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The Daily banner-watchman. (Athens, Ga.) 1886-1887, August 18, 1886, Image 4

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, 1886. B> l 1 M t-W-AI ( HaN, ATHENS, GEORGIA, SDAY MORNINGDGUS'i * LOCAL OBSERVATIONS. United States Signal Serric*. Aug. 17; 188(1—4:30, p. m. Maximum temperature 88 i Minimum temperature 80 HOTF.L ARRIVALS. SECRETARY TURNER. COMUEOCIAl. HOTEL. A McAdams, Cincinnati: T II Martin, II S Gumming, .John 3 White, Itait’more; 11.1 McKel lin, O A Samlera, Atlanta; M Retard, Philadelphia; Thor A Rerko, F II Smith, City; L A Gutman, N Y; W II Lyman, Mass. REMOVAL. II. II. Carlton haa moved hie law of fice to the room in Deuproo Opera House, over store of Edge, Dorsey A- Co. where he will bo pleased to meet his friends, and serve those who desire to entrust him with legal business. A bold rOROER. Prince Small, colored, now confined in the Franklin county jail for forger), is for his education and intelligence a most expert hand at the business. A week or two ago a letter came to the post-office at this place directed to Prince. It con tained a bond for his appearance at court signed by It. D. Yow ns security, in the presenco of several witnesses, ami ap proved by W. A. Mitchell,.I. P. It also contained a letter from Mr. Mitchell, di recting the shcrilT to discharge him on the bond. Some peculiarities in the form of the lioml excited the sheriff's suspi cion, and a close inspection satisfied him that it was a forgery. An investigation showed that the letter had been sent by Small from Carnesville, to be mailed at Marlin. One other darkey, who is ni“- pcctod as being an accomplice of Small in the bond forgery, is deeping his com pany in jail.—Carnesville llogistor. Wanted.—A first-class Life Insurance agent to canvass for Co-operative or As sessment Life Insurance Company. To the right party liberal pay will be given, (live references. L. Lawson, Hupt. of Agents, Staunton Life Association. STREET CAR TICKETS. On and after this date the price t street car tickets will be strictly Fiv Cents. I am forced to maku this increase from the fact that the patronage of th road is as yet light, but so soon as busi ness permits it 1 will gladly reduce th price agnin. J. II. Dorset, Snpt. C. C. 8. K. II. Co. Athens, (la., August 13, 18811. ARRIVAL OF KXIOHT OF LXllOR MAGNATES- A FINK COW. I offer sale a fine Guernsey and Jersey cow out of s 4,';' gal. dam. with her first calf. A. L. Hull. FOR RENT. Avery desirable room Suitable for a Lawyer’s otfico. Location Next to Post- Office. Apply at office, of The Singer Al’fg’Co, Athens, Ga. TELEGRAPHIC SPARKS. The thermometer in Kansas City, Sunday, wus 106 in the shade. Cornelius Vanderbilt has been proposed as the republican candi date for mayor of New York. The bronze statue of Baron De- Kalb was unveiled at Anapolis yes terday with due ceremonies. The Irish delegates met a warm reception in New York from some thing besides an August sun and sundry brass bands. Mrs. Cleveland is said to witu on an .average about twenty lettera a day, most ol them inicply to communications from entire sti an gers. PiTTsnuno, Pa., Aug. t6..-Fir broxe out at midnight in the opera ting department ol the Western Union telegraph oilice here, and communication eait and Wes{ has been entirely cut off. President Cleveland family, ac companied by Col. and Mra. La ment, left Washington yesterday fur the Adirondack mountains, where the party wil! spend a few weeks recreating. London, Aug. i6.~Central Rus sia, especially in the Moscow dis trict, has been devastated by totna does and water spouts. Many buildings and bridges, nnd whole croys have destroyed. Macon, Ga., Aug. 16. -A photo graph ol Mamie Little, forwarded by a prominent gentleman in Mil- l.n, is identical with Mamie Litile who has figured so h'.rgely in the late sensation in Macon. Perhaps if Mexico will put up a man against our John L. Sullivan this affair can he settled According the Maiquis of Queenetbury rules. ■sate Anna’s Widow Dote—m Catting Cast. City of Mex co, via Galveston, Aug. to.— 1 The death ol Dolores Fosta, widow of the famous Mexi can genets', Sar.ta Anna, is an nounced. ' She wet a woman of strong traits of character, anu had lived in retirement since the destb of her husband. An exaimitation of sixty tiewipa- on fwtSH talas!..> .f .1. • case excitea almost no interest tide the press of the capital and the northern frontier. CommittssofCltlxent at Wors—What Mr. Turner Bbt to Bay—Prospects of Adjust. meat. 4 uguiU Chronicle. The rumor soon spread around (lie city Sunday aiternoon tha: Powderiy could not come to Au gusta, but that the next biggest man m the Knights of Labor oiganiza- tion would arrive. Yesterday morning the Clironicla's represen tative was on hand as the train crossed the bridge and boarded tire sutne. Mr. Frederick Turner, the Secre tary t>f the National Board of the Knights of Labor, was aboard, ac: compauicd by committeeman Mul len. On the at rival of the train they were received with cheers by a thousand of the operatives of the in 1 s, who had assembled to meet th^m. They drove to the Uloiie Hotel, the crowd quietiy dispers- ing. DURING TIIK FORENOON Mr. Turner was besieged by vis itors from every direction and por tion of the city; some desirous to see Mr. Turner through curiosity and others to pay their respects to the head of the order. Mr. Turner was visited by sever al citizens, and when asked bis opinion as to the difficulties, said that he wopld have to find the prop er condition of things before be could express an opinion. Till! CITIZENS MICET. The citizens held a secret meeting yesterday at iz o'clock, at the Li- I.-raty. They are making strenuous elTorts to adjust the difficulty. Com mittees weie appointed to wait upon Mr. Turner and also upon the factory Presidents. The meeting was private, hut this fact is estab lished—that it did take place, and that lilt committee waited on both tin- I’rssidents nnd Mr. Turner. It will, no doubt, be of consider able interest to know who MR. FREDERICK TURNER IS. Mr. Turner is Grand Secretary of the Knights of Labor of the United States, and is next isv position to the great Powderiy, by whom he i< sent to endeavor to adjust mat ters. FltKDF.HICK TURNER was born in 1S46, on the nth of May, in Siiminersctahire, .England In 1S56, at the age of ten, he came to America. lie is a graduate of the High School, Philadelphia. About the time of his graduation the « ar broke out. On account of his size he was too small to enter the nrmy, consequently he went into the Quartermaster’s depart meift. He is now five feet sij inches, ami weighs 175 pounds. Has dark brown eyes and hair, small mustache, tbund, full face, with clearly defined features. In his con versation he is conservative, and ex presses a desire for an amicable ad- lustmcnt of the present troubles. He is a gold beater by trade, but has been in the'grocery business for numl cr of year*,having 1 been black listed from his trade. SIR. TURNER ON TUB KNIGHTS. Mr. Turner said they would be able to show in a short while that the Knights of Labor were a bene fit to any community. Wherever they can inculcate the principles of the order, they are obliged to be law abiding and good citixcns. REASONS FOR COMING TO AUGUSTA The reporter asked Mr. Turner why he came to Augusta. He re plied; “I went last week to Rich monfi, Va-i to make arrangements for the meeting ol our General As sembly, which meets there onOcto ber 4. Mr. Powderiy received _ telegram from the Mayor of yaur city, asking him to come to Au gusta. Mr. Powderiy telegraphed me to corne in his stead. I am here and hope to be able to adjust the trophic. 1 have been visited during the day by operatives from; all the mills and citizens. GAINING INFORMATION. In order to gain information I met the executive committee of the different assemblies of‘the city of Augu-ta ard heard from them the grievance a in regard to the lockout and strike. Of course I had to hear both sides before I could act intel ligently. The object of my visit f» to adjust matters, and it will not be my fault If if is not accomplished. estover he'd. Speeches we’tc made by Messrs. Turner and Mullen. MR turner at Home. Mr. Turners was asked what he did at home. “In my office, us sec retary, I have two stenographer.-, two type writers and twenty-five other clerks. We have four thous and assemblies to deal with, which keeps my office pretty busy.” PROSPECTS. Two members of the citizens committee were rtenanri seem very much impressed with Mr. Turner as a fair and just man. They meet the mill presidents at ten to day with a proposition from Mr.Turner. The prospects ot adjustment seems better. AROUND THE MILLS. Things have had a much more livelier look than'any day since the lockout. The operatives aic disc iss- ing the prrspects of a settlement They seem perfectly satisfied as to the result, and are willing to stride by the decision ol their leader, what ever it may be. The citizens commit-ee are busily engaged in endeavoring to bring the strike to a close, it is to be hoped that a liberal spirit on both sides will prevail and an adjustment be affected. COLLISION AT BRUNSWICK. Z>.wn on Btllora. {PTcCi lira ClxcUu.aU (Qhic)Siin. J Probably Ibo largest concern of Its kind tkat baa grown up amongst us hi the past decade Is the Duffy Malt Whiskey Company of Baltimore, lid. ThoLotber day the writer met a ropro'enUtlye of this house and among other oTHho In* foresting questions that car j ip, was one as to how this Company Could afford to expend such large sums ot u.on6y In ad vertising such an excellent brand of whiskey, and on which tho margin of profit la necessarily small. "Well, sir," replied the gentleman, “It ts done entirely on the strength cf a good artlcls, In the inert! and purity of which ws have the utmost confidence. Thlj Is probably the first Instance of the kind In the business of the country where It hao paid a bunt ness like ours to extensively advertise Its whiskey. “Heretofore large newspaper advertis ing hoe been eontlqgd almost exclusively te patent medicines ami other proprietary preparations, ou which there is usually a profit of from 200 to 800 per cent (never lees) as In the case of eo-called bitters, for Instance, which frequently c"nsl*t, ae analysis has shown, of the cheapest of poisonous kinds of alcohol for a base (the government allows 80 psr cent) the rest of the oompound being a few Inexpensive, flavoring extracts to nmko It palatable. It was with the Idea that people would eooner or later como to realize this fact, that we determined to put our^whlskey on the market under Its true name, merit and medicinal uses, and although ws have received numerous propositions fp.-n prominent religious paper*, and clergyman, we have steadily held out against any change of title or any die- guise of Its character, and yet deepite the natural prejudice which exists against the nee of liquor in any xoriu, we have re ceived in thepaet thee# months over 8,000 unsolicited testimonials from parsons who have been cured or beneficted by our whis key, amlwhoout of a pure sense ef grati tude are willing that their names be published. Yon see our whiskey I tilled by a secret process whereby trace of fusel oil is eliminated, sad twx*« 7 * only tnnnufno Two Locomotives nan Into a Passenger Train. IlauxswiCK, Ga., Aug. 15.— While the passenger train with the Savannah excursionists was nearing the curve in. the southern part of the city to-Jay two locomotives were discovered rapidly nppioach- ing. The brake* were at once ap plied and the speed of the^pngiue* was a’most entirely checked, but the locomotives weie running t jo fust to entirely ptevent a collision. The engineers jumped, thereby sav ing their lives but one had his ankle sprained. None of the passenger* were hurt. The two locomotives and one passenger coach were bad ly wrecked, and the tender to one of the locomotives was damaged. The blame seems to attach to the engineer who was taking the loco motives to the tank, when he should have known the parsengci train was due. >, ***>i**>w<****tt**tt^^ TYVYYnnmm wm vk v > SWIFT’S SPECIFIC.! f11886 A REMEDY HOT FOB A DAY, BUT FOR *ar HAT.? A OEHTUBY RELIEVING SUFFERING HUMANITY I s s s s s s s s s s s s AN INTERESTING TREATISE ON BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES SENT FF EE TO ALL APPLICANT*. IT SHOULD BE READ BV EVERYBODY. ADDRESS THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA, GA. CARP POND ! A FAILURE. 1. dl»- 7 rnrj I to rt .y INTERVIEW WITH CITIZENS. I had 1 long interview with a co® mittee of your promineut citizens, anion .I whom were your mayor, Gen Evans and Mr. Calvin. We discus* eJ matter* and 1 submitted to them my idea, which they will submit to the milt president!. ’Will you meet the mill presi dents! . I will meet the manufactgers with the mayor to-morrow at ten o’clock, and of course will talk, and be glad t > be informed, or to die cuts any position that may be tug gwtfcL Reporter; Will you submit your proposition! No, the citizens’ comraitte wiil do that a id bring as the answer. I am in h»pe the matter, repeated he. will be arranged. tub meeting. The meeting at Knights of Labor h*U last night was one of the tore- . w* are tb« »-Mt —. —- T - rarer. In th. country et aa absolute* The carp ponds in this cornmuni ty may be pronounced a complete failure, it we measure success by the standard of expcciatiou. H was saik, truly, perhaps, that they would be hatched out by man) thousands each season. It was al so believed toat they would weigh from one to two or more pounds in a year. The latter prediction has not been realized. It involved the production of thousands of pounds of flesh in a little pond not larger than a garden. This was an impos sibility the way tiie ponds and tish weie cared lor. To have accomplished the * expected results, would have requir ed tons of nutritious loud furnished by the human hands. Elve or six hundred bushels of giain or its equivalent, would have been neces sary to secuse the growth of fish anticipated. From 20 to 50 pounds of tish is as much as could be ex pected in a small pond in one sea son. This would require several hundred pounds ot nutritious lood a full crop ol bugs, worms, grubs and flics, that would be likely to find their way into a small fish pond in one season. If the owners of fish pends will sit down and figure a lit tie, they will find at least one inevi table cause ol failure.—Registei. REV. ABRAHAM Whipped la At llAlff,. .usnsti, for Freachinc a Bap. tilt' lemon. Something over a hundred years ago, the Ret. Abraham Marshall, a Baptist minister, pfeached in Au gusta, Ga. It was the first sermon- ever preached there by a Baptist minister.’ She good people ot the town were greatly enraged that the heresies Of- the Baptist -church should bu preached in their midst, add that their'childrew and servants should be exposed to the damning Baptist doctrines. For the heinqps offense, poor Abraham Marshall was tiecF up and publicly whipped in the Episcopal chinch yard. There has been a great change in the religious sentiment of-,Augusta since the day Marshall was scourg ed. Tne Baptist church-jp Augus ta is now nnfluential, * popular and welliustained. We havS seen !• stated, that there are 17 Baptist churches in the city with a member- ship of 9,000, but we suppose the statement as to. membership is a mistake, and that it really includes those more favorably inclined r sqrio »b>C9 who treatednim so unjust ly and so cruelly, were in all prob- ability sincere and conscientious. They thought they were discharg ing their duty to their fellow^maii and Creator. We rcadijAuip how natrow, prejudiced, ataggmumane they were. .We have jMcnty of men in our midst who are agnarrow and uncharitable for their day as the men who whipped Abrahxm Marshall. They condemn men and men of whicb-tbey know but little, if any- thing. The skate bitter, fiendish prejudice that placed stripes upon the bstkof Mr. Marshall still lives. Let tho narrow ^iggots and self- cdbatit&tM judges of mankind take heed that they are the merest atoms upon the glphe, thst they see the faintest glimmerings of the great truths of nature au revelation, and let them become llberaland charita b’e. - Tho Glunars Convontlon. The ginners of Franklin county rr.ct in convention on Saturday. Most of them were represented in person, or by proxy. The proceed ings were harmonious, and tile con vention adjourned to meet on the first Tuesday in September. Gin ners have sustained heavy losses by reason of i.on payments by custom ers, for bagging and ties. The ob ject of the convention is| to devise some method for the certain am unifirm collection ot these sma I amounts, which, if lost, nggiegatc a sum sufficiently large to take’ most of the profits of the ginners. ’ Wo think the plan most likely to' be adopted will he to requite cash for begging and tics when furnish ed. or to take pay out of the cotton. We objection (o this rule from customers. The man who e.xpects to pay at all, can't oh- ject to paying in cotton at the mar ket price—Carnesville Register. Trouble la th* Family. Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 16.— Several days ago the wife of Wil- Jjam Verhines, living in Montgom- ^ty county, a few miles from Clarks ville, tired of lief husband' had left after a quarrel. She was in a wag-, on going to a country picnic and barbecue, and while passing her old home wus spied by Verhines who seized a pistol and inn out to the gate. He filed seven shots in rapid succession at t'.ie frightened woman. One took effect in the right side under the ably fatal. Miss Keat, who was in the wagon was also seriously shot. Ver- hines’s father-in-law* came to the scene aud prevented further blood- shed. Verhines fled to the woods. He is said to have mistreated hu :arm and is prob- thosc more favorably inclined to tHbt church than any other. , ...... ... The whipping ot Mr. Marshall <F*f® whlle Imn K with her, and the fnrJ. material for sarin... tkn.mKt indignant community are scouring Havana, Aug. 16-Sixty-eight cigar factories, working PerdidoTO. tacco, have been closed,i 6,000 noikmen having struck for higher wages. *Th4 manufacturers have URite^wjMHRbii demands of the the country tor him, and will lync him if they catch him. Dynamite at Macon. Macon, (A., Aug. 15.—At 5:30 o’clock this afternoon a ball of waste, carefully wrapped and satu rated with kerosene, and supposed to contain a charge of dynamite, was found concealed in a growth of weeds immediately in the rear of. the Brown House. Its discovery caused some excitement, as jt ie supposed that it was placed there for a sinister purpose. The fact was immediately reported to the Chief oi Police, and will be thor oughly instigation. j. N. SMITH & CO. MILLERS AND DEALERS IN Steam and Water Ground Meal, Grain, Hav and Ferd. THEO. MARKWALTER’S STEAM MARBLE&GRANITE WORK S ItHOAO HTItEET, Near Lowe r Market, A JCJl^TA, GA. MARBLE-WORK, DOMESTIC ANU IMPORTED, AT LOW Georg. A Urge sele-ti. Parties fie _ At the Athens cemetery'. PRICES iStSouiii Carolina Granite Monuments ma le u Specialty, of Matble nnd <?ratil»« Work always on hauri, ready for lettering tm I del! ng monuments or work apply to Aeo ANNOUNCEMENTS. for ta x col 1. t:cr< > n. I hereby aitnoituott my-teU a ciiiididittM I Collector of < Tsrhe co unty, and nsk the mipt ort of the voter*. If dot led. ( pled] *elf to devote tuy buhl oi-erjiits t»w«rl • tho ulllro u fucce**, an l tho people wil havo cfiitjo to ruKtet the trust reposed in t J. W. I.ON HELP FOR WOMAN THE GERMAN AND'AMERICAN DISPENSARY AND FEMALE INFIRMARY, MISS ROSA FUEUDENTHAIj, SI. 1)., Proprietor. ALL mSKiSEd PECULIAR TO TIIE SEX TREATED. This Dispensary ami Infirmary has all the hi ! vantages and facilities ion ml in such institiuions in Europe. Every department ia perfect within itself. LJ:eriuu dhcaMs; a diM-»s<8of the bladder and bowels; of the skin; piles, wens, tumor, nervous- diseases, etc. 4 espoclallv provided f<r ami chred gently ad quickly Special uparlmvoiM o»r aien who may desire to remain in tho city fqg treatment. A reuutinM ami appliances superior; correspondence strictly coutUieiitiul. Write full liDtory of your case, and direct to myself at theP^pensarv. ROSA FliEUDENTIIAL, M. !)• DBLEnTALAVT Ah arnouth awash stnwffepre-eminent No other such preparation equals it in beauty of color, in eflectivenes* in heal ing the mucous membrane of the mouth an d throat, in thoroughness in cleansing or in nntisopticqunlitles.Give it atria . It* use becomes agreeable and resolves itself int > a neoessity. Ifyou have a sure mouth or sore gums Delectalavo will henfthem If "ou wish to save your teeth Deloc^ talave will aid you and impair its fragra nee to your breath. There can bo’no doubt of it’s r^lue to you when I ts use is indorsed by such eminent men as Jtev. Andre .v A. Linscomb, D. I>.; A. W. Calhoun, M. D. the emirent Oculist; the late Dr .John M. Johnson, and twenty of tho leading phsicians and Dentists of Atlanta. Absolutely Fur© and Unadulterated. HOSPITALS, CURATIVE INSTITUTIONS, INFIRMARIES. AHO nUSCRIUO BV PhvSiCMM ZVtHYWHOW. CONSUMPTION, HEMORRHAGES And all It’antliiff DYSPEPSIA, INDIGESTION, MALARIA. PURE STIMULANT For the Siok, Inval _ CONVALESCING PATIENTS. AGED PEOPLE,^ Weak and Debilitated Women. To." sale by DrocfttU, Grocer* aod DoU ri. Price, One Dollar per ItoUle. Tt stti’bm W*r **ur lr4.lMi.1ri L.M niiUe«tl.t<l.i u.Ut, . .1 ‘ *- r 111st kntllo, 1 Lt.t.4lus(*g(TM lb- . from w*is ffir-ler*. C7*F- - - . . - nm I*«vs Half UoXi’ti F-nt^h» |«WI* pn«a ctarge* prepul.1, try remitting The Duly Melt Whiskey Cp„ St»<tt-rrwt ef.iMjs/u* #..*• |.V/«IH»f CoArawyffen ten, Kqtiiilfy rnUaUt 1*r InHattlinn, /) pipe pel, ’ JC — OLINCMrtiVS rOBACCC Halt-storm la ostetnorp*. Lexington, Ga., Aug. 16.—A hail storm visited the lower part ol the county Thursday last, which covered the ground four inches deep. Corn was battered from -the stalk in a fearful mauner. One farmer reports that be could gather up three or-tour wagon'loads on the ground in a sho-1 ’H<* ; The, cotton bolls were scsttered peil- mell, doing much damage. The roofs ot some.ofthe bouses in The vicinity were sheltered, and trees were blown down by the gale. its Vl *'> M l#