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The Dallas new era. (Dallas, Paulding County, Ga.) 1898-current, September 24, 1908, Image 6

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The New Era RSTABL.ISHED IN 1882 Entered In the postoffico at Dal las as second class mail matter. R. B. WALKER, EDITOR. SUBSCRIPTION One Year - T r '<' Six Months .... 40c Tlireo Months • - - 20c ADVERTISING RATES Advertising rnles depend on position, number of insertions mid other re- ipiiremellts nod vvill lie tarnished < it application DARLAS, GA., Sept. 24, 1«08. PHONE 52 TheStato Fair will open in Atlan ta October 8. The extra session*if the legislature 1 ist the state $!14,500.04. It looked like old times to see so many cotton wagons on the squaro last Saturday. (lalnoBvlll will erect a statue to General hongstreet, the famous con federate general. Eugene IV. Challn, the prohibition candidate for the presidency, will speak at the Georgia State Fair In Atlanta, Saturday, October 10. Tlio Dallas Kin,) New Era la "hap py on the way." Hear how It bursts into song: "Our subscription list gruweth and tho wind bloweth.”— Llndnlo Free Liiuco. From the expression on John Tem ple Graves’face he must have had h s picture taken Just before hemndo t tin r. famous (hie) Chattanooga speech lauding Roosevelt.—Dalton Argus. A fanner of Thomas county says that if farmers would try scattering camphor halls among their corn when they stored It they would find It very effective In protecting the grain from Weevils. Tho macadamized road of 1 1-4 miles which Ordinary John Awtrey has just completed on tho Mars 1I1II road will compare with any Kentucky pike. We hope tho tlartow, Chero kee and Paulding county otllcials will follow suit.—Acworth Post. We would suggest to the city nlll- cials that if all ditches and drains wore cleaned out and kept open, and no water allowed to stand, it would be Impossible for the mosquito to breed. It Is a well known fact, that mosquitoes help to spread contagious diseases and public safety’ demands that they he exterminated. It if a fact well known to the peo ple of Paulding county that, the New Era was one of the most ardunt sup porters Governor Smith had any where. Hut Hon. Jos. M. Brown re ceived the nomination in the Juno primary and wo feel honor bound to support him in the October election. Governoi Smith himself will support Mr. Brown for he considers that by entering the primary lie thereby pledged himself to abldo the result. We Intend to support tho whole tick et nominated, state and county ofll cers, for by voting In the primary we pledged ourselves to do this. THE NEW CONVICT BILL. The extra session of tho legis lature came te a close last Satur day after a v ^ession of 26 days. Besides a special tax on imita tions and substitutes for beer and the establishment of juve nile courts, and one or two other pieces of legislation in some way connected with the convict ques tion, a bill was passed abolishing the lease system. It was only af ter much discussion and many Conferences that, a bill was agreed upon which received a majority of both houses of the general as- s nilily. The governor has sign ed the bill and after March iUst, 1009, the date of the expiration of tho present lease contracts, the lease system in Georgia will come to an end. Under the provisions of the bill every county in the state will be allotted its share of the convicts, but if there are coun ties not desiring convicts the counties wishing more than their share can secure them from out of the number that would other wise go to t|ie counties not using them. It, is also provided that after all the counties wanting the convicts shall have been supplied municipalities can take them at $100 a year. Then in the event all of the convicts are not dis posed of in the ways stated then the ones remaining may be dis posed of as the prison commis sion, with the consent and ap proval as the governor may think best. More stringent rules of supervision than heretotqre ex isting have baen adopted, and some member of the prison com mission is required to visit per sonally every convict camp and county road gang at least once in every Bi* months. It is expected that, the now law will do away with the great evils that have existed under the pres ent system. The tax on substi tutes for beer, etc., is expected to defray the expenses of putting into operation tho new law, The loss of revenue to Ihe state was one of tho chief objections urged to tlie abolition of the lease sys tem. But under the new plan no doubt the convicts will be treated more humanely and by improving the public roads, etc., tho people will doubtless de rive greater benefits than they now do from the hire of the con victs. The Home Tribune-Herald Is mak ing an extra effort towards having tlie Floyd county fair advertised. The fair will lie held from September 201 h to October !lrd. A steer-plowing contest will be held, ami to Ibis “on ly editors and lawyers, and other warpers of the truth, will be lie eligi ble.’’ We should like especially well to he present on tlie day when the numbers of tho t.vo professions - which are arch enemies to the truth —will be there In force to participate in tlie aforesaid contest. The Au gusta Herald thinks tiiat Col. Lind say Johnson, editor o f tho Tribune- Herald lias been practicing for this contest, for the Herald says: “It Inis been reported that every morning at sum ise he has hied him to a new- ground, and while the dew drops were glistering on the grass and the perspiration on his brow, lie naviga ted his plow pulled by his steer among the stumps.” The railroad fare from Dallas to Heine and return will be $1.44) during tho fair. A pleasing, good, high grade, truly flavored, amber colored cup of coffee can be bad—and without tlie realcof- fee danger, or damnge’to health—by simply using Dr. Bhoop’sncw substi tute, called "Health Coffee.” Pure, wholesome, toasted cereals, malt, nuts,etc. make l)r. Hhoop’s Health Coffee both healthful and satisfying. No 20 to 80 minutes tedious boiling. “Made in rt minute.” says Dr. Shoop. If served as coffee, it's taste will even trick an expert. Test it and ste. Mold by E. M. Cooper. To the White Voters of Paulding County. Four years ago tbe democratic executive committee of l’aulding county opened wide tbe doors and invited all qualified white voters, regardless of past politi cal ailiiiations, to participate in a white primary election for the nomination of county otlicers. The invitation was accepted, po litical linos were wiped out, and now for the past three elections we have had the cleanest politics the county has seen in many years. Every white man in tlie countv had a right to become a candidate in the primary and the person receiving the highest vote became the nominee. If any man wanted office why could he not afford to trust his candidacy to the WHITE people? Why wait until the WHITE EEOPLE have spoken and then come out iu opposition their to candidate? Practically the same ruleB have governed the primary in all three of the elections; yet, since the election of June 4th, we have heard from a certain source tlie charge of unfairness. If the rules were uufair, why did not Mr. Independent say so before June lth? And why did Mr. In dependent vote in the primary? Why did Mr. Independent try to get office under the rules in 1004 and 1906 and work so hard for his friends in 1908? Don’t you know, Mr. Independent, that when you took part in the primary that you thereby endorsed its rules? And that when you accepted appoint ment as a delegate to the guber natorial convention you thereby endorsed the power that sent you? Don’t you know that yon are in consistent now to be making charges against it that you know are without foundation. You are blowing hot and cold almost at the sune time. Under the rules governing the primary, every man who voted thereby pledged himself to .sup port the nominees, and if chal lenged was required to swear that e would support the nominees. Certainly then every voter who participated iu the primary must feel honor bound to support the nominees. Had any voter, before the elec tion, stated that he would not be bound by the primary, we all know that he would have been refused the privilege of voting in the primary. Then is not tiik vo ter WHO RKPUSKS TO SUPPORT TIIK NOMINKK GUILTY OP PRACTICING A DKCKPTION ON TIIK VOTER WHO VO TED IN GOOD FAITH? The voter who cast his ballot under a pledge of honor to sup port the uominee and afterward refuses to support the nominee— has not tho voter thereby for feited iiis pledge at the sacrifice of his honor? We are informed that some of the independent candidates not only voted but took active inter est in the primary. We now de sire to ask in all sincerity that if these candidates have broken their pledge of honor bv entering the race against candidates who were nominated at an election in which these independent candi dates participated, can we afford to trust them? We are populists, but wo en tered into this white primary, not as partisans, but as white citizens of Georgia, and pledged our honor to stand by its nomi nees. We shall keep our pledge and sunport the entire ticket, from coroner to the top. We can not afford to do otherwise. We know the populists of this coun ty to be honorable men, and as such we appeal to' them to keep tho pledge and support the men you have helped to nominate. Stand firm! There are princi ples involved-that are more im portant than the election of any man or sec of men. The white primary is the beRt safeguard against corrupt politics. It is now on trial for its life. Shall we stand idly bv and permit a few disgruntled pditicians to defeat our candidates and destroy forever the white primary? If so, il means the return of the disgraceful political conditions that existed a few years ago. The camp-fires will be seen again burning at night surrounded by drunden whites and blacks and all the other nauseating condi- tu#is that existed at ‘that time. E. W. Dkan, J. B. Thomas, A. B. Olonts, Jk., W. T. F. Thomas, II. E. Williams, N. L. MoOlung, J. B. Hurt, It. B. Bullard. Postoffice Clerks Elect Officers Branch No. 42, of tho IBiited Na tional Association of 1’ostofHce (dorks hold a highly Interesting mooting in room.240 Brown-Handolph Imllding, In Atlanta last wouk. Tho following officers were elected for the ensuingyear: A. E. Ragsdale, president; W. R. Hunt, secretary; A. J. Coiiveps, treasurer. Mr. A. E. Ragsdale, who was elec ted president of the above associa tion, is a son of Mr. T. J. Ragsdale, of Hiram. Ethel, as lie is familiarly known, is one of Paulding county’s most promising young men, and we are jiroud to know that ho stands high hi tlie esteem of ills co-workers. A Lazy Llvor May bo only a tired liver, or a starved liver. It would be a stupid as well as savage thing to beat a weary or starved Ban becauso lie lagged In his work. So In treating the lagging, torpid liver it is a great mistake to lush it with strong drastic drugs. A torpid liver is but an Indication of an ill-nourished, enfeebled body whoso organs are weary with over work. Start with tho stomach and allied orguni of digestion and nutrition. Put them In working order and see how quickly your liver will become active. Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery has made many marvelous cures of "llvei trouble " by Its wonderful control of the organs of digestion and nutrition. It re stores the normul activity of tho stomuch, Increases tho secretions of tlie blood-mak ing glands, cleanses tho system from poi sonous accumulations, and so relieves tho liver of tho burdens Imposed upon it by the defection of other organs. If you have bltteror bsd taste In tha morn ing. poor or (Vyl able appetite, coated tongue, foul breath, cokstlpatod or Irregular bowel*, feel weak, eulljt tired, Respondent, frequent headaches, pain ar dlitresliki "small of back.* gnawing or dlanefacd leerlnr In stomach, perhaps nausea.'diiSrfSir'qobr "rlalnga" In throat after eating, and klnbtjX symptoms of weak stomach and torpid llfw\ ggjiedl- cine will relieve you more promptly or cuff Permanently man lWor Pli-reTf Golden Medical Discovery. Perhaps only A part o^ tbe above symptom* will bo present at one time and yet point to torpid liver or biliousness and weak stomach. Avoid all hot bread and biscuits, griddle cakes and other indigestible food and take the "Golden Medical Discovery " regularly and stick to Its use until you are vigorous and strong. The n Discovery n 1* non-secret, non-alco holic. la a glyceric extract of native medici nal roots with a full list of lta Ingredients printed on each bottle-wrapper and attested under oath. IU Ingredients are endorsed asd extolled by the most eminent medical writer* of the age and are recommended to Cure the dlaeasAe for which It Is tdrlsed. Don’t Accept a fubstitute x>( unknown composition for this non-secret mjcdiciab or known coMronmoar. The Reason Why You should po business with us is a sim ple question you should ask and have an swered: “Is the Commercial.- Savings Bank a good bank, a SAFE bank, and a DESIRABLE bank to do business with?” Ask Mr. E. Davis, the President Ask Mr. W. F. Meek, the Vice-Pres. Ask Mr. P. F. Clark, the Cashier. Ask all of our Directors; ask anybody of this town and community who have been doing business with us for a long time; ask the people of standing and credit if we stand for the advancement of our town and community. Help us stand for pro gress; come to see us; smile; “keep a- goin’ ” and we will all be happy this year. P. F. CLARK, CASHIER Death of a Good Woman. Mrs. W. A. (Jole died at her home on Main street Friday night after an illness of two weeks. She is survived by her husband, Mr. W. A. Cole, and a larg% fam ily of children. Tho remains were interred at FriendshiD church. Rev. J. H. Williams of this city conducted the funeral. We extend to the grief-strick en family our sympathy. After a comparatively long, busy and useful lifo this good woman died as she had lived— honored, trusted and loved. She reared her own monument while she lived in tbe 1 earts of all who knew her. Her life was com pleted if work all done and well done constitutes completion. Her Christian life was beautiful from its beginning to its close, and through all the vicissitudes and sorrows that she met in the. way, her faith in God never wavered. But she has left us and today the autumn leaves fall upon another grave that hides from our sight all that is mortal of a true and noble woman. Our School. It will doubtless be interesting to the citizens to know how our school has advanced in attend ance within the past few years. Here are the figures as given us by Prof. Ezzard who has watched closely and zealously every advance it lias made since he was first elected principal: On the opening day of school ia Sept., 1903, there were pres ent 102; on the same day in Sept., 1904, 161; on the first day of school 1905, 156; and the first day 1906, 158; on the first day 1907, 174; and on the first day 1908, 189. These figures show a gradual gain each year for the past six. For Salk—Fourth interest in Spinks Bottling Works. A bar gain for some one to buy interest in good business. G. J. Spinks, 114 N. Boulward, Atlanta, Ga. ANNOUNCEMENTS. To tlie people of Paulding county: T hereby make my announcement as a candidate for tlio next, legislate re, subject to the final election to beheld In October next. I will very much appreciate your support. Tills Sept. 8th, 11)08. VVkS. Kincaid. To th< people of Paulding county: I hereby announce my candidacy for office of ordinary of Paulding county, subject to tho final election to be held in October, 11)08. I will greatly ap preciate your support, and will, if elected, discharge to the best of my ability the duties of said office. Sin cerely, D. F. Wills. To the voters of Paulding county: After having considered my own sit uation and the dissatisfaction of the people concerning the primary, lnow announce myself a candidate for the office of treasurer and and nslc you to give me the office one term. I will make you a good officer if elected. W. S. Wkliikn. To tho voters of Paulding county: I hereby announce my candidacy for office of tux receiver after a strong solicitation of my friends urging me jg> make the race I have decided to :ao so. I will appreciate your Sup port and if elected will serve tlie of fice to the best of mv ability W. A. Palmbr. Tax Levy for 1908. Georgia, Paulding County. Court of Ordinary for sulci county, sitting for county purposes, September adjourned term, 1908: It is hereby ordered that the tax collector of said county and his successors In ofllce collect the following amounts for coun ty purposes, and for public school purposes on the taxable property of High Shoals public school district for the year 1908, to-wit: 1st. To repair public buildings, to build bridges or other public improvements, according to contract, on each one hut - dred dollars i2 C 2nd. To nay sheriffs, jailors or Mh«»r of ficers’ fees that they may be legally en titled to out of the county, on each one hundred dollars 08c Srd. To pay bailiffs for waiting on supe rior courts, fuel, servant hire and sta tionery, on each one imp dred dollars.. (»2c 4tli. To pay coroner’s fees, on each one hundred dollars oic 5th. To pay jurors a per diem, on each le hundred dollars pjc 6th. To pay support of paupersof county as provided by law, on each one hun dred dollars 05c h. To pay rffTy other lawful charge against the county, on each one huu- dred dollars 02c 8th. To pay for working the pupllc roads of the county as provided by Alterna tive Road Law, on each one hundred dollars 20c Total county tax on each ?t00 U2c 9th. And for public school purposes on the property of High 8b»als school dis trict as fixed by the trustees of said school district and the county school commissioner, as provided by law, on each one hundred dollars noc Slid amounts are hereby levied as provided bv law. Given under my hand amt official signature, this Sept. 14th. 1908 B. K. CHOKER, Ordinary. To pay the County Police and to Provide for Neces= sary Sanitation. A PROCLAMATION By His Excellency, Hoke Smith, Governor of Georgia. Executive Department. W1 .. Atlanta, Ga., August#24, 1908. whereas, the General Assembly, at Its ses- l ,on inUNiB, proposed an amendment to the constitution of this State, as set forth in an approved August 17.1908, to wit: The following amendment to the Constitu tion of the State of Georgia ig hereby proposed by tlie House of Representatives of the Gener al Assembly of said State: “That article seven (7) section six (0) of the Constitution of said State be amended as fol lows, to wit: “By adding to paragraph two (2) of said sec tion and article the following words; to wit: To pay the County Police, and to provide for necessary sanitation.’’ Now, therefore i, Hoke\Smlth, Governor of said state, do toue this my proclamation here by declaring that the foregoing proposed amendment to the Constitution is submitted for ratification or rejection to tlie voters of the State, qualified to vote for members of the General Assembly, at the general election to be held on Tuesday. November 8rd, 1908. „ _ lfOKJC SMITH, Governor. By the Governor: PHILIP COOK. Secretary of State. Money for the Farmer Only. I can secure money for tlie fanner, to be paid back by yearly install ments—he giving deeds to Improved farms, paying for abstract of title, inspection foes and record of all title to the lands. If the farmer will need money he should see mo at once. A. J. Camp. Dallas, Ga., Sept. 1, li)08. Hill; M^arK’et When you want nice fresh, meats of any kind delivered promptly, call at my mar ket or phone your wants to 55. Will treat you just the same as if you were to make your own selection. Re member mine is the only market that has kept fresh meats during the hot sum mer months, and I feel that your patronage rightfully belongs to me, and it will be highly appreciated : : ; J. B. HILL