was judged
to be quite aged then, and, it is thought, was
planted by the Indians. Mr. Christmas still
gathers delicious fruit from it, and he is confi
dent that it is at least sixty years old.’’
Dalton Argus : *• Wc stop our press to
chronicle one of the most foul murders ever
perpetrated. Timothy Hay. a resident of this
county, and living u few miles from Dalton,
was found yesterday on his premises with his
head completely severed from his body and
otherwise shockingly mutilated, having the
appearance of being done with some sharp
instrument, A colored laborer employed on
his farm is strongly suspected, as lie was known
to have had some difficult} 1, with Ilay. lie has
not yet been arrested.”
Rutledge. Ga.. correspondent of the Madi
sonian : “Our little town has been fearfully
scourged within the last few days. One death
is the most heartrending of which I have ever
heard. A few days ago a little child of Mr.
Thomas Hollis, while playing near the house,
fell into a pot of boiling slop that the mother
had prepared for her cows, literally burning
it to death. Mr. Perry Hanson, one of the most
promising young men in the county, died a
few days ago from relapse of measles. Mrs.
Brewer, also near this place, died of a cancer.
Mrs. Hawkins of hereditary consumption, and
an infant of Mr. Walker Hannah. The four
last named were all buried last Sabbath.”
Alilner’s Cross Roads correspondent Colum
bus Times : “ There was a rattlesnake killed
on the Oak mountain last Wednesday by Mr.
Thomas R. Hannah that weighed sixteen
pounds, measured four-and-a-half feet, and
contained thirty rattles and one button. Ac
corning to the physiology of the rattlesnake,
this one was over thiity-l'our years of age. It
is said that the rattlesnake lives to be three
y*ears old before a button appears on his tail,
and then a rattle for every subsequent year
that he lives. This snake has been seen at or
near the place lie was killed for twenty or
more years by different parties. One old darky
says that he was very well acquainted with
the snake, for he had met him near the place
where he was killed several times in ante
Butler Herald: “On Tuesday last a very
sad and fatal accident occurred to the little
six-ycar-old daughter of Air. John Taylor, of
the lower portion of this county. While his
two little daughters were at the well in the
afternoon drawing water, the little innocent
creature, to whom we have reference, ran to
the front of the well with all the earnestness
of her young life to catch the bucket of water
as it had ascended the top of the well. Catch
ing a firm hold of the bucket, the windlass
was immediately turned loose by her sister,
and the innocent creature precipitated to the
bottom of the well, some fifty or sixty feet,
breaking one of her arms and terribly bruis
ing her body. After the loss of considerable
time in procuring the necessary means, her
body was extracted from the well in a dying
condition, and all efforts to save her life proved
Lawrenceville Herald says: “On last
Friday two prisoners confined in jail here
managed to escape by breaking open the
doors in day time. It was one of the most
remarkable escapes we ever knew. Israel
Hunt, charged with the murderof Mr. Puckett,
near Buford, last spring, and John Jordan
who stole some clothing from Mr. Garner,
some time since, were lodged in the same
dungeon. On last Friday they got the bail
off of the bucket in their room and managed
in some way to get the lock out that holds°the
iron rods by which the door to their cell is
secured. \\ ith the rods loose they soon had
the trap door clown, and then it was but a few
minutes work to prize off the other fastenings
and open the door. This let them into the
lower hall. Using the bar of iron as a lever
the front door, which is of iron, was then at
tacked and locks and fastenings prized off
until the way was clear. This was about two
o'clock in the day, and the street that passes
the jail is one of the most public in town,
along which the school children had just
passed. The door was swung open and they
managed to get out without being seen, and
walked off rapidly around the corner into an
alley and made for the woods. They were
seen by several persons passing, but as they
d’-d not know the negroes and had not learned
the jail had been brol-cn open, no effort was
made to capture them until they had a quarter
of a mile the start. The alarm was then given
and Sheriff Patterson and posse went in
pursuit. As soon as they got out of town the
prisoners separated and the hunt of the officers
was fruitless. They had made good their
escape, although vigorous search was made
for them for two days and nights. On Sunday
morning Israel Hunt returned to deliver
lumself up. lie had got off near Norcross and
after studying the matter over says that he
made up his mind to return to jail and stand
his tria’. He set out that night and at day,
light on Sunday morning went to Mr. Flowers’
house, who lives near the Sheriff, thinking
that was where Mr. Patterson lived, lie
stated to Mr. Flowers who he was and that he
was hunting Mr. Patterson to surrender. Mr.
Flowers directed him to Mr. Patterson's, and
lie went at once to his residence and stated
that he had come back to go to Jail and stand
his trial. Mr. Patterson was as much grati
fied as surprised, and Israel is now awaiting
his doom at the hands of a jury. It would
not be proper to discuss the merits of his case
now, as it is to be tried in September, but his
course in voluntarily coming up to meet the
grave charge of murder, will at least not
ph'ju lice his case in public estimation.”
j Karlcounty Xeics : “ Mr. -T. F. Bush in
forms us that there will be fully six times as
much corn made in his neighborhood this year
as was made last year."
A NEW KIND OF WATCH CASE.
New because it is only within the last few years
! that it has been improved and brought within the
reacli of every one ; oid in principle because the
, first invention was made and the first patent taken
; out nearly twenty years ago, and cases made at
| that time and worn ever since, are nearly as good
as new. Read the following which is only one of
many hundreds, your jewelers can tell of similar
Mansfiklo, Pa., May 28,1878.
T hare a customer who has carried one of Boss’
Patent cases fifteen years and I knew it two years
i before lie got it, and it now appears good for ten
■ years longer.
R. E. OLNEY.
Remember that Jas. Boss’ is the only" patent
case made of two plates of solid gold (one outside
and one inside) covering every part exposed to
wear or sight, the great advantage of these plates
over electro-gilding is apparent to every' one. Boss’
is the only patent case with which there is given
a written warrant, of which the following is a fac
\ TMiaciiCtnTirrthat thcaccompaht
\ XrfWuMftwar of mo plates of souo/
See that }'ou get the guarantee with each case.
Ask your jeweler for illustrated catalogue.
Farm for Sale.
I OFFER for sale my plantation, situated about
two miles and a half from Jelferson, on Curry’s
creek, containing one hundred and seventy-five
acres of upland and bottoms. Enough land open
for a four-horse farm, and in good state of cultiva
tion. (Jofld dwelling and necessary out-houscs,
orchards, occ. 1 will sell the present growing
crop and deliver possession at once. Persons
siring a good farm, can get a bargain. Terms—
CASH. july22 S'. B. WEIR.
Jaelisou ( ounfy.
Whereas, the reviewers, appointed for the pur
pose of reviewing the road in said county com
mencing on the Athens and Lawrencevillc road,
near the residence of Charles Furgcrson, thence
by the residences of James and Nancy Spencer,
John Marlow, C. P. Furgcrson. Lewis Anthen
and W. Collins, intersecting with the "Watkins
villc and Hog Mountain road at or near the resi
dence of the Widow Jones, having marked out and
reported that the establishment of said road as
one of the public roads of said county will con
duce to the convenience of the traveling public,
an order will be passed on Wednesday, the 22d
day of August, ISSI, finally granting‘the estab
lishment of said road as one of the public roads cf
the county, if no good cause to the contrary be
(liven under my official signature, this July 20
ISBI. 11. W. BELL, Ord’y. ’
Ao one V* lio is llioroiigli!}- n'Riilar in
the bowels is half as liable to disease as he that is
irregular, lie may be attacked by contagious
diseases, and so may the irregular, but lie is not
as nearly as subject to outside influences. The
Tarrant’s Seltzer Aperient
secures regularity, and consequent immunity from
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
BP A TT V’ s
r+ Ell sset Golden Tongue reeds
only SBS. Address Daniel. F. Beatty, Wash
ington, N. J.
rss 0-A J7S2 raa Send to
t-' SJS fe BL MOOIIE’S
K® 1 8P Ip 3 BUSINESS UNIVERSITY
!y aßs I*3 baSC3 Atlanta, Ga.
For Illustrated ( :i rcular. A 1 i-rc actual Business
School. Established twenty years.
SOLD RSEDAL AWARDED
Jf ifr-N the Author. A newand Krpat Med
ffiLi ic.il Work,warranted the best and
‘-*# cheapest, indispensable to every
-m man,entitled '“the Sciencoof Life
HY or.Self-Preservation bound in
r/*?.*- AHs finest trench muslin. embossed.
LiAw\ toll pilt.3oopp.contninsbeautiful
steel enirravines, 123 prescrip
t!on,s > Ir>ce only $1.25 sent by
jfit&litt&SfasSp'J ,y mail; illustrated sample, 6cents;
f w y7rrtk': / :',:.vk' ( ' ori(l Address Peabody Mad-
FNfIW THYSFT P ic'llnsutnteor Dr. W. H. PAR.
Ad’lf If iHI UliLI. Kh.ll, No. 4 Bulfinchst. Boston.
Cuticnra, tlie Great Skin Cure.
Itching and Scaly Diseases, Humors of the
Scalp and Skin Permanently Cured.
Cuticnra remedies arc for sale by all druggists.
Price of Cuticura, a Medicinal Jelly, small
boxes, 50c.; large boxes. sl. Cuticura Re-
SOEVENT, tlie new Blood Pnriiier. $1 per bottle.
Cuticura Medicinal Toilet Soai*, 25c. Cut
icura Medicinal Shaving Soar. 15c. ; in bars
for barbers and larze consumers. 50c. Principal
depot, WEEKS & POTTER,
fiST’All mailed free on receipt of price.
HAVE YOU EVER KNOWN
Any person to be seriously ill without a weak
stomach or inactive liver or kidneys? And when
these organs are in good condition do you not lind
their possessor enjoying good health? PARKER’S
GINGER TONIC always regulates these important
organs, and never fails to make the blood rich and
pure, and to strengthen every part of the system.
It has cured hundreds of despairing invalids. Ask
your neighbor about it.
tftOft S.Wj£ OfUOCISTSrfe -lii'iftc
j T.nu/r, fr
Cores Cholera Infantum, Allays Irritation and
makes Teething easy. Removes and prevents
Thousands of Children rnay be saved ev*
cry year by using these Powders
For sale at DR. PENDERGRASS’ Drugstore.
‘uT'pT’ T ourselves by making money
JLjL J -* when a golden chance is offer
ed, thereby always keeping poverty from your
door. Those who always take advantage of the
good chances for making money that are offered,
generally become wealthy, while those who do
not improve such chances remain in poverty. We
want many men, women, boys and girls to work
for us right in their own localities. The business
will pay more than ten times ordinary wages.
Wc furnish an expensive outfit and all that you
need, free. No one who engages fails to make
money very rapidly. You can devote 3'our whole
time to the work, or only your spare moments.
Full information and all that is needed sent free.
Address Stinson & Cos.. Portland. Maine.
AN ODD SAYING
TELLS US THAT NOTHING SUCCEEDS LIKE SUCCESS!!
VERY TRUE; BUT WIIAT MADE TIIE
Men shake their heads now-a-days. and say the big stores are entiim tin the little onoc i>„* i .
TEN TIMES AS MUCH SPACE
to business as we did in IS7I. What has caused this
Enormous Grrowth. ?
Certaml y not possession of any secrets of business; certainly not advertising, though tliat lias con
tiibutcd its share; certainly not our location. There is only one explanation ;
Tireless Industry and Pleasing the Public.
Pleasing the public means having just what the people want at the
LOWEST POSSIBLE PIIICES.
This policy is the one wc have pursued for the last ten years. The attractions which we oiler in
the assortment, m the quality, and, above all, in the prices of our goods arc such that no ladv r-m
resist going to J ’
For Latest Novelties in
Dress Goods, Dress Trimmings, New Carpets, New Shoes,
LARGEST AND CHEAPEST STOCK OF
'WiVii'fi MVNVaSy.S, WXNAsAIiS "fONVWLS
Ever shown in Athens.
Ladies' Tics, Scarfs. Jabots. Handkerchiefs. Gloves, Ladies’ and Childrens' Hose, Parasols Um
brellas and Fans in all the newest and most elegant styles and designs. ’
Piques, Lawns, Linens', Cambrics, Mulls, Swissos in a larger variety at LOWER PRFCES than,
any house m the city. Ladies who want BARGAINS, New and Stylish Dress Goods' ‘
New and Stylish Gloves, Parasols, Fans, to see all the Latest Spriim
Fashions, are requested to call, as wc have the FINEST °
STOCK we have ever shown.
OUR SHOE DEPARTMENT
Is complete for Ladies, Gentlemen and Children.
CLOTHING FOR THE MILLION AT COHENS’,
For Men, Youths and Boys.
GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS,
SOLE AGENTS for the “KING OF SHIRTS.” Every Shirt GUARANTEED. Price, sl.oov
In all qualities. Gents’ Gloves, Hosiery, Handkerchiefs. Cravats. Scarfs, in all the latest Styles
Our stock m every department is complete, and our goods arc fresh and of the best qualities Give
us a call belore purchasing elsewhere, and we will be sure to save you money.
M. G. & J. COIIEN.
rOKTI> F’ORK STORE.
fIMIERE is no use going to Atlanta, Athens, Gainesville, Jefferson, or any other city or
GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS,
SUGAR, COFFEE, TEAS, RICE, PEPPER, and all kinds of Spices. A full stock of
Bacon, Flour, Meal, Syrup and Molasses.
Also, all kinds of FARM TOOLS, PLOWS, IIOES. RAKES, FORKS, Etc.
All of Tliese Goods
M ill be sold cheap for cash, or on time to prompt paying customers, and none others. I shall in
addition to the above, keep a full line of
mVLY WAV GS VAV \\\VA\CYAVS,
tho BEST OP CORN* WHISKY and other spirits for medicinal purposes. Come and examine mv
f’ONk’mf other FAKM PKOlltl CTS. I ""' chaSl -' S - ' i ' llc hi S hcst markct l >ricc PW for COT
I l ' Pond Fork, Jackson count}*, (icorgia.
FOR THE SUMMER TRADE, 1881 !
WITH BRIGHT PROSPECTS OF A LARGE
We first call the attention of our friends to the fact that wc can supply all orders by the cross
case or dozen, for J b ‘ *
Fruit Jars and Jelly Tumblers !
BOTTOM PRICES ALWAYS GIVEN!
It is unnecessary to call your attention to our stock of
Crockery, Classic arc, Lamps, Etc.
In this line you will find any and every article needed.
Triple Plate Silver Castors, Table and Teaspoons, Knives
and Fortes. Large line Comm on Table Cutlery, sc.
We can save you 25 per cent, on these goods.
SPECIALTIES ! SPECIALTIES !
Wc make a specialty of TIN WATER SETTS, CHAMBER SETTS— every variety ; FLOWER
POLS. Etc. Large lot of these goods just received.
WE SOLICIT YOUR TRADE FOR
Aecus, iSweow, LtmV, Svyrvv\vs, WAcvsscs,,
and all kinds spices. Prices guaranteed as low as the lowest. Large line Smoking and Chewing
Tobacco. Tlie best Lime and Cement furnished in any quantities.
June mil, 1381. No. 7 Broad Street, Athens, Georgia.