m? • v
on Your Pans
— is one virtue of the Wickless Blue Flame
Ou Stove that good housekeepers appreciate. Perfect
_ , 13 anot ^ ler - Convenience and cool cooking are others.
If you re figuring on
saving money on fuel
this summer, figure on
It bums the cheapest fuel you can buy—the
same oil you bum in your lamps. No odor.
Mayor, L. S. Lod better.
T. II. Adams.
fHE CBDARTOWN STANDARD
Mayor pro tern., T. I
Clark, J. C. Knight.
Treasurer, B, A. Fite.
Councilman: J.A. Liddell, B.A. Fite,
I). J. Lowry, T.F. Burbank,T. II. Aria me.
Cl>. Board of Ilcaltli—Dr. J.A. Liddell.
Cli. Street Com.—T. F. Burhank.l
Cemetery Commissioner, D.J. Lowry.
Marshal and Collector, J. II. Phil pot.
Supt.Water and Lights,J.M.Curtright.
City Attorney, J. K. Davis.
cite simoon iiOAiin,
J. S. Stnlibs, Chairman; .T. H. Dodds,
Secy; E. B. Russell, Treas; W.S.Shillou,
W. T. Gibson, R. A. Adams, W. K.
Fielder, J. W. Judkins, W. G. England.
Superintendent, Frol'. U. L Sewell.,
POLK SUPERIOR COURT.
Judge, C. G. Janes.
Solicitor General, W. T. Roberts, 01
Clerk, W. C. Knight.
Ollicial Stenographer, H. M. Nicholes.
Commissioners, D. M. Russell, II. N.
Sheffield, J. C. Hand.
' Ordinary, A. I). Hogg.
Clerk, W. C. Knight.
Published Every Thursday in tiie Year
W. S. OOIjKMAN,
AnVRKTisiNo Rates will be furniKiied
Official Organ or Fnlk County.
Official Organ of thn City or Cnriarlowi
THURSDAY. JDNE 7, 1900.
lilOiK, W. ti. JVillglJI..
Sheriff, W. T. Crocker.
Deputy Sheriffs, T. C. Hagan and J.
fax Receiver, M. E. McCormick.
Tax Collector, Volta Sell liestet.
Treasurer, J. M. Hamrick.
Coroner, J. O. Crabb.
Surveyor, C. R. Pittman.
Registrars, W.R.Beck, S.K.Hognn and
J. L. Branch.
County School Commissioner, J. E.
COUNTY SOHOOO HOARD.
M. V. B. Ako, Ohm; A. D. Hi
MeBrydo, J. K. Davis, J. S,
Methodist, Rev. T. lt..McCarty.
Baptist, Rev. C. II Henderson.
Presbyterian, Rev. C.O’N. Marti udalo.
Episcopal, Rev. G. E. Renodiet,
Services every Sunday morning and
evening; Sunday school 9.30 a. m.
Prayermeeting every Wednesday oven
BOARD OF TRADE.
President, J. S. Stubbs.
Viee Presidents, W. F. Hall and J. E
Secretary, E. B. Russell.
.''.1 Treasurer, H. N. VanDevander.
Chief, Chas. V. Wood; ist Asst Chief,
Charles Beasley; 2d Asst., Fred Wood
Sec’y, Wiley West; Treas., Ross Thom
Fire Co. No. 1.—Capt., J. H. Philpot;
Pres., J. II. Sanders; See’v, Fred Wood:
Trees., J. E. Judkins.
Fire Co. No. 2. Capt., Carden Bunn;
Prest., Joe Langford; Secy, Hugh Rob
erts; Treas., Clias. Sewell.
Caledonia Lodgo, No. 121, F. and A.
M., J.W.Judkins„ W.M., J.T. Phillips,
S. W., .1. P. Carter, J.W., Clias. Hensley,
Sec’>., T. F. Burbank, Treas.' Meets 1st
and 3d Friday ovenings in oaeli month.
Adoniram Chapter, No. 41, It. A. M
Aaonirani Chapter, No. 41, It. A. M.
W. G. England, U. p., W. R. Reek, II.,
J. W. Judkins, Sec’y., T. F. Burbank,
Treas. Moots 2d and 4th Friday even
Cedar Valley Council, No. 133(1, Roxpl
Arcanum, W. O. Bunu, Regent, R. H.
March man V. R„ E. it Russell, C„ L.
S. Ledbetter, Sec’y, J. O. Crabb, Cot.
Cedartown Lodge, Woodmen r’ Hie
World: L. W. Branch, Consul Comman
der; M. C. Bobo, Sec’y and Collector.
JUSTICE OF THE PE AC E.
Cedartown. 1075t.li district, William
Janes, 3d Tuesday; J. A. Wilson, N. P.
Young’s, llf’.id district, W. T. Loe,
4th Saturday, J. n. Jones, N. p.
Rock mart, i()72d district, O. It. Siin-
merville, 4th Monday; W. N. Strange;
FisM074tb district, W. J. Lawson,
4th Friday; J. M. McKinnoy, N. P.
Blooming Grove, 14fi9th district W P
Ray, 2d Saturday; Abijah Watson, N P.
_ Esom Hiil, 1079th district, Robert
Caldwell, 1st Saturdav; J. N. Tor
rence, N. F.
Hampton’s, 1070th district, T.J.Demp
sey, 2d Saturday, L. Siitlierlin, N. P
Buncombe, 1073il district, C.el. Waits,
4th Saturday. M. M. Jones. N. V
■Browning’s; 14.17th district, F. H.
Marimt, 4r.Ii Saturday. N. V.Harris,
Antipch', 1518th district, G. W. Peek,
2d Saturday; W. II. Morgan. N. 1’.
. L ? ko Creek, 1570th district, John A.
lUck-er, J- P-, 2d Tuesday; W. J. Brown,
Cedartown mines and ships
more Iron Ore than any other
point in the whole South, out
side of Birmingham.
ALLEN P. CANDLER.
For Secretary of State,
For Comptroller General,
WM. A. WRIGHT.
ROBERT E. PARK.
For Attorney General,
JOSEPH M. TERRELL.
For Commissioner of Agriculture,
O. R. STEVENS.
For School Commissioner,
G. R. GLENN.
For Prison Commissioners,
C. A. EVANS,
For Associate Justices Supreme Court
W. A. LITTLE,
n. T. LEWIS.
Tax and Registration Notice for 1000
Esom Hill June 7.
Blooming Grove 8 a. m.
Walthrall 8 p. m.
Rockmnrt June 14, 15 and 10.
Fish Creek 18.
Cedartown....June 19, 20, 21, 22 and 23.
All property owned on 1st day of Feb
ruary must be returned for taxes.
M. E. McCormick,
R. T. R., Polk County.
E. C. Kinoseerv, Associate.
Registration books will be with Tax
Receiver on his second and third
W. C. V. Scitlikstett, T. O. P. C.
She—“Wo have a very dramatic
preacher.” Ho—“Yes? Comedian or
Fur relief and comfort ii) Asthma,
Ballard’s Horehoiind Syrup has no
equal. Price 25 and 50 cts. T. F. Bur
For United States Senator,
A. O. BACON.
For Representative in 57th Congress,
JOHN W. MADDOX.
Reduced Hates via Southern Hail-
For the occasion of the Sonthern
Stnddnts’ Conference of the Y. M. C.A.
Conference of the City Y. M. C. A.
Workers, and Conference of the Young
Women’s Christian Association,at Ashe
ville, N. C., June 15th-25th, 1900, the
Sonthern Railway will sell tickets from
all points on its linos to Asheville, N. C.,
and return at rate of odb fare for the
ronnd trip. Tickets will ho sold June
13th, 14th, 15th and 10th, limited to re
turn nntil June 28th, 1900. For fnrther
information, call on any agent of tho
The chronic grumbler always grum
bles when there is nothing to grumble
Are you in the habit of cutting your-
solf when yon shave? Then yon should
keep Dr. Tichenor’s Antiseptic conveni
ent. It stops bleeding, prevents sore
ness, rids yonr face of pimples and heals
cuts before yon know it. Pleasant as
perfnme and cooling as a breeze “from
Greenland’s icy monntians.” Sold by
The darker the background the hot
ter trne friendship shows up.
Cedartown—Luther Toole, N. B. Hunt.
Fish Crock—D. S. Copp, Jerry Bald-
win, Jud Morgan.
Hampton’s—Walter .Schliestett, Joe
Hopper, liili Dempsey.
Lake Creek — Dob Lawson. Sanv Dol
lar, Sam Hogg.
Browning’s—N: V. Parris, P. W. Mar-
but, I. M. Brantley.
Antioch-Will Everett, Dave Marat,
Woodson H. Morgan,
Blooming Grove—Ross McKihben,
Jobn T. West, Will IsbclI. ’
Young’s—Tom Duke, Starling Whit
field, David West.
Rock mart—Arthur McBryde, Antbon-
Tittle, John S. Davidson.
Buncombe—Sam Davitte, W. R. L.
Kinney, Jas. SpronU.
Esom Hill —Ben Jones. .Tide Haeknov.
to make, for you, a dozen FINE
AND I WANT
Your orders for excellent Cray
on Portraits, size, 16x20 inches
( These are the kind the agents
sell at $1.9S.)
I Make Frames, All Sizes and
sst_ Pay iiD .vpur j,ub(«cuiti(.n to
DRS. STARKEY I PALER,
adt; 1 nh is.
Was the Keynote of tha
Mine, de Navarro gives some charm
ing pictures of Longfellow in “A Few
Memories.” She says that every con
versation witli him led to some good
result. His first advice to her was:
“See some good picture—in nature if
possible, or on canvas—hear a page of
the best music or read a great poem
daily. You will always find a free half
hour for one or the other, and at the
end of the year yonr mind will shine
with such an accumulation of jewels
ns to astonish even yourself.”
The poet was fond of a good, amus
ing story and lind many to tell out of
his own experience. He was particu
larly delighted at the ingenuity of an
enterprising vender of ‘patent medicine
who. vaunting tile “marvelous effects”
of his drug, no doubt ill the hope of in
spiring the poet, invited Him to write
a verse for the label, promising him a
percentage ou each bottle and a free
use of the medicine for himself and
On one of his birthdays he was as
tonished at seeing a wagon containing
a pinuo drive np to his-house, followed
by a strange young lady in a carriage.
The young lady informed the house
keeper that she wished the piano to lie
put in a room where it would “sound
well,” as she had composed a piece of
music in honor of the poet’s birthday
and meant to play it to him on her own
Longfellow was a great lover of mu
sic, and Wagner appealed to him
strongly. We heard several operas to
gether in Boston after my engagement
there. He generally arrived before us,
armed with flowers and full of delight
ful anticipations. On one of these occa
sions some one sent a magnificent bou-
quet to our box. Not knowing the do
nor. I did not take it up. He insisted
on my doing so.
“Put down my simple ones,” he said,
“and take up these beautiful flowers.
It will gratify the giver, who is no
doubt in the house. Try never to miss
an opportunity of giving pleasure. It
will make you happier and better.”
Kindness was the keynote of hia
character. No ineonvenienee to him
self was too great If a good tarn to
any one was at the end of it
Shake Into Your Shoes
Allen’s Foot-Ease, a powder. It cures painfn*,
smarting, swollen fret and ingrowing nails, ana
instantly takes the sting of corns and bunions
.reatest comfort discovery of the
LAKE CREEK LEHER. m
Mrs.-J. W. YVoods spent the greater
part of last week with us, going from
here to Lindale, where she will live in
Misses Ethel and Lila Woods were
visiting relatives at Lindale Saturday
Mr. T. C. Faires has sold his interest
in the saw mill to Mr. William Cope
land. The firm will be Ivey & Cope
land in the future. They are moving
their mill near Brice on the Southern
R. R., where they have a fine lot of
Mr. O. O. Drummond and wife, Mr.
L. S. Tate and Miss Della Jordan went
to New Bethel Sunday to a singing.
They report a nice time.
Thomas E. Brock and wife were
pleasant visitors at the home of Esq.
W. J. Brown Sunday.
Mr. J. F. Cone has returned from
Mr. J. B. Woods spent the greater
part of the week in Limfale arranging
to commence.business Ihere. .Sager.
'LAND OF 1 HE .SKY.”
In Western North Carolina, beta ecu
Bine Bidge on the east anil the Alio-
ghanic-8 on the west, in the beantilul
valley of the French Broad, 2000 feet
above the sea, lies Asheville, beautiful,
pictnrcsqne and world-famed as one of
bright skies and incomparable climate,
whose praises liaye been Bung by poets,
and whose beantiesof stream, valley and
mountain height have fnrnished sub
ject and inspiration for the painter’s
brush. This is trnly the “Land of the
Sky,” and there is perhaps no more
beautiful region on the continent to at
tract pleasure tourists or health seekers.
Convenient schedules and very low
rates to Asheville via Sonthern Rail
It’s a good thing that man wants bnt
little here below, for woman wants tho
Do Yon Need an Electric Hell?
Dr. ,T. Newton Hathaway has per
fected nn electric belt which he is pre
pared to furnish to all patients who
need it, at n merely nominal charge.
Write to J. Newton Hathaway, M. D.
221 South Broad St., Atlanta, Ga.
BROOM CORN SEED.
greatest comfort discovery ot the age.
Allen’s Hoot Ease makes tight or new shoes feel
easy. It is a certain cure ior sweating, callous
aiiti hot. tired, aching feet. Try it today. Sold
by all druggists and shoe stores. By mail for 25c.
in stamps. Trial package FREE
Allen S Olmsted. J«e Roy, N. Y.
TI10 best thing to be done when evil
comes ui>on us is not to resort to lam
entation.* but to act; not to sit and
suffer, but to rise and seek the remedy.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
THE WINDOW IN THE TENT.
Hardly a day passes, in families
where there are children, in which
Ballard’s Snow-Liniment is not needed.
It quickly cures cuts; wounds, bruises,
burns and scalds. Price 25 and 50 cts.
T. F. Burbank.
Jaggs—“Did yon ever^see a cake
walk?” Waggs—“No; bnt I’ve seen a
There are some things yon can'do
without, hut yon can’t afford to risk
another day without a bottle of Dr.
Tichenor’s Antiseptic, the greatest
chemical discovery of tho age. Heals
Cuts, Burns, Gnn-shet Wonnds, etc.,
quicker than anything. And don’t
forget that it cures Colic, too, while yon
wait abont ten 1 minutes. For further
information. aiAilv to anv one .-who lias
An Old Soldier’s Way of Securing
Ventilation When in the Field.
“i never pull down ihe window at
the top to let in a little fresh air when
I go to bed," said the old soldier, “with
out thinking of liow we used to open
the window ip the tents in the army
in wartimes, s.u A tent, seven feet
square at the uase and running up.
wedge shaped; to a ridgepole seven
feet above the ground, made comforta
ble enough quarters for four men if
you could leave the tent open, which
was equivalent to leaving-off the front
of tiie house, but if it were cold or
rainy and the wind blew on the front
of the tent so that you had to close it.
why then you wanted ventilation some
where, and you got it by making an
opening in the back of the tent.
“There was a'seam, overlapped, run
ning down the middle of the back of
the tent from the ridge pole to the
ground, and wo used to cut the stitches
along that seam, up near the top of the
tent, and spread the sides apart by
putting in a stick six or eight inches
Tradition Says Franklin Planted tiie
First One In This Country. -
Every housewife Is supposed to know
how to handle a broom, but it is safe
to say that not one in ten has any
clear idea of what her sweeping utensil
is made of or how it is made’or where
the materia] came from. Brooms are
made from the heads or brushes of
the broom core, a first cousin to our
common field corn. And in tills con
nection is told a very pleasant little
fairy story concerning Benjamin
Franklin. “Poor Richard,” by the
way, seems to have been about the
biggest jack of all trades that ever
helped the United States to become the
richest and mo^t powerful nation of
the world. If this story is true, he is
tiie patron saint of the housewife and
the broommaker, as well as a kite-
flier, lightning catcher, printer, pub
lisher, editor, author, philosopher,
statesman and other things “too nu
merous to mention.”
Broom corn first grew In India. From
there it was carried to Europe. The
story goes that Dr. Franklin was ex
amining a whisk broom that had been
brought ever from England in the
days before we had any broom corn of
onr own. He found a single seed on
the broom, picked It off,- planted it and
raised a stalk of corn from Which Is
descended, so to speak, all of the
broom corn of the United States.
However this may be, broom corn
grows much like its first cousin, our
maize, which originated here. The
head is larger, however, and the seeds
grow on -the head instead of in ears.
The heads are cut off, leaving about
six indies of stalk, and tiie seeds are
scraped off by a machine, which does
a clean job and does not Injure the pan
icles. The seeds are valuable in a
way. They are fed to horses and poul
try and ground into meal for cattle.
In the making of the brooms, the corn
Is put around a handle of basswood
or soft maple turned in a lathe. Each
layer Is wound tight with twine or
wire until the desired size is attained.
The broom is then pressed out fiat and
sewed to keep it in that shape. Whisk
brooms are made in the same way.—
25.000 FEET OF SPACE
Covered with the Latest Styles
FURNITURE II1 St
We make the goods, consequently are the people
for you to see when in need of Bedroom, Parlor and
Dining-room Suits, Iron and Brass Bedsteads, Side
boards, Chiffoniers, China Cases, Hall Racks, Tables,
Chairs, Rockers, Mattresses, New Home Sewing
Machines, Stoves, Ranges, Window Shades, Carpets,
Rugs, Matting, Couches, Lounges, Desks,Wardrobes,
Etc, Solid Oak Suits, $15 and up; Stoves, $5 and up.
Bedsteads, $1.75 and upwards, and other things
Discounts to Merchants and Close Prices
NON OMNIS MORIAR.
In the teeth' of the gale that hurls me back,
In the swirl of the ebb that sucks me down,
I—I, tide by tide and tack by tack,
Threading the Night where ranged rocks frown.
Ere the last spar fail, shall have somehow crawl’d
To that Port whence shone no light for me,
Where wrecked, if you will, but unappall’d,
I shall know I am stronger than my Sea!
—Arthur J. Stringer in Bookman.
CECIL RHODES; IDEA.
AN EFFECT OF LIGHTNING.
long across the middle, making there
a diamond shaped opening about a foot
long, which served the purpose ad
“The men’s guns stood at that end of
the tent, butts resting on a piece of
cracker box. the barrels held in some
sort of a holder secured to the tent
pole. If the wind changed on some
rainy night and came around to blow
against the back of the tent, the rain
would come in on the guns nnd on us,
and then somebody would get up and
shut the window—that is, take the
stick otit and let Die canvas come to
gether again there and then open the
tent a little at the other end, at the
“This all used to seem kind o’
strange, then somehow, though prac
tically it was just what I would have
done In the old house at home and just'
what I’d do here now.”—Chicago Inter
Bears the /> We Kind You Have Always Bought
Damaged a Pair of Elves That Were
Larjic and Bright.
Through the brotherhood of affliction
that comes from wearing glasses in
one of their various forms a popular
official of tho Rapid Transit company
told in conversation tiie other day of
a curious reason why he wore prescrip
tion helps to eyesight. “It was because
I was struck by lightning,” lie said. “It
was when I was in my teens. I sat
between an open window and an open
door and there was a flash. The last
I can remember is a sense of having an
envelope of. light aronnd me. I was
picked up insensible and those who
first saw me say that smoke issued
from my mouth and nose. All thought
I was dead, but I slowly recovered and
soon seemed to be as well as before the
“The serious effects of the shock,
however, developed in my eyes. Their
largeness and brilliancy had been often
commeDded on by my friends, but
these more or less desirable features
had been destroyed by the electric
fluid. The pupils and the irises con
tracted and I found a great difficulty
In my vision. An expert oculist exam
ined the eyes and gave some scientific
name to the difficulty. That’s another
story. I only know that I can see and
am glad to bo alive.
“One effect remains, however, that is
rather curious. Most people who have
been struck by lightning are fearful of
being struck again. Not so with me.
I’m not nervous even in the height of
an electrical storm, bnt I confess I’m
not anxious to sit in a room at such a
time where there are two openings Into
the disturbance. That would be invit
ing destruction.”—Brooklyn Eagle.
Con ceded .Fitness.
“This ‘Gates Ajar’ design is a, hand
some one.*’ said the tombstone man.
“It is just what I want,” said the
widow. “He" never shut a door * in all
our married life without being told.”—,
In battle red uniforms attract the
eye most readily, and 12 men wearing
that color jm* killed to 7 in rifle green,
or U in blue or n in either brown, blue
gray or gray.
Pleasure is very seldom found
it is sought. Our brightest bi
His ItcnHon For Declining; n Drink
In tiie Knrly !)ny» at Kimberley.
In connection with the foundation of
Cecil Rhodes* colossal wealth, there is
a story told by an old fellow miner,
himself lately a colonial minister of
finance, which illustrates at least one
trait in the character of the great
South African financier and politician.
During tho early days of the Kim
berley diggings it was the custom
when a miner found a particularly flue
gem to invite those about him to the
ceremony of “wetting the stone”—i. e.,
drinking champagne at the finder’s
expense, with the idea that it would
bring good luck in tin.* discovery of
another treasure. In the adjoining
claim to that first taken up by Mr.
Rhodes, in the very center of the crater
holding tiie precious blue dirt, this in
vitation had upon a certain occasion
gone forth, and the men were going
their way up to the hotel when it was
noticed that Rhodes stood aloof.
“Hello! Come on Rhodes!” shouted
the lucky finder of the gem. “Aren’t
you coming up to ‘wet the stone’ for
good luck?” . To which, however. Cecil
Rhodes only shook his head.
“I say, come on. there’s a good fel
low,” persisted his neighbor.
“What are you going to do?” asked
Rhodes, looking up.
“Wet the stone with champagne, of
“Well,” replied the future magnate,
decisively, “I did not come out here to
drink champagne, but to make money.”
and then went on with his work.
That Mr. Rhodes has succeeded in
that purpose, probably beyond all
flights of his imagination, is now a
matter of history.—New York Sun.
By special arrangement with the publishers,
wo are enabled to offer the Americas Aoriouv
•jurist, tlio leading agricultural weekly ot
tho Middle States, in club with this paper, at an
exceedingly low figure. The American Agricui#-
Tamar is remarkable for tho variety and interest
of its contents, nnd is undoubtedly tho best and
most practical paper of its kind.
-r--■ - ■ . * Stock, Dairy-
liculture, .Poultry, Market dar
ning, nml other topics, written by practi-
1 and successful fai
v/ilh illustrations by able
to make it invaluable 1 o tin
livin; “ ~ “ '
Juable 1 o those who “farm it
fur a living.” Tho latest Markets and
Commercial Agriculture are features in
which The Agriculturist is unexcelled.
CHt i’aSiiionH, Srancy Work, Tho* Good
'k, „ _ 1,
and Young Folks' Pago combine to make
this Department of as much value and inter
est as most, of t lie Special Family Papers.
Condensed Schedule in Effect May 6,1900,
6 ‘12 am
nooga and New York.
meals en route
A Cyclopedia of Progress and Events
All sending their subscriptions under
flubbing offer, are presented, postpaid, with
-lie American Aoiticui/ruiciST Year Book
Mid Almanac for 1900. This great book is a
yelopedia of Progress and Events of the
World, a Guide to Markets, Marketing, and
There came to a young doctor an un
commonly unclean infant, borne in the
arms of a mother whose face showed
the same abhorrence of soap. Looking
down upon the child for a moment, the
doctor solemnly said:
“It seems to be suffering from ‘hydro
pathic hydrophobia.* ”
“Oh, doctor, is it as bad as that?”
cried the mother; “That’s a big sick
ness fdr such a mite. Whatever shall
I do for the child?”
“Wash its face, madam,” replied the
doctor. “The disease will go off with'
'“Wash its face—wash its face, in
deed!” exclaimed the mother, losing
her temper. “What next. I’d like to
“Wash your own. madam—wash yonr
own,” was the rejoinder.—Buffalo En
Worse Oft' Than lie Tliongat.
Shadbolt—Well, I’m $50 worse off
than I was yesterday morning.
Sliadbolt—I was held up by footpads
ou my v.jiy home last night nnd rob:
.Dingus—I-’in sorry for you, old man.
But they didn’t get the $5 I borrowed
of you before you started home, any
2nco Work on Every Subject Pertaining to Agri
culture, Industry, Commerce, and Markets; Pub
lic Affairs, Economics, and Politics; Household
Education, Religion, and Society. It is also an
Almanac of Calendars, the Weather, Astro*
Qomical Bata, Hints for Each Month, Bates, eta
Btt SAMPLE COPY
magazine form, will he mailed to vou by address
ing tho AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST, New York
Our SPECIAL Offer*
We can furnish Tub Standard and
fclie American Agriculturist, with the
Agriculturist’s Year Book ami Alma
nac, for only $1 85 a year, cash in ad
vance. This is an opportunity of
generally avail themselves.
HAVE YOU HEARD
. that there is :t well-tried and scien
tific treatment fi»r ihi* cure of all
chronic diseases by tho
Compound Oxyge ?
Its wondcriul ethet upon
Aslhm , Consnmpti n.
flea ache, Nervous
Pr str ’tionl Bronchitis,
r Selma. lv
.... j 1Q.25 pin
ar.. Atlanta, .lv
| No. 12
h 3 o
3 5t> pm
4 57 i
5 54 1 -
3 20 pm
Lv Carrollton, i 50pm
Bremen 2 17
Buchanan 2 33
Cedartown 3 20
Koine 4 0--,
byvrly 4 ;,S
Trion s 26
7 4 s
5 00 arn
La Fayette-;5 54
«*h'kam "ga’6 22
. Battlefield [6 30
Ar Chattan’ga.7 00
S 4 2
9 5c am
6.20 8 35
602 8 32
Ar Jesun * *_
a 35 pm
“ c i lr r i( ’ s Pullman Dratvinu Room Buffet
Buffet falc-cpmsr car Birmingham to Atlanta
anil Atlanta to Jacksonville and Brunswick
>.0. .18 carries Pullman Sleeping car Blrm-
lngham to Atlanta and Atlanta to Jacksonville
Ar Chattanooga i.'.’.'.'.*
Ar Salisbury... . (CentTime) !.*!.’!!!'" ’
Ar Greensboro.. (East Time)
No. 15 carries Pullman Sleenfm* Mr "
which our farmer friends should Chattanooga. Chattanooga to Mtlisbmrv^in?
Salisbury to New York without chance * U
No. 2 i Nor 4
» N ?' 4 Pullman Sleeping car Chattanooi* l m
Louisville and Cincinnati. '-“““unooga to
cinnatL 1 ’ U,lman Sleepcr c 'mttanor.gc i
No. 38. No. 36
is well known to thousands who
have been benefited after years of
sutleiing and disappointment.
To all Lhosewlio have tried differ
ent remedies without success and
have.become discouraged, onr Com
pound Oxygen Treatment
bringing hope and enoonrn
It has restored many chro
Ar Washington .
Ar Baltimore .. .
Ar New York
3.37amj 5.3 pm
car Atlanta to New York.
No. 30 carries Pullman Drawing room Sleep-
lng car Birmingham lo Charlotte and Atlanta
Dini "K Charlotte ,2
♦Daily. tDaiLy Except Sunday.
i^^^^oJSsssr u - D - c
Now. l and 2 daily.
Nos. :t nnd *1 Sunday only
Nos. 9, JO, II and 12 daily
Trains No?-. 9 am! IO at rir
In in (\ K ,v S. >111sj••
licet iona uintl
T« un- with at! roads f.ir pniu
ai <1 West
»at:«*n apply to
O. Is \v n.crsN,
President a.n«| Traffic Manage
B. A I’iik, Agent. I’edari »\vn Oh.
East and West Ry of Alabama.
l:.\ i NS.
No. i X.I. 34.
lAiavii - (IiHii.v)ox-Sim. mi... m.iy
. n.» :
;» in - fba m
" if nn 10. -
:s.25 'll 20
:: 42 11.23
3.47 i 1. **8
4 10 II: 9
?.2S J2.1J p ill
5.90 ; 2.45
»M BOUND TlCAlSS.
Mo. 1. No. No.
Leave— ( Gaily) ex-Snn. Sun only
10 lift a mift dbr nv 1 If, urn
19.24 7.12 1.47
7.4f * : 2 22
11,00 is. Ill 2AO
12.45 p 11.
Close connections as fotftows:—
Cedartown with Central of V; corgi a, at
Rock mart with Southern Railway at
Cartersvilln with W.^A., at Piedmout
with K.T. V.
Why not you ?
The One Day Cold
Cold in head and sore throat cured by Ker-
mott’s Chocolates Laxative Quinine. As easy to
takc-as candy. ‘‘Children cry for them.”
The One Day Cold Cure.
Kermott's Chocolates Laxative Quinine for
cold in the head and sore throat. Children take
i. like candy.
Wood Repair Shop.
Chattanooga, Rome 1 Southern
Passenger Schedule in effect April 10 1900
Opposite Pace’s Livery Stable, North.\
; Main stA*. .4A.
1112 Girard St.;