CEDARTOWN, GEORGIA, THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 12, 1900.
Some of the Cured.
CHAELISS W. TIPPETT,
Cured of Paralysis.
North Yakima, Wash.
Cured of Locomotor Ataxia.
Mrs. Al. C. WHITE,
Mason, W. Va.
Cured of Paralysis.
Mrs. HARRIET EEGOLE,
Cured of T'urtial Paralysis.
Cured vf Xtr coils Prostration.
Mrs. II. T. SALISBURY,
11 Follett St., Pawtucket, It. I.
Cured of Locomotor Ataxia.
II. N. WARNER,
Cured of Paralysis
| JAMES SHELTON.
Cured of Paralysis.
| G. II. SNYDER,
Cured of Creeping Paralysis..
ML Pleasant, Iowa.
Cured of St. Vitus' Dance.
The above are a few cases from
hundreds cured by Dr. Williams'
I Pink Pills. If j'ou are a nervous
sufferer, write us. Advice will cost
That Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills
for Pale People have cured ob
stinate cases of locomotor ataxia,
partial paralysis, and St. Vitus’
dance, is the best evidence that
they will cure all lesser nervous
disorders, because the principle in
the treatment of all nervous dis
eases is the same. Nervousness is
a question of nutrition. Food for
the nerves is what is needed and
the best nerve food in the world
THE FEEDING OF STOCK
ANALYSIS SHOWING HOW TO
1‘UEPAKF, FOOD OBTAIN
ING BKST TESULT3.
AN INTERESTING EXPOSITION
Somo Valuable Information a, to
Qnantitlo; to Bo Used—Must Be
Xlichor Wiion Worlrin-;.
for Pale People
Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills for Pale People are never
sold by the dozen or hundred, but always in pack
ages. Atall druggists, or direct from the Dr. Wil
liams Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y., 60
cents per box, 6 boxes $2.50.
A. B.*C.. Dear Sir—Since my last I
have received yonr »eia*r uS-iuig for the
analysis ci Bermuia hay, and al90
other icfcrers asking for analysis of oilier
feeding sums. Tuis has decided me to
extend the tabie given in the la^t letter,
so as to cover almost any feeding stuff
found on the farm. Tnis table I pre
sent below, and it-is to be filed away
and used in connection wita the one
Digestible Matter in IDO Pounds of
FEEDING CT0FFS. .
8ENP«U8 OWE DOLLAR
You can cxumlnc il utyuu. m
j And It exactly an represented, the pntr.t
' — ‘ban organa mdiertized bj other* at n
RICE S35.50, lrss the si.oi
, THE PARLOR CEM Iso
eiJeaot its beautiful appearance. Made f>«
*' alnut an desired, perforate
*8 1.50 anil
. mean form
. , full panel bntlv.
beautiful marquetry design pani
*• *l the TKHY L.tTKST STYLE. THE PARLOR
, ... ... inches wide and weighs 350
Sfollows: Via|ia.iiin, Principal,
; high, 4 2 inch
iua, 31 clod i a, Cell
. - J, 1 Ton* Sn*-.
if Orchettral Toned^Hesonatorj Pipe
gly llrilliant Celeete Keed*,
ULpason Keeds. 1 Set of Pleasing Soft Xelodioos Principal
libber cloth, 3 ply beilo
■s. etc., belli
slock and tiiiest
rin valves. THE PARLOR GEM is furnished
10x14 beveled plate French mirror, nickel pf
pedal frames, and every modern Improvement.
1 beveled plate Krenchjnirror, nickel plated
thin lino* published.
GUARANTEED 25 YEARS. JJg ohua-
r guarantee, by the
" 1 gli
1 the best organ instrui
written binding fcVye
tions of wliic
•ejjalr it free of charge. Try it t
- S35.50. OItl>EU
of which if any part
refund your money if you
of these organs will be sol
AT ONCE. DON’T DELAY.
Qua RELIABILITY IS ESTABLISHED “jm*
alt with us ask yoiiruuigiiborabout us, write
t;ou,o(H>.on, occupy entire
ii.-ineLS blocks ia Chicago.
2.000 people in
organ, piano and musical instrument catalogue. Address, (Sean, Roebuck 4; lie. are Utorenghiy reliable, frill ftr~.
SEARS. ROEBUCK & CO* (Inn.), Fulton. Cesplaines and Wayman Sis., CHICAGO. ILL.
Rv.l top in broom
Orchard grass ia bloom
Kentucky blue grass.
Rea . .
Aitaita or Lucerne—
„ Hay made from-....
Mixed grasses i clov<
Oat straw—Roots and
blo protein, I2y pounds digestible car
bohydrates and 4 10 pound fat. Now,
refering to the table in the last letter,
we find cowpea hay contains 89.3
pounds per 100 of dry matter. Then 1
pound will contain.893 of a pound dry
matter and 12 pounds will contain 12
times 893. or 10.71 pounds dry matter.
Now set this down in a column to it
self. Next wo see by the table that
cowpea hay contains 10.79 per cent di
gestible protein. Then I pound would
contain . 1079, and 1:j pounds would con
tain 12 times as much, or 1.29 pounds
digestible pioioin. £jt this result down
in another co u tin to itself, lu like
manner we fiud that 1 pound contains
.884 digesno.e carbohydrates. There
fore, 12 pounds contain 4 dl pouuds, and
also 1 pound or tue nay contains 0151
of faL Therefore, la pouuds contain
.17 of a pound, each of wuich is set
down in a separate comma to itself.
Now iu like manner calculate the dry
matter in 2J pounds ui green rye fodder.
Yon will find it to be 4 68 pouuds. Set
this nuder the dry matter in the peavme
hay, and so on with the protein and
carbohydrates and rat in the rye fodder.
Then take 4 pounds of corn meal and 4
pounds of wheat brau and pursue ex
actly the same course, and when you
are through you ought to havd a lab.e
ponnds of the aidereut feeu stuffs, so
that if yon take some pains to carefully
guage them with a pair of hand .^.cales
the first time you weigh our- a new ra
tion, after tiiar you ca i measure it out.
John* AL AIcUandliss,
MADE MONEY ON ROUND BALES.
Patrons of Uoundlap Gin
Toll of Their Big Profits.
3E8ID NO MOUSEY paasagaa
■ JL. WO Will send you CU1I HIGH
GRADElROP CABINET BURDICK SEWIHG MACHINE >•/ freight,c.n.i>.Mi<|art tlnaiS
Uon. you can examine it at your nearest freight depot and if found
perfectly satisfactory, exactly as represented, equal to machines others
... and TUB greatest h are a in YOU
Spatial Offer Price $15.50
ai.il freight charges. .Machine weighs 120 poumiMimithefrei
average 75 cents for each 500 miles. QIVE IT THREE MONTHS 1
your own home, and wc will return your 615.50 any day you
sutisllcd. \VcM*lldil?cr«*ut makes aad gradcsof S**'
*10.00, *11.00, *13.00 and op, all fully deicrib
Machine I’alaloicue. but *15.50 for this DKul* UKSK CABl.Ntrr UIKDICK h
the greatest > uluc ever offered by any houss.
BEWARE OF IBflITATiOWS
tiseroont8,uircnng unknown machines under various names, with variouslo-
d ueementa. Write Home friend In Chicago and learn who art* rrl b51e and who are m.t
l ,aa cverv Modern mi'kotburu
S nSs ^ a etN EVERY GOOD POINT OV KVE2T HIGH
~™** GilADK MACHINE HADE, WITH THE
UKtEFTS OP NONE. Slade by the,
SOLID OUABTER SAWED OAK C20P DESK CABINET,pbm,potto*
1 — — — -—.One illustration shows machine
closed (head dropping Horn sight) to be used as & eroter table, aland
or d-sk, the other open with full length table ar.d head in place for
’ sewing. 4 faery drawer*, latest IbSO akclrtos frame, carved, paneled, em
oosred and decorated cabinet finish, finest nickel drawer pulls, rests on four
casters, adjustal le treadle, genuine Smyth iron stand. Finest large High Ann
head, positive four motion feed, self threading vibrating shuttle, automatic
, bobbin winder, adjustable bearings, patent tension libcrator.improved lwose
wheel, adjustable pressure foot. Improved shuttl • carrier, patent needle bar,
patent dress guard, hr .d is handsomely decorated and ornamented and beautifully
med. GUARANTEED the Uslilratronninr. mod durable and nearest
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l struction Bock tells just howanyonecanrunitand do either plain or any
1 kind of fancy work. A HO-Years* Rinding Guarantee is sent with every machine.
7 COSTS YOU NOTHING *®«*®*>«lexamlaeiWaniaehta«, compareit with
. . .. ■ ■— . - ■■■ - those your storekeeper sells at *40.'00 to
SCu.GO, and then tf convinced that you are saving fck>.00 to (40.00, pay your freight agent the SIS.SO.
VKTCRS YOUR *15.50 i f st any time within three months you say you are not satisfied. ORDKR TO-DAY
DON’” DELAY. (Sears, Roebuck A Co. are th*»rnn-hly reliable.—Editor.)
Address. SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO. (Inc.) Chicago, ill.
Gnarameginu iis dge, Foriip f-ni Proof.
the only DistU'ers Selling Whiskey
Bearing Gov. Stamp Direct .to Consumers.
4 Bottles Q u“r.s(
Rye or 3onrbon.
Refer ly p?rrrJsr:~ r . i !’. •
0'Brva i Dro , C:! - ■
to make, for you, a dozen FINE
Your orders for excellent Cray
on Portraits, size, 10x20 inches
(These are the kind the agents
sell at $1.0S.)
I Make Frames, All Sizes and
East and West R’y of Alabama.
EAST BOUND TRAINS.
No. 4. No. 2. No. 34
Leave— (Daily) ex-Sun. Sun. only
" ,ft TIT
•1 : 9
2.13 p m
Leave— ( Daily) ex-Sun. Sttii. only
10.00 a n
0 40 pm
Esoni Hill ....
12.45 p in
^2srClose connections as follows:—
Cedartown with Central of Georgia, at
Hock mart with Southern Railway at
Ortersvillo with W. A A., At Piednioul
with R..T. V. A- G.
In the above table the words "corn
fodder’’ have the usual significance
given them in the sonth, meaning the
cured leaves of the corn; in the previ
ous table the words "corn fodder” un
der the heading of green fodder have the
meaning usually given in the north,
that is to say il means the entire plant
usually sown thick and not simply the
You will remember that the special
functions of food are to renew the
wastes of the body and to provide ma-
terai for growth in the yonng and grow
ing animal, and also to furnish heat
and energy. The animal must provic
for these out of the digestible matters
iu the ration of food- furnished to it,
the indigestible parts are of no value.
The question which now concerns us
is how much sliail we feed our stock of
the different kinds of foods we have
analyzed. You know yourself that
when yon are hard at work you require
more food, and richer food, than when
you are idle. Nature calls for it, and
it is not different with your horse or
mule; he requires more nutriment when
at work than when standing in the
stalL When at work he uses up the
tissues of the body and protein or car
bohydrates in his food are needed to
rebuild those, else he will grow poor
Hid weak; ev n when at rest he re
quires a certain amount of nutriment
to maintain the normal heat of the body
and carry on the process of the vital
functions, but not so mnch, and if fed
as much the disposition will be to grow
Iu the case of the cow giving milk,
she requires food adapted to the pro
duction of milk; she is a wonderful ma
chine for converting fat, carbohydrates
and protein into milk, the protein of
the food goes to make the casein of the
milk, the fat of the lood to make cream
or butesr, and the carbohydrates to
make wiik sugar and also fat; so she re
quires generous feeding jnst as mnch
as the horse at hard labor,and even more
so if she is to maintain a generous flow
of miik and at the' same time maintain
her own normal weight. If you don’t
give her food enough or food of the
proper kind she will begin to make milk
from the tisanes of her own body, then
she wiii become thin, and then the flow
of miik will be checked and its quality
Thus it is important to know how
much as well as what to feed, so that
we shall not waste by giving more than
is required nor starva. by underfeeding
or feeding the wrong kind of food, for
an animal can be surely though slowly
starved by feeding an abnndanca of
carbohydrates and an insufficiency of
protein or vice versa. To enable us to
calculate the proper ration* for animals
at work and animals at rest, for grow
ing and mature animals, for milk cows
and fattening animals, a great number
of experiments have been made, and the
tables of Wolff, a celebrated German
experimenter, have been most widely
followed. I give them below:
12 lbs. pen hay
20 lbs. rye fo 1 ,
4 lbs. corn :uou
4 lbs.wheat in u
"WolfFs Feeding Standards—Pounds
Per Day Per 1,000 Pounds
Horse at light work
Horse at average work
Horse at hard work.
Oxen at res In stall.
Oxen at ordinary work
Oxen at bard work....
Oxen, fati eniug.lst p’d
Oxen, fattening, 2d p’d
Oxen, fattening. 3d p’d
Wool sheep coarse b’ds
Wool sheep.fine breeds
Fattening sheep .1st p’d
Fattening sheep, 2d^>’d
Fatten’g swine, 1st pu
Fatten’g swine, 2d p’d
Fatten’g swine, 3d p’d.
Growing fat swine;Lbs
Age 2 to 3 months
3 to 5 months.
“ 5 to G months
“ 0 to 8 months.
“ 8 to 12 months
Age 2 to 3 months
3 to G months
“ 6 to 12 months
“12 to 18 mos....
“ 18 to 24 mos....
Age 5 to « months.
G to 8 months
8 to 11 months
11 to 15 months
15 to 20 months
Per Day and Per Head.
Opposite pace’s Livery Stable, Nortl
nice* and bcantific* the no
’ ‘ 'growth:
Never Fails to
— ‘ > its Youthful Color?
£r!?i re ~ G
D ha ‘ r -
Accjrding ro the above standards, a
horse of 1,000 pounds aC light work
would require pounds of digestible
protein, 9y pounds of digestible carbo
hydrates and 4 10 of a pound of digesti
ble fat, the same horse at hard work
would require 2.8 10 pouuds protein,
13.4-10 pouuds - carbohydrates aud 8-10
pound far, a.l, o: course, digestible.
Iu ordar to show ibts use o: liie above
tablos lot ua ca cuhi:e iko rauuu for a
milk cow. Lei u. tauppoee wo have oa
baud peavme bay. green rye fodder,
corn :neui and w-neac bran. Refering to
ibe rnoie we bud Wolff recommend. 24
gpnml. dry manor, ~ s. pounds digeyti-
There, yon see, von u.ive aiiiio.c tuo
theoretical standard sec uy Wo IT. Ir
is n little snort, however, in carbohy
drates aud dry miner, an!. if von wish.
yon can add 2 pouuds cot.on-seed hails,
which, when yon have oil plate 1 it on:
and added (he results co the proper coi
bums, will increase the dry matter to
24.11 ponuds aud ibe carbohydrates to
12.31 pounds, bnt will only mid .03 to
the fat, nukiug it .52 of a pound, and
will not qatto add 1-100 to the protein.
So with this addition yon have a practi
cally theoretical ration for a cow of
1,000 pounds’ weight giving milk. You
will see by reference to the table that
she require* almost as r ch aud nour
ishing food, :-or 1,0JO pounds’ weigur,
as a heavily works i ox; that is iecin* ■
she is prodne tig m Is, a* well as main
taining the body he.it uu i carrying on
the vital functions. r'up--» e. h twever
yonr cow onh- weight .8 -J pounds in
stead of J.OOO, yon cm ocoiium zj by
giving her 8) nor reus of each of til-
food staffs, or 0 6 10 poand* o: pea ht-
and 111 pounds of rye todder nnd so bn
It is noc to bs nndersrood that a ration
will not answer wui h does not strictly
coincide with Wolff’, standards. These
standards are a guide to beip to ra
tional feeding, and a reasonably close
approximation to them is wnac is de
sired. The intelligent feeder will of
course continne to use his common sense,
jndgment and observation. Thus dif
ferent cows slio-.v a different capacity
to appropria-e food and differ in the
amount of miik produced when in full
flow. Again while a strict adherence
to the standard might produce the
greatest amount of milk say, yet a de
parture from it might, under certain
conditions, yield a better money return,
on account of variations in the price of
feed stnffs. Of coarse judgement and
common sense mast always gnide, bnt
other things being equal a balanced ra
tion is of course to be always preferred.
A ration is said to be “balanced" when
the dry matter, the protein, carbohy
drates and fat, are mixed together in
the proportions given by Wolff’s stand
ards and to be unbalanced when it va
ries considerably trom those propor
tions. There is aiways more latitude
allowed for variation in the “dry mat
ter*’ than iu the other ingredients; a
ration may vary several pounds in dry
matter when made np from difforent
food stnffs and yet have approximately
the desi ed relation between the pro
tein and carbohydrates. The protein
may vary say iu the ration for a milk
cow from 2.20 pouuds ro 2 0 and still be
called a balanced ration, the carbohy
drates from 12 to 14 pounds and the fat
from .4 to 1.00 pound in the dairy cow
ration and still be considered a bal
anced ration. Still the experience of
the most successful feeders is that
nearer the ration approaches the stand
ard. other things being equal, the bet
ter the results.
Yon will find bath profit and intel
lectual exercise in figuring out balanced
rations for yonr stock in long evenings
when you have nothing else to do. I
will help yon fignre one more ration for
yonr dairy cow ami^ then leave yon to
do yonr own figuring for the future.
Let ns suppose yon are caught with
out any hay or green food at all and
only have on hand cotton seed meal,
cotton seed hulls and corn and cob
meaL Pursuing the same plan as min
utely described before, you will have:
Matter tvin Curb. Fat
15 lbs. corn and
~ cob meal 1'.33 .03 464 .25
12 lbs Cotton seed ,
hulls..... 10.19 .76 C,S .31
4.5 lbs C.S. JIval.. 413 1.07 .74 .57
27.65 2.51 12.13 1.16
This ration, you will see, made from
entirely different materials is ah j u t as
well balanced as the first; it is, how
ever, lacking in the succulent appetiz
ing green fodder of the first. £o if yon
happen to have on the farm some roots,
turnips, rnta hagas or .carrots, add 4 or
5 pounds of these to the day’s ration, to
^timnlate appetite and promote good
digestion. Tho cow will appreciate it
as mnch as you would yonr turnip salad
at dinner, although there is but little
nourishment iu them in the way of dry
mutter, protein, etc. One important
point: please do not forget the rations
must be care fa dy -weighed at least one
ttm-. You can provide yourself with
some cheap b ixes or measures which, I
when filled, will hold jnst so .many '
The past ginning season again demon
strated the incomparable snperiority of
The American Cotton Cotton Company’s
Ronndlap bale Not only were farmers
benefited who bad their colton pnt np
in Ronndlap bales, bnt even the patrons
of the old-style gins profited by the
presence of the Ronndlap competition.
Farmers all over the cotton states
have written letters to the owners of
Roundlap plants telling of the profit
that has come to them from having
their cotton pnt np in Ronndlap bales.
Mr. W. F. Hartley, Sr., who patronized
the Greenville, Ala , plant, whrote Feb.
3, 1900: “The most important point in
the Ronndlap bale’s favor to the farmer
is the advance in price above that of
the square bale. It has averaged the
entire past season $2 00 per bale more
than the square bale. More than 5-5,000
has been placed in circulation by the
advance price caused by this one press.”
Mr. F. M. Rogers also wrote from
Greenville, Ala : “I have received
from j to i cent per pound more than
the market price here for square bales.
The RonDdlap bale is a Godsend to the
farmers, and bas saved them thousands
of dollars in a few months.”
Mr. J. D. Reily, Centerville, Miss.,
wrote Dee. 4, 1899: “Another advan
tage to the farmers is that Ronndlap
cotton brings such a good price that
tne buyers of sqnaro cotton have been
forced to pnt their prices np. Thus all
the farmers are benefited in a town
where there is a Ronndlap press.”
Mr. F. B. Simonton, Temple. Tex.,
Nov. 12, 1899: “I have received from
$1.50 to $3.50 per bale more for my cot
ton than if I bad ginned and sold it in
the square bale. Besides I know that
the prices The American Cotton Com
pany has paid for seed cotton have been
the cause of those bnying the sqnare
bale paying from 10 to 50 points more
Mr. J. L. Wood, of Venus, Tex.,
Dec. 2, 1899, wrote: “I sold to The
American Cotton Company at its East
Waco plant the first bale of cotton that
was evei ginned by the Ronndlap bale
system in Waco, and have been selling
my cotton in the seed to yon since that
time. For the last three years, includ
ing 1899, I have sold my cotton to yonr
Venus plant. I can safely say that I
have made $2 00 per bale more by sell
ing to yon in the seed than I would have
made if I had ginned it into sqnare
bales, besides saving a great deal of an
noyance with the street buyers. In
view of the fact that the enstom gin-
ners and those opposed to the Ronnd
lap system say that yon do not let the
farmer have cotton seed I will say that
I have always gotten seed when I asked
Mr. P. B. Hall, a merchant and
planter of Waynesboro, Ga., wrote
Nov. 10, 1899, to Messrs. Wilkins <fc
Jones, owners of the Ronndlap plant at
that place: “I had one lot of 20 bales
turned ont by yon, and withont saying
anything to anybody I pnt the samples
on the market. All of the bnyers in
town bid upon same, thinking it sqnare
bale cotton. One of th^ bnyers bid 5J
cents, another 5 874 cents, and another
5 95 cents, the latter remarking at the
time that he was really bidding a fall
sixteenth more than the lot of cotton
was worth. Withont knowing what
•bids I bad received -in fact, I did not
tell yon that anybody had bid upon it—
yon offered and paid me G.50 for the
lot of cotton, which was a clear differ
ence of 54 points in favor of the Ronnd
lap bale. I believe that the Ronndlan
bale is the bale of the future, as it ef
fects a large saving of waste and en
ables the planter to get a higher price
for his cotton.”
Mr. Abra a Williams, Nov. 10. 1890,
wrote Messrs. Wilkins.t Jones: “Today
I had two Ronndlap bales of cotton
packed on yonr Ronndlap bale press,
for which you paid me 7, cents per
pound, when the same grado of cotton
in the square bale here today is only
bringing 7 to cents per pound.”
Mr. J.S.Collins.Piko Road,Ala., Nov.
11, 1S99, wrote: “I have gotten for my
cotton $2 50 per bale more than I conld
have gotten for it in sqnare bales. I-
believe that the Ronndlap press is the
salvation of tho farmers of onr county.
I believe that it has saved in our neigh
borhood of eight or ten miles sqnare
$5,000 in the price of cotton, and 20-
000. ponnds of linl cotton that wonld
have beeu lost in samples, theft and
neieht.aud $1,500 in warehonse charges
besides droyage and railroad expenses ”
The Englnnd Gin Company, which
operates a Ronndlap plant at England,
Ark., Dec. 13, 1899, wrote: “We are
very ranch pieased with the Ronndlap
bale press. It is a recognized fact in
this community that we have made tie
price of cotton from j to J cents
higher than it would have been. Only
this last week when we were ont of the
market about four days seed cotton
dropped from 2i to 2 cents per pound.”
Last Sunday was to the world a bright
and beautiful day, but to the saddened
home of Mr. and Mrs. Clingman Gal
loway a sorrow so great had come tliqt
it seemed no ray of light could enter.
For some days they had stood by the
bedside of two precions children watch
ing them as they tossed on a bed of
sickness, fighting that last great battle
we can all fight bnt once. Within
twenty-fonr hours Death visited their
homo twice, each time carrying a pre
cions charge to onr Heavenly Father.
John Galloway was born April 0,1894,
and died March 31, 1900.
Dollie Galloway was born Angnst 10,
1SS6, and died April 1, 1900.
Death ever creates a feeling of sad
ness even when those for whom we feel
no attachment are taken, bnt words are
inadequate to express-onr sorrow when
we watch onr loved ones with hands
folded over their pulseless bodies and
hear the clods as they fall upon the
Dollie was my pnpil several years and
during that time I learned to admire,
trust and love her. Beloved and ad
mired by her teacher and schoolmate:
her splendid record will not soon be
How vividly wo recall her in all the
vigor and buoyancy of youth as she
joined in the sports on the playgronnd,
and also in the school room where she
was ever her teacher’s pride and boast.
We know it is for the best, yet it seems
strange that a life so full of bright
hopes and so mnch promise should be
taken away. Before the sweet little
lips were forever closed she reqnested
that at her bnrial the song, “When the
General Roll is Called, I’ll be There,”
should be snng.
Dear little Dollie, I know yon will be
there. That is the comfort left to yonr
bereaved parents and friends whose
hearts aro well nigh breaking with tbeir
great loss. Look np, stricken parents,
’tis the Master’s will. He gave, ho has
taken awny. Yonr dear children had
done their work on earth and today are
waiting in Heaven to greet the loved
ones as they pass the shining portals.
M. L. W.
Mothers! Beware of those secret rob
bers of yonr babr’s qniet and health.
Those sleepless nights and long honrs
of tiresome vigil are cansed by those
terrible enemies of childhood—worms,
Destroy and remove them with White’s
Cream Vermifuge. Price 25 cents. T.
A man admires a clover woman, but
be admires still more the woman who
makes him think he is clever.
Do You Need an Electric Belt”
Dr. J. Newton Hathaway has per
fected an electric belt which he is pre
pared to famish to all patients who
w e <? it, at a merely nominal charge.
Write to J. Newton Hathaway M D
221 Sonth Broad St., Atlanta. Ga
Unhappily the most dangerous diseases are the
icost stealthy ones—ones that at first cause you
iltle or no inconvenience—ones that you neglect
until it is too late. Such is the case with diseases
of the heart and lungs—don’t wait too long!
Happily j-ou have a great remedy within your
Condens d Schedule in Effect November 19.1899.
Lv Birmingham Ar
. Mobile. !.’*Lv
lv.New O’l’s.a 1
lv..Meridian, a 1
ar.. Atlanta., lv
7 No. t25
ar... .Atlanta. ...lv
No. 36 Xa 38
No 36 carries elegant Pullman Drawing Room
Buffet Sleeping car Birmingham to Jackson*
vllle, and Atlanta to Brunswick
No. 38 carries Pullman Sleeping car Birm
ingham to Atlanta and Atlanta to Jacksonville
Ar Salisbury (Cent Time)
Ar Greensboro.. (East Time)
1*0. 15 carries Pullman Sleeping car Rome to
Chattanooga, Chattanooga to Salisbury and
Salisbury to New York without change.
No man can hope to become an astro
nomer by directing bis glasses toward
the stars of a bnrltsque show.
Even the most vigorous and hearty-
people have at times a feeling of weari
ness and lassitude. - To dispel the feel
ing take Herbine; it will impart vigor
and vitality. Price 50cts. T. F. Bur
Bears tte _/? t 118 KM You Hate Always Bought
The girl who bonows her brothel’s
four-in-hands evidently believes in
making good use of lamily ties.
Cuts, wounds, burns, sprains and
bruises quickly heal if yon apply
Ballaid’s Snow Liniment. Price, 2u etr.
nnd 50 cts. T. F. Bnrbank.
The average cyclist gets there with
both fe: t.
For coughs and colds there is no med
icine so effective as Ballard’s Hore-
liound Syrnp. It is the ideal remedy.
-PriBe 25 cents aud 50cents. T. F. Bur
The apartment house that doesn’t
pay is a llat failure.
It’s peculiar that pointed remarks are
apt to be blunt.
“What’s the matter” with giving yonr
horse or male a dose of Dr. Tichenor’s
Antiseptic when ho has colic? It will
enre him and that’s what yon want.
For sale by druggist and dealers.
The fancy penman’s business is flour
Bears the /»Tli8 Kind Yon Have Always Bought
Missouri Pacific Ry.,
nati and Chattanooga to Louisville.
Ar Washington .
Ar New York.
No. 38 “Washington and Southwestern Lim-
New York, carrying Pullman Sleeping
Atlanta to New York. Dining car Atlanta to
Greensboro and Washington to New York.
Pullm-in Library Observation car Atlanta to
No. 36 carries Pullman Drawing room Sleep
ing car Atlanta to New York, and Dining car
Charlotte to Washington.
•Daily. tDaily Except Sunday. SSunday only.
F. S. GANNON. 3d v.p. & c.M. Washington,D.C.
J. M. CULP. Traf Mgr. Washington. D. C.
W. A. TURK. G. P. A., Washington. D. C.
C.A.BENSCOTER. A.G.P. A-.Chattanoosra.Tcnn
Coio/ado Short Line,
Best lino to
’ Mi souri,
Washington, Ele., Elc.
I. E. REHLANDER,
Trav. Pass. Agent,
KAY & BRO.,
Beer and Wines,
Cash Orders Promptly Filled.
which acLs like magic on the whole system, put
ting new life into lungs and heart. It has been
in use for more than thirty years; thousands of
patients have been treated and over one thou
sand physicians have used it and recommended
it—a very significant fact.
Good Bessons for Using
It has been in use for more than thirty years.
It is well tried. Thousands have testified to its
wonderful curative powers. Hundreds of physi
cians have used it in their practice and are warm
in praise of iL It can be used at home without
interfering with one’s business or employment.
It cannot harm the most delicate patient. Treat
ment includes consultation of most experienced
physicians. For the cure of .chronic diseases.
Send lor free book of 200 pages.
The great success of our treatment has given
rise to imitators, unscrupulous persons, some
calling their preparations Compound Oxygen,
often appropriating our testimonials and the
names of our patients, to recommend worthless
concoctions. Rut any substance made elsewhere,
by others, and called Compound Oxygen, is
Testimonials of many well known men and
women establish the claim of Compound Oxygen
to be the great revitalizing remedy of the present
time. It will cost you nothing to investigate.
Call and convince yourself, or send for our free
book. Home or office treatment for chronic or
Drs. Starkey & Palei,
1 r 12 Girard St,
San Francisco, Cal. Toronto, Canada.
Please mention this paper.
Chattanooga, Rome & Southern
Passenger Schedule in effect Aug. 20, ’99
3 50 pm
3 20 pm
I.v Carrollton, i 50pm
Bremen 2 17
Buchanan 2 33
Cedartown 3 20
Rome 4 05
Lyerly 4 5S
Sum’rville- 5 16
Trion [5 26
La Fayette-'5 54
Ch'kam ’ga 6 22
Ar Chattan’ga.y 00
f_ . 1
Nos. 1 and 2 daily.
Nos. 3 aud 4 Sunilav only.
Nos. 9, 10,11 and 12 daily except Sun-
Trains Nos. 9 and 10 arrive and depart
lr< iu (!. K A S. shops near Montgoniery
niade at Chattanooga,
Ti tin., with all roads ior points North
ar <1 Woof.
WE BRING TO YOU
From the Piney Forests of Norway
ar ti West.
Tor any information apply to
C. B. WlLBUBK
President and Traffic Manager.
B. A. Fite, Agent, CedartOAvn Ga.
Improved by Science to a PLEASANT, PERMANENT, POSITIVE CURE
For Coughs, Colds, and all Inflamed Surfaces of the Lungs and Bronchial Tubes,
Dr. BELL’S PINE-TAR-HONEY
The sore, weary cough-worn lungs arc exhilarated, the
.microbe bearing mucus Is cut out, the cause of that tickling is
removed, and the inflamed membranes are healed and soothed so
that there is no inclination to cough.
A GOLD! A GOUGH! CONSUMPTION!
I have been seriously affected for
twenty-five years with a cough and
pains in my side and breast that wero
causing me a miserable life. I spent
_ _ jo hundreds of dollars with doctors and
the only preparation I have found'*that * or medicine, but everything failed
will relieve her. I think it is necessary- until I used Dr. Bell’s Pine-Tar-Honey,
in the ^ household. — B. L. Jesibi, t * 1 * “■* "
My little daughter has been subject
to severe colds aDd croup, and often
taken with violent coughing spells at
night. Dr.'Bell’s Pine-Tar-Honey is
One way to obtain credit is by not
Beam the The Kind You Have Always Bough!
The Festal llonr.
"How happy the Dabney-Joneses
look this evening. It must be. their
"No: they’ve got their old cook back.”
—Detroit Free Press.
I have sold Pine-Tar-Honey for one
year. Find it a splendid remedy and
It beats the werld,and has saved my
life. I recommend Dr. Bell’s Pine-
Tar-Honey to everybody with weak
lungs. It is a great success.—J. B-
Bosiibxx, Grantsburg, Ill.
>d seller. Sold five bottles to Miss
Stella Howell, of this'place, who was
considered to have consumption. She
: — good health.—J. T. Ghisham,
buying Dr. Bell’s Pine-Tar Honey you get as big a
bottle and more doses for 25c than you do of