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The Houston home journal. (Perry, Houston County, Ga.) 1890-1900, May 08, 1890, Image 1

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roil y 11. UODGKy, Projjrictoi SKYOTED TO HONIE INTERESTS, PROGRESS AND CULTURE. j?E2C33: TWO DOI.I.AHW A. Year. VOL. XX. PEKEYrHOUSTOX COUNTY, GEOHGIA, THURSDAY, MAY B, 1890. NO. 19. HOUSTON SHERIFFS SALE. By virtue of a county court fi. fa. is- issued 19th of October, 1875, and return able to the January term, 1876, I -will sell before the court house door in Perry, Ga., between the legal hours of sale, on the first Tuesday in June next, the .fol lowing property, to-wit: That town lot in the town of Port Valley, and known -in the plot of said town as lot No. 1, block G., bounded north by F. C. Houser, northeast and east by lot occupied by Houser, South by Church street, west by Macon street; containing one-half acre, more or less. Levied on as the property of Mary Corbett to satisfy a county court fi. fa. in favor of Geo. T. Bartlett vs. Mary Corbett. This 29th of April, 1890. M. L. COOPER, Sheriff. The Olive Bill anti the Next) and cause the stock to decline to Bvoiutionof'Uic “Stove-Pipe” Thoughtful Thoughts. Air. Rusk’s Message to Farmers. Legislature. Geobgia—Houston County: Mrs. Mary C. Morris, and her four mi nor children, widow nnd children of J. O. Morris, deceased, have applied for a twelvemonths support from the estate or said deceased, and the retnms of the appraisers to set aside said support hav ing been filed in office: This is therefore to cite all persons concerned to appear at the June term, 1890, of the Court of Ordinary of said county, and show cause," if any they have, why said return should not be re ceived and made the judgment of this court. Witness my official signature this May 1, 1890. J. H. HOUSER, lm. Ordinary. Geobgia- Houston County: ,J. O. Sandefnr has applied lor perma nent letters of administration on the es tate of John C. Morris, late of said coun ty, deceased: This is therefore to cite all persons concerned" to appear at the June term, 1890, of the Court of Ordinary of said county, and show cause, if any they have, why said application should not be granted: Witness my official signature this May 1, 1890. J. H. HOUSER, Ordinary Geobgia—Houston County: Mrs. Sophronia Gurr and five minor children, widow and children of. T. J. Gun-, of said county, deceased, having" applied for a twelve months support out of the estate of said deceased, and the re turn of the appraisers to set aside said support having been filed in office: This is therefore to cite all persons con cerned to appear at the June term, 1890 of the Court of Ordinary of said county, and show cause any they have, why said return should not be re ceived and made the judgment of this court. . . , ... Witness my official signature this Mav 1st, 1889. J. H. HOUSER, Ordinary. Geobgia—Houston County: A D Skellie, administrator of the es tate’of T. J. Gurr, has applied for leave to sell the real estate of said deceased: This is therefore to cite all persons con cerned to appear at the June term, 1890 of-the court of Ordinary o. said coun ty, and show cause, if any they have, why said application should not be granted. Witness my official May j 1890. J- H. HOUSER, A T- ’ Ordinary, GEORGIA—Houston County: Mrs. O.G. Anderson has applied for 12 months support from the estate of W. J. Anderson, deo’d., and the returns of the appraisers to set apart said support having been filed in office: This is therefore to cite all persons concerned to appear at the June term, 1890, of the Court of Ordinary of. said county, and show cause if any they have, .UAAUJ, , . ,1,3 Tirvt. La rArtfiived and made the judgment of this court Witness my official signature this May J! H. HOUSER, Ordiuary. 1,1890. Geobgia—Houston j T. V. Fagan has applied for letters of guardianship for Walter D. fd Ctoude have, why said application slio Safe my official signature this May 1st, 1890- JH HOUSER, Ordinary. GEORGIA—Houston County: E S Wellons, administrator of the es tate 5 T. Warren Smith, of said county, deceased, lias applied for dismission from ^This is therefore to cite all persons con- annear at the August term, 1890,of the court of Ordinary of saM coun ty and show cause, if any they have, why said application should not'be S* ant ?d: “sa"ifsssiiir Ordinary. May 1,1890. GEORGIA—Houston County: This is therefore fiMM 1390, of the C°«t of OrdmW h Ot have> notbe g Wtoe'ss my official signature this May 1, 1890 j -H> HOUSER, Ordinary^ fTTTlRGIA—Houston County: tyfdeceasod. has applied for dismission fr Tbis is therefore to cite Ml turethis May MO^ET TO LOAN In sums of 5300.00 and upwirds, to be secured by first Hens onimprovedfarmS; Longtime, low rates 8S338H® Novi 20th, 1889.—tf Ferry* Ga. MONEY LOANS On Houston farms proenred at tho low Editob Home Joubnal: The opponents of the Olive bill are be ginning to get uneasy about the coloring of the next" legislature. Pamphlets containing speeches by opponents of this bill have been distributed broadcast over Georgia for the purpose, seemingly, of changing the minds of the people, most of whom wanted this or some similar bill passed. I have been the recipient of some of these pamphlets, neatly _ printed and bound, and wondered at whose ex pense this was done. The print ing and mailing of these speeches would take more than- the salary of an average legislator after his necessary expenses at the capital were paid, so we are obligedjto see that it is either a matter of glory Or business. I prefer to. consider it the last. In one of these speech es, made by Hr.- Glenn, of Whit field, he says: “As the purpose of their organization ts not merely private gain for the projectors, but public utility and the general good, So far as their methods tend to reach the latter, they should be upheld; so far as they tend to the opposite, they should be reprobated and controlled.” This is certain ly all right, and as' it should be, but can the opponents of this bill show one single instance in the whole railroad history of the coun try where the public utility and general good has been considered in preference to the private gain of the projectors. I venture the as sertion that there is not one on record, even in the memory of the “oldest inhabitant.” Therefore, according to the argument of this gentleman, they should be repro bated and controlled; and can there be a more effective method of crontrolling them than by for feiting their rights as corporations when they violate the laws of the state? Mr. Mathews, in his piece pub lished a short time since, says the courts are the proper place for the people to find redress, and quotes the case of Collins vs. the Central Railroad; but this is precisely what the .people dan’t want. A man can’t go into law without a lawyer, and I have yet to find one willing to work without a fee. So in every case wliere a man was wronged, it would mean a big fee for some lawyer. This is all right for the lawyer, and from their standpoint I think I should like it that way myself; but in the way provided by the Olive bill it is the duty of the Attorney General, a paid officer of the state, to look af ter these matters. The latter, in my opinion, is better for the peo ple. I quote from Mr. Glenn again: “That it exercises an immense power for good or ill over those upon whom it comes in contact.” This is freely admitted, and the only reason why we should pass the Olive bill, or some similar bill, is to render it impossible to use that “immense power” to the ill of any oue. Now comes another quo tation which seems to me in direct contradiction to the one first quoted. It is: “It is not the out growth of philanthropy, nor is it built for the* sole purpose of de veloping a country. The obect of its promoters is, in the better sense of the word, a purely selfish one. It is organized, put.iu motion, its trains ran, its schedules fixed, its freight and passenger tariffs ad justed and changed for the purpose of making money, money for those who have invested.in it,” It seems exceedingly strange to me- that an. intelligent gentleman making a speech before the House of Rep resentatives of Georgia would use two remarks so strangely contra dictory. The last is certainly the legitimate object of all corporations when they are conducted in a legal, fair and honest manner, but as they Lave extraordinary rights and privileges granted them, they shoule be controlled by a strin gent law; one which they will fear to violate. Mr. Glenn further says that this bill is “a pioneer in its field, and has no predecessor.”-. How, 1 like that. As Georgia was the pioneer- in passing the railroad commission nothing, almost, and then buy it up. I can’t see how the railroad commission, with all the help it Atlanta Journal. The hatters of Europe have just his soul. '.Tiro keeps his tongue doth keep Savannah Keirs, The secretary of the agriculcur- Woric of the Weekly Editors. Atlanta Con gtitutipn. can-get from laws already passed, | celebrated -the centennial of the / Ke ver press a favor w bore it a! department, Mr. Busk, in quite or to be passed, can stop "that kind “stove-pipe.” seenis undesired. ' a lengthy message, undertakes to of thing; therefore, I say, let's elect; E&e. “stove-pipe”^ has .proved,: i The seeding in sorrow brings give the farmers seme of the tea men to the legislature who will: aest ^ tiie “spike-tad’, coat, whichreaping in song. sons for the depression from which pass the Olive, or some s i m iJ a r j alone ranks with it in hideousness,: feetshbuld slip ne’er ! agricultureis now suffering, and bill. Let us open the doors wide, j inmost profitable device of the | !et (he U Df r n e, so that any one, a railroad or com- ! meu .who make onr gear, bine themselves for the purpose of These two freaks of fashion, these dear monstrosities that de luded society clings to, are the most curious products of evolution. j to point out the means by which it : can be removed. In his view the making money Without the fear that larger corporations can buy uy their slock for almost nothin, by lowering prices, - aud thereby j Eiey tend to destroy the law ol est PoTAk rates of intereM.^low, if Macon. Ga. z. Sllvis, deit tist, BERRY, GEORGIA. ,«“Office on Main, street, lately oecu- • il.vUr W. M. Haris. ff-NNiss work. Brices moderate. Bat- First-class wora a pl281y ronage solicited. forcing them to sell.. It is a fact that will- be " admitted by all that such .things have been done, and unless some law that will effectual-: ly prevent it, is passed, will be done again. The intention of this Olive bill is to work ill to no one, but to let everyjeombination of capital be and stand alone on its own merits. And, according to my mind, one of the strongest possible argu ments in favor of the passage of this bill, is the fact that the. pam phlets mentioned have beeu so ex tensively distributed. The corpo rations fear the next' legislature, aud take this method of trying to change the minds of the people who “clamored” so for its passage during the last legislature. A. P. Jones. He Know tlie Old Man. A woman who spoke of Go- eeth’s Faust was highly indignant, says the Youths Companion, when tne man with whom she was talking spoke immediately afterward of Geothe. It was vSry impolite she thought, to correct a lady in that fashion. She would have enjoyed a conversation with a gentleman of whom one of our exchanget narrates an annecdote: He was a guest at a Hew York hotel, and called upon the clerk for a sheet of paper, saying that he wished to write a letter. Half an hoar later he again ap proached the counter. He had finished the letter. Would the clerk please read it and see if it was all correct. The clerk glanced at it and said; I see that you spell jug, “gug” That isu,t right. I know it, was the reply; but you see I’m writing to the old man, and he .always spells it that wey. If I put the other “g” to it, he would think I was putting on style over him and forgetting I was his son. He’s sorter tender hearted, and I don’t want to htusg his feelings. And so the letter went off with only one “g” at the end of gug- Wonders of the Bog Star. It is difficult to conceive that this beautiful star is a globe much larger than onr sun; yet- it is a fact that Sirius, the Dog Star, is a sun, many times more mighty than our own. That splendid star, which even in onr most powerful telescope, appears as a mere point of light, is in reality a globe emit ting so enormous a quantity of light and heat that were it to take the place of our sun, every crea ture ou this earth would be con sumed by its burning rays. Sir- ins shining with a far greater lus tre than any ot-her star, it is natu ral that astronomers should have regarded this is the nearest of all the fixed stars, but recent investi gation of the distance of the stars has shown that "the nearest to ns is Alpha Ceutauri, a star, belong- j to: the southern latitudes, though it is probable that Sirius is about one fourth on the list in order of* distance. Eor, though there are about fifteen or twenty stars whose distances have been conjectured, the astronomer kuo.vs that-in reality, all of them, save three or four, lie at distances too great to be measured by any in struments we havs at present. bill, that was in any way effective, leTher also'be the pioneer In show ing to the world that she will not allow her constitution violated by- allowing one corporation to" own stock in anather within her borders. In other words, let every corpo ration stand on its own bottom. Don’t allow some giant corporate A Cincinnati boy named Harks has within the last year shot two boys with a pistol, broken . $60 worth of window glass, killed a horse, set a building on fire and drowned a girl by pushing her into a pond. -Ho- one suspected him of being anything but truly good until he shot the last bey, whieh-he did, he says, to see him jump. Many a mother would willingly pay' a dollar a box for Dr. Ball’s Worm Destroyers if they could not get it for less. It costs only 25 cents, and is sold by druggists. the “survival of the fittest” that governs all humanity and natural progress. How the first genera-' tiouof fashionables that wore eith er of- them could get their own consant to appear in public in such guise, has always been an unsolved mystery. We wear them for no better reason than because our fathers did. The evolution of the stove-pipe, to come back to the" delectable and splendid beaver or silk tile, is somewhat the more curious and in teresting from the fact that it has an American origin. The beaver, of course, has long been known in many shapes, some eveu more hideous than the stove-pipe. Hamlet’s father, the murdered Dane, when lie revisited the pale glimpses of the moon, “had his beaver up,” though it wnsn’t the kind of beaver we are familiar with. Other famous characters had their beavers; but i* was re served for our sober, common- sensed republican, to introduce the hideous stove-pipe. At the time of his visit- to France, the people of that country were rabidly republican. The sage wore a hat of impossible classification. The hatters-were’ struck with it, called it republican, imitated it, put copies of it in the windows, and soon countless "heads in that hot-bed of insurrection, Palis, were wearing the “republican” tile. The tradition of its origin hung vaguely to it. In the early part of this century only a republican head could wear the stove-pipe. The obsequious adherents of the effete monarchies of Europe wore soft hats, and were comfortable and happy. Men who wanted to overturn existing institutions, stuck a stove pipe on their heads as an advertisement to the world of their revolutionary ideas. It was as definite a symbol of republican ism as the cockade was of impe rialism in France, or of “nullifi cation'’ in South Carolina. By 1840, however, the monarch ists affected the hard and uncom fortable stove pipe, and ropubli- eanism had to hide its head under the soft slouch hat. In Europe to day “the apparel,” especially ^the hat, “oft denotes the man.” A soft hat upon a politician’s head at once sets him down as a radical, or republican, or of socialistic pro clivities. On the other hand, the man who boxes up bis aristocratic brains in a hat as tall, hard and miserable as a Goth’s iron helmet, may be safely jotted down down for an imperialist, monarchist, and as a believer in Csssarism. Bradlangb, that broad jind un compromising radical, aud William O’Brien, are almost the only mem bers of the British Parliament that dare or care to challenge aristo cratic criticism by wearing soft- hats. - The repulsive ugliness and iin- comfortableuess of the stove-pipe, and perhaps its almost rigid un alterableness of- shape, are the only things that endear it to fash ion" and serve to perpetuate it. We can, even if fashionable, be comfortable in onr clothes were it not for this"hideous relic the Quakerism and stern republican- ism--thongh present symbol of aristocracy-—the stove-pipe hat. . Thou hast concealed thine age?-. ... - ,, ■ , . .. ! farmers do not study agriculture Rarely not thy roily, j as they should, and therefore fail : j The surest way to drive honors' - - - - Electrocution is the new word coined to describe capital .punish ment by electrielty. The criminal is first" electroplated by the preach ers, and then electrocuted by the law. Tlieir Bnslncss Siouiii Probably no one thing has caused such a revival in trade at the drug store of Holtzclaiv <fc Gilbert as giv ing to their customers so many free trial bottles of Dr." King’s 2\ew Discovery. Their trade is simply enormous in this very val uable article from the met that it always cures and never disaap- points. Coughs, colds, asthma bronchitis, croup, and all. throat j BROW’S IROH BUYERS from yon is to go to them. It is better not to speak than to speak unwisely. A kind word is often much bet ter than a costly gift. Pity him who cherishes no love for his fellow man. Flowers and labor are nature’s prophecy or increase. Dress, speech and manner reveal the man’s character. Learn to read the thoughts of the man in his countenance. To slip on the sidewalk is "better than to slip with.the tongue. This maxim is an old and true one, “All thieves die poor Moral courage is the rarest of qualities, and often maligned. Life is too short to be spent iu minding other people’s business. He who does not know danger, and'does not pray, may soon perish. To serve God is better not only than-liberty, but even than a king dom. All is needful" that He sends; nothing can be needful that He withholds. Recommend to your children virtue. This alone can make them happy—not gold. In an angry moment a .mair-rnay- do what a lifetime of repentance-" can not undo. Fortune often rewards with in terest those who have the patience to wait for her. It is a good thing that all souls are not of a size, as there-would be no larger ones. It is dangerous for a 'Christian to dress himself by the looking glass of this world. Yirtue, if not in action, is a vice; and when we move not forward we go backward, Says a railroad man: “A passen ger engine averages sixty pounds of coal to the mile and travels about 56,000 miles per year, while a freight engine averages ninety pounds of coal to the mile and makes about 43,000 miles per year, while yard engines barn less. Freight, engines travel much slow er than passengers, aud therefore burn more coal per mile. The largest milage made in 1888 by a passenger engine was 81,000 miles, and by a freight engine 50,000 miles.” —- Of the 400,000,000 population of countries recognized as belonging to the civilized world, about 150,- 000,000 are now under republican forms of government. •‘Count that day lost whose slow descending Views'from thy hand n<f worthy action done,” -For renovating the: system, eliminating all poisons from the blood, whether of scrofulous or ma larial origin, S. S. S. has .von the name of “Golden Liquid.” To woman it imparts freshness of complexion, beiuty of form , and elasticity of step. This is the long record of a purely vegetable reme dy whose fame is widespread over two continents; which has retained its popularity for over half a.' cen tury,- its demand increasing ;at home, and orders , coming for it where the-English tonge is never spokeu. This speaks volumes for its efficacy. Swift’s Specific (S.-S..S.:) is not a nostrum of a brief .day’s exist ence, such as spring up like the mushrooms, but thousands of tes timonials from man, women, and even reputable physicians attest its solid worth as a remedial agent, and keep jt at the front. What convincing evidence further can the afflicted world-demand? Treatise on Blood and Skin Dis eases mailed free. '.Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga. to make farming as profitable as they might. They do not study the methods of- cultivation, and therefore are not-prepared to "se lect those which promise the best results. Instead of improving.their lands they, go on from year to year farming worn out lands .that yfeld a very poor return. They should bring their lands into a high state of cultivationby the use of fertil izers, and they should study the markets of the country so as to gc the best prices for their products, and, also, for the purpose of find ing out what crops they can raise with the greatest profit. The secretary points out tha the exports of breadstuffs from this country are falling off, and that this condition of affairs is ow ing to the competition from India, Egypt, Russia, Australia and .oth er countries. He advises the farm ers to turn their attention to sneh agricultural products as are now imported, and also to raise, to as great an extent as they can, every thing they need in their own households. In this connection he calls attention to the statement that §350,000,000 worth or farm products were imported into this country last year. Some of these products, he says, could be pro duced iu this country in quantities sufficient to supply the home de mand; and he thinks that the farm ers should be protected in produc ing them. The secretary’s party dees not seem to agree with his views. In the McKinley tariff bill the duty on rice is reduced and that-on su gar is repealed up to a certain grade. In the west and south the farmers are just now giving a great deal of attention to sugar. In the south sugar cane is being planted more extensively than ever before, and in the west great preparations are being made to cultivate the su gar beet. There are those who say that if the cultivation of the sugar beet proves to be successful enough sugar for home consump tion will be produced on the farms of this co an try within a very few years. A very lage amount of rice is imported, and yet there are tens of thousands of acres of rice pro ducing lands in this and other states which are mot cultivated at all. ■ Wliile it is safe to say that the value of the agricultural products of the kind-that can be produced is nowhere near §350,000,000 a year, nevertheless the annual importa tions of rice, sugar and molasses must be close to §100,000,000, and from sugar and molasses the Re publican party, contrary to the suggestion of Secretary Rusk, pro pose to withdraw the protection they now have, and to reduce the duty-on rice. Secretary Rusk: should send his farmers’ message to the ways and means committee. It is interesting to scan the col umns of the Georgia newspapers notably our weekly exchanges- ana watch, through them, the in dnstrial growth of the counties they represent. The Constitution has frequently made"editorial men tion of their work, but it deserves, and receives, more than casual comment and endorsement. It is safe to say that the weekly press has done more work for Georgia in this year of grace and golden aehievmeut than in.any past year of her history, not that they had in any degree slighted her inter ests before, bat with one accord they turned a bright leaf in the book of progress and made a Hew Year’s resplntion to work for Geor gia as they had never worked in ■all the busy past, and right faith fully have tiiey kept it, and right Bravely have tiiey blazed the way for the people and laid the. indus trial lines in pleasant places. The boom which they inaug- rated with the rosy dawn of 1S90 has never flagged; like a thing of life it moves from place to place, gathering strength and enthusiasm as* it goes, and all the bells of prog ress are ringing through themwak- enedand.wonderingland.Here is an editor in the backwuod summoning the people to the industrial feast; hear him:“Come up andsubscribe to the new railroad;” “A car load of capitalists expected on the next train;” “We mnst have that oil mill;” “Great land sale to-morrow;” “Twenty-five thousand dollars sub scribed for a new hotel;” “Great meeting of the citizess to-morrow, to decide on a big with tliat instinct for business which characterizes the editor ev erywhere, the closing admonition, “How is the time to subscribe!” And it certainly is. Jiist such ringing headlines as the above appear in onr exchanges from week to week, and they show how bravely and persistently the editors are working for the good of the people and the state. Their efforts should be appreciated; the people should sustain them by their hearty support and encour agement, and we believe they are doing so very generally. The weekly editors are giving their all to the upbuilding of their sections, aud their work speaks for itself and is a part of the wealth and glory of the state. The unmarried ladies "of Massa chusetts have §29,000,000 on de posit in the savings banks of the State. PRACTICAL HINTS To Those Contemplating The Purchase OF A PIANO, Ton can bny a Piauo from §150 upward. Let ns know how nmclx you care to invest, and we will give tho full value of yonr money. The heat instruments'*are seporior in all res pects, and if desired mnst be paid for. Theie no alternative. What are you willing to pay? We would suggest tli c following to aid yon: WEBER PIANOS. The favorite Piauo of tho world's great singsrs Patti and Nilsson. Positive evenness of scale, sus ceptibility of action, freedom from metallic tone, and extraordinary durability, characterizes this world famous piano. EVERETT PIANOS. reach of those of moderate means. The Everett Piano took the highest award at the recent Georgia State Fair for superior tone, per fect action, and eleganca in design and finish. The victory was complete, tbongh the Everett came in competition with moBt of the best known Pianos of the world. HARVARD PIANOS. The summit of superiority in a low price ptano. The great parlor favorite on account of its not being high-priced and shoddy, but low-uriced and reliable. Full Cabinet and Grand Size. ALL H0N0H AND GLORY TO GEORGIA! Tho first of tho southern states to invent and man ufacture a piano! And greater the honor and dis tinction when i: can be shown that the GEORGIA MADE PIANO has improvements which no ot’ier piano Tria or can use. A PJEIIFJEC'FSOFT PEDAL. So constructed that it can be applied and held in position for any length of time without continued pressure of the foot. With thus wonderful Soft Pedal arrangement the tone or tho Piano is so {Teatly reduced that a person practicing can scarcely beheard outside of the room. Worth its weight in gold to persons of nervous temperament. DUPLEX TOUCH. A eimple improvement which enables the per- the object of which'is to strengthen weak fingers aud wrists. Some persons can never become good performors on account of weak fingers and wrists. in its duplex touch. Ko other piano possesses these great improvements. -In tone the Cooper is grand, every note being-dear as a bell. Wo handle in our-business pianos of nine differ ent makes, and organ8 of five different makes. Write for catalogues of difieTent ’manufacturers. Call on or addresB. GEORGIA MUSIC HOUSE. 558 Mulberry Street, Macon, Ga. Y B;—Our Pianos took all premiums at the State Fair of 1889. Pianos represented by other firms took not a„eingle premium. Merit will tell! A Hartford hardware merchant named Hill is responsible for the invention or the American lawn mower. He sold a number of the clumsy English mowers to a Phil adelphia man and overcharged him 75 cents for boxing. The Philadel phian refused to pay for them, and sat down and invented a lawn mower of his own, which has driven out the English contrivance. The Supreme court of Mississip pi has decided that wine made in that state .from grapes grown there may be sold in the state, even in prohibition counties. The lawsof the state encourage the manufac ture of native wines. The Davis Land Stock Company has secured §8,000 for Mre. Davis, is ready to receive additional sub scriptions. Buskleu s Arnica Salve. The Best Salve in the world for Colds, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Eruptions, and posi tively cures Piles or no pay re quired. . It is guaranteed. to give perfect satisfaction or money re funded. . -Price 25 cents per box For sale by-Holtzclaw & Gilbert. Three hundred manufacturing establishments have started in ten cotton States within two months, employing §6,000,000 cap ital. My. son twelve years of age, has been afflicted with -scrofula- for eignt years. His hip joint pro tended through the. skin, and he could not walk exeept.on el and ho Was a!s > nearly had him under the.care The annual death rate of this ] doctors without avail connhy is shown by recent figures I given him up to die, i to be 18 to the 1,000. In England: urged to try Ball/ the average is 20 and in Germany He has used eight bo 26. Hereditary Biootl Poison. Many of the evils of life are in herited. Parents transmit to their children a state of blood impurity. What a fearful heritage to be queath an innocent child! Scrof ula, skiu diseases, erysipelas, sore eyes, riugworm, tetter, eczema, scald head, scabby surfaces, syph ilitic symptoms, ulcerative- and consumptive tendencies, etc., all or-which make life miserable^ and the victim a prey to designing quacks.- It is manifestly thecln;/ o£ every one to keep their blood pure and their systems in a eon- dtion of good health. Nature ha s given ns kindly herbs that wili ac complish this if properly used. The best are used with careful se lection in that Cimpoond.kuo7.-n as Dr. Ball’s Sarsaparilla. There is no m m s wm&®Em s Attoimcy at Law, Pebby, - Ga. m Will practice in all the Courts of this cirrcuit. Me €e MIEMFs Attorney at Law, Judge of Houston County Coubt, Bebby, Geobgia. Wi’l practice in all tho Courts of this Circuit except the County Court. J. L. Hardeman, W. D. Nottingham. HABDEMAN & NOTTINGHAM, Attorneys at Law, Macon, ... Geobgia. ' Will practice in the State and Federal Courts. Office 306 Second Street. m beIn t i 'st „ Perry, Georgia. Office on Main Street, King house. FIRST-CLASS GROCERIES, 9 ^huuuj CONFECTIONERIES,' I Fruits in Season, Ci gars, Tobacco, Etc. Examine nay stock before purchasing. Besides a full stock of STANDARD GOODS, I will always havo on hand some •X' -.j at remarkably low figures. .^“Lookout for changes in this ad vertisement.' — S.L. SPEIGHT, PERRY, GA. • If in Have OQNSUMFTSQM j SOUGH OR GOLD BRONCHITIS Throat Affection SCROFULA I lasting of Flesh Or any Disease xeJicre the Throat and Zungs arc Inflamed, lack of Strength or Xerc• Voivcr, you can he relieved and Curedrhy I i EMULSION PURS COD LIVER OIL With Hypophosphites. PALATABLE AS MK.K, ready his eyesight is restored and presen • ;— to choke the'life out of an infant Subscribe for the Hovir. Joubnad ed. his limbs, much bettar. irtis appe tite is now good, hsjpoks well c with a Snboeirbs for the Home Joubnal Hasbville,'Terns.