Newspaper Page Text
GEORGIA. THURSDAY.. OCTOBER 2, 1890.
The next Legislature should?
Make additional appropriations for ?
onr common schools. The fnnd;
could be considerably increased by
placing a tax on dogs.—Greens
Good Facilities* Cinse Attention to Business, Liberal and
Square Dealing. Money Loaned to those who Deal with
Me at 8 per cent Per Annum.
BALKCOM, RAY & DINKLER,
- my produce.”
s j_ Now this farmeris doing.no more
j man you. or X ram do if we will put
| the same vim and amount of brains
g j in onr business that he. does
3 1 There is a great advantage; to the
j_j farmer to have something to sell at
j all times.. The reader may scoff
^ I the idea, but X believe that little
“dribs?’ have reined more farm ers
s than greatthings: The farmer can
i see readily the danger of great
• debts, but does not notice- little
: ones. I know to have something
i for market or choice quality . re-
- quires care and forethought; really
. it requires more forethought than
labor; I have watched the markets
1 and have seen produce of choice;
quality find ready sale when it was
entirely glutted; with produce of
But some men are too proud to
market small articles of produce,
some have not time,, they think,
while others are too indolent and
neglectful of business. Most every
farmer has to visit bin town once a
week to purchase something for
his. family- Many rather keep an 1
account at the store than be trou
bled with small markets. I know '
a man who is making farming pay
who always carries something to I
sell every time he goes to town. On
public days hetakes anice bucket
of butter on'one arm and a basket .
of eggs on-theother, which will pay
far his family needs that day. His
more aristocratic neighbor goes V
too, butis too proud, to carry auy- j
thing to sell, therefore lie is com
pelled to pay cash or go an “tick.”
Another goes, but has no time to
take any thingto sell, but goes and
spends the day buying his family ^
supplies oil credit. Both these
victuals owning the saw and wood-
piles,” he added, coughing
nis hand. “Tam 0-*.-—— —•-
that to theii* generosity. Such, is j
my invariable habits mum.”
He went out to the woodshed,
closed the door behind him, and
the sound of a man actively exer
cising his flexor and extensor mus
cles at the sawbuck reaches the f
eai s of the lady. There is a be- ]
witching music in the melody of a
woodsaw. It rests the careworn
mind and soothes the nerves when
the listener stands at a distance
from the scene of the performance.
“It must be a tremendous stick
he is at,” she said to herself “I
don’t hear any wood dropping.”
She went softly out to the wood
shed and looked in through a
The tramp was sitting on the
• - r hpliirnl I the progressive sons of the east:
contentto leave j seeing that it was a goodly one,!
made inroads upon the “City of j
j the Saints,” and to-day, while they i
: are largely in the minority, they -
are nevertheless the controlling ;
power in the city’s affairs. The;
democrats and republicans make a
common cause in all elections to
oppose Mormon snpremacv. The
municipal officers are all Gentiles.
This name is common to all with- 1
out the Mormon church, and even
a Hebrew here is termed a Gentile. 1
The Mormons are an extremely se- !
elusive people, living within them
selves. They have every avocation ■
and profession in life filled with the i
followers of their faith, and it is '
iseldom that they .deal with, an out- ]
sides. They elicourage agricul- 1
fare, bat have little to do with i
mining. This is said to be due to
the fact that the latter would turn I
liie eyes of the outside world opou 1
them and be instrumental in bring
ing the stranger within their gates,
a thing not by any means desired.
The population of the city is at
, present about40,000,and the streets
arebeantiftrily laid out andr adorn- .
ed with doable rows of trees, while t
running water flows upon both, j
sides of the streets justat the edge .
of the sidewalks. There is con
siderable wealth among the saints,
and their dwellings are by far the v
handsomest here. The majority of ^
the houses are small, one-story af- ,,
fairs, and while plain, are never- p
theless very comfortable. It is a g
matter of great difficulty to obtain r
habitation, and many hundreds are g
living-in tents on the outskirts-of
the city, while the young attorneys
convert their offices into sleeping ,
apartments for the night. The la- .
Eag'g'iaa-g' and lies,
AND A GENERAL ASSORTMENT OE CANNED GOODS.
'Write to us, or call at the store,and. we will-guarantee satisfaction in every
0. P.1B.E. WILLINGHAM & CO,
Eepublican newspapers seem to
think the Democratic party is suf
fering from, a dearth of available
presidential material because the
whole party is not clamoring for
the nomination as the republicans
Once more we call attention to
the fact that ho arguments are
brought to bear against the sub-
treasury bill Abuse of prominent
alliancemen is the only stock in
trade of those who oppose iir.-—
Wall street asked for gold and
got it The west asked iorfree
twine and protection for hag’s fat,?
and got it The south asked for
free bagging and got left. Such
is the republican policy toward
this section.—Atlanta Journal.
JtAJfTTPACXIIREBS OF AND DEALEESTN
SASH, DOORS, BUNDS, MOULDINGS,
Thin is therefore to cite all persons
concerned to appear at the October
term, 1890, of the Court of Ordinary o£
said county, and show cause, if any they
have, why said application should not be
granted. • . •
Witnessiny official signature this Aug.
28,1890. X H. HOUSES, Ordinary.
the court house in said county, on the
first Tuesday in October next, within the
legal hours of sale, all the lands of the
late Thomas Hardison, except the wid
ow’s dower, being portions, of lots Noh.
84; and 109 in the 6th district of said
county, containing 115 acres more or less.
Sold fin distribution. Terms cash.
E. S. WEHLONS,
AdnTr. Thos. Hardison, dee’d.
With the leaders of the Bepnb-
lican party ready to fly at each oth
er’s throats and the country dis
gusted with the present adminis
tration, the prospects of Democrat
ic victory in November shine like
a new tin plate.—Macon.Telegraph.
HOUSTON SHERIFFS SALE,
X will sell on the first Tuesday in Oe- .
tober next before the the Court House
door in the town of Perry between the
legal hours of sale the following prop- ;
Lots of land Nos. 5G, 73, north half of
lot No. 72, sixty-eight acres in the north
west comer of lot No. 25; also, 136 acres ,
of lot No- 55, and 1011f acres of lot Jfe.
57; all in the nth district of Houston
county, and leviedon as the property of
James L Jones, to satisfy a fi-fa- issued
from- Houston Superior Court, in favor
otS. Waxelbanm& Bro. vs. James L ■
M. H. COOPER, Sheriff.
Perry, Ga^ Sept 2,1890.
T. Ol SkeHTe administrator of the es
tate of lEss J. G- Kellogg, of said, coun
ty, deceased, has applied for letters of
.'licmiggrrm fmm his trust:
This, in- therefore to cite all persons
concerned, to appear at December term,
1890, of the Court of Ordinary of said,
county, and show cause, if any they have,
why said application should not be
Witness my official signature this
August 28, 1890:
J. EL HOUSER, Ordinary.
upon ns, and the future fa bound?
to be bright—Greensboro Herald-
“Madam,” said the tramp, “if
you, think of presenting me any—
all—testimonial, I must decline it.
I could not accept anything from
a person, who stoops to watch, me-
when I am at. worm”
And he rose up, put his hat on
the side of his- head; and walked
away with the. appearance ofa
man whose feelings had been deep
ly hurt, but whose personal digni-
ty was unruffled.
The New Orleans Times-Demo-
eratsays: “BennsyLTania. has been,
one of? the largest investors in
southern enterprises. Philadel
phia alone has 850,000,000 invest
ed, mainly in "Virginia and Alaba
ma, and the state probably three
times as much.”
All honest, conscientious physi- |
mans who give; B. B. B. (?Botanic
Blood Balm.) a trial, frankly ad
mit its superiority over ALL other
Dr. W. J.. Adair, Bocfcmart, Ga., .
writes:. “I regard. B. B. B. as one
of the best blood medicines.”
Dr. A. H- Boseoe, Nashville,.
Tenn., writes: “All reports of B.
emulsion COUCH3 ITIS
Wonderful Flesh Producer.