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Waycross headlight. (Waycross, Ga.) 1884-1???, May 27, 1885, Image 1

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■ ■•••: - Notice. All person, nre signed ngalnal tnu 'ng fur n sight ilraft^nt tills time lost, given to Sam Neal, from J, S. Bailey, on Messrs. C. H t Armstrong & Co.. Savannah, fin., dated March 2nd, 1885—No 68,' - ' ,[/,■ jfc,J. Wll.COX, ^fPearson Ga; AGENT FOB LANIER & YOUMANS, Proprietors. • Temperance, Trutfiand Justice. $1-50 Per Annum, in Advance- VOL 2. WAYCBOSS, GEORGIA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 2 7. 1885. NO- 3. BT This paper will I e-mailed to AuUrtUUl Taillor En- *ubtcribera, postage tree, at the fol- . 7 ni . u , toning price: | gmescnid 1 !ires hers. -One year, • • • - - - $1 fit), j Mr. J. B. t Scott, Way cross, Geor gia months, ------ 75. gia, is agent for tbote celebrated Three months, ----- 50. Traction ami Stationary Engines and Invariably In advance. No devi- • Threshers for East Georgia and Flor- aiion will be made from the above ; Ida. All size engines, from 5 to 25>> rubllahvr-a NotIt r. Advertisements from responsi ble parties will lie published unt il ordered out, when the time is not specified on the copy, and pay ment exacted accordingly.? Commnnicationsfor. inaividuai , benefit, or of a personal character, charged as advertisements. Marriages .and obituary notices not exceeding ten lines solicited for publication. When exceeding that space, charged as advertise ments. Bills for advertisements due up on presentation after the first in sertion, but a spirit of commer cial liberality will be practiced to ward regular patrons. To avoid any misunderstand ing the above rules will be adher ed to without deviation. horse power, supplied at short no ma RONANZA IN TBOUltLU. Mkssbs Editors : cautiously put his nothin, and when ho felt the beard pass his Big Bonanza, sometimes call-! teeth, (which must be good) be Demijohn and Big John, has . V erv ouiet until he felt the ears ed Demijohn and Big John, has j very quiet until he felt the cars been keeping or attending to a j j )aa3 inside the teeth tjrheu he commissory store for some time j could fasten down on him., past, u few miles from the S., F. J j have not heard frdqi John lice. Parties J wishing to buy would | & \y. Kailway, and a short time > g j nee but presume he Is gettinir him before purclms.ng f . nnnral ; nn , r>f ..., , ” do well to elsetrlicre apr 1 (fins CMii CalMdiir—BronOrlek Circuit. Clinch—Frst Mondays in March and October. Appling— Second’Mondays in larcn and and March and October. Wayne—Third Mondays in March and October. Pierce—Fourth Mondays in March and October. -Wore—First Mondays in April November. Coffee—Tuesday after second ,day in April and November, rlton— Tuesday after Third unday in April and November. Camden—Fourth Mondays in •il and November, lynn—Beginning on the first Mondays in May and December, jand to continue for two weeks, or as long as the business may re quire. p /• legal Artf#rttsl#rBates. Section U “Beit enacted by the Ooneral Assamhly of the Stale of Gorgia, nod it is hereby enact ed by authority of the same, That from and after the passage of this Act, the rates to be allowed to pub lishers for publishing the legal ad vertisements in this Htate shall bi as follows: For each one hundred word* the sum of sovenf^-fivc cents for each insertion for the first four insertions; for caeh sub- ssquent insertion, tho sum of thirty-live cents per hundred >rds. All fractional parts of hundred words counts as one hun dred words, and will be charged for a t tho sfime rates. Each figure counts as ohc word. Tt is not lawful for any Ordina ry. ohdrifif. Coroner, Clerk, Marsh al, or other officer to receive or collect from parties, plaintiff or defendant, other or greater rates than herein set fourth. Payment ifr required in advance for ail legal advertisements. Offi cer* will please count words and collect accordingly. M. ALBERTSON\ Brooanza, Ga., Saw and IP!lining mills, Lute, Its, Shinties, Lnmt*er delivered iu any part of the city of Wayeross, or to any town on any of the railroads leading out of Way cross. feb25-ly. BEST OF ALU The New American ago tho operations of business caused me to sojourn with him. Well, John ia big and fat, and boards at a piney-woods hotel well kept by a hostess, yet, John is in trouble. Hike the pende- , Jo lum of a clock, John is kept moving to and fro. by some bus iness machinery in the back ground, and one would suppose enough to occupy his mind, ns well ashishands, und keep him out of trouble, but not so, John is in trouble. Not love sick, for John has a wife and a daughter, the pride of his life; not much money to bury or take care of otherwise; no railroad stock running down, or mines failing; no bonds fulling due, and one would think John happy, hut John is in trouble. Not that he has been speculating and got bit or has been practicing any of the many evils common among men, to causo his trouble, but tho ruts, a tot of rats, a host of ruts, scamper around, up and down, iu sight and out of sight, in the light and in the dark, and John does not like their rat tle or prattle, and petty thefts, such as taking the pillow from under his head at night, and transferring it to other parts of tiio houso for, bedding, mid after cutting tlie buttons oft of his clothes cut the pockets out of his pants, hunting for money, which John says “they were fooled in, as a turpentine man does not carry the article,” iis his experience goes. Well, John, Big Bonanza or Demijohn, as he is sometimes called, was in quest of a remedy for rats, add was rejoiced to know that lie had found a man who could supply him with va rious kinds. He had fed them rid of the ruts if it is one by one. Hat Master chops ix oKoitoiA. The May report of the agri cultural department shows that the acreage devoted to corn, suys the Atlanta Constitution, is within two per cent of Ian aver age, tho northerh part Excelling in this respect, and the south western part falling below its usual planting. The condition and prospect of tho crop is good, the dry weather having favored the preparation of the soil. If rain and sunshine arc hand somely alternated until the lat ter days of July, ve may reason ably expect a fine crop of corn —one, in fact, that will meet all home, demands. The acreage of the oat crop is 8 per cent below an average, and the condition of the crop is 1G per cent, below. Over three quarters of the fall-sowing in tho upper part of the State was destroyed during tho severe winter, and in the middle por tion of the State nour one lialf- of tho full sowing was destroyed in like mannor. The spring sowing was large, lift 'a very considerable deficiermy in this valuable crop may be expected. The growing corn crop'becomes therefore, of greater importance and value. The wheat crop will also be short, the acreage being 15 per cent, less, and the condition and prospect 10 per cent. The loss was caused by tho freezing weather of u winter that nipped neurly everything it encounter ed. The cotton crop was not in tho ground to to be nipped, and tiu: iiinmcN mine Forty years ago at a little place on the Suwannee river wants the barrack*. j present the following letters, A movement is on foot to lo- j from different sections of Uie cate the United States barracks , ^country, showing that there is Florida, which now goes by tho 'for Georgia at Atlanta; we have 1 an earnest demand for its con- euphonious name of .Columbus , 10 objection—Wayeross wi there lived aud flourished one Burges, an eecentric'old French man. Ho was a blacksmith by profession, and in his limited sphere did a great deal of good. In a peculiarly agricultural re gion his occupation made him a person of more than ordinary importance.' A skilled ■ artisan his servicos were always in de mand, and his humble shop was the centre of a wihierness of weeds. Here he repaired the wag- ons of the honest farmers, reno vated the dilapidated skillets of the hospitable housewives, sliced the horse* of future southern statesmen and soldiers, gave new life to disabled hoes and plows, and occasionally put new hair-spring* iu the watches of such negroes &t4iappeucd to be equal quasi arbiters of time.— ►Short and squatty of person, and reticent of speech he w on the esteem and respect of a clientage that preferred to do all the talk ing, and he soon laid up a good ly supply of treasure. The black smith used genuine bituminous coal. In a coalless country, and on the borders at that, how lie got it was an absorbing mystery and a mystery it has remained to this day. Many were the ef forts made to discover his secret but they all failed. Watch after watch was placed on his move ments, but they all came to naught. Every little while the shop would be locked up and its owner would mysteriously disap pear. As he always seemed to have a supply of coal on hand it wus impossible for the amateur detectives of that locality to pipe him off. His means ena bled him to have u flat boat of ill not I tinuation. We havo leceived a lose anything by tho movement., number of those, letters, but cau throw- uii7T.it k away. I find room only for a few: Ever now and then the press j KlJk ., April lc , 1*85. of the country is called upon to j Messrs Editors: chronicle some idiot’s attempt j Jt is with a sense of deep re- to accomplish something out of gret that I learn by this week’s the regular order of tilings, and j HBADi-lOHT that you have eon- just as often another death is added to th* already long list of those who foolishly throw their lives away. Tho latest is the attempt of Prof. Odium, formor director of the natarium at Wash ington, to perform the foolhardy feat of jumping from the great Brooklyn bridge into the East river, last Thursday, and come out of the water alive. He suc ceeded in making the fearful leap, but he landed ill eternity. The descent, from the bridge to the water required three and a half seconds. The Hkaduoht sheds no tears. eluded to discontinue the publi cation of "Saturday Night,” for 1 assure you it was.of much in terest to me. Showing up, as it does, life in its tnie character, pointing out lessons of morality, touched with romance and in every way entertaining, I hope you can see it to the interest of your renders at this and other places to resume it. Bespoctfully yours, Mrs—— DIFFICULT TO FLKASE. Some weeks ago editor Han lon, of the Albany Medium, and chief sachem of the Mohawk braves, made objection to the “Saturday Night" department of this paper, suggesting a suspen sion of those articles or an en largement of tho IIeaduoht.— Wo were not able to enlarge at this season of the year, but as wo were anxious to pleaso editor Hanlon, “big ingun” of the Mo hawks, even at tne displeasure of six hundred and forty read ers, the objectionable depart ment ‘was suspended, and our “Saturday Night” rainblinge •brought to an abrupt termina tion. We imagined we lmd pleased our contemporary, and was expecting a smile of satis faction and mi applause fr LEADS Tho Law on Kewspap*. . 1. Any person who has taken n . paper regularly from the post Office—whether directed to his name or another’s, or whether lie • is*a subscriber or not—is reopen- . cible for the payment. 2- The Courts have decided that refuseing to take newspapers or periodicals from the post office, <» ramoveing and leaving thoreT un called for it prims facie ovidono* of intentional fraud, v 3. It any person orders his paper,discontinued, he must n« all arrearages, or the publish' can continue to send it until pay ment is made,- and collect the whole amount. An action for fraud can be instituted against any person, whether he is responsible in a financial view or not, who re- fuses to pay for his subscription. Festal BiinlKtloni. Po«t Omia,Wtyetom, Ga.,1 May lttb, 1*44. f Th* following rule* an published for iho cokUno* of tho nitrons or this of 1 " * n. .IW Unsd.v Maw lilt it transaction ot Wfllnew, pro Aptly at«o’clock, a, m„ nnd will doss promptly M « p. «' orders amt _ tins between B U bo registered will bo root . _ r . Money will bo famed any end 4 p. in. t*ott«» eiVed, — Inins run m they now do tho office will be open for tbo delivery of mil for thirty minutes niter the srrivnl oi tbo mails from Jacksonville sod Cbutta- hoochets. These rules u ill not bo deviated i-oai. &U.LIS SiCBi'HT. P. M. * -=• COUNTY OFFICERS- ’ Clerk of tlie Superior Court—\V. M. iVilson. Ordinary— 15, D Waldron. Sheriff— S. F. Miller. Tax Receiver—J. W. MaVIds, Tax Collector-^. A. Cason. Xiw “. W. V. Purchasing Agents wanted 1r unoccupied territory. Ailderss: ft H. O. a * 8. M. Co., Atlanta, iftrc . Ot ADAMS & SMITHWavcross, Ga. sep 26 12IU03 . 'V M mjo, </>« -So M'3C > O XT ■m- -r 33 O ,u).- “Ok, with match-heads only to make majieians or ghosts of them all,, t} ie acreage in every part of the with phosphorescent eyes and j Stot0i oxcept the southwestern tooth. Well, I gave him first, I eo ,. llcr> j H nbcivo an uyurage, and the German remedy, that of a jn aout |„. Mt Georg ia it is only king rat; to make u kmg rat, j o] . cent , 1)L , low the usuul catch and conhnc a Iiali dozen! . . fP1 , . . , ... I planting. 1 lie crop wus put in in an empty barrel, until hunger ‘ ■ , . . , , , caused them to cat. each other, hl! « round “hunt eight days late, when the lust survivor would be | but as tl,e s01 ‘ "' lls 1,1 B! “-ellent fat, and having learned to oat j condition: the condition and ruts would constitute a king, j prospect of tho crop throughout and when turned loose would ! fetato arc nearly as good as t his cud of tho woods, when lu ! his own and n deaf and dumb, t| ic great sachem of the defunct negro he had purchased from Mohawks and editor of the Al- somc planter, with himself, con- kany Medium, utters a yell, stitilted the crow. Secretly, at I flourishes liis war-club over his midnight, dntk und omy as, jeutltor (chicken or buzzard) the fabled shades of Eros, or the j doekefl head and declares our editorials ol tho Cincinnati “geminole Komanco too thin for Commercial, they would loosen ..uminer” even, intimating that their boat from its fastenings! it „., l3 g() ' Anxious to mul quietly drop down the riv- j please this man who pays more cr. In about two or tliruo j attention to editing tho outside weeks they would return with a ; 0 f our j mpe r tiian lie does to Ins two month's supply of the con centrated soot, lhe doors *>i | overboard, to the sorrow of the smithy would swing open,' Tile following is the closing paragraph of a letter from a lady iu Cincinnati, and was not in tended for publication, but we use it, running the risk of losing our top-knot: Cincinnati, 0., May 10,.’85. • • * I mist “Sat urday Night” very much, and I cannot see anything in those ar ticles that could have been, ob jected to by any reaa&disble person. Still others may not feel as much interest in “Satur day Night” as I have, because through this medium I was first introduced to the people of the South, and that introduction lias ripened into an attachment for your people that death alone can sever. “Saturday Night” it always looked for with eagerness v.-- andi cannot resist making aa . appeal for iis resumptiotf! tor, by this means I can read of life in your sunny clime, where hu man kindness extends to the stranger, who, by chance, may he found “within your gates” aa well ns to tlie native of Georgia. I have seen people who* would shiver with imaginary horror when speaking of the South, and to c-ach, since my visit, 1 have cxplnined away tho clouds of falsity that have hung over your people. Let them read “Saturday Night,” let them seo ‘Saturday Night Man,” ns I have, ami the bitter hatred will be turned into love and admira tion for your people. Sincerely yours, Eiola Stari.naker. DuPont, Ga., April 19th, ’85 Messrs Editors: ., , . I note with much regret your ,. I own, we have thrown this story (k . tcrmimUion t0 discontinue live on rats. Tlie next given-! they generally tiro at this time IpfSvslBi j Kor sole ly J. D. SMITH, Wnycros*, Ga. The Home Fertilizer. A ri’lbibh* coiiposl iiiir irmuhv tviflf nil opted lo i j lt * pmhms I ruck forms nnd field cu>j"S rt* e ehenpest in the iiiHikel Ho liven fully |e*itid i|i ihitt s v nuiity. W. B. FOLKS et- SONi jan 28 , Agculs. was tlie old Irish remedy, that Of tlie billot, with which you are familiar. .Then tho English remedy, that of the ferret. Then tlie French remqily which con sists of filling a barrel nearly full of outs or other grain, giv ing them easy access, to it for some days, thou empty out the grain aud till tvitii water as full us of grain and cover it with chaff. Then, a few American reme dies were given, such us sotting u lurgu pot with un uxlo across the top, with an arm for tt bait, and one witli n weight to set tlie other when displaced by a rut getting on it ami fulling in tho pot. Jlul John was not sutisfied until I gave him the Chinese remedy and when 1 commenced to relate it John said he guessed he had tried that, butufterwards said ;he had not. I told him it consisted in taking a piece of of cheese toasting it eating it und retiring to bed. Lying on tho book with the' mouth open atid when the rats came and found the suspicious looking hole whore the cheese had gone, and turned around and tried its dopib with his tail, to hold very still, when he would turn aud of the year. There will un doubtedly be enough cotton. Of the miscellaneous crop, rice lias a good start; the sugar cane in the lower part of the State is looking well, aud the sorghum everywhere is very promising. A large peach crop is expected in all sections of the State, and tho apple trees and grapevines uro keeping up with the procession. Live stock of all kinds is reported in healthy condition, there being only a few cases of cholenwtnmng hogs. The stock of hogs in tho State is, however, 13 per cent bolow un average supply at this season of the year. The rainfall of April 'wns re markably small. It was three inches less than the average downpour of the last teu years. But tho prevailing dryness of the past month enabled the farmers, particularly of tho northern portion of the State, to start their crops in the-best- manner. Tho cotton crap in up per Georgia was on this account planted at the usual timo iu April, and in all parts of the State the crops have a good start, el ways excepting, of course, those that were roughly! handled by the irosts of tbo winter months. 1 the fires would blaze aud crackle, and at the forge would he old Burgesse, but neither from him or his grinning helper could a word be gotten as to their jour- n y. Growing rich and feeling the burden of old age creeping on him apace, Burgesse sold out his business and removed to Cedar Keys, where he died in March, 18151. On his death bed lie confided to his only relative tho secrot that had mndo him wealthy, and disclosed tlie local ity of hit treasure—N. Y.Sun. An Albany darkey named Peter Hilliard drank a gallon ef lager numerous readers. Tho next news wc expect to hear from tho sachem of the Medium apd edi tor of tho Mohawks will be un objection to tho publication of the Headlioiit, which, of course, will be sustained^ and our light may flicker at his com mand. But, before this exported fiat to close our mouth-piece, we de sire to inform this “Wild Man from Borneo,” that our renders are well pleased with tlie make up nnd contents of our paper, '•.Saturday Night” at the in stance of some disgruntled croaker. The afore mentioned class of people would grumble were they carried to “heaven on flowery beds of ease,” etc. Too much liver, too much bile, is a too frequent source of tho wry faces of the too hard to please.— I am an old newspaper man my- self, have written for some of America’s (not egotistically) leading journals, and I must say, in justice to your articles under the caption under review, that I express not only my own sentiments, but of your large list of readers at this point, that wo feel that a discontinuance of and wc would like very much to “Suturdny Night” would take continue its publication. If uway much ofthebri^ht^sparkle bis subscribers nre dropping his Medium dish-rag to take a bril- beerin ten minutes, on Saturday limit Hkauliuiit it is not our last. Auothcr darkey made a wager with him thnt lie couldn’t perform the feat in fifteen minutes. At Panther Creek, Nownan Coun ty, a colored woman was tried and •ordered to jail in default of bond for using obscene lnnguago iu pres ence of females and others in that vicinity. There is in Florida what the Starke Telegraph calls “a natural born newspaper mm. ” It does not sny. whether lie was born daily or weekly. The colored people, Millcdgeville, have organised a military oompsny under the name of the “Cleveland Guards, in honor of the President, It is stated that out of eighteen miniatetsjn the Columbus district of the Suuth Georgia Conference only one uses tobacco in any form. fault—tho pooplo are learning what a very “thin” Medium editor Hanlon has been palming off on them, nnd they prefer our “Seininolo War,” “Saturday Night,” etc., to tho stereotyped matter used on the outside of the Daily Medium, even if the outside does contain the “cream the outfit.” Brother Hanlon might do well if he would sell out his supply of sarcasm, close his printing shop and shoulder a spade. He would, probably, make a success aso ditcher, even if he fails as an editor. As “Saturday Night” was the first cause of his disploasure, tve beg permission of the public -to W of your newsy journal. Wo reo- oguizc in it, the cream of tlie lo cal embelished. It is the set ting of tho gem—one would be tame without the other. I am, in short, pleated with the man agement, generally, of your pa per, and recognised frera its i cipienev a pleasant originality, not often found in country weeklies. I wish the manage ment continued success. Very truly, J. P. A. D. Imnlm lUtca to crattorUM* The B. A W. R. K. has on ssl» excursion ticket* from Wayeross to Cumberland Island, rtund trip, tl. This includes omni bus fare from boat to Bunkley Hotel, dinner at the hotel, and free ride to beach and back.— Bates goods during the summer. V. L. Stanton, A^ant. ms