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The News-herald. (Lawrenceville, Ga.) 1898-1965, January 20, 1899, Image 1

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. if C ■ 5t - ■ • - b r . News-Herald l J m }! |AM> Constitution, \ 1 12 MontHs-$1.25.j THE GWINNETT HEKAtiD, ) THE lawkelceulie'sews, [ Consolidated Jan. 1,1898. KitUblifihed In 1803. ) GWINNETT’S OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.^ Sheriff— Thomas A. Haslett. Deputy Sheriff, R. T. Martin. Clerk Superior Court —I). T. Cain. Ordinary—John P. Webb. Treasurer —C. D. Jacobs. Tax P. Miner. Tax Collector—Arbin W. Moore. Coroner —James H. Wilson. Surveyor —Robert N. Maffett. Board County Commissioners—James T. Lamkin, Chairman; J. P. Byrd, Clerk; J. T. Jordan, S. 11. Hinton and M. A. Born. Board of Education —W. T. Tanner, Commissioner; A. M. Winn, President; B. L. Patterson, W. P. Cosby, Thos. C. Shadburn and E. G. McDaniel. Superior Court — K. B. Russell, Judge; C. H. Brand. Solicitor-General. Con venes Ist Monday in March and Ist Monday in September. City Court —Samuel J. Winn, Judge; F. F. Juhau, Solicitor. Convenes 2nd Monday in January, 2nd Monday in April, 2nd Monday in July, and 2nd Mon day in October. JUSTICES OF PEACE AND NOTARIES PUBLIC : 1295 —Bay Creek, (Ist Saturday) Thos. Langley, J. P., W.P. Williams, N. P. 318—Ben Smith, (3d Saturday) J. S. Pate, J. P., J.O. Hawthorn, N. P. 405—Berkshire, (3d Saturday) J. it. Cain. J. P., W M. Jordan, N. P. 550—Buford (3d Friday) W. W. Wilson, J. P., G. Legg, N. P. 582—Cams, (3d Satnrdry) J. M.Pool, J. P., J. R. Cain, N. P. 408 —Cates, (2d Saturday) T. A. Pate, J. P.. J. A. Hannah, N. P. 1564—Dacula, (Thurs. before 4, Sat.) J. W. Freeman. J. P„ J. 1). Hood, N. P. P263—Duluth, (Thurs. before 4, Sat.) G. H. Barker, J. P„ A. H. Spence, N. P. 404—Goodwins, (B’ri. before 4, Sat.) J. T Baxter, J. P., W. J. Maxie, N. P. 478—Harbins, (Sat. before 2, Sun.) A. J. Bowen, J. P„ Robt. Ethridge, N. P. 444—Hog Mountain, (4th, Saturday) Cicero Maffett, J.P., J.L. Mauldin, N. P. 407 — Lawrenceville, (Ist Friday) W. M. Langley, J.P., J. M. Mills, N. P. 544—Martins, (4th Saturday) J. F. Wilson, J. P., Dallis Corley, N. P. 408 — Norcross, (Wed. before 3d Sat.) A. J. Martin, J. P., J. W. Haynie, N. P. 1397 —Pucketts, (2d Friday) Wm. Wallace, J. P., C. B . Pool, N. P. 571—Rockbridge, (3d Saturday) J. A. Johnson, J. P., E. T. Mason, N. P. SPECIAL COT RATE O-ood. ’Till T'&lo. Ist, 1899. sl.lO ...ONE DOLLAR AND A DIME... sl.lO GETS THE News Herald Weekly Constitution. Twelve Months. This cut price is made to enable the people of Gwinnett county to read two of the best papers in the South during the year 1899. Bring along your dollars and dimes and let us enroll you as a subscriber NOW! /t» « nr semi-weekly journal. o f nr \ n 7 K WEEKLY CONSTITUTION. \'{ / (J>l,ll/ NEWS-HERALD. lj> 1 i 1 1/ ~~|All For $1.75.1!^ (M 5 TO ALL POINTS NORTH, SOUTH AND SOUTHWEST. Schedule in Effect Dec. 11, 1893 SOUTHBOUND. No. 408. N 0.41. tV New York, via l’». K. K. *ll 00am * »00p n Lv Washington “ " 4 40pm <Soam “ Richmond, via ACL 9oop m, 905 ■- Portmontb SAL *B*s P m Ar Weldon. 1110 pm 1160 am ▲ r Henderson 12 67 ®“ IKjJJj Ar Raleigh, *}* *. m Hi*. “ Soothern Pines 4 23 5 68 “ Hamlet 5 01 ilmington SAL | »1~2 06pm I “ Monroe, SAL I* 8 43am I * » 18 “ Ar Charlotte, via 8A I. I*7 50am | *1025 pm Ar Chester, via SA L Sani * lO “P™ “ Greenwood 10 ® !1 ®i “ Athens ! ■ P m ?i? “ Atlanta. I » M 1. 11 *! tVTSVTilmcevllle I *)8 31|im I *5 04am NORTHBOUND. No. 402. NoHS. Lv Al l antai SA L, *1 0« pm I*Bsß pm a r Athens 3 16 phi 11 19 “ Greenwood 641 “ 803 am “ Chester . 758 " 4 2S Ar Monroe. 830 pm 5 Skam Ar~Charlotte, via 8 a l. | *1025 pm | *7 50 am SAL *ll 15 ~»7 47. " Ar Wilmington, SAL 05 P ro “ Southern Pin©« SAL *l2 08 44 Raleigh 210 w 11 18“ 44 Henderson, 3 28" «Mpm 44 Weldon, 455 a in 25J P m Ar Portsmouth 725 44 1520 pm ArlUchmond AC L *8 45 44 |* 7 12 " “ Washining, via r n b 12 31pm 11 10 44 New York 828 44 1658 am Lv Lawrenceville )"% 07 pm » *lO r >l»»» ' * Caily. tDaily. Lx. Sunday, j No 403 and 402.---The "Atlanta Special.” Solid Pullman Vestibuled Train of Pullman Sleepers and Coaches between Washington and Atlanta also Pullman Sleepers between Portsmouth and Chester, S.C. * Nos. 41 and 38, “The 8 A L Express,” Solid Train, Coaches and Pullman Sleepers between Portsmouth and Atlanta. Company Sleepers between Columbia and Atlanta. Immediate Connections—At Atlanta for Montgomery. New Orleans,Texas, Mexico,Cali fornia, Macon. Pensacola, Selma and Florida No extra fare on any train, For tickets sleepers,and information, apply to ticket agent or B. A. Nkwland. General Agent, Wm. B. Clements, T. P. a., Atlanta, Ga E. Bt. John, Vice Pres, and General Manager, v! K. Mcßke, Gen. Superintendent. H. W. B. Glover, Traffic Manager. L. 8. ALLEN, General Pass. Agent, General Offices Portsmouth. Va. A bill-posting machine, which sticks bills on walls, even so high as 70 feet, without.the use of a ladder or paste pot, is doing suc cessful work on the continent. Frederick the Great composed the Marche Real, the national an them of S3pain, and Pedro 1., of of Brazil the Hymno Constitution al, the national air of Portugal• Mr. S. A. Frackler, Edi ;or of theMicauopy (Fla.) Hust e .with his wife and children, sn ffered terribly from La Grippe. One Minute Cough Cure was the only remedy that helped them. t act ed quickly. Thousands of thers use this remedy as specific f< r La Grippe, and its exhausting e tects. * Bagwell Bros, of Lawrencevil , and Dr. Hinton, of Dacnla. THE NEWS-HERALD. BORN’S Consumption Cure, X ffi s V t The Great Consumption —Aiicl- BlOOd Remedy. Renovates the Whole System and Strengthens the Lungs. A positive cure for Consumption in its first stages, and one of the best known remedies in the later stages. Es pecially beneficial for girls suffering from suppressed menses, who are likely to de velop consumption. Price, 50 Cents. I)IRECTIONS--Take a tablespoonful every four hours. DR. M. A. BORN, Proprietor. Lawrenceville, Ga. Sold by Bagwell Bros., Law renceville. The richest gold mine in the world is located under the thriving town of Ballarat, Victoria, Austra lia. It has yielded more than $150,000,000 since it was opened 80 years ago. To relieve Mental Worry, cure De spondency and give refreshing Sleep, use Simmons Squaw Vine Wine or Tablets. HOOD’S PILLS cure all liver ills. Mailed for 25c. by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. TO AID FRUIT GROWERS MEASURE PASSED AT RECENT LEGISLATIVE SESSION j . IN ATLANTA. SIGNED AND NOW IN EFFECT UIU Provide* Kor a Commission t« Inspect and to Destroy All Pest Infected Trees. For the benefit of the fruit growers of j Georgia, the following bill was passed at the recent session of the legislature, and has now become effective: Be it Enacted by the General Assembly of Georgia: 1. That an act entitled "An act to re quire the commissioner of agriculture to establish a special department of horti culture and pomology, to employ an entomologist, etc., etc.,” approved Deo. 21, 1897, be amended so as to read as follows: Section 1. That from and after the passage of this act, the commissioner of agriculture of the state of Georgia, the president of the Georgia State Horti cultural society and the president of the Georgia State Agricultural society shall, ex-officio, constitute a board to be known as the state board of entomology, of which the commissioner of agriculture shall be chairman, which board shall have full power to enact such rules and regulations governing the inspection, certification, sale transportation and introduction of trees, shrubs, cuttings, buds, vines, bulbs and roots, that they may deem necessary to prevent the fur ther introduction, increase and dissemi nation of insect pests and plant diseases. Sec. 2. That the state entomologist appointed by the commissioner of agri culture under the provisions of the act cited above, approved Dec. 21, 1897, shall act as an inspector under the pro visions of this act, and it shall be the duty of the said board to promulgate rules and regulations in accordance with this act, for the government of said ento mologist in the duties devolving upon him in the execution of the provisions of this act. Sec. 3. That the salary of the said entomologist shall not exceed $1,600 per annum, and that said salary shall be paid out of the funds in the agricultu ral department arising from the inspec tion of oils. In addition to the above appropriation the sum of SI,OOO per annum is hereby appropriated out of the funds in the agricultural department arising from the inspection of oils, for the purpose of defraying the expenses of the execution of this act,—the equip ment of a laboratory, the traveling and other expenses of the entomologist and the issuing of reports and other publica tions. Sec. 4. The entomologist shall have power under the regulations of the board of control, to visit any section of the state where such pests are supposed to exist, and shall determine whether any infected trees or plants are worthy of remedial treatment or shall be de stroyed. And he shall immediately re port his findings in writing, giving rea sons therefor, to the owner of the in fested plantation, his agents or tenants, and a copy of each report shall also be submitted to the said board. In case of objection to the findings of the inspec tor, an appeal shall be made to the said board, who shall have the power to summon witnesses and hear testimony on oath, aud whose decision shall be final. An appeal must be taken within three days and shall act as a stay of pro ceedings until it is heard and decided. Sec. 5. Upon the findings of the in spector in any case of infected trees or plants, the treatment prescribed by him shall be executed at once (unless an ap peal is taken), under his supervision; cost of material and labor shall be borne by the owner; provided, however, that in case the trees or plants shall be con demned, they shall be destroyed by the inspector, and the expenses of snch ac tion shall be borne by the owner. No compensation shall be allowed for any plants that shall be destroyed. Sec. 6. In case any person or persons refuse to execute the directions of the in spector or of the board after an appeal, the county judge, or ordinary shall, upon complaint filed by the inspector or any freeholder, cite the person or per sons to appear before him within three days, notice being first served, and that the said judge or ordinary may hear and determine all the cases in vacation; and, upon satisfactory evidence, shall cause the prescribed treatment to be executed, and the expense thereof and costs of court shall be collected from the owner or owners of infested plants. Sec. 7. It shall be unlawful to offer for sale, sell, give away or transport plants, scions, buds, trees, shrubs, vines or other plants, tubers roots, enttings, bnlbs known to be infested with dan gerously injurious insects or plant dis eases. Any person or persons violating this section shall npon conviction thereof be guilty of a midemeanor. Sec. 8. The said board of control, its agents or employes, are hereby empow ered with authority to enter npon any premises in discharge of the dut'es herein prescribed. Any person or per sons who shall obstruct or hinder them or their agents in the discharge of these duties shall be deemed gnilty of a mis demeanor, and, npon conviction thereof, •hall be gnilty of a misdemeanor. Sec. 9. The board shall have power k) also adopt rules and regulations, not Bucklen s Arnica Salve. The best Salve in the world for Cuts, Burns, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chap ped Hands, Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Eruptions, and positively sures Piles or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satis faction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by A. M. Winn & Son Lawrenceville, Ga. The way of the transgressor is often-times the shortest route to Canada. For Overworked girls and Feble women, Simmons Squaw Vine Wine or Tablets arc nature’s greatest boon. LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA,FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1899. inconsistent with the laws and consti tution of the state and the United States, for preventing the introduction of dan gerously injurious crop pests from with out the state, and for the governing of common carriers in transporting plants liable to harbor such pests to and from the state, aud such regulations shall have the force of laws. Sec. 10. It shall be unlawful for any grower, nurseryman or corporation to ship withiii the state of Georgia any trees, shrubs, enttings, vines, bulbs, roots, without having been previously inspected by either a state or experiment station entomologist 0$ government offi cer, within 12 months of the date of said shipment, and certificate of inspec tion to accompany each box or package. Violation of this clause will be consid ered as a misdemeanor and punishable as such. Sec. It. Be it further enacted, that the members of the said board, any two of whom shall constitute a quorum in the absence of the third, shall, within 30 days from the passage of this act, draw np aud promulgate through the press of the state the rules and regula tions necessary to carry into fall and complete effect the provisions of this act, carefully defining what disease or maladies, both insect aud fungus, shall constitute infestation in trees or plants within the meaning aud purview hereof. Sec. 12. Be it further enacted, that any person or persons residing in the state of Georgia, dealing in or handling trees, etc., shall be compelled to have his or their stock inspected annually on or before Nov. lof each year. If, upon snch Inspection, such stock U found to conform to the requirements of the board of control, the inspector shall furnish a certificate to that effect. Aud any snob person or persons making a shipment before the filing of such certificate with the chairman of the board of control, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor. Sec. 13. Each and every person resid ing in states or counties of the state of Georgia, dealing in or handling trees, plants, cutting, vines, shrubs, bulbs and roots in this state, shall register his name or firm, and file a copy of his or its certificate of inspection furnished by the entomologist, fruit inspector or duly authorized government official of his state or county, with the chairman of the board of control. Upon failure so to do, said stock shall be liable to confiscation under order of the in spector. Sec. 14. When two reputable citizen* of any county in Georgia shall notify the board, from belief, that noxious in sects or plant diseases exist in their county, the said inspector shall be di rected to ascertain as speedily as possi ble by personal investigation, and in such other manner as he may deem ex pedient, the extent of the infection, and shall act with all due diligence to sup press aud eradicate the said pests and give notice to the owner, tenant or agent of such premises to treat such in fested plants according to the methods he may prescribe, or destroy them within t«n days from date of snch nee tice, and if after the expiration of such period of ten days the infested plant* have not been treated or the treatment has not been properly applied or is not effectual in ridding plants of the pests, the inspector shall cause such plants to be properly treated or destroyed as hi* judgment warrants. The cost of the work shall be covered by execution from the owner of the premises. Sec. 16. It shall be the duty of the in spector to make a monthly report of his work, both as entomologist aud inspec tor, to the board of control, as well as the expenditure under this act, and said board shall report annually to the gov ernor of the state. 2. This act shall take effect from aud after its passage, and all laws and parts of laws in conflict with this act are hereby repealed. Approved Deo. 20, 1898. Refuse Salt ou Compost. Question — I hare a lot of refuse nil on hand. Would you advise putting it in my compost heap, and if so, in what proportion? Answer —Strictly speaking, salt is not a fertilizer, as an analysis shows it to contain little or no plant food. From ancient times, however, down to the present day it has been applied to land generally with beneficial results, so that experience, our best teacher, indorses its nse. On lands that are near enough to the sea to receive the salt spray, which storms often carry to a consider able distance inland, or on such lands as contain chlorine and soda in any form, salt would have no appreciable effect, but on soils of an opposite char acter an application of salt is frequently very beneficial. By some means its presence brings about a chemical change in the soil which renders available an additional ainonnt of plant food for the growing crops. Not only this, bat the great affinity it has for water causes it to attract from the dews and the vapors of the atmosphere an amount of mois ture, which, in a drouth, enables the crops to resist to some extent, the effeots of the dry weather. A liberal applica tion of salt is said also to prevent rust in cotton, though this is not well es tablished. Au additional benefit to be derived from an application of salt is that it kills the larvae of many noxious Insects, snob as entworms, etc. I would 'advise you to use it in your compost heap, in such proportion as that from t to U> bushels will be applied to the acru. —State Agricultural Department. These are dangerous times for the health. Croup, colds and throat troubles leads rapidly to Consumption, A bottle of One Minute Cough Cure used at the right time will preserve life, health and a large amount of money. Pleasant to take; children like it. Bagwell Bros, of Lawrenceville, and Dr. Hinton of Dacula. There is uo earthly love so true and inexpensive as a mother’s love. If gloomy and Nervous, and looking on the dark side of things, take a few doses I)r. M. A.Simmons Liver Medi cine, and the gloom will disappear. A LEGEND OF THE CHATTAHOOCHEE, At that point where the Chatta hoochee river takes its final plunge from the Piedmont region of Geor gia into the plains of the southern section of the state, and from whence a once turbulent, dashing mountain stream pursues its now tranquil, dignified course to the sunny southern sea, a promontory juts out from the rugged hills com prising the eastern boundry of the river. This is Lover's Leap, just one mile above the city of Culum bus, and around which is clustered one of the most beautiful Indian legends of the many interesting stories handed down to the pec pie of this section from the red men who once occupied these hills and valleys. High over the mighty stream which dashes and roars and tum bles many feet below, is the famed rock from which runs the Indian legend, leaped, many years ago, the “Young Eagle” of the Cowetas aud the “Morning Star” of the Cussetas, the two lovers the story of whose tragic fate has been hand ed down to this day. It will not be long before Lover’s Leap will lose its romance. The waters which roared and raced so freely in the days when the two In dian lovers leaped into their depths are to be chained and harnessed to do the bidding of man. An im mense dam is to be constructed across the stream from the very base of the historic rock, this be ing the site on which the plant of the Columbus Power Company iB to be built. Before the dreams and the romance of the spot are succeeded by the bustle and the transformation of an aggressive civilization, it may be well to re count the sad and yet simple story which is given down to us by the red men of the forest. Of all the Indian maidens of the tribe of the Cusetas, “Morning Star” was the brightest, most beautiful aud most popular. She was the daughter of the aged chief of the Cussetas, an old warrior, who was brave in battle, famed in council, and beloved by his tribe. Time had somewhat dimmed the once bright eye of the old man, and the flight of years had some what sapped him of his strength; but the indomitable spirit was still there, and around the council fire none could so enthuse like the old warrior of the forest. In the full vigor of their splendid young manhood, his brave sons had been slain, and now his only comfort and his sole joy was his daughter. Fleet of step and graceful as a wild fawn, “Morning Star” grew up in all the beauty and grace of a typ ical daughter of the forest, and her chief care and delight was to give delight to her aged father. In her early years the proud father called the starry-eyed child “Mine chee” (which means in the Indian tongue fleet, active); but, as time passed and she grew in grace and beauty, he called her “Morning Star.” This bright Indian maiden would rise with the birds, and the sweet music aud the gay laughter that awoke the old chief in the cool, pleasant morning hours were often the combined serenade given by his daughter and the feathered songsters outside. It was not strange that with the young braves of the tribe of the Cussetas “Morning Star” should be popular. They likened her un to a bright and beautiful being from spirit land, and in the sun shine of her presence they were ev er happy. The young men of the forest ware stirred by precisely the same emotions which are now agi tating the bosoms of the pale faces of a century later, and the homage that was paid to the graceful maid en was as natural as it was sincere. There were many suitors, and among them was Yaho Hadjo. Yaho Hadjo was a traitor. Un der the garb of friendship and loy alty to his chief, he had cunningly ingratiated into himself the favor of the old warrior and had secured a fine footing at the head wigwam. It was by these secret methods that he hoped to end a rivalry for the hand of “Morning Star,” and to consummate his cruel plans he decided upon a course which cul minated in unhappiness to all con cerned, ending 111 the dread tragedy of Lover’s Leap. For Yaho Hadjo had a rival,and him he hated with all the intensi ty of his Indian nature. When Morning Star was a child she was betrothed to Young Eagle, the no ble son of the chief of the Cowetas, another oowerful Indian tribe. But a rivalry sprang up betweeu the two nations of red men, and this rivalry promised to ripen into war It was a long and deadly fend, and the braves who once smoked together the pipe of peace became the bitterest enemies. Al though separated, the two lovers did not forget the plighted vows. Their love was a love that was more than a love, and it matured and strengthened as the years passed by. In time the lovers be gan to secretly meet. A short distance below Lover’s Leap a silvery stream glides into the Chattahoochee. Beginning its flow among the bays and magnoli as, it at last falls into the river in •a succession of little sparkling 1 cascades. It was on the lovely 1 stream, known as the “Silver Wampum,” that the two lovers j were prone to meet. In a beati- , ful sylvau retreat made fragrant , and attractive by the flowers aud ,| blossoms carried there by the no- 6 ble young Coweta, these two chil- j dreu of the forest exchanged their confidences and whispered sweet stories of love. Young Eagle lived in Paradise during this blissful pe riod, and the maiden, little dream ing of what would be the end of ® these pleasant meetings, enjoyed the full happiness of them. Many a morning the old chief r would find suspended at his wig- c warn the most splendid triumphs of the chase and specimens of a 1 bold hunter’s skill. On such oc- 1 casions, not dreaming of the source of these handsome offerings, which were contributed by the young 1 Coweta, he would praise Yaho j Hadjo (Crazy Wolf) for his indns- f try and thoughtfulness. Thus c Yaho Hadjo profited by all this. d In the meantime, Yaho Hadjo was working by day and by night to moro thoroughly embitter the relations between the Cussetas and the Cowetas. The Coweias want ed peace, influenced by Young Ea gle ; but the Cussetas listened to the words of Yaho Hadjo and re lations became more strained eve ry day. The two lovers, aware of the situation, no longer dared to meet by day, and it was only by night, under the friendly stars, that they now met to renew their vows. But Yaho Hadjo was watching. One night he followed Morning Star to the trysting place and his jelous eyes were obliged to witness the tender meeting that followed. Swearing vengeance, he laid shrewd plans. Going to the old chief, he told a malignant falsehood of how the Cowetas had broken faith and of a treacherous raid the rival tribe was even then contemplating. He advised caution, and saying that Young Eagle was the inspirer of the whole unfair plot aud might even then be lingering about with a hope of capturing Morning Star, he suggested that a handsome re ward be privately offered for the scalp of the young Coweta brave. The old man was for a fiery decla ration of war and for coping with the enemy fairly and as became Cussetas, but he rather reluctant ly obeyed the suggestion of his wily young cautioner. “Go tell my young warriors,” said he, “that he who brings to me the scalp of Young Eagle shall wear on his brave heart the Morn ing Star of the Cussetas.” Yaho Hadjo aroused a few sleep ing braves and started for the Sil ver Wampum. The unsuspecting lovers wore caught entirely by surprise. Just as they were saying a last lingering farewell stealthy footsteps were heard approaching, aud glancing around, they beheld the attacting braves, with uplifted tomahawks, rushing madly upon them. To clasp his lover to his bosom was but the work of a moment with Young Eagle, and the next instant, thus encumbered, he was speeding away, with the Cussetas in mad pursuit. Rushing up the steep, winding path, the young clfief reached the summit of the prom ontory, by which, far below roared the rapids. At this place he would fain release the maiden and save her from furtor peril, but she clung to him with all the tenacity of her love. A moment later and Yaho Hadjo was upon them. His tomahawk was uplifted and all hope of escape was cut off. It was fate, however, that the assassin should be foiled. Clasp ing each other firmly and fondly, the two loveis advanced to the edge of the precipice, and without a moment’s hesitation, jumped into the seething waters below. That was the last ever seen of them. Yaho Hadjo was striking ALL OVER GEORGIA. ITEMS FROM OUR STATE EXCHANGES } There is a case of small-pox in ' Early county. A supply of vac -1 cine points has been sent for. The oldest country editor in Georgia is John Bartow Gilbert of the Stewart County Hopper. He has passed his three score and ten and is still doing excellent work. Two or three car loads of race horses passed through Thomas ville recently en route from New Orleans to Tampa, where they have been entered for the Tampa race meet. Among the lot were some very fast ones. At a meeting of the Columbus Power Company the stockholders voted to increase the capital stock of the company from $100,(XX) to $200,000. The stock was sub scribed on the spot. The Colum bus Power Company turned loose SIO,OOO in Columbus Wednesday, the occasion being its monthly pay day. Griffin Call: John Clements, colored, was arrested yesterday by United States Officers F, D. Dis muke and George White, and car ried to Macon last night upon the charge of illicit distilling. Clem ents had been running a distillery in Pike county for some time, but not until yesterday have the of ficers been able to capture him. Miss Mattie May Brown, a youny lady of Atlanta and a stenogra pher of ability, left Sunday night for Cuba, where she goes to ac cept a position with a largo firm dealing in naval stores. She goes to Havana first, by way of Tampa, and from there takes the train for the city of Cardenas, a seaport on the north coast of the island, in the province of Matan zus. The Dublin Banking Company has just been chartered as a state institution, and new officers will be chosen in a day or two. The bank has been operating as a pri vate concern. Mr. J.'H. Williams of Eastman, who has been presi dent, will retire to his old heme in Pennsylvania to live, and in his place Capt. K. C, Henry, of this city, will no doubt be made presi dent. North Georgia Citizen: Dalton cans all the fruit offered by the fruit growers of this county; she manufactures more cotton into cloth than is grown in this coun ty : she butchers more hogs and beeves than are fattened in this county; she tans more hides than can be bought in the county, and mills more wheat than is raised in the three adjoining comities. Can any other town in Georgia make the same showing. Dr. G. S. Vardeman, one of the principal druggists of Sparta, was convicted recently in the County court, Judge James Harley pre siding, of selling whisky as medi cine on doctors’ prescriptions. The conviction was a surprise to the people. Dr. Vardeman, who contested the case to the end, says he intends to appeal to the Su preme court. A well-posted citizen of Ameri cus Baid that it was currently ru mored that Congressman Lewis would not be a candidate two years hence to succeed himself, and that there was talk of the candidacy of Hon. W. A. Dodson, the present president of the Sen ate. Messrs. Lewis and Dodson are brothers-in-law. Judge Alleu Fort has also been urged by hip friends to make the race. Barnesville has the largest un when they made the leap, and the impetus was enough to hurl his body to the rugged bowlders be low, where he met instant death, When they told the old chief the sad story he could scarce compre hend it. Again and again the de tails were repeated, and at last the tragic truth, in all its pathos, had forced itself upon his soul. With a heart-rending cry, he fell to the earth. He finally regained con sciousness, and in a few days later he left his wigwam and went to a ravine in the bluffs, signifying his desire to remain alone. It was there that, a day or two later,they found him dead. Grief had bowed the haughty soul and broken the man of iron. Such is the tragic story of Lov er’s Leap, which is to soon to sur render many of its charms and ro mances to the invading hand of I progress.—W. C.W., in Constitu tion. News-Herald Usd Journal semi -1 JUUI Ildl, WEEKLY, Only $1.25. iTS A A Kni KH cna a a era nrs-. nna rr=i isia m n VOL. VI—NO 13 derwear mill in the south. The output of the mill is 300 dozen or 8,600 suits per day. The number of hands employed is 125 at pres ■ ent, but arrangements have been , made to at once increase the num , her to 225 by March lof this year. The equipment is as thorough and complete as any mill in the 1 United States, and the output is sold at prices which the eastern mills cannot meet. All grades of Swiss ribbed underwear in cotton, k wool and silk are manufactured. » Quitman people are pulling for a sugar refinery. It will pay the 1 investors and benefit the country 1 around. The farmers say that so much rain at this time means a good year, even if it does retard and delay work. Captain William Hyer, the en gineer who was hurt in the West ern and Atlantic collision a few days ago, died at Kingston. He was buried at Dalton. Moultrie Observer: If there is an over-production of cotton this year, it will hardly be the fault of the editors. With one accord they they are urging a diversified crop. A negro was shot to death on the Collins'plantation, near Grif fin, Tuesday night. A negro named Campbell, claiming Indian Spring as his home, has been arrested as a suspect. Since 1892 the commerce of Brunswick has been almost doubled. It was then eleven mil lion dollars; in 1898 the business amounted to twonty million dol lars. Madison Madisonian: This year promises to be one of much more general prosperity than was 1898, There will be fewer debts contracted than in many years past. Americus Evening Herald: It may be true the grip now visiting this city is a feoble and degener ate specimen of the tribe, but the public is not making any objec tions on that score. Waycross Herald: The farm ing interest of the country must be protected and saved. It is the source from which we derive every thing material in life, and to abandon it means ruin. Rome Hustler-Commercial: The Macon Telegraph says the reason Sam Jones can’t be classified is because he is a “whole class to himself.” To say that his sui generis is but to overload that old Latin phrase, aud not describe Sam, either. Cordele Sentinel: The disar mament of the nations is much like the movement among our far mers to reduce the cotton crop. The more the matter is talked about, the greater are the orders made by the different powers for big battleships and other fighting machines. Ocilla Dispatch: Mr. J. M. I’afford has put up two large banks of turnips just as pwoet po tatoes are banked. He says they keep well, and others should fol low his example, as it would be mighty nice to have pork and tur nips during the winter months. Mayor Woolfolk thinks the epi demic of meaingitis at Albany among the negroes has done its worst. He says the disease is' con fined to the negroes in the low district, aud that there is no dan ger of it spreading in any section of the city. A number of northern capitalists were in Lindale, Floyd county, looking over the territory with an eye of locating a large knitting mill at that point. Maj. T. H. Booz had the gentlemen in charge and was pointing out to them the advantages of the various locali ties. Oscar J. Brown, late colonel of the Second Georgia Regiment, will leave Atlanta in a few days for tort Meade, South Dakota, where his regiment, the First. United States Cavalry, is stationed. Col. Brown in Georgia will be Capt. Brown in Dakota. He has been in Atlanta a little over three years and during that time he received the commission of colonel in the volunteer army, but his title of captain remains unchanged in the regular army. He came to At lanta with the rank of first lieu tenant, but the promotion to a captaincy came a short time after his arrival m that city.