Newspaper Page Text
- • t,
Julius Kino Editor* aud Proprietors.
I. .T. Yocelie Ordinary
J. J. H. Rudulph Brown Clerk
J. R. Bachlott Treasurer
Julius Kinp School Commissioner
Andrew Dudley Tax Receiver
Ben}. J. V Kins Godley Tax Colled or
Sandy Kelly Surveyor Coroner
P P.' Arn<>w, D. J. T.nng, Robert T a- g, J. A.
Foster, L. T. McKinnon, Commissioners.
Local Schedule F. C â€“ P. K. R.
Lv. Jacksonville 4:15 a. m., 8:30 p. m
•* Kingsland 5:32 a. m., 0:34 p. m
“ Seals 5141 a. ns., 9:42 p. m
“ Woodbine 5:5s a. m., 9:52 p. m
“ White Oak 6:00 a. m.,9:58 p. in
*• Waverly 6:07 a. m.,10:07 p. m
Ar, Savannah 8:55 a.m., 12:28 p. m
going south .
Lv, Savannah 6:00 a m 3:28 p m
'• Waverly 8:25 a m 5:50 p ra
“ White Oak 8:34 a m 6.00 p m
*• Woodbine 8:45 a tn 6:08 p m
“ Seals 8:57 am 6:19 p in
“ Kingsland 9:05 a m 6:28 p in
Ar. Jacksonville 10:20 a m 7:30 p m
ALEX. C SCOTT,
Physician and Accoucheur,
King’s Ferry, Fla.
Will give prompt attention to calls
either night or day. 21-ly.
W. P. ROWELL,
dy-Repairing and satisfaction done at about half the usual
rates, guâ€“rante d.
dr. john k. mckinnon,
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON,
WHITE OAK, GEORGIA.
railroad Ky-Prompt between response Yulee given to calls on the
and Riceboro. no.st.
JAS. C. WRIGHT, M- D
F0LKST0N, ■PHYSICIAN m SURGEON,
Offers his p ofessiona) aerv’ces to the entire
comuiun ty. Special atten ion given to dis
eases of women and children. Calls bv tele
graph promptly attended to. no.8-tjanl.
KINGSLAND, GEORGIA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1895
MY CASTLE IN THE AIR.
UI could go ballooning.
And had the time to rpera,
Fd journey to discover
My caetle In the air.
It stands, thst stately building.
Beyond the yellow moon.
Where tradesmen’s bills can never
Not even by balloon
The water-rate collector
He eyes Its door in vain,
Because Its cistern runs with,
No water, but champagne.
Its root has been constructed
So very high end steep.
No love-lorn sets esn clamber there
To frighten gentle Bleep.
My neighbor’* hens can never
Defy the garden wall.
Because there are no neighbor*
Or hen coops near at all.
So tn the garden nodding,
la rich profusion grow
Tobacco trees and cauliflower*,
And roses ell a-row.
Ot could I teach my caetle.
I’d never need to think.
I’d never need to scribble.
And clothe my dreams In ink.
So when I’m not so busy.
I’ll hire s big bailnon.
And i ail away with—I know whom—
Beyond the yellow moon.
—David La Costa, la Home and Country
An Interesting Fad.
The collecting of miniatures is a
fashion of the hour, and in some
drawing-rooms these treasures are
massed on one small table of the Em
pire period, each one in a beautiful
and costly frame of its own, that is,
of French gilt alone, of French
gilt combined with brilliants or
enameled with colored flowers. One
of the most popular frames is of gilt,
with a festoon of flo wers held by a
bowknot. with floating ends. This
design is used- not only for little
pictures, but for delicate water
colors and engravings of medium
size. In cheaper frames for pictures
that are to be hung, there is a liking
for a pale-olive frame combined with
gilt or gold. Quaint-looklng frames
seen on some of the Braun photo
graphs of Napoleon,, of Lady Ham
iilpr Bponnoler annof
Mrs. J. A. Foster.
Gently the musical gates of pearl unfold,
Of the city of God, with its streets of gold;
Sw ft throagh the lambent light—through the
An angel winged his flight from star to star.
From star to star until o’er <mr weary earth,
His pinions drooped to give spirits birth.
We felt his presence—we heard him call her
And then we I new it was for her the angel
“Stay dread angel!" welled up the anguished
From aching hearts that fain would from him
"Spare us dread angel !ww cannot kiss the rod!
Spare us! We can not yield t er yet to God!”
"Shall l have naught that is rair?" the angel
In tones of sweetest music, and softly sighed.
"Tiie fairest flowers of earth go up to God,
Give me thy fair white flowef and kiss the rod.
Such earth-flowers the Master wears on hie
Her warfare o’er, she »ill be for aye at rest!
Fairer and sweeter in the gardens of God
Transplanted she will bloom. .Bow then to
Like a strain of music his tones died i. way,
A* dies the Augelns bell at*do*e of day.
We heard his rustling wings as he plumed his
And bore our dear one to the fair realms of
Rest saintly one on ihySaviour's tender breast!
Thy ministry o’er, thy tired feet at rest 1
At rest the gentle hands full of kin dy thought,
The gentle lips the euiile of Heaven had
Rest sweet saint! the bitter tears thon will
The heart c> y thou wilt not heed so far below!
And birds will sing, an , flowers bloom about
Thou wilt not know—but oh, the void without
Note.—I he above lines were intended for
publication last ween, but came in too late. Ed.
FROM THE RIDGE.
The president of tl e bach
elors’ club has tenewed his
youth, and gone back to his
boyhood amusements, having
trapped in the past few days,
twenty-two enjoy partridges.
We the fresh odor of
yellow jasmines and delight
to see the dainty little 'iolets
beginning to show themselves,
it reminds us that spring will
come a sin.
A little girl living near
Kingsland, aged ten, has com
pleted within the past four
day- with her fingers, a large
quilt, consisting of nine
squares with twenty-one
pieces to each square.
Little Hilton, the two year
old son of Mr. and Mrs J. II.
King, was missed from the
house a few days ago, and
upon a vigorous search being
instituted at o^ce he was
found i.eany a half mile from
home wending his way to
ward Kingsland, and in re
ply to inquiries as to bin in
tended destination, said that
he was going to that place to
buy an orange.
OWENS’ FERRY NEWS.
Mr. J. K. bedell was 111
town this week. .4
Mr. D. P. Rose recently
purchased a lot of Texas po
pies, and has di nosed of tnosG
Teribe: jj iu .00 Adv per net). Annum,
ed it into a ditch aud hurried
ly covered it with straw.
Crawford Drury about this
time discovered a big piece of
meat in the garden ; a head
with the ears cut off, was
found in a pot cooking, and
another earless head and one
shoulder was found beh nd
the door covered with shucks.
Hog hair was found about
the field in stveral places
b Tied. They were a sur
prised set of or *k\es, as they
were pounced upon so soon
after the liog-j were killed.
We may expect further devel
Gov. Northen has crowned
himself with national glory
by his successful efforts tor
the drought sufferers of Ne
braska, and Georgia is praised
by northern newspapers for
her prompt and generous re
sponse to the call for help, and
bears the distinction of being
the fit st State in the Union to
*end a train load of provisions
to the starving people.
MRS. W. G. BRANTLEY DEAD.
Mrs. Brantley, wife of Hon.
W. G. Brantley, solicitor gen
of the Brunswick circuit,
died on Feb. 2nd after a long
and lingering illness. Col.
Brantley has many friends in
Camden county to whom the
above news will bring sad