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tising, when we see fit.
ROBERT S. HOWARD, Editor.
FRIDAY, October 30. I§sl.
Nine convict* escaped from the
camp near Augusta last week. If you
see any of them around loose, you
can take them up.
George I. Seney propose to help the
citizens of Athens build a chapel for
the Lucy Cobb Institute. lie will
give $5,000, provided Athens will raise
the same amount.
Some suspicious parties, lurking
around the grave of President Gar
field, created the suspicion that they
were after the President’s body. It is
closely guarded to prevent its removal.
Some of our exchanges are of the
opinion that if Mahoneism is victorious
in the Virginia campaign that the same
game will be tried in this State. We
cannot see the similarity in the situa
tion of the two States.
It is supposed thot Conkling wants
to get back into the Senate in 1883.
We had heard that he made strenuous
exertions to get back in 1881, but did
not suppose that his ambition still
urged him in that directiou.
It is rather difficult to get any in
formation in regard to Senator Hill's
true condition. Some reports say
that his usefulness is destroyed alto
gether ; other accounts say that he
will be in his scat in the Senate on
the 10th inst. all right for business.
We hope the last is the true report,
and shall rejoice to know that he will
he able to perform his duties.
Ex Governor Moses, once carpet
bag Governor of our sister State South
Carolina, has been practicing law in
New York since his flight from that
State several years ago. He has not
prospered in the world, as is evi
denced by the fact that he was jailed
last week in New York City for seme
swindling that is charged against him.
The New York Sun points out that
for the sixth time in the history of the
nation, the President of the United
States is without a wife to adorn the
White House. Jefferson was a
widower; Mrs. Andrew Jackson died
just before her husband was inaugu
rated ; Martin Van Buren wos a
widower; John r fy!er was a widower
for about two years during his term
of office, and James Buchanan was a
bachelor. Now comes Chester A.
Arthur, whose wife has been dead more
than a year.
Dots from DeLaperriere’s Store.
Mr. Editor:—t promised iu my
last letter I would give you more of
the news from this part of the county.
We have suffered a good deal from
dry weather and rust in the cotton
since ray last writing.
Most of the neighbors have failed
in a turnip patch, the ground being so
dry turnips would not come up.
We have had an abundance of rain
for the last two weeks.
Good many of our farmers’ expec
tations have been blighted. Crop
prospects were never more favorable
one month ago. Now the die is cast.
Cotton from one-half to two-thirds of
a crop, corn two-thirds of an average.
Some on the fresh lands was almost
destroyed by rust. But, upon the
whole, we have not much room to com
plain, as we hear of so many other
sections that are in so much worse
condition than ours.
Now is the time to commence econ
omizing. All our farmers should save
all the haj' they possibly can cut. Pea
> ines makes the best of feed for horses
and milch cows. Sow largely of rust
proof oats and wheat. If our farmers
will do this wc can make out to live
until another crop is made.
Mrs. J. C. DeLaperriere has return
ed from a visit to Southwest Georgia,
accompanied by one of her friends,
Mrs. Dr. James Taylor, of Luthers
viile, Ga., who will be her guest for
chased one of Winship & Bro.'s latest
improver! gins and condenser. The}*
invite the public to call and examine
their gin and sample of cotton which
this lino gin makes. They will en
deavor to give satisfaction to all who
may favor them with their cotton.
The grading on the Gainesville &
Jug Tavern railroad lias reached the
Federal road at Harnett’s Academy.
Captain Sage will push the work to
Hoschville and have the train on the
road by Christmas.
Our neighborhood lias greatly im
proved in the last two years; new
buildings going up, land advancing,
and good citizens moving in. Our
part of the cour.tv will soon compare
favorably with any portion of North
Georgia. We invite a few more good
citizens to move in and settle among
us while land is low to what it will be
in a few years.
Respectfully, R. W.
Proceedings of the Mulberry Asso
field ivith the Church at White Plains,
Jackson County , Ca., on the Ist,
2d and 3d of October , 1881.
The Association met at the above
named church and heard the introduc
tory sermon, delivered by Elder J. W.
Davis, from 2d Timothy, 2d chapter
and 3d verse.
After intermission for dinner, the
Association met and organized for
business. Prayer, by S. L. Hayes.
Read the letters from the churches
and enrolled the names of messengers
Mount Moriah—W. A. Cain and
James M. Davis, Jr.
Bethabara—G. L. Bagwell, J. J.
Boss, D. C. Simpson, W. W. Simpson
and J. B. Attaway.
Apalachee—J. C. Johnson and John
Alcova—J. D. Pittman and J. W.
Hebron—A. J. Wood and J. C.
Ehenezer—G. L. Knight and J. D.
White Plains—W. J. Chandler, T.
W. Ewing and J. F. Armstrong.
Mulberry—W. B. Stevens and P.
Mountain Creek—W. 11. Bridges,
L. C. Bridges and T. L. Randolph.
Zion—S. M. Holland, 11. J. Ran
dolph and J. F. McEver.
Walnut Fork—J. W. Davis, F. 11.
Attaway, P. 11. Carlyle and W. W.
Union Grove—J. M. Williams and
W. A. Wilson.
Amana—George A. McElvancy.
Liberty Hill—O. R. Jinkins.
Friendship—W. Philips, A. Mad
dox and C. C. Blankenship.
Elected Rev. W. 11. Bridges Mode
rator and J. J. Boss Clerk.
Received a newly constituted church
(Friendship, in Jackson county.) as a
constituent of the Association, after
an examination of its articles of faith,
Received as correspondents from
other Associations the following mes
Apalachee—Elder 11. N. Rainey.
Lawrenceville—J. B. Whitworth.
Chattahoochee—C. C. Bell.
Hightower—Mitchell White, Rev.
S. L. Ilaj's, John Gosswick, A. N.
Tribble and Josiah Bannister.
Appointed the following regular
On Preaching—J. F. Armstrong, J.
W. Chandler, W. B. Stephens, A. J.
Wood and S. M. Holland.
On Arrangements—G. L. Bagwell,
J. W. Davis, W. A. Cain, P. Williams,
F. 11. Attawa}’, the Moderator and
On Sabbath Schools—J. C. Loving,
J. M. Williams and P. 11. Carlyle.
On Finance—W. W. Simpson, W.
A. Wilson and G. A. McElvaney.
On Deceased Ministers and Mem
bers—D. C. Simpson, J. F. McEver
and J. B. Attaway.
On Temperance—G. L. Bagwell, G.
L. Knight and J. D. Pittman.
State of Religion—John Hill, W.
Philips and J. W. Davis.
During the appointment of the
above committees, the Association was
addressed by Revs. 11. N. Rainey, A.
J. Kell}- and S. L. Hayes, in behalf of
the Baptist Banner.
Adjourned until 9 o’clock, Monday
Closing prayer by Rev. Rev. H. N.
The first sermon, at 10 o’clock, by
Rev. A. J. Kelly. At 11 o’clock the
Rev. P. Williams preached the regular
missionary sermon, after which a col
lection was called for, and sl9 50
were donated to the missionary cause.
After a recess for dinner, Rev. 11.
N. Rainey preached.
The Association was called to order
for business, after prayer by Rev. J.
Called for and adopted the report
of the Arranging Committee.
Called for correspondents from oth
er Associations, and, on motion, re
eeirfcd R. F. Sloan from the Chatta-
Read and adopted the circular let
Appointed Union Meetings as fol
lows : First District, at Bethabara,
on Friday before the sth Sabbath in
August; Second District, at Mountain
Creek, on the ; Third
District, at Union Grove, on Friday
before the second Sabbath in August.
Appointed correspondents to the
following sister Associations : Law
renceville, Apalachee, Chattahoochee
On motion, the correspondence with
the Gillsville Association was discon
tinued, owing to irregularity in its
Appointed the following Executive
Committee : W. A. Cain. J. J. Boss,
W. A. Wilson, J. F. Armstrong and
11. J. Randolph, Sr.
On motion, adjourned for dinner.
Met pursuant to adjournment.
Heard the report of the Executive
Committee, and adopted the same.
Appointed as the next place of
meeting the church at Hebron, five and
a half miles north-east of Lawrence*
ville, in Gwinnett count}’, on Saturday
before the first Sabbath in October
Elected Rev. J. M. Davis to preach
the introductory sermon and Rev. G.
L. Bagwell as alternate.
Elected Rev. W. 11. Bridges to
preach the missionary sermon and
Rev. James Williams alternate.
Elected Rev. F. 11. Attaway to write
the circular letter and Rev. G. L. Bag
After discussion, adopted as the
sense of the body the following reso
Resolved, That this body will not
recognize any church which will allow
any of its members to make, or cause
to be made, or sell ardent spirits.
On motion, adjourned to the time
and place above agreed upon.
Read and Consider.
The old firm of Goss & Cos. are
offering goods at remarkably low
prices. They were bought cheap and
will be sold at very low prices in order
to make a change in the business by
the first day of January, 1881. In
order to close up the business, all
persons indebted are earnestly re
quested to come up and settle ns soon
as possible. I am in earnest about
this matter, and trust my friends will
make it a point to come up, so that I
will have no trouble. Please take
due notice and govern 3'onrselvcs ac
W. J. Goss. '
Harmony Grove , Oct. 4th, 1881.
Lost his Cotton Money.
Mr. J. C. Strickland, a farmer of
Jackson county, had the misfortune
to lose SSO of his hard earned cotton
money last night and is greatly grieved
on account of it. He had put up at
Oliver Bros’, wagon yard for the night.
The SSO he had in a small pocket,
which lie placed in his vest pocket and
then fastened the pocket with a pin.
At some time during the night he eith
er lost the money or it was stolen.
He says he only came down town once
to buy some matches and had ten
cents in another pocket for this pur
pose. The pocket book was all right
up to the time he made this purchase.
He did not think of it again until this
morning when he awoke and found the
pin out and the pocket book gone. He
thinks it must have been stolen while
he was asleep, but has no idea who
did it. This is certainly very unfor
tunate, and we hope Mr. Strickland
may be able to catch the thief and re
cover his hard earned money. —Athens
It requires seven hundred pounds of
beef and six sides of bacon, with bread
in proportion, to make a dinner for the
inmates of the asylum at Midway.
Fort Valley Mirror: “When the
Southwestern train arrived here on
Wednesday evening last two lady (?)
passengers were discovered to be in
a beastly state of intoxication. The
conducter caused them to leave tiie
car and take seats in the smoking car,
where they remained until they
The Gainesville Eagle says that
near Blue Ridge creek the other day,
Thomas Stovall and Wesley Watson
disputed about which was the largest
—the Methodist or the Baptist de
nomination—and came to blows.
Stovall drew his knife and inflicted
severe wounds upon Watson in the
shoulder and forehead, breaking off the
point of his knife in Watson’s head.
Bainbridge Democrat: “ Professor
Titus, of New York, has purchased Mr.
A. D. Curry's place, just across the
railroad, where lie proposes to estab
lish a dog farm ar.d training yard.
He is a professional dog trainer, and
has brought with him seven or eight
fine canines of the ‘pointer’ species.
One of these lie values at SSOO. The
approaching quail season the Profess
or's quarters will be converted into a
hunter's ranche, and he will have a
number of Northern sportsmen over
here. Mr. H. C. Curry lias bought
haif interest in the place and will go
into the LeConte pear business with
Mr. Titus. They are now making
arrangements for setting out twenty
acres in pears. The ground selected
tor the orchard lies immediately on
Col. Joel A Billups, of Madison, is
about to change his residence to Macon.
The Post-Appeal says : ‘’Two hun
dred tramps came in last night and
were found this morning lying on the
lumber near the car shed and on the
sidewalks of Wall street. They arc
wretched looking specimens. It is
said that these shabby gentry were
brought down here to work on the
Atlanta and Rome Railroad, but, ob
jeeting to the low wages, decided to
come to Atlanta.”
Sandersville Herald and Georgian
says : “ A monster rattlesnake was
killed a few days ago but a few yards
from the house of Rev. John E. liar
rison, near Boding in this county.
His snakeship was seen coming from
a field in front of the house and was
in the lane making to another field op
posite when he was shot and killed
by Mr. Henry Harrison. It measured
six feet in length and had twelve rat
tles and a button.”
Atlanta Post-Appeal: ‘‘Tom Betts,
the negro who killed Colonel 11. J.
Moore, near Jonesboro a year ago, and
who was sentenced to be hung last
spring, but had his case carried to the
Supreme Court, was resentenced by
Judge Ilillyer in Jonesboro this morn
ing to be hung on December 21.
1881. He arrived in Atlanta on the
noon train to-day for safe keeping.
He still proclaims his innocence.”
Americus Recorder: “Some wicked
minds perpetrated a piece of the mean
est malice on Thursday night last
toward Mr. Lucius Hudson, of the
carried his buggy down the road and
cut his harness into a hundred or more
parts. They chopped up a half acre
of his best cotton near his residence,
walking on their heels in the act, so
that no tracks could lead to discovery.
Mr. Hudson had just before had some
trouble with certain laborers.”
LuGmnge Reporter says: “Last
Sunday night near Asbury, a hold at
tack was made upon Mr. W. F. Jones,
as he-was returning from church, by
some u known person. The rascal
bid behind a tree until Mr. Jones came
along, and then leaped from his hiding
place and tried to seize the reins of
his horse. The horse was frightened
by the person and jumped to one side
and ran. Mr. Jones had in his hand
a stick, which prevented the man get
ting hold of him. The assault was a
very daring one, as the moon was
Ileidsvillc Enterprise : ‘‘A short
time ago a Methodist minister in this
county heard some disturbance among
his chickens at night, and at once
arose to investigate the trouble. When
he reached the tree where the chickens
were roosting he spied a boy up the
tree, and. calling him down, at once
invited him to prayer. The minister
and chicken thief went down on their
knees together, and about the time
the minister got well warmed up to
his work the c. t. left that locality in
a much greater hurry than when he
came, leaving the minister to perform
his holy work all alone.”
The Savannah News says : ‘ Our
Waynesboro correspondent, under
date of September 29, writes: ‘lt is
reported in our town that a double
homicido occurred at the Justice
Court ground of Justice P. D. Cox
.yesterday, near Green Cut, in which
Charles J. Walker and Arthur Smith
were killed and Mike Smith seriously
wounded in the bowels. The tragedy
grewoutof a law suit between Edmund
Palmer and D. R. Walker. Palmer
is reported as doing some of the shoot
ing. Further particulars later.' ”
Parker & Camp Bros., of Athens,
Ga., WILI. PAY YOU TIIE HIGHEST
MARKET PRICE FOR YOUR COTTON.
J. H. Masse:y & Cos
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS
Furniture, Coffins, Etc.
WE arc pleased to state to the citizens
of this section that we have opened
a nice stock of goods in our line, which we
will sell as cheap as Atlanta or Athens.
Give us a call before you buy, and wc will
save you mono}'. * sep 23
I will be at the follow ing named places,
at the time indicated, for the purpose
of collecting your State and County Taxes
for TI SSI:
Nicholson, September 2Gth, and Octo
Harmony Grove, September 27th, and
November 14th, 15th and 10th.
Maysville, September 28th, and Novem
Wm. Griffcth's, September 29th.
Iluman’s Store, September 30th, and
Clarkcsboro’-, October sth and 27th.
Santa Fe Court Ground, October 6th
Chandler’s Court Ground, October 7th,
ami November 9th.
House's, October 11th, and November
Randolph’s, October 12th, and Novem
White’s Mill, October 24th.
Center, October 2Gth.
Miller’s, November 4th.
Askew’s Store, November Stli.
Jasper Thompson’s, November lltli.
Jefferson, October 3d, 4th, Bth, 29th,
and November Ist, 2d, 7th, 22d. 23d and
24th, after which time the books will be
JAMES M. SAILERS,
Sept 23 Tax Collector Jackson County.
t Outfit sent free to those who wish
to engage in the most pleasant and
profitable business known. Everything
new*. Capital not lequired. We will fur
nish you everything. $lO a day and up
wards is easily made without staying away
from home over night. No risk whatever.
Many new workers w anted at once. Many
arc making fortunes at the business. La
dies make as much as men, and young
boys and girls make great pay. No one
who is willing to work fails to make more
money every day than can be made in a
week at any ordinary employment. Those
who engage at once will find a short road
to fortune. Address 11. Hallett & Cos.,
um m ■ mm Send to
II g S_ MOORE'S
I 11 ■ Atlanta, Ga.
For Illustrated Circular. A live actual Business
School. Established twenty years.
Benson’s Capeine Porons Plaster.
Over '*ooo Druggists and Physicians
have signed a paper stating that Denson’s
Capeine Porous Plasters arc superior to
all others. I*rice ii. cents.
BOLD MEDAL AWARDED
tho Author. A now ami great Med
£§i. £ h ical Work,warranted the best and
cheapest, indispensable to every
■ ay man.entitled “the Scienceof Life
U V* or.Stdf-Preservation bound in
fiNtN finest French muslin, embossed.
y__p_ steel emrravinKs, 125 proscrip
tions, price only $1.25 sent by
j£bisMßß2BofUar IJ/i,7 mail; illustratedsample,6cents;
send now. Addrees Peabody Med-
FUfIW TRYSFT P ie*'lnstitute or I>r. W. H. PAR.
u.H U W 11l I OIiL-I. KKR. No. 4 Bultnch et. Boston.
CUTICURA Permanently Cures Hu
mors of the Scalp and Skin.
Cuticura remedies arc for sale by all
druggists. Price of Cuticura, a Medici
nal Jelly, small boxes, 50c.; large boxes,
sl. Cuticura Resojvent, the new
Dlood Purifier, $1 per bottle. Cuticura
Medicinal Toilet Soap, 25c. Cuti*
cura Medicinal Shaving Soap, 15c.;
in bars for barbers and large consumers,
50c. Principal depot,
WEEKS & POTTER, Boston, Mass.
C'sT’All mailed free on receipt of price.
I ni\r\CJv O TONIC.
BEST HEALTH AND STRENGTH RESTORER
Cures Complaints of Women and dis
eases of the Stomach, Bowels, Lungs, Liv
er and Kidneys, and is entirely different
from Bitters, (linger Essences and other
Tonics, as it never intoxicates. 50c. and
$1 sizes. Large Saving buying $1 size.
HISCOX & CO., Chemists, N. Y.
Agents IVauted to sell the
Life of Gr ARFIELD.
Ilis early life and career as Soldier and
Statesman; his election and administra
tion ; his assassination; his heroic strug
gle for life ; wonderful medical treatment;
blood poisoning; removal to Elbcron;
death, etc. Prof'tiscly illustrated. Splen
did portrait of (Jarfieid, his wife and moth
er ; scene of the shooting ; the sick cham
ber ; (luiteau in his cell; the surgeons and
the cabinet. The only complete and au
thentic work. There is a fortune for
agents Jirst in the field with this hook.
Outfit 50c. Speak quick. Address
HUBBARD BROS., Publishers,
I AM WELL STOCKED WITH
to feed the hungry multitudes, and will
sell my goods for cash prices so close to
the first cost that you cannot tell the dif
ference. 1 have added a full line of
Boots & Shoes
to my stock. I bought them for the Cash,
and will sell them at
in order to build up my trade in this par
ticular line. Call and price.
Don’t Buy Unless Yon Get a Bargain!
ASK TO SEE MY
Plow Shoes !
The very thing for the farmer.
The Prettiest Ladies Shoe
Ever sold in Jefferson.
Come and look. No trouble to show goods.
A. 11. BROCK.
Jefferson, Ga., Aug. 19, 1881.
SAFES fORBAURQAQ TICKET OFFICES'
FOR RAILROAD COMPANIES -
ESTIMATES AND QRAWINGS FURNISHED
P O UNO QQRNE R
lqcxs l : •
DIEBOLD SAFEfLOCK CQ
SHOES! HARNESS! LEATHER!
WE are now making the very best
quality of the above articles right
here at home, and they arc for sale. We
do not expect to sell them merely because
they are home manufacture, but because
of tneir excellent quality and low price.
We are making regular
of the very best material and workman
ship, and offering them for 25 per cent,
less than the usual price. *
Our BROGANS cannot he beaten in
excellence, or cheapness for the quality.
These sell ouly by the case. Bridles. Col
lars and Harness, double or single, always
on hand, or made to order. We have the
most experienced workmen. All wc ask
is a trial.
ATKINS. CARR CO.
Maysville, Ga., June 17th, ISSI.
JUST RECEIVED .A.X
M. G. & J. Cohen,
A SPLENDID STOCK OF
Black and Colored Cashmeres,
PLAIDS, STRIPES AND
Fancy Dress Goods
In all the newest and most fashionable designs. Black and Colored Fringes, Pasa
mentries, Beads, Cords and Tassels, Bunch Beads. Buttons, etc., to match
all new dress fabrics. An elegant line of Black Cashmere and drab
d’ete, Dolmans trimmed in Satin and Pasamentrics. These
goods were bought at 50 cents on the dollar, and
will he sold at prices lower than they can
be sold anywhere else in the world.
ALSO, A SPLENDID LINE OF
Ladies’Jackets, Ulsters and Cloaks
AT ROCK BOTTOM PRICES!
An immense stock of Jaconet Edgings, Neck Ruching, Scarfs and Fischues. Spanish
Lace Ties, Irish Ties—all in the latest and most beautiful styles. Our stock of
Flannels, Cashmeres, Jeans and Domestics
IS COMPLETE AT LOWER PRICES THAN ANY HOUSE IN THE CITY.
Ladies* and Children’s Shoes. Men’s and Boys’
Boots and. SHioes 2
MEN’S, BOYS’ AND YOUTH’S
AN IMMENSE STOCK OF
Lace Curtains, Etc.
All as low as they can be bought in the State. Our stock for this season will be
more complete than ever before, and would ask of our friends and
patrons to look at our stock before purchasing, as
wc are sure we can save them money.
. Very respectfully,
M. G. & J. COHEN.
Athens, Ga., September 30th, 1881.
AN UNPRECEDENTED DROUTH
Has greatly injured crops of every description, thereby rendering
The strictest economy in all our expenditures. Fully alive to this fact, wc have re
duced the prices on
Boots and Shoes
To the very lowest possible figure. Our stock is one of the largest in the State.
TLe\ \.W Qvva\\Y\\ o$ Oyvy SOV
Everybody invited to call and examine before purchasing elsewhere.
BALDWIN & BURNETT,
Se P t3 ° No. 3 Broad St., Athens, Ga.
FIRE PROOF MESSENGER BOXES
G- ID. IVE’IKIIIE,
AGENT FOR T. T. HAYDOCK’S
Cincinnati Buggies & Carriages,
The Columbus Huggy Co’s Fine Buggies and Carriages,
THE CELEBRATED Milbuni One and Two-Horse FARM WAGON.
good assortment of Harness. Also Manufacturers’Agents for the WIN
SHIP COTTON GIN, Cotton Press, Condenser and Feeder, the best gin outfit on
the market. Steam Engines, Saw Mills and Agricultural Implements. Prompt at
tention paid to orders. Terms liberal. Office and Ware-Rooms, corner Clayton
and Thomas Streets, Athens, Ga.
j uiy22 JOHN WINN, Salesman.
DAVID.LANDRETH &SONS. PHIIA
Outfit furnished free, with full
instructions for conducting the
most profitable business that anyone can
engage in. The business is so easy to
learn, and our instructions are so simple
and plain, that any one can make great
profits from the very start. No one can
fail who is willing to work. Women are
as successful as men. Boys and girls can
earn large sums. Many have made at the
business over one hundred dollars in a
single week. Nothing like it ever known
before. All who engage are surprised at
the ease and rapidity with which they are
able to make money. You can engage in
this business during your spare time at
great profit. You do not have to invest
capital in it. We take all the risk. Those
who need ready money, should write to
us at once. All furnished free. Address
True & Cos.. Augusta, Maine.
▼W' jHT U Yourselves by making
JLj JkT money when a golden
chance is offered, thereby always keeping
poverty from your door. Those who al
ways take advantage of the good chances
for making money that are offered, gene
rally become wealthy, while those whodei
not improve such chances remain in pov
erty. We want many men, women, bo3 r s
and girls to work for us right in their own
localities. The business will pay more
than ten times ordinary wages. We fur
nish an expensive outfit and all that you
need, free. No one who engages fails to
make money very rapidly. Yon can de
vote your whole time to the work, or only
3’our spare moments. Full information
and all that is needed sent free. Address
Stinson & Cos., Portland, Maine.
Boots & Shoes!
New SHoe Shop at Marler's OW Office,
KEEP on hand best of material. Fine
sewed Boots and Shoes a specialty.
M3’ work needs no talk from me. Give
me a trial, and 1 will give satisfaction,
sept 16 S. M. STARK.