Newspaper Page Text
Pebbv, Thursday, April 17.
EADS, N EEL X CO.
r ' HAVE now in store one of the
largest and most complete stocks
And Gents' Furnishing
to be found in any southern store.
YOU CAN SET JUST WHAT YOU WANT
AT THE SIGHT PBICE.
Mr WALTER F. HOUSER, who has
been with us for the past year, will be
glad to wait on his friends at our place.
HATTERS AND FUR
557 CHEERY ST., MACON, GA.
FORT VALLEY, GA.
Watches, Jewelry, Machines:
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
I Jinve bought of Mr. G. W. Sin
gleton all the trees on the east
sido of the “Baskin Branch” be
tween the lines of Dr. Mann and
Mr. Gnrr. I shall set my mill in
that lot the last ef April, and on
or before May 1st I shall be ready
to supply my customers with all
kinds of Lumber. Hand in your
orders now, and they will be num
bered and filled in order as re
ceived. • The trees are of the best
and the lumber will be fine—will
deliver at any point near Perry.
Lumber at the mill 15 cents per
E. J. Fuller.
Lesse Perry Variety Works.
mikado cotton seed.
I have a few bushels of Mikado
Cotton Seed for sale, at 50 cents
L. F. Cater,
9t. Perry, Ga.
—I want to buy fat hogs and
C. H. Moore, Perry, Ga.
_Coru and Fodder for sale
Apply at farm 2 miles from Perry,
on Hayueville road, or address
W. M. Boon, Perry, Ga.
Western .Beef on
C. H. Moore, Perry, Ga.
orders for Fine
—Butterick’s patterns for ladies
and children, for sale by J. H.
Logue, Fort Valley, Ga.
Tax Receiver’s Notice.
I will be at Perry the first week of
court, April term.
Powersville—April 14th, from 8 to 11 a m
IFston Fac’ty “
Ft. Valley “
Henderson, April 22nd.
8 to 11 am
8 to 11 am
2to 5 pm
8 to 11 a m
2 to 5.pm
8 to 11 a m
8 to 11 a m
8 to 11am
2 to 4 p m
26th, to receive the tax returns
and agricultural statistics for the year
1S90. Tax payers will please bearm
mind (as it will save time and trouble) to
bo prepared to return all the farm pro
ducts of all kinds produced the ast year,
and stock of all kinds on hand, acreage
of alJ crops, including fruits, for this
year for themselves, tenants and'eropers.
Chas. D. Axdeeson,
Tax Receiver, H. C.
Moldings for picture frames,
for sale by J. H. Logue, Fort Val
—Ice and choice Lemons always
C. H. Moore, Perry, Ga.
: yon have any pictures to be
aed, send them to J. H. Logue,
; Valley, Ga. Work done at
n prices: satisfaction guaran-
moke “American Gentleman
3 est5-cent cigar on the market;
S. L. Speight’s.
oT Town and County
Many farmers are plowin
corn this week.
Good stands of cotton are up
from the earliest planting."
Grass is beginning to grow
and the fight must begin early and
—Evergreen Cemetery will be
put in complete order by the end
of this week.
—Very few farmers have been
in Perry this week, except those
obliged to attend court.
Mrs. W. H. Norwood went up
to Macon Monday to visit her
daughter, Mrs. E. F. Bronson.
Mr. J. O. Sandefur has been
appointed temporary administrator
on the estate of J. C. Morris, de
—Madam Rumor is intensely si
lent just now concerning the next
marriage that will take place in or
—Miss Mary Lou Hodges, of
Barnesville, is in Perry visiting
the family of her grandfather,
Jndge J. M. Davis.
—There was considerable frost
at Perry last Friday morning, and
throughout the county, but uo ap
preciable damage resulted.
-A game of baseball between
nines from Perry and Montezuma,
is in progress of arrangement.
The time and place have not yet
—In a. murder case taken up in
Hyuston Superior Court yesterday
morning, three of the jurors who
served when Tom Woolfolk was
convicted, were chosen as jurors.
—The Fort Valley Enterprise
says, “Houston candidates are just
budding out, and every piece of
woods and every cross roads in the
eounty will be full of them soon.
—The farmers of Houston are
“sticking closer than a brother” to
their work this year, and their en
ergy sensibly applied will win the
reward of merit in abundant crops.
—Lou Ukarp, a negro woman
from the Upper Fifth district, was
adjudged a lunatic lest Friday, by
a jury in the Court of Ordinary.
She will be carried to the asylum.
—It is not improbable that a
detachment of the Perry Rifles
will attend the unveiling of the
monument to Gen. R. E. Lee at
Richmond, Va., on the 29th of
—Fishing excursions and pic
nics to the neighboring streams
and ponds are frequently indulged
in by the yonug people, but the
catching of fish is not quite so
—Committees from the Baptist
and Methodist Sunday schools in
Perry were appointed last Sunday
to consider the question of when
and where the next annual picnic
will be held.
—Mrs. W. L. Grice, of Hawkins,
ville, and Mrs. W. D. Nottingham,
of Macon, were the guests of rela
tives and friends in Perry this
week, while their husbands were
—The many friends of Mr. D. H’
Houser will be glad to learn that
he has so far recovered from his
recent serious illness as. to be able
to ride about He visited relatives
at Fort Valley last week.
—The many friends of Master
Dennard Hughes, of Twiggs coun
ty, who has been quite sick in
Perry at the home of his uncle, Mr.
E. L. Dennard, will be glad to
learn that he is steadily improv
On last Friday afternoon the
grand jury completed its duties,
read the general presentments in
eonrt, and the members were dis
charged from farther service with
the thanks of the judge.
Saturday morning the traverse
jurors were discharged, Judge
Gober complimenting them very
Three panels were in attendance
the greater portion of the week.
Last Saturday a charter for the
Georgia Fruit Union was granted,
as asked for, the principle office to
be at Fort Valley, with the privi
lege of changing to Marshallvile,
in the discretion of the stock hold-
Between 2 and 3 o’clock Saturday
afternoon court adjourned for the
week. None but civil cases were
tried, and very fair progress was
Judge Gober made a good im
pression upon our people, as to
fairness, fitness and firmness, and
acquaintances formed developed
Monday morning at 10 o’clock
court again convened, with Judge
A. L. Miller on the bench.
The criminal docket was taken
up directly afternoon Tuesday, and
before the sun went down two
negroes had been tried and declared
guilty—one for assault with intent
to murder, and one for breaking
into a railroad cay. •
Wednesday morning Col. 0. C.
Duncan demurred to the indict
ment against prisoners about to be
placed on trial, because the grand
jurors were not legally.sworn; that
they were not sworn with their
hands on the Bible, but they mere
ly held up their right hands while
the oath was administered. Judge
Miller overruled the demurrer.
The murder case on trial Wed
nesday morning fell through for
lack of evidence, and the defendant
was set at liberty. The killing was
shown to be accidental, and the
state withdrew prosecution.
The criminal docket will prob
ably be disposed of to-day, and
court may adjourn for the term
In Holy Bonds.
-Mr. George Paul has just re
ceived a choice lot of new furni
ture, best quality and latest styles,
which he will sell at prices as low
as such goods can be bought any
where. All visitors to Perry are
invited to examine his stock.
—We have been told that a good
portion of the oat crop that was
sown in the fall and so badly dam
aged by the freeze in the latter
part of February, will yet make at
least half a crop. The oats sown
in the spring are very promising.
—We understand full arrange
ments for observing Memorial Day
in Perry have been completed, and
that the exercises will be very in
teresting. The programme will
be published in the Home Journal
next Thursday, if furnished ns by
^-A mass meeting of fruit grow
ers was held at Fort Valley yes
terday, to ratify the charter of the
Georgia Fruit Union, and trans
act other important business. The
Home Journal was in press be
fore a report of the meeting could
—Our Superior court room is not
supplied with proper and sufficient
lamps for use at night. This need
was again demonstrated Monday
night, when Judge Miller heard an
injunction case. Every term of
court some night work in the court
course there should be ample and
convenient means of throwing
plenty of light on the subject.
At six o’clock Tuesday evening
Mr. John G. Holtzclaw, of Perry,
was married to Miss Laura C.
Palmer, at the residence of the
bride’s parents in Savannah.
Dr. H. M Holtzclaw, Mr. B. C.
Holtzclaw and Miss Mamie Holtz
claw attended the marriage from
Perry. We are uninformed con
cerning the details of the marriage.
The bride and groom reached
Perry Wednesday noon, and were
cordially welcomed by the imme
diate relatives of the groom.
The groom is a verry popular
young business man of Perry, son
of Judge H. M. Holtzclaw.
The bride is the only daughter
of Mr, and Mrs. Herbert A. Palmer,
of Savannah. She is a favorite
with the young neople of Perry,
she having visited friends here
several times daring the past two
or three years.
Endowed with the characteristics
that ambue life with happiness and
success,-* these two young people,
happily made man and wife, begin
their new life under bright aus
pices, and with the congratulations
extended by their many friends,
the Home Journal cordially joins,
entending also best wishes for a
full measure of happiness and pros
perity througho at a long and health
The Perry Municipal Election.
The election for a mayor and six
aldermen to serve Perry the en-
sueing year, held last Saturday, re
sulted in the choice of the follow
For Mayor—W. C. Davis.
For Aldermen—L. M. Paul, L.
F. Cater, E. Ragin, L. A. Felder,
E. S. Wellons, C. H. Moore.
When the polls were opened, it
was not known that there would be
any contest whatever, as’ there was
only one ticket in the field.
Later it was noticed that the
tickets were being scratched, and
then a lively contest ensued. The
name of F. M. Houser was being
scratched, and that of Mr. C. H
Moore put on instead.
The result was the election of
Mr. Moore over Mr. Houser by a
vote of 50 to 43.
—It has heretofore been the
custom to hold the monthly meet
ing of the.“Numma Hook” Domes
tic Missionary Society at the
Perry Methodist church at 11
o’clock a. m., on the third Sab
bath in each month, but as other
services have been announced for
that hour on next Sabbath, we
have been requested to announce
that the meeting of the society
will be held at 7:30 o’clock in the
evening of the same day. An in
teresting programme has been ar
room becomes necessary, and of ranged* and all are invited ' to be
present, and aid and encourage
this good work. Why not become
a member ?
Perry, Ga., April 9,1S90.
In compliance with a previous
request made through the Home
Journal quite a fair representa
tion of ex-confederate soldiers con
vened at the court house on the
9th inst to consider and form a
Confederate Veterans Association.
On motion of C. C. Duncan, W.
H. Norwood was requested to act
as temporary chairman, and W. B.
Hurdle as secretary.
After more or less discussion to
obtain the sense or desire of the
convention, it*was decided to form
a county organization, whereupon
the chair appointed the following
gentlemen: C. C. Duncan, C. Pearce,
. A. Coffee, L. S. Tounsley and J.
V. Clark a committee to draft
constitution, and by-laws who re
ported and the same were adopted
CONSTITUTION AMD BY-LAWS.
1. This Association shall be
known as Houston County Veter
ans’ Association of Ex-Confeder
2. There shall be a president,
vice president, and secretary -and
treasurer, "elected by the associa
tion, to hold office for one year or
until successors are elected and in
stalled at annual reunion, said
time to be fixed und determined
by the association.
3. There shall be a surgeon and
chaplain elected by the association,
to hold office for one year, or until
snccessors are elected.
4. The president shall have pow
er to designate a time and call the
association together for the trans
action of any business necessary
to be attended to at other than the
annual meetings. Also, to ap
point assistant secretary, and ap
point all necessary committees for
whatever purpose needed.
5. Ail survivors who had been
regularly enlisted in the Confed
erate States army during the war
between the states, how residents
of the county, whether originally
of the county or state, and all not
now oE the county, but who went
from the county, are eligible to
join the association.
6. Ex-members of the Confeder
ate States navy, now residents of
the county, are eligible to join the
7. Perry shall be the perma
nent place for the annual meetings
of the association, and the 4th of
July the time fixed for it.
8. A roster shall be opened and
kept for the enrollment of mem
bers into the association, showing
company, rank, regiment, divis
ion, corps and army to which they
The election of officers' being
next in order, and in conformity to
the constitution adopted, W. H.
Norwoad was elected president, and
J. T. Walker vice-president, W. B.
Hurdle, secretary and treasurer,
Dr. Joseph Palmer, surgeon, and
Rev. H R. Felder chaplain.
On motion the Home Journal
and Fort Valley Enterprise were
requested to publish the proceed
ings and greatly oblige the conven
Also, all ex-Confederate soldiers
of the county and others elegible
under the constitution are request
ed to come forward and enroll their
names as members of the associa
tion, or hand in same as opportu
nity may offer to secretary at Hen
derson, or president at Perry.
Association adjourned to meet in
accordance with the constitution on
4th of July next, or at such other
earlier time as the president may
W. H. Norwood, President.
W. B. Hurdle, Secretary.
news appeared in the Hawkinsville
Dispatch and News last week:
“We learn from the engineer
that three lines will be surveyed
for our new railroad. One line is
known as the Knoxville road or
ridge route to Grovania, the second
as the lower line to Elko, and the
third as the river flat route, run
ning some distance up the river
fiats, and thence to a point a few
miles above Grovania and near
Tivola. The surveyors are now in
While this item does not say, it
is safe to conclude that this work
is being done by the Empire and
D ublin railroad. It is also an open
secret that this road desires direct
connection between Savannah and
Birmingham. Part of this road is
now in operation, and the desired
connections will be made in due
course of time. We are assured
by oitizens of Hawkinsville that
the immediate purpose is to secure
connection at Perry with the Cen
tral system. As a matter of course
the people of Houston county are
expected to manifest interest in
this proposed road through the
county, and we feel assured they
will not disappoint this expectation,
Of course there is yet a great deal
of supposition to be indulged in
before this road is built, but it is
safe to believe that it is surely
coming this way.
Perry needs the road, and our
people should exert themselves to
secure it. Just now we are not
prepared to say which of the three
proposed routes from Hawkinsville
to the G. S. & F. would be the best
for Perry in a commercial sense,
but it is plain that the work of con
struction from the G. S. & F. to
Perry would be much easier and
less expensiye from Tivola than
from either of the other points
named. It would be well for our
people to open communication with
the projectors of this road.
The Judge’s Opinion.
The fact that some have seemed
to misunderstand that the associa
tion was intended perhaps only for
Chicamauga soldiers, or looking ter
the reunion on said battle field, and
in order that we may complete the
enrollment of names, I hereby call
a meeting of the association at
Perry on the 26th, at 9 o’clock, the
day of oar memorial season.
W. H. Norwood, President.
[The roll of ex-Confederates to
be made in accord with the express
ed purpose of the association will
be published in the Home Journal
as soon completed and placed'in
onr hands. Ed.]
—George G. White, of the Lon
er Fifth was caused to withdraw
his accustomed smile one day last
week. Walking with a friend, he
was accused of being a candidate
for sheriff. ^He denied the im
peachment, but the denial was not
received. George then asked for
a reason for the belief entertained
by his friend, and was told: “Why,
I believe you are preparing for
the race, because I have seen you
several times trying to pull your
whiskers as Milt. Cooper does.”
This was a “back-handed” stroke , , . ,. . ,
to .George, and it was several hours and relatives m their bereavement
before he recovered from its ef
fects. He has been a Superior
Court bailiff since Monday
of last week. He has recovered
Judge Geo. F. Gober, of the Blue
Ridge circuit, as our readers know,
presided in our Superior court the
past week. While yet a young
man, he is a good judge, and the
longer he remained among us the
deeper he grew in the esteem and
confidence of our people. We are
glad to say alsft, that he is well
pleased with them. In taking his
leave, just prior to the adjournment
of court Saturday afternoon, he
expressed his admiration of the
jurors and officers of the court,
saying that he had never seen men
moie desirous of performing their
duty, or more successful in the
accomplishment of it, than the
honest and intelligent gentlemen
who had served as jurors and bailiffs
the past week. As to Houston’s
clerk and sheriff, he did not believe
there is a county in the state that
has officers superior to them.
These are very complimentary
expressions, but doubtless well de
served, and will not turn the heads
of those upon whom they were be
Judge Gober is delighted with
our county. Its broad level fields
are in delightful contrast to the
hills and mountains of his own sec
tion, and while nature has" not done
so much for us in the way of min
erals, as for North Georgia, in his
opinion there is wealth in onr fer.
tile fields to the farmer who intel
ligently pursues his calling.
Success to Judge Gober, and may
he come among us again, is the
sentiment that prevails among our
In the superior
Monday night about two hours was
devoted to the injunction case of
John Gordon vs. the town of Perry,
Our readers will remember that
the town authorities were enjoined
from opening Newnan street, across
the lands held under an enclosure
by Mr. John Gordon, enteni
west from Macon street along
county academy lot. The town
claims this land to be a street
owned by the town, and Mr. Gor
don was ordered to remove the
obstructions thereon. Mr. Gordon
denied the town’s ownership of the
land,’ and the right to open a street
there, hence, the temporary injunc
tion, and the hearing Monday
Mr. Gordon was represented by
Judge W. D. Nottingham, of Macon
Judges A. S. Giles, and A. C. Riley,
and Hon. R. N. Holtzclaw. The
town was represented by Mayor
W. C. Davis. Considerable testi
mony was introduced iu the shape
of affidavits and subscribed answers
to wirtten questions. Then after
speeches by Judge Nottingham and
Mayor Davis, it was decided by
Judge Miller that the case was one
that a jury should decide, thereby
sustaining the injunction. The
case may be tried iu the Superior
court next October, or, it may be
settled prior to that time. If the
town authorities decide not to carry
it to trial, the claims of the town
will be virtually abandoned, and
the attorneys for Mr. Gordon will
demand a perpetual injunction
against the town opening that street
qcross the land involved.
Houston Marl Analyzed.
Atlanta, Ga., April 13,1890:
Wsr. Brunson, Esq.,
Dear Sir: I find the sample of
“green sand marl” received from
you to contain, as below:
Phosporic acid, 0.85 per ct.
Equal to phos. of lime, 1.85.
Actual potash (k 20), 3.36 per ct.
Silicious matter, 51.50.
The above analysis shows that
this material compares favorably
with the celebrated New Jersey
green sand marls. These marls
have been used with signal suc
cess in that state, giving results on
land apparently entirely out of
proportion to the small per" cent,
of potash and phosphoric acid con
tained in them. I should expect
that your material would improve
in value when you come to mine
it, and take it from below the sur
face. When your company is or
ganized, I should advise you to
obtain new samples, and have a
complete analysis made. In the
above 1 have only given the most,
Very truly yours,
John M. McCandless,
Analytical and Consulting Chem
Marl of the same quality as the
sample analyzed abounds on the
Mossy Hill ridge through Houston
from east to west. It being posi
tively demonstrated that it pos
sesses high merit as a fertilizer,
there should be no delay in util
j||"Y: SPRING STOCK is rapidly coming in, and I ani showing some
BEAUTIFUL GOODS AT VERY LOW PRICES!
^.11 tlxe 3STo-velties
White Goods, Dress Goods, Challies. Ginghams, Prints, Sarims, etc.
ast, Doilies and Towels.
'NICE LOT OF CASSIMERSFOR MEN AND BOYS.
SHOES FOR EVERYBODY.
TINWARE AND HARDWARE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
I keep constantly ou hand all staple and domestic Dry Goods and Groceries.
Call and examine, and get prices. No tronblg to show goods.
X-,- ZF 1 -
Listen to my tale of woe,
Johnnie, and his sisters too,
Got snagged in the orchard at early dew,
Poisoned blood in their systems quickly
But their mother was wise,
To her husband’s surprise
And with little money and no ado
Made them healthy by taking Wool
dridge’S "Wonderful Care.”
Wooldridge's Wonderful Cure Co., Columbus, Ga.
Giotlshen:—It affords me more real pleasure
bottles of vonr W. W. C. have worked miracUo In my ct
the siege of Knoxville, more tban twenty years ago.
. Hot Springs’if it did not effect a"cnro. Is
, ..in my judgment, as sound a man as lives, andy-
ponnda more than I did before commencing your W. W. C. W. M. .
Columbia, Ga., March. 16,1663.
W. W. C. for sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by Wooldridge’s Wonder
ful Core Co.) Columbus, Ga.
THE SOUTHERN MUTUAL
Building and Loan Association.
Home Ofliee. Atlanta, Georgia.
AUTHORISED CAPITAL, $5,000,000. STOCK TAKEN TO DATE, $1,500,000.
SSfSubscriptions to stock can be paid in small monthly installments. Jgf
Money will be loaned at a low rate of interest, payment made on the installment
plan, but these loans are made to stockholders only.
FARMERS MAY BECOME MEMBERS,
and secure the benefits of loans at a low rate of interest.
.A.S an Investment, there is nothing in the financial world to equal it
IfYou Want to Build » Home, this association will build it for
you on easier terms than paying rent.
A. Bx-oneli A-SSoela-tlon has been organized in Peny. See the Local
Agent at once and take stock. Borrowers are treated, •‘First come, first served.’
So it is to the interest, of those who contemplate borrowing to subscribe at once*
D. D. BATEMAN, Local Agent, Peny, Ga.
OR CASH OR ON INSTALLMENT.
Parlor Suits, Chamber Snits, Bedsteads, Chairs,Tables 1
Safes, Mattresses, Bureaus, etc. of all descriptions.
Complete Undertaking Department.
Death "by Drowning.
Last Friday Dight Mr. John 0.
Morris was drowned in a stream of
water just beyond Tharp’s mill, in
the 10th district
He left Perry in a buggy late
Friday afternoon, and was discov
ered in the water dead, Saturday
morning, by Mr. J. H. Sauls, near
whose home the deplorable acci
The tracks of the buggy show
.that the mule turned out of the
road going up the stream, and that
the wheels on the right side were
much lower than the others, so
tilting the buggy, that Mr. Morris
fell, or was thrown, from the bnggy
into the stream. When found, his
face was in the water.
Coroner Schilling was notified,
and he summoned a^jury and held
an inquest. No signs of foul play
were discovered, and a verdict to
the effect that death was the result
of an accident was rendered.
Mr. Morris • was a farmer, about
40 years old, and leaves a wife and
four children, besides several
brothers, sisters, and other rela
tives to mourn his loss. He was
interred in the family -burial
ground Sunday morning. He was
well-known throughout this section
of the county, and the people hear
tily sympathize with the family
—Mr. Albert V. Duon is canvass
ing Houston for the sale of the
Henry Grady Memorial Volume.
Mr. Dunn is making Perry his
headquarters, and will remain in
Houston about two weeks longer.
This is the genuine volume, from
the sale of which Mr. Grady’s
widow and children will receive
material benefit. It contains an
introductory by Hon. Henry Wat-
terson, a life sketch of the gifted
Georgian by Joel Chandler Harris,
Mr. Grady’s most notable speeches
and writings, etc. It is a most in
teresting and instructive work, and
should find many purchasers.
VICK’S FLORAL GUIDE FOR 1890,
the Pioneer Seed Catalogue of America, contains complete list of Vegetables,
Flowers, Bulbs, Potatoes and Small Fruits, with descriptions and prices. Depart
ment of Specialties and all Worthy Novelties. Same shape and style as proved
ist year. Many new and elegant illustrations, handsome colored
es, and frontispiece. Special Cash Prises $1000.00 ; see Floral
Guide. Every person who owns a foot of land or cultivates a plant should have
a copy . Mailed on receipt of to cents, which amount may be deducted from Gru
order. ABRIDGED CATALOGUE EREE.
JAMES VICK, SEEDSMAN; Rochester, N»T»
Malcolm "Wade, Jr., No. 19,266.
Those desiring the services of
my registered Jersey Bull, Malcolm
Wade, Jr., No. 19,266, can be ac
commodated by calling at my farm,
miles east of Perry. Service
fee, S2.00; insurance, §2.50.
T. D. Gubb.
—Chinese Kites—high flyers—
at S. L. Speight’3.
—The Southern Farm and the
Home Journal will be furnished
together one year for S2.30. The
Farm is the agricultural paper es
tablished at Atlanta by Henry
Grady. The price for it alone is §1
We Have a Complete Stock and
Full Assortment of Commercial
Stationery, and duplicate Macon or
Atlanta prices in this class of work.
OUE US J 1RIAL ORDER
—Moldings for picture frames,
for sale by J. H. Logue, Fort Val
—If you have any pictures to be
framed, send them to J. H. Logue,
Fort Valley,' Ga. Work done at
Macon prices; satisfaction guaran
POLITE ATTENTION GIVEN ALL GUESTS. COMFORTA1
“ 3. TABLE SUPPLIED WITH THE
—Rev. L F. Griffifth, of the Ca-1
taula circuit, M. E. Church, was in
Perry last Wednesday, in attend
ance on Houston Superior count, aB
—Every person who desires to
keep posted on Houston eounty
affairs should subscribe for the
Home Journal This year will
be especially lively in politics, and
onr subscribers will get all the
news. Subscribe now—only §1.5(
a year when paid strictly in acf