Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, 3I.ir.cH 6.
't VUE HAVE now in store one of the
YV largest and most complete stocks
And Gents’ Furnishing Goods,
to be found in any southern store.
YOU CAN BET JUST WHAT YOU WANT
AT THE RIGHT PEICE.
Mr. WALTEB B. HOUSER, who has
been with us for the past year, will be
glad to wait on his friends at our place.
NHL & ©<9>.*
CLOTHIERS, HATTERS AND« FUR
557 CHEEKY ST., MACON, GA.
I have on hand for sale a lot of
Georgia State Grange Guano, and
Baldwin’s Acid Phosphate. These
high-grade fertilizers have no su
periors on the market, and last
year the demand was so great it
could not be supplied. Buy early,
or you may fail to get these supe
W. Brunson, Perry, Ga.
SEED IB.ISH POTATOES.
Buist’s Seed Irish Potatoes for
sale at the Drug Store.
—For early composting get your
Acid from C. H. Moose, Perry,
Ga. ^ ^ t
SEED IRISH POTATOES.
Buist’s Seed Irish Potatoes for
sale at the Drug Store.
—Best Acid Phosphate for com
posting, at C. H. Moobe’s.
PBESH GAEDEHT SEEDS.
A full stock of Buist’s Fresh
Garden Seeds for sale at the Drug
Store. • • *
r.6c:ii Sew, ol' Tomi and County
Mrs. T. D. Gurr, of near Per-
ry, is visiting relatives at Kome.
—There are 112 pupils now at
tending the Perry Public Schools.
—Miss Susie Felder is visiting
her sister, Mrs. W. B. Fitzgerald,
Ohians at Fort Talley.
—A few hogs were butchered
last Monday morning—the last of
—Neithertbe “moonites” nor the
“fogites” predicted the cold wave
of last Saturday and Sunday.
—Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Wellons
of Perry, spent last Saturday and
Sunday visiting relatives in Craw
—Mr. Harry Hays, of Fort
Valley, spent last Sunday in
Perry, visiting the family of Eev.
N. D. Moorehouse.
IT CD mT
Dor particulars,apply to the
editor of ^
THE HOME JOURNAL.
We have for sale, in any quan
tity, the following standard legal
Iron-clad N otes.
Bond for Titles.
Warrantee Deeds. -
Administrator’s Deeds. .
State Warrant and Mittimus.
Sammons of Garnishment.
Complaint on Accounts.
On short notice we will furnish
any other blanks called for, at
the same price for which they can
be bought in Macon or Atlanta.
N li.U'LV BXaCUTED
AT THIS OFFICE—
—Col. C. C. Duncan and Jadge
A. C. Eiiey spent last Saturday in
Macon, on legal business, in the
United States court
— Mr. C. F. Cooper is having a
blacksmith and wood shop erected
on Carroll street, opposite Mr. B.
F. Avant’s livery stable.
The Home Journal expects
to soon have a correspondent who
will give us each week the news
from the Hickory Grove neighbor
—It is not improbable that the
erection of a handsome dwelling-
house on Washington street will
be begun within the next several
—Mr. George Paul has removed
the stairway leading to the upper
story of his furniture establish
ment from the outside to the in
terior of the building.
The Fort Valley Enterprise
nas our hearty thanks for a cor
dial-endorsement of the Editor- of
the Home Jouenal as a prospect
ive candidate for the legislature.
—Conductor Driggers says the
turn table at the Perry depot will
be repaired as soon as a bridge
gang can get here. Then the en
gine will quit running back end
foremost to Fort Valley.
—The next term of Houston
Superior court will begin on the
7th day of April. Court should
open before noon, or the jurors
should not be required to appear
until the hour fixed, after noon.
—It would not be out of, place
for active steps to be taken to in
crease the membership of the Perry
Public Library at once, as the an
nual election of officers will be
held on the night of the 21st
—The people of Perry should
bear in mind constantly that nat
ural advantages don’t amount to
much without the moving power
of progressive energy and enter-
yrise, actively and intelligently ap
•A number of persons have ex
pressed-a desire to see our new
press at work. All such we cor
dially invite to visit us on Wed
nesday or Saturday afternoons at
or about the hours of three or four
—We are inclined to the opin-
ion that white farmers of Houston
have made fewer mortgages than
usual this year, and that more than
the usual number have been made
by negroes who are farming on
-Many of our people think the
fruit crop was killed by the cold
weather that began Saturday and
chntinued to Tuesday. They say
the trees were in the bud, just
ready to bloom, and that the cold
killed the buds.
-Mr. George Paul has contract
ed wtih Mr. E. J. Fuller to build
him a nice five-room house. Mr.
Fuller is to furnish everything and
deliver it to Mr. Paul ready for
the painter. Mr. Paul has an ex
cellent plan and will have a good
—Dr. Z. Sims has moved his
dental office to the building at the
corner of Main and Washington
streets, formerly occupied as an
office by Dr. M. W. Havis, where
he will be glad to serve his pa
trons when his appointments al
low him to be in Perry.
—Most of the early vegetables,
in the Perry gardens were killed
by the recent cold snap. Many
gardens were promisingly forward,
and their loss a considerable dis
appointment,'"but the damage can
be repaired by replantings. The
total loss of the collard seed crop,
which was just maturing, is most
—Mr. A. B. Schilling, our clever
merchant taylor, says he has proven
to his satisfaction that the dish
water and slops from the kitchen
will destroy the worms that prey
upon fruit trees, if poured around
the roots of the trees. He has a
choice orchard of trees at his
home in Perry, and by practice has
gained the above information.
Our readers have been informed
that a party of farmers and busi
ness men from Ohio entered Geor
gia last week, for the purpose of
inspecting the agricultural, fruit
and manufacturing interests of the
state. This party was under the
leadership of Col. W. L. Glessner,
of the Americas Recorder, who is
also commissioner of immigration
for the Central Eailroad company.
The party stopped at Atlanta, Grif
fin and Macon, and at each place
received an ovation. Saturday
morning the party left Macon for
Fort Valley, Editor Kersh having
met them and assumed charge. At
Fort Valley a reception eommittee
met the Ohians and- conducted
them to the Harris House, where
they weremest cordially welcomed
by Hon. H. A, Hathews in behalf
of the town, and Dr. B. L. Bosain
behalf of the farmers. Mr.
Albraugh, ex-Speaker of the Ohio
House of Eepresentatives, respond
ed in behalf of the visitbra Then
Capt. Young, of the Central Eail
road, was introduced as a Georgia
Yankee, and he eloquently spoke of
the state of his adoption, and the
kindness that had been accorded
him by the people of Georgia.
The speakers were all happy in
their expressions, and to each was
accorded a fair share of applause.
The visitors were then apportion
ed to homes among the citizens.
Editor Kersh proved himself a
most excellent master of ceremo
With the reception meeting,
strict formality was cast aside, and
a go-as-yon please schedule adopt
ed. Daring the afternoon car
riages and buggies were ordered,
and all enjoyed a ride around the
town and immediate, vicinity.
Sunday was spent in the city,
and the fruit farms around the
vicinity, including the famous
Willow Lake Nursery, were visited
by those who could krave the cold
The Home Journal man was in
Fort Valley, and was a recipient
of the. hospitality accorded the
Ohioans, and he testifies that it was
far-reaching, and of the genuine
Georgia variety. We were most
favorably impressed with the visit-
They were evidently all well-
to-do—some wealthy, und a num
ber of them desire to locate in
Georgia. We heard that the par
ty contained representatives of one
of the largest fruit industries in
Ohio, and that they desire to lo
cate a fruit farm in Georgia.
The best land for such a farm is
in Houston county, and can be se
emed near Fort Valley, Powers-
ville, Marshallville, Perry, or in
nearly any portion of the county.
Judging from the expressions on
both sides, Ohio and Georgia cer
tainly belong to one -great united
The excursionists stopped over
at Aneer8onyille Monday morning,
and than went to Amerieus, where
they were cordially received, dined
and wined, and given complete
possession of the town.
The party consists of 18 or 20,
including several ladies.
Georgia is likely to receive some
new citizens on account of this ex-
—The Central railroad authori
ties have a way of serving the Per
ry branch railroad with second
hand engines, coaches and track
iron. Last Saturday night the
train was about an hour late com
ing from Fort Valley, owing to the
fact the flues of the engine were
leaking. A machinist came down
from Macon and patched up the
engine Sunday. While out peo
ple don’t like this treatment, they
are gratified that the personal ser
vice on the road is strictly first-
class. We never knew, a more
clever set of men than those' who
serve the Perry branch railroad,
on the track, on the train and at
the depot It might be well for
the authorities to consider the fact
that it is gross negligence for their
track to be of such inferior iron.
Should an accident occur, judg
ment would certainly be against
the road in a suit for damages.
Houston Superior Court.
From the clerk’s office we get
the following lists of jurors drawn
to serve at the next term of Hous
ton Superior court, which will con
vene on the 1st Monday, the 7th
day, of April next Traverse ju
rors were drawn for two weeks.
J H Pharr P W Jackson
C E Hatcher G Pearce
M F Etheridge T O Skeilie
C M Lester John Faulk
J W Taylor ira Akin
E G Blewster C E Mann
J M Simmons T H Bentz
E E Hurst J 0 Wardlaw
J W Anltman D B‘ Wimberly
D C Dunbar LB Holleman
Hardy Cross 4 J G Holtzclaw
W H Norwood .ST Hurst-'
Clayton Sft^r JE Duncan
J J Dasher J A Coffee
J N Warren J H Davis.
TEAVEESE JURORS—1ST WEEK:
S S Hudson Charles Hardison
J C Morris M H Faulk
TDGurr M F Snow
E W Howard 'S H Bassett
J H Sauls 'Charles Moore
J C Davidson i Walker Kemper
N P Miller Calvin Till
GP Lamar JohnHSmisson
JBT Scarborough BH Wright
J C Lee Walter Clark
H. C. Hyatt S M Bassett;
Allen Scarborough G H Avera
J G Hancock H'A Lee
Thos Bedding B F Avant
J C Eubanks
J M Pool
E L Means
G M Benfroe
L A Stubbs
H H Holly
W J Anderson, Jr J C Lilly.
TEAVEESE JUEOES—2ND WEEK:
T J Akin AH Hammock
W B Akin A M Garvin
W*L Houser W H Killibrew
L A Boram Lee Marshall
Joseph Andrews W D Morris
S H Lewis Elbert Hartley
F M Walker Frank Sullivan
W H Leverett W H Short
J H Henderson I B Etheridge
J A Smith J D Marshal
J P Lester Creed Sasser
J F Ayler E L Sims
' C J DuPree C N Jountree, Jr
E A Moody W E Norris
W 0 Boon W H Houser
W A Bassett J W Croom
W E Wynne J C Cooner
Jhon Doles G W Leverett.
At the regular meeting of Perry
town council held last Monday
night, the following resolution and
ordinance were adopted.
On motion ordered fhat the
merchants and business men of
Perry are requested not to throw
or sweep trash or paper out on the
streets, but to put it in boxes or
barrels; it will be removed every
Monday morning; at the expense
of the city.
The ordiance adopted is as fol
From and after this date all
persons doing a warehoas business
in the town of Perry shall pay a
license of §50, (per annum) and
all persons are prohited from buy
ing or storing cotton in the cor
porate limits of Perry, except in
Any person violating this ordi
nance shall be fined Five dollars
for each offense.
-Master Frank Gaddy, whose
serious accidental fall from a horse
we noticed last week, is slowly re
covering, though yet scarcely con
scious. Up to Monday of this
week he had been spechless, blind
and deaf. Since that time he has
been able to see and bear slighily,
hut lie has not yet made any appa
rent effort to speak He is at this
writing ( Wednesday,) able to take
a little -nourishment, and strong
hopes are entertained that he will
—Judge A, G. Eiiey moved his
family from Fort Valley to Perry
last Sa.urday, and they" are occu
pying the Miller house on Ever
green street. They are most cor
dially welcomed by ous people,
—A communication from Bo
naire reached ns last week too late
for publication—the paper was
ready for the press.
Subscribe for-the Home Jouenal.
An Attempt to Break Jail.
A fruitless, attempt by the pris
oners to escape from jail at Perry
was discovered by Sheriff Cooper
last Sunday morning. The steel
lining of cell No. 1 had been cut
through about one foot long per
pendicularly, and about six inches
horizontally at top and bottom of
this line. Then an effort was made
to force the piece of steel out and
break it off.
This cell was occupied ■ by the
murderers Butts' and Johnson,
and the negroes now in jail say
Johnson did the catting. This is
not true, for the cut place would
have been discovered. However,
the plan may have been made and
the lines laid off by Johnson.
Even had the cut piece of plate
been taken out, escape would have
been impossible, as the opening
would have been entirely too
There are five negro prisoners
now in jail: Len. Butherford, Esau
Underwood, Jonas Simons, J. W.
Maddox, Henry Bell. The first
two are charged with assault with
intenl;to murder, and the others
in the order named with burglary,
forgery and breaking a railroad
car. All had access to the cell
where the attempt to cut through
had been made, but all denied
doing the work. The instrument
used was a steel spring taken from
the sole of a shoe. It is about
three inches long, with one end
placed in a split stick, which makes
a handle. This improvised “jail-
breaker” was fonnd in another
cell underneath the blankets on a
These negroes certainly made
this attempt, as Sheriff Cooper is
entirely too watchful for such a
hole to have escaped his attention
during the three weeks since John
son and Batts were hnng.
| From Porry to HiuvlciiisviHe.
The following item from the
Hnwkinsville Dispatch and News
confirms the report recently pub
lished in the Home Jouenal con
earning the extension of the Perry
“Information has reached
from a perfectly reliable source
which will be pleasing to the peo
ple of Hawkinsvills. If the plans
are carried out, and there- can be
no dou]bt about the success of the
undertaking when it is known that
the Central Bailroad has deter
mined to do the work. Hawkins-
ville will be greatly benefited and
an era of prosperity brighter than
any she has ever seen will dawn
upon her. The plan is for the
Central to extend the road from
Perry on to Hawkinsville and then
to Savannah. This will be a
great thing for Hawkinsville, giv
ing her competing lines to the
northwest and to the coast, mak
ing tributary to her a territory
rich in agricultural resources.”
The extension of this road to
Savannah, via Hawkinsville would
be greatly beneficial toihe people
of Perry, Fort Valley, and all that
section of Houston contiguous to
the line of road. Our people will
be delighted to clasp hanbs in bus
iness with the citizens of Hawk
insville and Savannah. We are
ready for the work to commence
Coart of Ordinary.
Finding Judge Houser at leis
ure in his office last Monday af
ternoon, he kindly gave us the rec
ord of his official day’s work, in
answer to the querry, “what have
you doneln the court of Ordinary
W. S. Harvard, administra-
tor/received the official permission
of the court' to sell all the realty
belonging to the estate' of W T.
Mrs. Fannie D. Holland, widow
of D. W. Holland, deceased, was
appointed guardian of her two mi
Mr. W. S. Felder, administrator
of the estate'of Mrs. C. M. Felder,
deceased, was granted leave to sell
the real estate belonging to said
Mr. J. A/Bryau, guardian, was
granted a twelve months support
for his two .minor sisters, from the
estate of their father, A. C. Bryan,
deceased.^ ~ /
Appraisers were appointed to set
apart a twelve months support for
Susaifnah Barnes- and two minor
children, from the estate of March
Couuty- CJoinmissioners’ Court.
The Commissioners’ Court for
Houston county met pursuant to
adjournment this March 3, 1890.
Present and presiding, J. D. Mar
tin, F. M. Houser, C. H. Thomp
son andl. F. Murph.
The minutes of last meeting read
The committee appointed to ex
amine the County Judge’s final
quarterly report,, and the Tax Col
lector’s report ior final settlement,
report that they have performed
that duty, and find both reports'
all right and correct. A state
ment of the Tax Collector’s final
settlement is hereunto annexed, to-
Edwin Green, T. C., in acc’t with Hous
ton county: Dr.
1889 Amount collected on digest of 1888:
May 8th, Dr Joseph Palmer’s
tax 1888, 8 25 20
May 8th, J C Ellis tax 1888 8 35
“ Amount charged on
digest of 1889 13,906 42
May 8th, Collected not on di
gest, 113 78
1889 - Cr.
April 1, By orders paid frdm
county com. court; § 32 63
April 1, By amount paid school
com (old fl fa 1888) 92
By amount paid county
treasurer, as per receipts' 13,073 67
By insolvqgt general tax 589 03
By collector’s commissions 357 50
Tax Collector of Houston County.
This March 3,1890.
It is ordered by the court Jhat
Judy King and Calvin Lockett be
allowed one dollar per month each
out of pauper fund, and that ■ Col
umbus Self be paid §4 per month
hereafter out of said fund, instead
of 82.50 per month, as heretofore.
It is alsojordered by the court
that the public road petitioned for
by Dr. Palmer and others, in the
lower 11th district, be made a pub
lic road, and that the road commis
sioners of said district be notified
to have the same opened and put
in order, and that they proportion
hands for the said road, and ap
point an overseer for the same.
On motion adjourned to .the 1st
Monday in April next.
, - J. M. Davis, Clerk.
.—The Perry Bifles now have a
new fatigue uniform, dark blue
sack coat with black trimming,
light blue pants with white stripes.
The caps are dark blue with U. S,
shield in front. This is the uni
form adopted by the military ad-
visary board. At the same time
this uniform came, new head-gear
was received—full dress—white
felt helmets,with brass trimmings
It has been a lon^ _
Journal has had a line from tnis
part of the moral vineyard. News
is very scarce, and -we try to write
But ’tis cold enough to kill
hogs; you know that yourself.
However there is one thing yon
don’t know. There was a tobacco
plant at the section houses at this
place in full bloom up to Saturday
night last. Where is it now? In
the same category of Dr. Bryan’s
peas—as flat as a flounder.
We will not stop to discuss the
ways of Providence, bat will pro
ceed to give the news.
gave us a call last week. Two days
later, Count Blow-your-noseski
gave us a 'call, and bougt a ticket
through the influence of Mr. J. H.
Davis to Sofkie. We are looking
for Baron Wipe-off-your-cliinski
in a day or two. He is billed for
this place and ought to have been
here, but think he made his calcu
lation of. cross ties wroDg.
Our agent, W. C. Lankford, vis-
ted Macon Sunday. (Short Parker
attended the office and pulled the
wires for him.)
We thought, and the public
thought that railroads were built
for the benefit of the public, pro
vided the public paid for this ben
efit, but it seems this is not the
case. Two ladies got on the train
at this station Sunday for Avon
dale; the conductor told them his
train would not stop at said sta
tion, as ’twas behind time. Now
this is a P. O. station, and as ’tis
obliged to stop there in the week,
why not on Sunday? If their
schedule is thus, why not pay some
newspaper to say so, or not put
said stops on their time table.
These ladies came here in the cold*
and from what was told them, they
would have to go all the way to
Macon and come back on the next
train in order to make Avondale
the same Sunday. We are making
no railroads, iihis one in particu
lar, for it is a good road,the best so
said in the state, but accommoda
tion is what we want, what we pay
for, and we think that we ought to
get what we are obliged to pay for.
Somebody’s fat bench-leg flee
got off the train here the other
day. He was very fat, fat enough
for sausage meat. Train got him
Saturday, but don’t.think train has
a Sausage factory now, or at least
don’t expose the sausages for sale.
Colc^weather brings about the
buying of more guano. Plumer
King, (col.) waltzod with Ins cash
for one ton of guano. Joe Braddy
for the same. Such is life; the
more money a man has the more
guano he will buy—to make more
cotton to buy more guano to make
more cotton, tote.
John give ns your We
will vote for you; you ought to be
posted on legislative matters. Yon
look through more exchanges than
any farmer or merchant in the
county, and undoubtedly know
what the public needs more than
they do, or think they do. 4
. Yours truly,
X. I Appm.
March 3rd 1890.
^aarLts^OIls, G-lass a,n.d. HP-u.tt'sr
STATIONERY AND PERFUMERY,
ZELaSunaps, X-ia,33a.p| G-ooodsS*' . 33$g.
—The dwelling house of Mr.
Columbus Self, near Echeconnee,
in the Upper Fifth district, with
nearly all it contained, was de
stroyed by fire last Saturday
night. Mr. Self is a poor man,
absolutely unable *to earn any
portion of a living. The loss is a
heavy one to him, and his neigh
bors are at work to rebuild his
house, and otherwise materially as
sist him. We undei stand the lum
ber has been bargained for^and a
neat sum collected. In Perry last
Monday Mr. J. T. Walker seenred
about twenty dollrrs in money and
articles of value. Mr. Self has a
wife and fonr children v His
physical helplessness is a result of
the late war. Every cent given
for his help will certainly be as
‘bread cast upon the waters, to be
gathered after many days.”
—We are reliably inEormed that
the manufacture of curry-combs
will be resumed in Perrj within
the next thirty days. Mr. F. A.
Beasley, of Macon, will have
charge of the mechanical work.
He has moved to Perry with his
family, and the arrangements are
now being perfected. We are sat
isfied this work can be profitably
prosecuted, and oar merchants
should encourage it to tie extent
of their full patronage. We ex
tend to Mr. Beasley a cordial wel
come to Berry.
—Secretary Croom, of the
Houston County Alliance, reports
to the Atlanta Constitution that
the alliance sentiment of this coun
ty is favorable to Livingston for
Governor of Georgia, while North-
en is his own personal choice, with
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov’t Report, Aug. 17,1889.
20,000 pounds of well cured meat for sale, for money or
cotton. To good parties I will give 1|- lbs. of meat for 1 lb.
of cotton delivered Oct. 1st, 1890.
Large lot of Dixie, Haiman and Derguson Plow Stocks,
and all castings and other parts to same. .Bark Collars,
Haines, Swingletrees, Traces, heavy and light Back-bands,
and a full lotof plows of every description.
A choice stock of Dry Goods, Notions, ;Shoes, Hats,
Clothing and Groceries, cheap for cash, or on time.
NICE LOT OF GEORGIA CANE SYRUP.
Landretti’s Fresh Garden Seeds.
I burn all old seeds at the end of each year, and so
have nothing but fresh seeds.
CALL AND GET PRICES.
HOLTZCLAW & GILBERT,!*>
PERBT, ----- GEORGIA.
PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED.
/Sl-Special attention given to PACKAGE OBDEBS, and PBICES GUABAN*
TEED. Give us a trial.
HOLTZCLAW & GILBERT.
PEREY, - - GEORGIA,
H 1 TT IR, ILsT ITUEE,
Parlor Suite, Chamber Salts, Bedsteads, Chairs,Tables'
Safes, Mattresses,'Bnrcaus/ctc. of all descriptions.
Complete Undertaking Department.
MIX # EVERETT,
107 COTTON AVENUE, MACON, GA
LADIES’ FINS KID BUTTON BOOTS, in Opera and Common Sense lasts, 91.50, 2.00,
82.50, $3.00,83.60,84.00, 85.00. ’
LADIES’ EVENING SLIPPERS—-Beautiful stylos inBronze, Jet Embroidered: Black,
Jet Embroidered; Patent Leather Vamp, Black Ooze Quarters; Patent Leath
er Vamp, Gray Quarters; Vermillion Oxford Ties,etc, etc.
GENTS’AND BOYS’ PATENT LEATHER OKFORD TIES, 82.50; 82.00; $1.75.
GENTS’ PINE'CALF. Cordovan and Kangaroo Bals., Congress and Button.
OUR $3.00 MEN’S CALF SHOE, for Quality. Style and Eit, has no equal.
MIX & EVERETT, 107 Cotton Avenue, Macon, Ga.
^IFLANDERS & COMPANY,!*
(Successors to FLANDERS BROTHERS,)
Poplar Street, Macon, Georgia.
We offer our services to our planting friends and COTTON dealers as ■
Factors and Commission Merchants,
pledging personal care and promptness in all business entrusted to our care. Our
CHANGES for handling COTTON 'will be
50 Cts. Per Bale,
where there are no acceptances or advances. This includes storage and commis-
sion fisst month. —~~ —a mr—±* ■ **
liberal Advances Made on Cotton in Store.
I shall run the Variety Works
every Friday and Saturday.
E. J Fuller.
Subscribe for the Hohe Jouenal
JOHNSON & ESTES,
554 to 560 Poplar Street, Campbell & -Jones’ Old Stand.
AND DEALERS IN
EITHER FOR CASH OR ON TIME,
A FULL LINE OF BEST GRADES OF AMMONIATED GUANO
ACID PHOSPHATE and COTTON SEED MEAL, always on hand
Mr W.S. FELDER, of Perry, wifi be with us, and would be
pleased, to have bis friends remember him.
We Hare a Complete Stock and
Full Assortment of Commercial
Stationery, and duplicate Macon or
Atlanta prices in this class ol work
GIVE US J 1RIAL ORDER