Right How We are Ready for Business
With the most complete assortment of
CHRISTJUfIS BHD HOLIDAY GIFTS!
To meet all requirements
Our Elegant Holiday Stock is a Popular Stock in all
respects. We offer a great variety of appropriate
presents for Indies, gentlemen and children, such as
Dressing Cases* Jewel Cases, Work Boxes,
Folios, Manidure Sets, Cliff & Collar
Boxes, Vases, Tea Setts.
Our magnificent linie of Baskets is a vision of Beau
ty and the greatest hit of the season,
Our stock of Lamps is complete. An elegant hand
decorated Vase Lamp with beautiful tinted shades and
duplex burners for $4; sells elsewhere for s6—see them.
Combs, Brushes, Fine Toilet Soaps and
Perfumes and Toilet Articles,
We would also beg you not to forget that our stock
of Drugs, Chemicals, Points, Oils and Varnishes is the
most complete in North Georgia—and at rock bottom
Our dictionary knows no such word as “Trouhi.e,”
so don’t hesitate to come and come again, for we are
always glad to welcome visitors, show goods and make
close prices to all buyers. Don’t forget the place.
and R. WIKLE & GO,
Next to Railroad crossing. . . . cartersville. ga.
Grand Closing Out
Worth of Goods that must
be Sold in Six Weeks.
VE must get out of this house in six weeks, and
having no other house to move into, forces us to
Our immense stock of goods, consisting of Fine Dress
Goods, Silks, Velvets, Plushes, Ladies’ Fine Cloaks
SHOES A GREAT SPECIALTY,
SOLD WITH A GUARANTY.
Shirts and Merino- Underwear, Blankets, Table
Linen, Towels, Doylies, Ginghams, Domes
tics, Jeans, cassimeres, White Goods, Gloves, Hosiery,
corsets, Handkerchiefs, Lace curtains, curtain Poles,
Trunks and Valises.
Men’s suits, $3.50 and upward.
Men’s black diagonal suits.
Best black diagonal suits, $5.00 and
Boys’ suits, $1.39 and upward.
Best cotton checks, 4jc per yard.
Boat sheeting, 6c. per yard.
Best shirting, 4|c per yard.
Bleaching, 4fc and upward.
11 I I N ERV.
Just received, a second shipment of Millinery Goods
tha,t will be sold during this grand closing out sale.
STlPcome everybody ! and make your selections
before the stock is broken. It must be sold in SIX
\\ ELKS. I unable to yourself, and buy goods where
youcan get them at your own price.
NEW mi RACKET STORE
Jeans, 15c and upward.
Calico, 5c per yard.
Gingham. 6|e and upward.
Unlandriod shirts, 39c.
Ladies’ rubber shoes, 25c per pair.
Gents’ rubber shoes, 40c per pair.
Ladies’ gossimers, SI.OO.
Gents’ rubber coats, $1.75.
1.50 PER ANNI M—JN ADVANCE.
Site* or adtebthhso.
ftPA&W I lroo. | 3 mo.. | U mo. j 1 year.
On \Bch, I * 2 Mi * 5 00! $ 7 Mi* 10 00
Two Inche*. 350 j 7 .’*o} 10 Ooj 15 00
Throe Inches. 5 00! 10 Ofl! 13 so| 20 00
Four Inches. 0 00i 12 501 15 GOj 25 00
Fourth column, 7 (XV 15 <H| 25 CO! 40 00
Half column. II*! 20 fo| <0 00 CO 00
One column, 16 Uo| 35 00| 00 oo| 100 00
Looal notices ten cents par line for first Inser
tion For a lOKK't time, lower rates.
The new United States postage Mj.ii p.
are to be one-eighth smaller than the
It is proposed to bring in a bill at the
next session of thn British Parliament to
put a restraint on improvident marriage*,
the great, proportion of such marriages
being maoe by those under twentv-t-ye
years of age.
There was a time, and that not very
long ago* when about one-third the
British array were Irishmen. It is other
wise now. Tiie annual report lately is
sued by the Commsndcr-in-Oivei.' shows
that the ratio of Englishmen in the army
is about ten to one compared with Irish
Emperor William, of Germany, is
much displeased with the models .rib
mitted to him for a monument to his
grandfather, William I. He has -, id
that not one of then! deserves a prize.
Many of the most famous sculptors in
Germany refused to compete, claimin '
that the prizes were too small a reward
for the labor required iu the prepare.ion
The talk heard su often nowadays
about China's growiug fi-ioudliucss to tht
outer barbarians is founded on error,
says an exchange. The Chinese hate
them as bitterly to-day as they did thirty
years or more ago. The lives and limbs
of foreigners in Canton are said to be
much less safe than formerly, inasmuch
that if they choose to visit, unattended,
the temples, the potter's field, where the
beheadings take place, or any of the
other famous sights in the wonderful city
the risk run is considerable.
i— ■ " ■ mill I
Advices front South Dakota say that
everything does not look promising for
this, the first winter of the new State.
Intelligence received from Miner County,
in Central Dakota, is that large numbers
of farmers hml a total failure of their
crops, owing to drdilght, aud that they
ire destitute and disheartened. They
have no clothing for the winter, nor
wheat, corn nor vegetables, and gcsrcelv
have enough hay to feed thei • teams and
cattle through the cold season. A Relief
Committee has b?sfl appointed, and many
towns throughout Dakota are responding
liberally with aid.
“Comparatively few Australians,” re
marks a Melbourne journal, “are a-.van
that a part of their own country—the
Northern Territory—have vast herds ol
wild buffalo roaming over its plains and
wallowing in its shady pools. The ani
mals are massive an 1 heavy, with splen
did horns, and a ford sport of sufficiently
dangerous a nature to possess charms
for the most daring hunter. The hist
buffaloes were landed at Port Essington
in 1829, by tiii order of the Imperial
Bovftrninr.it, and, after sixty years’ of
uninterrupted increase, their numbers arc
Adverse criticism has been pronounced
ipo.i the pneumatic guns with which the
United States man-of-war Vesuvius is
supplied. Tiie objections which have
been advanced by American and foreign
naval officers are that a ship trusting to
guns of this type could be riddled and
sunk by modern high power rifled ordi
nance before it could get within range;
that the gun is too bulky and cumber
some for use ou board of ship, and that
accuracy of fire cannot be depended upon
in a sea way. An exhaustive trial, how
ever, will be made before undertaking the
construction of another dynamite cruiser.
These charges against the utility of the
gun on shipboard will not stand against
its use ou shore, where most of the ob
jections will be overcome by the avails
The Emperor of Germany’s speech from
the throne, to the Reichstag at Berlin re
cently, bristled with military points as
one of his regiments of the line with
bayonets. William evidently has much
faith in the efficacy of armies for the
maintenance of peace. Referring to the
legislative measures of 1887 “for the
consolidation of the defensive powers of
the Pftthmland," h" said: “Your eo
operation to this end will be again
claimed in order to develope the effi
ciency of the army and its readiness for
action in accordance with whatever cir
cumstances may arise.” That means
legislation to provide for more soldiers,
and the imposition in consequence of
wore taxes and burdens upon the German
people. The New York .Yews thinks
there will probably be a boom in the
fcSdSriiGoa of Germans to this country
on account of this agd the laws
tfcflt *11! r*ultfroit.
| THE CONFEDERACY’S GREAT
CHIEFTAIN IS NO MORE.
The Hearts of the People, Whose
Cause He Espoused, Cimshed by
the Sad New a—A Long and
At 12:45 o’clock Friday morning a
great heart ceased to beat—a stainless
life was closed, and Jeff Davis, first and
last President of the (Southern Confed
eracy, was dead. With him has passed
away i-e® last of the great leaders
of the lost cause. Cobb,
Stephens, Tooinba, Hill and Yancey.
Jefferson Davis will be mourned in ftnl
lions of hearts. Government will not
render to him the pomp aud circumstance
of a great death, but his people will give
to him a tribute of loVe and tears sur
passing all that government could (to,
and honoring his memory as earthly pa
rade could not do! From Maryland to
l eras, wherever in other states or in
other lands, his people may have wnii
j dered—wherever dauntless courage is ot
stainless honor made friends—wbefevet
I they who have Suffered are loved afid
superb fortitude may touch the heart
or dim the oye—thero Jefferson
: DaVis will be honored and mourned.
THE DEATH SCENE.
Mr. Jefferson Davis died suddenly at
12:43 Friday morning. He had been
Stehdily improving for the past four days
and his physicians announced that they
to ere entirely satisfied with his condition.
His appetite hud improved somewhat,
and he was free from fever and
those who had access to the siok
j room rejoiced over the lavorable change.
He rested quietly throughout the day,and
In the afternoon the bullutin was ta the
effect that hiS cdnditioi, continiled la Vol
uble. Shortly before midnight he had a
; coughing fit, which seemed to exhaust
his little remaiuing strength,snd at 12:45
|he passed quietly away—so quietly,
in fact, that the watchers scarcely knew
when death came.
Jefferson Davis was born in Christian
county, Ky., on the 3d day of June, 1808.
Georgia may claim a kinship with the
man, as well as a share of his glory.
His father, Bamue! Davis, was a Georgia
planter. In the revolutionary war he
Was ah officer in a cavalry regiment, and
served with distinction. Later he moved
to Kentucky, tilid some yeais afterward
tb Mississippi. The Georgia branch of
the Davises is now extinct, but it lives
in tradition as a high-spiiited honorable
family. Passing his boyhood ou the
frontier, where the whites were fre
quently engaged in conflict with savage
foes, young Jeffersou’s earliest thoughts
were centered upon guns, sabres, and
ail the panoply of war. By the time he
was sixteen he had made the most of his
academic and univers.ty advan
tages and entered the mili
tary academy at West Point.
For fellow students, he had such 10m
rades as Robert E. Lee, E. Johnson, L>-
onidas Polk, John B. Mag. tide, and
others well known to fame. lu this cir
cfe his luf y cuar.icter, bright mind, and
thorough' manl.ucs*, commanded the
highest legat'd of all. When h ■ gradu
ate) at Wed Point, and plu ged into
the thick of the Indian warfare on the
northwestern frontier, the old army offi
cers instantly recognized him as a born
soldier. He was appointed a staff offi
cer, and made such a brilliant record
that, in a short tine, he Was promoted to
the rank of first lieutenant and adjutant
of anew cavalry regiment.
When Colonel Davis returned from
the Mexican war, at the head of the gal
lant Mississippi Rites, the whole nation
baited him as “the hero of Buena Vis a.”
At Monterey Colonel Davis and his men
fought with heroic valor. Braving a fu
rious storm of copper-grape, the Missis
sippians made a desperate charge on the
enemy’s fortifications. The Mexicans
fled aud took shelter in u strong build
ing, from which they poured a heavy fire
of musketry. This heavy fire from tbe
housetops was deadly aid terrorizing.
Davis and his men penetrated street after
street, dislodging the foe from building
after building, until within a square of
tiie grand plaza. The capitulation of
Monterey followed, aud the entire
country rang with the praises of Colonel
Davis and his Mississippi Rifles.
'Hie Buena Vista exploit classed the
name of Davis among the most renowned
militirv men of modern times Here
against terrible odds he saved the army
and virtually won the battle. The Amer
icans were about to lose the day, when
General Taylor, with Colonel Davis and
others rode up. Several retreating regi
ments were rallied. Davis, with his own
i regiment and a handfull of Indiana voL
i uuteers, advanced at double quick,firing
! all the time. The Mexicans were put to
; flight, but in a few moments a brigade
of lancers, two thousand strong, came
on at a gallop with sounding bugles and
fluttering peaoas. Colonsl Divis threw
his men into the form qf & Y both flanks
resting on ravines, the Mexicans ad vane
ing on the intervening ridge, thus expo
sing the enemy to a cross-fire. When
within range the rifles biased away. The
whole head of the Mexican column fell.
Never was a more deadly f}re witnessed
on any battle field. The Mexicans we;s
completely shattered. After this battle
the V movement was the talk of the day.
It is said that there is but one similar ex
ample in modern history. On this side of
the water Generals Taylor, Quitmun, Lane,
and other soldiers, were enthusias
tic over Davis, and in the old country
he duke of Wellington, the victor of
Waterloo, expressed his admiration in
glowing words. Indorsed by such vet
( runs as the ‘Tron Duke,” and old Zach
Taylor as a leader of brilliant military
gi nius, it goes without saying tint the
people of this country, north and south,
accepted the verdict. If the career of
Duvis had ended with the Meiican war,
he would still have had glory enough for
HIS PUBLIC LIFE BEFORE THE WAB.
Before the Mexican war Mr. Davis had
served part of a term in congress, resign
ing to accept the command of the Mis
sissippi Voiuuteers. Upon his return
from the land of the Montezuma* he was
appointed to fill a vacancy in the United
States senate. In the senate Mr. Davis
at once stepped into the front rank. He
was a student as well as a man of affairs.
He was not only well versed in political
science, but thoroughly well equipped
for debate. Contrary to the opinion en
tertained by many of the present genera
tion, the senator from Mississippi Was no
extremist. He was fully committed to the
doctrines of states rights. The election ol
President Pierce brought Senator Davii
into the Cabinet as secretary of war.
The secretary gave much ol
his time to tesfing new improvement!
in aims and equipments. He had th<
territories explored. When the Grimeui
w ar came on he sent a number of officeri
to the scene of the trouble to study thi
QlbCiplinC tlflil iiivilivsdo of tlxo £nr,r|)f>iui
armies. The federal government never
had a mote able or efficient war secretary.
Returned by his state to the seuatr with
the beginning of President Buehauau’s
admimsiratiou, Mr. Davis plunged into
the exciting debates leading up to the
tremendous campaigns of 1800. This
brings us to a part of history almost as
familiar to our readers as the current
matters of the day, anti it is tiuttecCwary
to reproduce it here. All the world
knows that Mr. Davis was ready to fol
Jow his doctrine of stale sovereignty to
its logical consequences. He insisted
upon the right of secession,but he fought
wnh all his energy against such a state
of ail drs as would, in nis judgment, ren
der the exercise of the right necessary.
When, however, the crisis caale, after
the election of Lincoln, and Mississippi
had passed her ordinance of s cession, Mr.
Davis embraced the occasion of resigning
his seat in the federal senate to explain
and justify the course of his people.
beauvoih —Davis’s Mississippi home.
From the Seuate Mr. Davis went to hti
plantation in Mississippi. lie hoped
that secession would be peacefully ac
complished, but he could not disguise
the fact that the outlook was anything
but pacific. Following the bent of tastes
and inclinations, he looked forward in
the event of a Conflict to an appointment
ih the army. In such an emergency he
knew that the soiith wduid require the
services of veteran officials, and he had
every reason to believe that he would he
called up in to serve the neW republic
with his sword. That this antifcipHtion
was disappointed, we all know. The
presidency of the confederacy was thrust
upon him unsought. It was unexpected,
but in this, as in other things, Jefferson
Davis heeded the voice of his people and
accepted the burdens and responsibilities
thrust upon. his shoulders.
MBS. VARINA DAVIS.
The circumstances of Mr. Davis’ Cap
ture and imprt V'.ment for two years in
Fortress Monroe is a matter of history,
aud is familiar to our readers. Upon
leaving prison, Mr. Davis returned to
his home in Mississippi, where he lived
in obscurity and, it is greatly to be
feared, in poverty, his plantation yield
ing but little income. Steps were once
taken to raise a fund for him, but he
kindly, but firmly, averted the hands of
those engaged io it as soon as he became
aware of whit was being done. He
held that as long as the widows aDd
orphans of the confederate soldiers were
in want, he bad neither the right nor
the wish to take one dollar of the boun
diy that ought to find its way to them.
Mr. Davis preferred to live in retire
ment. In nothing that he said or did,
did he lower iu the slightest degree the
dignity of his high position. Accepting
the reverses of life with uocomplaiuing
fortitude he held his convictions un
changed and unmodified. I n defeat as
in victory his great nature wag equal
to all demands. Iu peace or in
war he stood the * unchallenged
end beloved chief among .bis neopl*.
MISS WINNIE DAVIS.
Mr. Davis's rimains are ly.ng ih state
in the council chamber of the city hall,
New Orleans, surrounded by emblems of
peace, emblems of war, emblems of the
eonfederat y, and emblems of the Union.
Heavy black drapery covers everything.
Since early Saturday morning, a constaut
throng had been moving through the
building, and it is estimated ihat during
the day at least thirty thousand
had passed in ide to the casket, gazing
upon the fnCecf the dead ex-president of
the Coufe ler icy. Negroes as well as the
whites, and gland army men, as well as
confederate veterans, lingered over the
casket with the fame manifestation of
respect. During the day, many touch
ing incidents were presented to those
on duty around the dead president. The
ciiy i a 1 building is one of the largest
iu the city, and the Council eliaml er is
ono of tko mod epuotmia in the building.
I lie casket in the centre of the chamber,
resting upon a raided platform. Four
soldiers have b mnn duty sTiCC tl;ebody
was taken into the building. The casket
is an extremely handsome one, a marvel
of rich simp icity. It has no extrava
gant decorations, and its sembie co'or
is almost severe. It is covered with deep
black, heavy velvet, and has a few dec
orations. Over the casket is thrown the
battle flag of the 14th Louisiana regiment,
a flag tattooed and torn. In the cham
ber arfe small arms, livid artillery, United
States flags, confederate flags, flowers,
evergreens and ferns. The city a* well
as the city hall is draped in mourning.
Every flag at New Orleans is at half-mast.
All the public institutions are heavily
draped. Many private reside! ces dis
play tokens of sorrow. All of the dif
ferent military organizations, as well ns
a number of civic bodies, have their
headquarters in mourning.
REMOVAL OF THE REMAINS.
Three w eeks ago.iu the midst of a cold
rain storm, on one of the dreariest morn
ings of the year, Jefferson Davis was
earned froth the steamer Leather, to the
mansion. Saturday night all that
WkS rrforial of Jefferson Davis Was carried
from the Payne mansion to the city hall,
where the remains will lie iu state until
By the time the hearse reached the
city hall the council chamber and lob
bies and corridors of the building were
crowded With citizens. The council
chamber was quickly cleared and a
way opened for the admission
of the body. The ball was
heavily draped in black, which was re
lieved with the red, white and blue of
the stars aud stripes. There were also
rich floral decorations everywhere, be
sides crossed swords and other military
devices. At the head of the hall hong
a portrait of the dead chteftain, richly
festooned with crape. -Mrs. Davis has
not jet determined
WHERE THE BODY SHALL BE LAID
finally. Richmond wants it; Atlanta,
Ga., has made its offer; Lexington, Va.,
has pUt in a request, because Lee and
Jackson are there; Montgomery.AK, will
send a delegation to sue for the holy;
Vicksburg walks it, and so does Macon,
Ga. In speaking of the final res'iftg place
Mis. Davis lias said to her friends: “Mi -
sissippi claims the body, and that is 1 is
home. Georgia has asked for it, and
the great love the Georgia people
have always si o vn him always had a
warm place iu our hearts. Governor
Lee is very urgent because Richmond
was the capital of the Confederacy. Our
boy is buried there, and we both love
that place. Then it has the largest cem
etery of confederale dead in the south.
Montgomery bases its claim upon the fact
that that was the first capital.’’ The
question will not bo settled until Mss
Winnie Davis returns, from Europe. On
Saturday, when Mrs. Davis received a
message from Miss Winnie, saying that
she would start home, a cablegram was
sent back, urging her not to come. It is
now thought that Miss Davis will remain
in Paris until her health is better.
ALL THROUGH THE SOUTH.
Meetings have been held in all south
ern cities, and resolutions adopted ex
pressing sorrow at the desth of Mr.
Davis, and the governors of the south
issued proclamations announcing the sad
intelligence, and recommending memo
rial services on the day of the funeial.
All the New York papers gave great
space, both editorially and in biograph
ical sketches of Mr. Davis. The tone of
the majority of the editorials, is conser
vntive, and generous acknowledgment of
liis unswerving personal integrity and
conscientious devotion fo the princip'es
he conceived to be right, is freely made.
The Southerners in New Yotk are sin
cr rely grieved at the death of the illus
tiious hero of the lost cause, and will do
ail in their power to manifest their devo
tion to Iris memory and their reverence
for liis heroic self-sacrifice to the unal
terable faith that was in him.
EMIN PASHA INJURED.
A dispatch from announces
that Emin Pusha has met probably a fa
tal accident. Being nearsighted he
walked out of a window by mistake, fell
on his head, fracturing his scull. He
now lies at Bagamoyo in a critical condi
tion. All the doctors, except Stanley’s
physician, declare that Emin Pasha’s
injuries will prove fetal.
A GOOD COtJGn SYRUP.
There is nothing parents should be so
careful about as selecting a cough syrup.
Begrg’ Chery Cough syrup costs no
more than the cheap and inferior nos
trums thrown on the market. The best
is none too good, be sure and get Beggs’
Cherry Cough syrup. Wo keep Ho n
hand at all times. M. F. Word, Drug
BCCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
Sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac
tion, or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box. For sale by J. R. Wikle & Cos.,
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blem
ishes from horses. Blood spavin, curbs,
splints, sweeny, ring-bone, stifles,
sprains, all swollen throats, coughs, etc.
Save SSO by use of one bottle. Warran
ted. Sold by M. F. Word, druggist,
ADVICE TO MOTHERS.
Mfi.i. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup,
for Children teething, is the prescription
of ono of the best female nurses and
physicians in the United St -.tes, and
has been used for forty years with never
failing success by millions of mothers
for their children. During the process
ofteething, its value is incalculable. It
relieves the child from pain, cures dys
entery and dyarrhcea, griping in the
bowels, and wind colic. By giving
health to the child it rests the mother.
Price 25c. a bottle. augl9-ly
WHY 18 IT
That people linger along always com
plaining about that continued tired feel
ing? Ofie bottle of Beggs’ Blood Puri
fier and Blood Maker will entirely re
move this feeling, give them a good ap
petito and regulate digestion. For sale
byM. F. Word. mayf-ly
My mother nas naa a cougn ror twen
ty years, pneumonia leaving her with a
bronchial trouble. Two years ago, her
lungs becoming involved, she becams
very much emaciated and lost all
strength, being under regular treatment
of a physician and taking medicine all
the hours of the day. This continued
until a year ago when I saw your adver
tisement of Acker’s English Remedy for
consumption and procured a bottle, as
the tickling in her throat was unremlt
tingand so Irritating as to make talking
impracticable. Silo was so much re
lieved that another bottle was procured
and we now buy by the ease, she nevor
being without it. She has no physician
and takes no other medicines. She re
marked lately that if she had not pro
cured It when she did she would be dead.
Wo have recommended it to others, who
always receive benefit from it. If any
one desiring further particulars will ad
dress me with a stamp I will answer
with pleasure, us I deem it the best
medicine made. A trial only is neces
sary to convince any ono of its merits.
D. W. SUKmons, P. M.,
jan3l-ly Cave Spring. Ga.
For sale by J. R. Wikle A Cos.
WHAT A FORTUNE
Is n good healtby.penrJy skin, Few are
awflf© fit the short time it takes for a
disordered liver to cause blotches on the
face, and adark greasy skin. One bottle
of Beggs’ Blood Purifier and Blood Ma
ker will restore the organ to its natural
aud healthy state, afld cleanse the blood
of all impurities. It is meeting with
wonderful success. We gitarwntee ovory
bottle. M. F. Word, druggist. meh7-ly
CHILDBIRTH made easy
By a wonderful medicine offered by us.
This remedy, after thirty years’ trial,
proves to be tlio panacea for woman’s
After an active practice of thirty years
Madam Chavel'c began the use of this
remedy, which she calls Legacy to suf
fering woman. It gives tone and vigor
to the muscles enfeebled by long con
tinued distention, and relic tes the gnaw
ing, grinding pains always experienced
by pregnant women, and when the bout
of confinement arrives, the parts having
been previously put in good condition
by the use of this Legacy, the labor is of
short durations, the pains neither so se
vere nor so prostrating as usual, the
womb is held in its proper position,
which could not have existed without
its use. Price 311.00. feb‘2s-ly
BEGGS’ CHERRY COUGH SYRUP
Is giving splendid satisfaction to the
trade and the sales are positively mar
velous, which can be accounted for in no
other way except that it is withoutdoubt
the best on the market. Ask for and be
sure you get the genuine. We keep iL
M. F. Word, druggist. may7-ly
I desire to sf ate voluntarily ardfor the
benefit of the public, that having been
troubled with a seyere bronchial d’ffl
culty and a terrible rough for the past
two years, so that at times I felt almost
discouraged and even despaired of get
ting better, T have, through the use of
Dr. Acker’s English Remedy for con
sumption, been entirely cured, and can
not say too much in its favor. Judging
from its effects up >n me, l consider it the
greatest remedy in the world for alt
throa't, bronchial and lung troubles.
jan3l-ly G. G. Leake.
For sale by J. R. Wikle & Cos.
The Atlanta Trust and Banking Com
pany is prepared to negotiate loans on
Bartow county farm lands, at 0 and S per
cent., with reasonable commission.
Apply to Douolar Wikle.
tf ” Attorney at Law.
DISCOVERY AND TRAINING METHOD
In snite of adulterated imitetiomwhiob misi
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