3. lie Bthens (rvcnnw OwmcE
VOL. II—NO 207}-
OVER THE CITY.
THE LATEMTHAFPENINDM OF TO
Um, ASnthercd by the Hard Search at
a Ghraaic e'Rcparter.
PRev. W. B. Baldwin, of the Hayesville
(Nt C.) College, is in the city.
Misses Leila and Lizzie Winter left Win
terville this morning for Atlanta.
Mr. Charley Harris left Winterville this
morning, to enter the Technological school
The collectors were out in full force to
day. We learn that the collections were
t inferably good.
Mr. B. W. Hall, of Elberton, return
ed to this city, and will enter the Uni
The first drill of the University battal
ion occurs to-inonow evening on the
Buy your Furniture on the five payment
plan of Stern & Dorsey’s.
Three-room house tor rent.
sept2B-lw A. A. McDuffie.
Miss Belle Holmes Harris, of Winterville
went up to Oxford to-day. She has a
pleasant position as a teacher in that town.
Miss Mary Reynolds, daughter of Mr.
C W. Reynolds, who has been sick for
some time, is improving in health, we are
glad to learn.
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Stone were called
to Gainesville this morning by the illness
of Miss Emma Blair. Miss Blair has been
in that city some weeks, with her sister,
Bud Suipp and Willie Hutcheson, two
clever young men of Winterville, will en
ter Emory College the present term.
"The Maid of Athens” and "Our Choice,
are brands of cigars for sale by Lowe &
Elder. They wholesale a large number of
Rev. Mr. Quillain announced at bis
church on Sunday night, that a protracted
meeting would commence at Oconee St.
Church on Wednesday night. He urged
the membership to prayer and earnest
work, and indulged the hope that a gra
cious revival would visit the city. The
services will be held every evening at 7:30.
The public are invit-d to attend.
The monthly meeting of the stewards
of Oconee St. Church, will be held at that
It is laid that Dr. Lyndoifs Machine
Works will be fully as large as those at the
Capt. 11. R. Bernard, the Soliciting
agent of the Georgia Railroad, reports the
“old reliable” as being full-handed in the
way of business.
Lucas & McDuffie are making up, to
measure, a great many handsome dress
suits. Call and see their bargains.
We hear of some new enterprises being
projected which add more to the capital
and industries of the city.
The managers of the Fair are busy at
work, and will do all in their power to
make the exhibition the best in the histo
ry of the county.
There will be many attractions at the
Fair, which will draw large crowds,
t Mr. 8. Marks purchased a few days ago
a SSOO suite of parlor furniture from Stern,
Dorsey & Co. The set is one of the hand
somest ever seen in Athens and would be
an ornament to any parlor.
Mr. Joe P. Wiltion is now with the
famous Ten Cents Store. He is a good
salesman, and is connected with one of
the most popular houses in the city. He
is prepared to give h.s friends bargains.
Lowe & Elder have the finest line of
cigars ever sold in Athens. Try "Our Per
fection,” the best cigar on the market for
the wholesale trade.
Call and leave your measure for a Fal
suit with Lucas & McDuffie.
Hon. Phil W. Davis passed through our
city yesterday on his way to Atlanta. He
has ably represented Elbert county In the
legislature several times.
As we go to press a jury is at the house
of Mr. John Prather. It is thought that
Mr. Prather is of unsound mind, and we
go to press too early to get the verdict of
Mr. D. 8. Forrester will build on Mil
ledge avenue a handsome residence for
Capt. W. P. Welsh. Mr. Forrester was at
work on the grounds this evening. The
residence will be next to the Dearing place,
Call on Lucas & McDuffie for your woo
underwear, at a bargain.
Lowe & Elder have a handsome show
case in which to display their splendid line
of cigars. If you want a good smoke, se,
ect from this case, and yon will get what
A large quantity of fruit is being re
ceived in Athens at present, and the fruit
stands present very attractive appearances.
An Athens firm received yesterday a barrel
of green lemons and oranges.
Today is the first of the month, and on
every hand can be seen the collector
armed with a handfull of ‘Statements.”
The bill boards of our city are adorned
with handsome posters of the Indian show
at the Piedmont Exposition.
The residence of Mr. Epb Brumby, on
Prince avenue is about completed, and is
one of the handsomest residences in our
Death in Oconee Ceaaty
We regret to learn that Mrs. Fullilove,
the widow of Mr. Henry Fullilove, died at
her home in Oconee county on Monday
night. She was quite aged and was well
known and highly esteemed, and leaves a
large circle of relatives anil friends to
mourn her death.
Ou Sunday morning, Alice Cook, col.,
who lives on Mr. Weatherly’s place on
north Jackson street, in tinkering with a
pistol, dropped a cartridge on the floor,
which was swept into the fire. The cart
ridge exploded, and the ball went through
her right arm. The woman was holding
an infant in h«r arms at the time, and it
was a narrow escape that the mother or
Die child was not killed.
The sub-trustees of all the Alliances in
the counties of Madison, Jackson, Oconee,
Oglethorpe and Clarke, and those who
have taken shares in the Alliance ware
house in the city of Athens, and all mem
bers who feel an interest in the .building
and management of said warehouse are
earnestly requesed to meet the temporary
directors of the same at the court house in
Athens, on October 10th, (Thursday) at
9:30 o’clock sharp.
Please take notice and fct accordingly.
Oconee Enterprise, and Jackson, Madi
son and Oglethorpe county papers will
please copy. Geo. T. Murrell,
—» « ■
Sale of Property.
At the court house this morning, Sheriff
Weir sold off, by order from the ordinary’s
court, the following real estate:
The place of James Newtol, colored, de
ceased, on Strong street. Sold to W. J.
Morton for $450.
House on Lumpkin street now occupied
by W. G. Carithers; the estate of Mrs.
Jane Bertling. Sold to George Dudley
Thomas for SISOO.
House occupied by W. B. Jackson, be
longing to Mrs. Jane Bertling. Bought by
W. B. Jackson for $1575.
The above prices paid are considered re
markably cheap, as the property is nearly
all of central location, and will be very
* <Uly Cowrn
The City court convened tbis morning.
The case of Garebold against Orr &
Hunter was taken up. Owing to the fact
that Judge Cobb was disqualified, Thomas
S. Mell, Esq., was called upon to preside.
Mr. Mell wore the judicial honors with
dignity and ability. The case under trial
had its origin in the injuries received by
Mr. Garebold from a team belonging to
Orr & Hunter. Mr. T. W. Rucker is
attorney for the plaintiff, and Messrs.
Thomas & Strickland for the defendants.
A motion to non-suit was made by the
defendants, and after argument was over
ruled by his honor, Judge Mell. Court
then adjourned till this afternoon.
- 1 1 i n ■ i ini
A Lot of.Furniture.
At the court house this morning was to
be seen a large quantity of furniture, from
bed-steads,bed mattresses to beaureaus and
other articles of household convenience.
The goods were levied upon by Bailiff
Porter this morning at the Northeastern
depot, and were about to be shipped to
Gainesville. The cause of levying upon
them was a debt of $lB due by the owner,
and it was for this amount that the goods
were seized. The furniture is altogether
worth a goodjdeal more than above amount,
and it is a mystery to those around the
court bouse why the party to whom the
goods belonged did not pay the amount
named, and retain his property.
The Catton Market.
The bottom has dropped out of the cot
ton market, and the farmers are blue.
How long the market will stay bottomless
cannot be said, but one thing is certain,
the business in that line is anything but
lively today. The trouble is caused by
the fact that the corner in Liverpool on
cotton has been broken. The contract of
a party who has been taking large quanti
ties of cotton in that market expired yes
terday, and the decreased demand has
caused the price of cotton to drop from
10 cents and over to 9f cents a pound.
For thia reason it is probable that little
cotton will be sold for some days. For
tbejsake of public welfare, it is to be hoped
that the market will get some starch in it
and stiffen up within the next week.
Augusta, Ga., September 28.—The
Georgia Railroad Company will sell round
trip tickets from Athens to White Plains*
Ga., and return, at $1.75 each. Sale of
tickets will be for train leaving Athens at
8:30 a. m», October 2nd, only good to
return until October sth, inclusive. The
celebration of the opening of the Union
Point and White Plains Railroad takes
place on this day.
J. W. White, T. P. A.
E. R. Dorsey, G. P. A.
—it i» »
Lucas & McDuffie are making up busi
ness suits at a low price.
ATHENS, GEORGIA, TUESDAY OCT. i, iBBo.
DR. H. H. CARLTON.
A TALK WITH THI DENIAL CON
URBBSHAN FROM THE STH.
His Opinions an the Coining Congress.
They were discussing the matter of
dudes in Congressman Carlton’s office
Just four of them.
Col. A. P. Henley, Justice of Peace
Fuller, Congressman Carlton, and last, but
not least, the Chronicle reporter. Col.
Henley had just been accused by Congress
man Carlton of belonging to the tribe of
mankind known as dudes, and the genial
colonel had just retaliated by instancing >
the Congressiqan’s pojjyj-dot tie and
striped pantaloons as proof of his also be
longing to this much abused class of hu
man beings. “You just ought to go to
Washington,” said Dr. Carlton, as he took
on that entertaining tone which has cap
tured many a voter in this district, “You
just ought to go to Washington if you
want to see dudes. Why a man can stand
on the steps of the Capitol and just see
hundreds of dudes pass by; not these
cheap kind of dudes either, but these ulira,
extremely utterly utter beings whose very
existence seems a delicate breath which
might be blown away by a puff of wind.
The Washington dude always carries a
cane, of course; he grasps it about midway,
and putting ou his characteristic strut
which dudes fall into naturally, you can
spot him as soon as you see him. Then
there are female dudes, whom Sam Jones
calls dudines, I believe. These are also to
be seen in greet quantities; they differ
from the dude in carrying parasols instead
of walking canes, and with that inimitable
swing and equally characteristic strut, the
Washington dndine is a much observed
and much talked of being.”
“Are there any dudes in Congress, Doc
tor?” ventured the Chronicle man.
“O yes, we have quite a number of
them in the House. The biggest dude in
the last Congress was William Walter
Phelps of New Jersey. Hj dresses in the
ultra fashionable style, bangs his hair and
is on the whole a typical dude. Cabot
Lodge, of Massachusetts, is another of the
great dudes of the House. It is a matter
worthy of remark that there are no dudes
in the House from the South. The South
ern repreentatives seetn to be selected
more with an eye to usefulness than to
ornament, land their careers iu the Isjuse
prove that tbis is true.”
“Who do you think will be Speaker of
the next House;?” was asked.
“It is my opinion that McKinley of
Ohio will be the man. His two opponents
are Jim Reed of Maine, and Cannon of
Illinois. The former has several times
been honored with the empty honor of re
ceiving the Republican nomination during
the supremacy of the Democrats, and this
is oue reason why his chances for the
speakership are considered so good. Reed
is a fiery, impulsive partisan, brilliant and
cutting in bis remarks on the floor, and he
is undoubtedly the leader of the Republi
can party in Congress on debates. Mc-
Kinley is representative of the conserva
tism of the party, and is popular with all
factions. I would like to see Reed Speaker
in order to get him off the floor Os the
House, but for all other reasons, I would
prefer to see McKinley in the chair, and I
expect to see him there, although it may
be that the wish is father to the thought in
this case. Congress meets on the first
Monday in December, and the first thing
done will be an attempt ou the part of the
Republ cans to abnegate the rules by
which the last House was governed, and
which will be in force until a new set of
rules is adopted. Ido not think the Re
publicans will have a majority of more
than six in the next House. Os the four
new states which elect Congressmen this
fall, the Republican representatives from
the two Dakota’s will be offset by the rep
resentatives from Washington and Mon
tana, as these two states will in all proba
bility go Democratic. It is true that there
are a number of seats to be contested for
before the House, but with a Republican
majority of only three or four to begin
with, it is not possible for them to run
over the wishes of the Democratic minori.
ty. It will be an impossibility for them
with the small majority that they have, to
get a quorum of their own side jn the
House, and the* Democrats by refusing to
vote can thus prevent the passage of any'
measure which may come up, As an in?
stance of the inability of a small majority
to legislate again->t the will of a large mi
nority I may mention the fact that, with
a Democratic majority of 13 in the last
Congress, we were unable to get a quorum
of Democrats together on any occasion
except the day upon whic h the Tariff Bill
came up, and with a majority of only four
or five the Republicans will find it ini’
possible to overrule the Democratic side of
“What are the most important billsUha'
will come before the next Congress, Doc
“The most important bills we will have
under consideration will be the question
of changing the election law, the service
penson bill, and direct ; ax bill. The pur
pose of‘the first is to place all congressional
elections under Federal control. Tbis will
be earnestly by the Democrats.
The service pension bill, it will be remem*
bered, was vetoed by Cleveland. It’s pur
pose is to give pensions to every man who
took pari in auy way in the Northern ser
vice during the war. It is a scheme to
use « large portion of the public money for
such purposes as Tanm r intended, and is
a most extravagant and useless piece of
legislation. With Harrison as President,
however, it’s friends hope to carry it
through. The direct tax bill was defeated
in the Jast house, and its supporters thus
will make another effort to pass it. It is
not probable that any action will be taken
on the tariff, of course the usual amount of
discussion and speech-making will be in
dulged on it, but no action either way will
be taken. .The Democrats will be power
less any change, and the Republi
cans wl’ t, o, have
things their own way at present. There
will be a plenty of business before Con
gress, however; and the Democrats may
count on plenty of work before them.”
Dr. Carlton is looking well and cheer
ful, and as we listened to his animated and
interesting words, we thought to ourselves
that it would be a long time before the
Bth district would call in any one else to
represent it in Congress.
Dr. Luther Dozie leaves this morning
It is currently rumored that the hamd
somest middle-aged lady in the city lives
on upper Prince avenue. Guess who it
Miss Katie Mitchell has returned home
after a prolonged visit to friends in Madi
son and Atlanta. She is an attractive and
fascinating young lady, and a universal
Mr. C. G. Chandler contemplates re
moving to Nashville and imbarking in the
railroad business. He is a very energetic
and deserving young man, and we predict
a successful career for him in his chosen
Miss Minnie Fontaine and Miss Romaic
are enumerated among the many attrac
tive young ladies of the Home School.
Miss Addie Dozier arrived in the city
yesterday. She will attend the L. C. I.
We are sorry to learn of the sickness of
Miss Hallie Hodgson. We hope to chroni*
cle a complete recovery in the near fu
W« are Sony to learn of the indisposi
tion of Mrs Wales Smith. We wish her a
Misses Sallie and Fannie Mustiu will
visit Miss Katie Mitchell at her beautiful
home on upper Prince avenue, in a short
Miss Lucy Walker, one of Augusta’s
most accomplished and charming young
ladies, will arrive in the city in a few days,
and attend the Home School.
Miss Grace Maclellen will arrive in Ath
ens in a few days, and will give lessons in
dancing. She will reside at Mr. Dalton
Mitchell’s on Prince avenue.
Mrs. T. H. D>z er has returned from
Hillman electric shaft.
Mr. J. 8. Barnett, of Washington, with
his son, is in Athens for a short time.
Mr. T. G. Pond, of Mount Airy, is regis
tered the Commercial hotel.
Alias Lucy Griffeth, who has been visit
ing al the North for some time, will return
home in the near future, we are glad to
Miss Nettie J. Adams, who has been vis
iting her sister, Mrs. Cobb Lampkin, in
this city, has returned to her home in
Mr. Leo Meinhardt of New York, will
reach this city to-morrow and will nsenter
The O. B. German club of the Univer
sity met yesterday and perfected arrangt
ments for the german to be given next
Friday night. Messrs. I. 8. Felder and
W. K. Wheatley were elected members of
the club. The chair appointed as an Exec
utive Committee Messrs. John D, Little,
N, L. Pouliain, P. S. Arkwright, A. F.
Harrington and A. S. Harper. This com
mittee have selected very elaborate invita
tions" which will be sent out to-day. The
german on Friday night will be led by Mr.
John Little of Columbus.
Mrs. Daniel, Qf Augusta, who has been
visiting Mrs. Ferdinand Phinizy, has re
The Rifle’s Armory.
The old opera house is being completely
remoldelled and will be ready for the oc
cupancy of the Clarke Rifles as an armory
in the near future. When complete, it
will be one of the most conveniently equip
ped armories in the State. There is being
fitted up a separate apartment for the guns,
and a platform is being constructed for
the accommodation of visitors. Capt. G.
H. Yancey is using all his endeavors flb
to make the Rifles a modeljcompany, and
, the faithfulness and frequency with which
they drill shows that they will compare
with any company in the State in the near
in B w
If you want the newest thing in a ful
dress suit, see Lucas & McDuffie’s new
material, especially made for the purpose.
Five cash prices on Fur
LETTER FROM SANDERSVILLE.
About Some of the College Boys.
Mr. J. M. Gaston, who is teaching school
at Sandersville, Ga., sends us the follow
ing letter. Mr. Gaston will be remember
ed as one of the Chronicle College re
porters last year, and we know our renders
will read with pleasure the following lines
from bis gifted pen :
Sandersville, Ga., Sept. 26,1889.
Special Correspondence Athens Chronicle.
Mr. W. N. Smith, who I see has been
elected Business Manager of the Univer
sity Reporter, is claimed by two towns—
Sandersville and Tennille. Hence, San
dersville enters this protest to the Evening
Chronicle saying “ W. N. Smith, of Ten.
t nipe.” He went to school for a short time
to the Sandersville lligH School, Jwbie?:
would congratulate him on his election,
and predicts that he will push some one
for the honors in the Senior class.
Another Sandersville boy at the Univer
sity, is Mr. Lee Happ, of the Freshman
class. He is a eon of our merchant prince,
Mr. Morris Happ. His father also holds
the responsible position of President of
the Sandersville Board of Education. Mr.
Lee Happ himself is doubtless skilled in
military tactics, since he attended the
Moreland Park Military Academy. And
why should he not lead the Freshman
Passing from the lower classes of the
University, Sandersville will also be repre
sented in the Law class. Mr. George
Evans, son of Col. Beverly D. Evans of
the law firm of Evans and Evans, is the
man. His father is also a member of the
the board of Education. Mr. Evans bim«
self has taught nearly two years—having
been employed at Tennille, Lawrance
county, and lately at Gibson, Ga. He is an
A. B. graduate of Mercer. We predict
for him a bright tuture, as his father will
soon retire from the few practice and
leave him a lucrative clientelle.
I saw Prof. H. C. Polhill, of Hilliard In
stitute, as I passed through Forsyth. Mr.
Alexander was also at the train.
Mr. W. J. Shaw writes fiom Coosa, Ga.
that be will probably enter the Senior
class, October the first, thus reviewing the
first term and getting the benefit of the in
structions under Drs. Boggs and Becock.
The old college column of the Chron
icle, although changed in the heading
and signatures, still reminds me of the
lime when 1 used to write for it. I hope
the able editors Will keep it up. The
whole State is interested in the daily
account there given by her sons, but es
pecially an alumnus, such as myself. It
is to me like reading a personal letter, and
it comes every day except Sunday. It is
better than any correspondent I have. I
can imagine I hear the college bell as I
fold the paper to answer the brazen sum
mons of my school. j. m. g.
The Palica Take Pity Upan these Might
le-m Animals and Will Take Charge
The Mayor’s court tbis afternoon will be
a lively oue. An unusually full docket is
reported and there will be music in the
air when His Honor begins to deal out jus
tice according to his own approved style.
There are a number of cases for disorderly
conduct and for several other offences,
but the fun will come iu when the blind
tiger cases are called up. There are ten of
these cases, and as the tine is between SSO
and SIOO for each conviction, the city
treasury is likely to get on a boom, as tie
evidence in each case is quite conclusive*
The following blind tiger keepers will an
swer to the charges preferred against them;
Peter Hawkins, two cases; A E Hawkins,
Will Johnson, Jim Glenn, two cases, Lit
tleton Smith, two cases, Fred Andeison,
Sherman Derricote, and Dock Strickland.
A bill has recently passed the House giving
the mayor power to impose a fine on blind
become a law. The other cases which
will be brought up before the mayor are
as follows: Pauline Story and Rebecca
Schley, disorderly conduct; Jerry Moore,
disorderly conduct and using profane'
language. Lewis Yancey, Ben White,
Hugh Montgomery, Jenks Rowe, and An
drew Cleveland disorderly driving; Frank
Sberrell, using profane language; John
and Jane Battese, disorderly conduct. The
Mayor will have his hands full this even
As we go to press a meeting of the di
rectors of the Northeast Ga. Fair is being
held. Great enthusiasm prevails, and the
success of the Fair is assured.
WAS IT OMINOUS t
A Dove Alights Upon the Shoulder of • Dying
Woodruff, 8. U., Sept. 30.—A Mrs.
Waddle, who lived three miles from our
town, had been gradually sinking for
some weeks under the influence of dropsy.
On last Saturday, while she was lying on
her bed, a dove flew in at the door, lit
upon her shoulder, and after remaining
only a few moments it fluttered its little
wings and flew away to parts unknown
Others besides Mrs. Waddle were present
and saw the dove. It did not seem to be
alarmed. Ou Thursday following Mis.
«5 oo PER YEAR
The CootiMg Fair.
The directors of the Northeast Georgia
Fair meet this afternooq, and will then
take action upon a number of matters of
importance to the Fair. Mr. C. W. Bald
win said this morning that a special teattire
of the Fair would be the fact that at night,
as well as in the day, there would be en
tertainment for the amusement of the vis
itors. The large building at the Fair
grounds will be fitted up for dancing, and
one or two nights during the Fair, there
will be a promenade concert. For this
putilise, the Cord band from Macon, or
Wurm’s orchestra from Atlanta, will be
on hand. There will also be two drills for
individual prizes, by the Clarke jßifles and
the University battalion. There will not be
competitve drills between the two squads,
bjdt will bq held on separate nights, and -a
handsome prize will be Warded to the
member of each squad coming out ahead
in the contest. The directors are sparing
no efforts to make the Fair a sucess, and
the prospects are that their labors will be
rewarded as they should be.
It is to the interest of everyone to buy
Furniture on the five payment pian at
Stern & Doroky’s.
KEBTEBDAY in GEORG!*.
Lnteat Happenings From Alt Sccilaq
9f life Empire Stale.
The fire in Washington, Ga., of which
the Chronicle made mention yesterday,
is said to have been of incendiary origin .
A fire occurred in Savannah yesterday
morning in which several demi-mondes
came nesr losing thejt lives.
The Atlanta Constitution pomes to the
front today with the following which is
worthy of reprint:
Here is a sensation.
Toe National Cotton committee and the
Tare committee of the National Alliance
held a secret session at the Kimball last
And the ruiqors concerning the action of
that meeting are most interesting.
It is rumored that the joint committees
are preparing some instructions which
will be wide-reaching in their effect.
Tfiese qre instructions to all the pri
maries, wfleels and unions, advising and
instructing them to hold meetings and pe?
tition the governors of each of the cotton
stales la call the legislature in extra ses
sion to suspend the processes oi the courts
far the collection of debts for six months.
The object of this action, they say, is “to
thwart and prevent the robbery planned
and determined against them.
The results of such action cannot be es
timated. Tne rumor also says that in«
structions are being prepared and will be
sent out immediately.
Liberty county is still filled with excite-,
ment. Only a few weeks ago Nebuchad
nezzar and King Soloman, two black
negroes, were carrying things by storm.
But Nebuchadnezzar has quit eating grass,
but Solomon is yet in jail on a charge of
bigamy. John the Baptist is the new
comer, and John has come to grief. For
the past few days he has had a big
ing, but some of the blacks did not like
John and went to the place where he was
holding his meeting and there being one
hundred of them they beat up John pretty
badly. While the excitement was running
high on this point a white gentleman
called at a lady’s bouse saying in intro-,
duoing nimself that his name was Prince.
She thought he said Christ, and hastily
snatching her baby, left the house in a
burry. Explanations were made and now
everything is quiet in Liberty,
It is said that the Industrial School bjl(
will pass the Senate with ease and thus
became a law.
Six parties have been indicted by the
Fulton grand jury for participating in the
recent East Point whipping. Among
them is E C. Brufley, of the Constitution.
At the meeting of the joint committee of
the National Farmers Alliance in Atlanta
last night, it was decided after discussion
to demand of buyers 8 pounds tare for
bales covered with cotton bagging. The
Savannah cotton exchahge refuses to ap
prove this action, and it is ptobable that it
will meet with opposition in other parts of
John Duncan, an inoffensive negro, was
shot dead at Spring Place in Murray
county on Sunday night by a bond of dis
guised men. The negro was suspected of
cohabiting with a white woman, which
fact led to his death.
Yesterday near Waycross, Henry Wilson
killed Will Lewis with a pistol. Two
shots were fired, and it is said to have been
plain case of murder.
The Superior court of Franklin county
adjourned on Saturday. Judge Hutchins
presided. The session was unusually
short, due largely to the efficiency and
dispatch of the Solicitor, Mr. R B Russell
The parties to the Calhoun-Williamson
duel, have been put under SSOO bond to
appear at the December term of court iu
Alabama to answer to the charge of duel-,
Five is the lucky lumber, and live pay,
ments at cash prices is the new method as
Stern & Doriey
There has been a decrease of $13,500,000
•in the public debt since Sept. I,