Freeman Sc Willingham.
Entered at the Poatofflee at < nrteravl
(la., as second class mail matter.
DECEMBER 12, 1889.
JEFFERSON DAVIS DEAD. j
Hon. Jefferson Davis, preside
of the fallen Confederacy, died
New Orleans last Thursday nigl
With that same depth of earneft
ness that has characterized ttujir
admiration and love for him dur
ing the trying vicissitudes that have
marked his notable life since he as
sumed the leadership of the south
ern cause in war, the people of the
south evince a spontaneous sorrow
at his death and a profound sympa
thy for the near and dear ones be
reft around his hearthstone. Among
all the south’s leaders in the mom
morable struggle, he, the chief, has
been the most conspicuously con
sistent. Home have, through bold
concessions and cringing sycophan
cy, even, enjoyed position and spoils
in the restored government, under
the republican party, under whose
theories and propositions the war
was fought on the northern side
and the south as a section attemp
ted to be continuously humiliated;
others through the democratic par
ty’s periodical triumphs,and ascen
dancy have risen to a restored citi
zenship with a fullness of honor;
but Mr. Davis, marking out deliber
ately his course, at the end of the
struggle, has l>orne heroically the
indignities of his enemies, clinging
firmly to the principles he at first
espoused, and passing through an
ordeal no other man in this coun
try has had to meet, resignedly and
in a manner which proves him a
hero, patriot, statesman and Chris
Historians may handle Mr. Davis’
career as they choose, but the true
southern heart will long cherish the
memory of the man who bore all
for his people’s sake in the darkest
period of the south’s history.
Rev. Sam W. Small, who shortly
after his conversion, several years
ago, entered the Methodist minis
try and through his able preaching
won considerable notoriety, has
gone over to the Episcopalians.
Ollt MANGANESE LANDS.j
The Courant-American still in
sists that the owners of our manga
nese lands should form soimf kind
of association for the proper protec
tion of themselves as well as saving
to Cartersville and Bartow county
the benefits that would accrue from
their development and the manufac
turing into steel of their output.
Our manganese interests are the
most important we have —that is,
they would give us more prestige
as a manufacturing community.
True, we have mountains of the
tinest iron ores, but there are so
many towns throughout the boom
ing south that have this, though in
somewhat less degree. We have
all the resources that any other
section can boast of, besides tower
ing high above them witli our mag
nificent manganese interests,
The Cartersville manganese dis
trict is fast proving itself the finest
in the world, and no people are
finding this out faster than the steel
makers of the north. They are
sending their agents here daily
who are here and there picking up>
the best leases and properties. Sat
urday a gentleman gave short op
tions, with good bonus, on twopriqi
erties, to a representative'of An
drew Carnegie, of Pittsburg. That
agent is looking out for more op
tions. From the amounts he gives,
and the shortness of their life, we
cannot help but think he means
business. When these steel makers
secure our best lands the result
First, It will be mined and shipped
abroad for manufacture.
Second, Foreign manufacturers
will secure enough to dictate terms
to the owners of other properties.
Third, Cartersville and Bartow
county will lose all the inxiefits of
the immense amount of money that
would be spent in turning this ore
into steel in our midst. * "W.
AN e could go along ami lenumer
ate many evils that mi Jit arise',
but will cover it by statin* that if
this bottling up of our Jury best i
mineral interests is continued we I
had as well give up all hodp of ever 1
becoming a manufacturing point of j
any great Importance. ;
A ferro-manganese furnlee here, |
besides proving a bonanza to its
owners, would be the* M f a t ,.
veloping all our projffVl s . With
this a home demand toifaiur ore
arises. N\ hen the farnker upon
whose land the ore exist* in good
quantities, knows that hexi.in bring
a ton of ore to town and Aet a fair
cash priee for it, he will gMy liberal
attention to the busiiat aud in
time, by the continuoJF develop
ment, may bring to lighf | maguifi
cent property. Develop|. em is all
that k necessary to mail rtn r mftn .
ganese lots valuable. As they are,
they are being scooped up at ridic
ulously low prices.
We have been informed by a reli
able gentleman that money could lie
easily raised for theereetion of a 50-
tonferro-mangauese plant if suffici
ent manganese property can be had
at fair values. The owners of these
lands, say to the amount of $150,000
could form a pool, and, putting this
against $150,000 cash by other
parties to be expended in building
and operating the furnace. This
would be fair to all parties. Lands
that are now not bringing in a dol
lar could be made a continual source
of good revenue to their owners.
Ferro-manganese, as claimed by
experts, can be made for less than
S4O per ton. There is a rushing de
mand for an 80 per cent, article at
SIOO. The profit, as it will be seen,
is perfectly satisfactory.
Let our people consider this mat
ter, and at once, or they will wake
up one of these fine mornings with
their hands tied, so far as the mak
ing of steel in Bartow county is
The Constitution of Sunday last
contained an article on the condi
tion of the jails of the state, which
we are satisfied, though containing
some truth is highly colored. We
can not believe that the Georgia
pris >ns are the poorest kept of any
in the Union, as is sought to be
made apparent by tin statements
of Mr. W. H. Turner.
While among the alleged well
kept jails no mention is made of
Bartow’s, it is certain that none
of the harrowing stories narrated
of the treatment of prisoners in
some jails is true as regards tins
one, and on the contrary they are
given the kindest and most humane
Mr. Turner, who has taken away
prisoners from this jail, has never
received one from it who was not
in better condition than when first
incarcerated. The ventilation is
all that could be wished, food of
proper kind and plenteous, cleanli
ness duly observed, and every pos
sible comfort afforded the unfortu
nates within its walls—down to the
providing of the best medical at
tention, when needed, and even
Mr. Turner, though doubtless,
well informed about the jails, should
yet enlarge his criterion ami when
wishing to learn lurther of the well
kept jails we trust he will not for
The words of Mr. Earp, the Lon
don financier who lias lately engi
neered tin* purchase by English
capitalists of mineral properties in
the south, are refreshing to our pet
pie, if not even absolutely pro
phetic. His conceptions of the
situation are proven keen when he
says, in speaking of the south:
“When the work of making steel
shall be begun down there it will
be a sorry day for Pennsylvania,
because I believe there will be
turned out Justus good a product
as is made in that state and at a
much lower cost, The Cuban mag
netic ores that are necessary for
steel-making are now shipped to
Eastern Pennsylvania, and it
would be a much shorter route to
that section, where all the other re
quired materials are readily found
The congregation of the First
Baptist church in Macon last Sun
day gave SSOO for the assistance of
Rev. W. H. Mclntosh, who on ac
count of age and feeble health, has
retired from ministerial work. Dr.
Mclntosh is well known in this
part of the state as an able, faith
ful servant of God, having served
the church at Cedartown several
years ago and since traveled in the
work of instructing colored min
W. A. Pledger, the noted negro
politician of Atlanta, is haranguing
those of liis color in the lower part
of the state, and while claiming to
lie in the interest of harmony be
tween the races is uttering unreas
onable tilings and dealing out un
wholesome counsel. The negroes
will do well to give such as he a
Mr. Cowles, of North Carolina,
though a Democrat, refused to vote
for Mr. Carlisle for Speaker of the
house for no more patriotic reason
than that gentleman had failed to
recognize him on the floor at a time
when he desired to be recognized.
Such small men as lie should here
after be elected to stay at home.
“It looks,” says Representative j
(FFerrall, of Virginia, “as if liar- \
rtson’s eulogy of the negro was for
the purpose of capturing the votes j
of the southern negro delegates to j
the next national convention.”
The Chicago girl, will as usual,
j this Christmas, hang up her stock
ing; and some person has been
cruel enough to assert that it is am
ply capacious to hold the world’s
Gen. P. M. B. Young was among
the first of the distinguished mourn
ers from other points that gathered
sorrowingly in New Orleans around
Mr. Davis’ bier. Dr. Jones inciden
tally mentioning to Mrs. Davis his
presence, she said: “Do you mean
General J'ieree Young?” Dr. Jones
gave an affirmitive answer. “Why,
1 knew him when lie was nothing
but a 1)0/, when Mr. Davis gave
him his commission. I remember,
too, that he was a dashing officer,
and I would like to see him.”
In the past nine months Atlan
tians have built for themselves 688
homes at an average of $3,000.
Within tlie same time other Atlan
tians have added 151 improvements
at $5,000 apiece. Two million and
a half gone into homes this year.
In nine months the people have
put one-twelfth of their wealth in
places to live, and yet it it claimed
that flies are still on the town.
The owners of our manganese
lands are sleeping over their best
interests. Let them pool their pos
sessions and build a ferro-manga
nese furnace at once. The interests
of the county, as well as their own,
Hon. T. W. Glover lias been re
elected mayor of Marietta. An en
ergetic young man, fully up to the
times in these days of progress lie
has made a capital mayor and will
yet bring our sister city out of the
During the performance of “Un
clel Tom’s Cabin,” at Johnstown,
I’a., Tuesday evening, a cry of fire
was raised, and during the rush
ten persons were crushed to death
and seventy-five injured.
Ilenry Grady, with a party of
friends, is taking in Boston this
week. A flow of Boston dollars
may be safely expected southward
in the near future.
The City Court.
The city court convened last
Monday morning, Ilis Honor,
Judge Shelby Attaway presiding.
Many of the cases that were to
have been tried at this term of
court were postponed on account of
the supreme court having reached
the Cherokee docket thus making
it necessary for many of the law
yers to he in Atlanta.
The following are the names of
the jurors for this week:
J. A. Stover, W. \V. Cotton,
W. M. Dodd, A. D. Vandivers,
H. B. Biles, P. B. Mayfield,
J. B. Sholliorse, W. R. Caldwell,
I). B. Mull, W. U. Kennedy,
J. 10. Chitwood, Aaron Collins,
A. J. Collins, S. T. MeCandless,
J. A. Gladden, W. VV. Collins,
H. M. Paris, M. 11. Goode.
The following cases were dis
Ford, Glover <fe Might vs. I). and J. P.
Murchison, complaint. Death of deft.
I). Muichison suggested of record.
T. Warren Akin vs. .las. R. Puckett,
complaint. Judgment for plaintiff lor
$126.00, and cost.
A. C. Williams and R. G. Mays surviv
ing partners, etc., vs. O. J. Smith. Judg
ment for plaintiff for $127.04 w>th inter
est and cost.
A. C. Williams and It. G. Mays vs.
Green Robertson. Judgment for plain
tiff for $140.2!), besides interest and cost.
W. 11. Howard vs. A. PI Silva, at
tachment. Judgment for plaintiff' for
$522, besides interest and cost.
State vs. Ilenry Morris, assault and
battery. Nol pressed.
State vs. Sam Huff stutter, misdemean
John W. Akin vs. The Cartersville
Steel A Furnace Cos. Judgment for
plaintiff for SIOOO, besides interest and
W. I. Benham etal. vs. I. O McDaniel
Kxt’r etc. Judgment for plaintiff for
$242.;i!1, besides interest and cost.
W. M. Graham was appointed stenog
rapher for city court)
The court adjourned yesterday
on account of the Davis memorial
services. It will convene again
The Davis Fund.
Major W. F. Ayer of Rome, who
has boon appointed by Gov. Gordon
trustee for the Davis fund for the
42nd district, appointed Maj. C. H.
i Smith as trustee for this place, hut
learningof that gentleman’s absence
1 telegraphed to Maj. A. M. Foute
asking him to take the place. Maj.
Foute consented to do so, and any
one wishing to contribute either to
the fund for the benefit of the widow
j and daughter, or to the fund for a
monument, can leave their names
with amount with him.
EXAMINATION OF TEACHERS.
Teachers for County Public Schools
will be examined on Thursday, 2nd day
January, 1X!*I, at court house, Carters
ville, 9 o’eloek a. m. Be prompt,
Rout. C. Sa xox,
Dee. 12, ’St). C. S. Com.
Go to Wikle’s Drug Store and leave
; your name fora chance at those beauti
ful prizes to be given away. N o charges,
j Remember the place. Wiklo’s Drug
j Store. Near railroad crossing.
Call on P. M. Harper,at Wikle’sßook
1 Store, and subscribe for a copy of “Surrv
jof Eagle’s Nest.” * ded2-'it
The Supreme Court.
\ The supreme court has made the
following decisions oncises from
Planters and Miners bank appeal.
Waldrup vs Maxwell. Reversed.
1 j Hamilton vs. Kerr. Claim
Tin: HOTELS change hands.
New Landlords to Greet the Drummers
and Other Guests.
The St. .lames hotel, the Miller
| house and the Bartow house will all
be under new management shortly.
I Each one of these places is being
fixed up in an attractive way and
i all are to lie rim as first-class
Mr. Pleas Shelman, who is known
by every man who has traveled
this section, as a man who knows
how to keep a hotel, has leased the
St. James hotel and will change the
name to the Shelman house. He is
a stirring man and is very popular
with the traveling public, and
when business is dull lie has a
knack of filling up his house with
visitors from abroad. He informs
us that he lias already more appli
cants than he can accommodate.
Mr. Ilenry ltoff, of Calhoun, will be
his night clerk.
For a number of years Mrs. M.
A. Boozmade a most enviable repu
tation in her management of Cedar
town’s leading hotel. Drummers
would travel many miles in order
to stop over there on Sundays. Her
house was one of the most attrac
tive in North Georgia and every
body praised Mrs. Booz and her
hotel. Therefore it is a matter of
congratulation to our town that she
lias secured the Miller house and
will take' charge next Monday. The
house will be greatly improved and
it is safe to say Mrs. Booz will get
her share of the patronage of the
And there’s the bid Bartow house,
a wombwful improvement is being
made on it. It is being renovated
from cellar to garret and will be re
furnished with new and handsome
furniture. It is to be under the
management of Mr. Sharp, a stran
ger in these parts,but who doubtless
will not remain so long. He has
the reputation of being a line hotel
man and lie is certainly starting in
a most progressive way.
Nothing helps a town so much as
good hotels. It is not so necessary
to have costly palaces whose wails
tower way up towards the ethereal
as it is to have cheerful, home
like places of public entertainment,
where the traveler feels assured of
a cordial welcome and his wants
and comforts attended to with
painstaking care. It may be said
that three good hotels cannot find
support here. It is the history of
other places that one good hotel
helps the others, rather than being
:i Hi sad vantage, onJ vtoe vpntt.
They draw people to the town.
Drummers come tar out of their
way to get to a place where they
can get good accommodations. Vis
itors from the north and visitors
from the southern points come for
the same reason. We believe all
three will be rewarded with a good
patronage. They at least have our
very best wishes.
Your wasted cheeks may have all the
plumpness and bloom of health through
your use of Ayer’s Sarsaparilla. This
time-honored remedy still leads the van.
It improves digestion, purifies the blood,
and invigorates the system. Give it a
THU UNIVERSAL VERDICT OF THE
Who have used Clarke’s extract of
flax (papillon) skin cure and award it
the first and highest place as a remedial
agent in all easesofskin diseases, erysip
elas, eczema, pimples, unsightly blotch
es, humiliating eruptions, boils, ear
buueles, tetter, etc., all yield to this
wonderful preparation at once. Price
SI.OO for a large bottle at T. R. Wikle it
Co.’s drug store. Clarke’s flax soap is
good for the skin. Try it. Price 25
If you desire a picture of Rev. H. .1.
Adams’ leave your order at Menkee’
Gallery. Cabinet size only 25c.
A Card From Mr. Adams.
To my Cartersville friends: It
has been impracticable for me to
call to see all of you anti bid you
adieu, which I very much regret.
May the God of Providence and of
grace abide with and bless you.
The kindness received in sickness
and in health will never be forgot
I commend to your confidence
and love my successor in the pas
torate of the Methodist church,
Rev. Henry J. Ellis, who comes to
you from a four years’ pastorate of
Walker Street church, Atlanta.
H. J. Adams.
Cartersville, Dec., 11, 1881).
“We are coming father Abraham 3000,-
000 more” to indorse the good and effect
ive qualities of Dr. Bull’s Cough Syrups
in every case of coughs, colds, etc.
Asa cure for chapped and chafed hands
nothing equals the celebrated Salvation
Oil. For sale by all druggists. Price
only 25 cents a bottle. •
Get your currants, citron, raisins*
prunes, tigs and fresli nuts from Strick
land A liro., and make your Xmas fruit
cake while it is time.
Go to Strickland A Bro for the nicest
shrimp, deviled crabs, bloaters, salmon
clam chowder, lunch tongue,oxtail soup,
tripe, pigs' feet, deer and potted ham.
The old reliable M. F. Word is in the
field with a large and complete line of
everything suitable for holiday pres
Here’s to the Kickers.
An exchange sings thus of a class
well known in every community:
“ftod bless Hie kickers, the dear
old kickers, <iod bless them every
one. For they’ll kick when you’re
sober anti in for work—and they’ll
kick when you are in for fun! They’ll
buck at improvements in real estate,
they’ll buck at booming the town—
and at everything that’ll work for
good, some kicker will frown and
frown! If this thing or that tiling is
thought to be good, some other they
say will be better —anil if one could
write them up as a “mass”—they’d
knock off that superfluous lettter!
When these self-same kickers arrive
at the gates—the pearly gates of
heaven—they’ll kick if offered a
nice small crown and pick out a
number of ’ieveni On earth, in
Heaven, at home, on the street,
there are men who are bound to
kick—until we declare there's no
peace anywhere—’iis enough to
make a man sick. So out on those
kickers, those comic old kickers—
that blight that is thrust on a town,
and when they kick with their mu
lish ways, for heaven’s sake frown
"Peace in the family.” You can en
joy a good night’s rest and and retain
peace in the family by keeping I)r.
Hull’s liaby Syrup in the house.
Word’s display of holiday goods will
please the eyes and his prices suit the
pocket. and o-tf
<h> to Word’s -buy 50c. holiday goods
and get. a pocket book. Have only a few
to give away. First come first served.
I hereby announce myself a ciuim.tato
—not for alderman but for vour holiday
trade. M. F. Word.
Truly wonderful Word’s holiday dis
play. tio see it. Fine goods and poor
goods. ; decitf
A Citizens Meeting.
A large number of citizens met
at the court house last Friday night
to nominate an alderman ticket.
C’apt. M. L. Pritchett was called
to the chair and Will Graham was
The meeting at once went into
the businsss for which it was called.
Some discussion as to how the
nominations were to he made took
place, but it was finally decided
that they were to be nominated in
open meeting and elected by ballot.
Mr. J. H. Wikle was put in
nomination for mayor. So was .Mr.
Joe M. Moon. The election resul
ted in the nomination of the former.
The nomination for aldermen re
sulted as follows:
First ward—L. 15. Matthews,
Second ward—W. F. Baker, A.
Third ward—G. W. Waldrup, M.
Fourth ward—Lindsay Johnson,
G. H. Gilreath.
The meeting was a most harmoni
ous one. The result of it can be
seen in the election report.
At once popular and efficacious it has
“come to stay.” Wo mean Laxador,
the “golden” specific for all malarial
troubles. Price only 25 cts.
Great Bargains in everything in the
Ilolday Goods line at Wikle’s Drug
Gold Pens, Jewelry, etc., to be closed
out cheap by Wikle <fe Go. deel2-2t.
A pocket book given away with each
worth of goods purchased at Wikle’s
Bead all the big advertisements and
then go to Wikle A Co.’s Hook Store,
which is tlie old established headquar
ters for Holiday Goods, decl2-2t
An immense stock of Xmas Goods
arriving at Wikle’s Book Store. decl2-2t
For the East and West Railroad.
At Cedartown there are three
splendid new broad gauge engines
and two combination baggage and
mail coaches and one passenger
coach intended for use on the East
and West railroad as soon as the
gauge is broadened. Work is being
| pushed as rapidly as circumstances
will allow on the trestles, bridges
I and bed, preparatory to the change.
Great quantities of ties have been
delivered and they are of good
sound timber, as if intended for
great durability. The portion of
the road below Cedartown will be
the first to be broadened, but there
is much less work to do on this
end, and it will not take long to ac
complish the change on it when
1 take this method of calling the atten
tion of all persons who are indebted to
me to the importance of settling lip said
indebtedness at once. All notes and
accounts not paid by the 25th of. Decem-
I her will be turned over to an attorney
to collect. Fair warning. This is posi
| tively my last call.
I)eel2-2t Gerald Griffin.
Doll carriages and batiy wagons at
She —“Sav, Sam! Go to Miot’s drug
store and get in • a box of his candy,
i He—“l will, wife, as it is the best and
j purest to be bad.” tl‘
Make your selections early for the
holidays from Word’s immense stock.
Never have Holiday!
I goods been offered so cheap |
as at Wikle’s Drug Store, j
They have the goods and j
, must sell them.
Mr. Joe F. Allison lias resigned
the position of assistant superinten
dent of the Etowah Iron Company
anil designs leaving the city, so as
to be nearer his more prominent in
terests in Dade county and contig
uous mineral territory. Mr. Allison
during the several years lie has
been in our midst has proved him
self a man of splendid knowledge
of minerals, a good developer and
withal, a clever citizen. G’arters
ville loses him with regret.
WEAKER THAN W ATER.
A man is never in a more debilitated
condition than when he has weathered
a case of measles. The system finds it
hard to bear up under the weight of the
disease and almost rebels against the
strain upon it. And yet there is a rem
edy which answers t lie requirements of
such a ease. A prominent druggist and
physician writes :
Dari.inoton, S. G.
Gentlemen Dr. Westmoreland’s Cal
isaya Tonic lias been going very well
this spring. There has been a good deal
of measles, especially among tlie factory
operatives, which left them in a debili
tated condition, for which your tonic
seems to be the very thing, and it lias
sold well. Yours truly,
John A. Boyd, M. D.
For sale by M. F. Word.
A Big Sale.
Air. T. H. Shockley, agent, has
been busy selling out the personal
property of the late Arthur Davis.
John Hill is doing the crying,
everything bringing good prices,
and a large crowd daily in atten
dance. This sale was liberally ad
vertised, hence the result is all that
coulcl bo dc.siroil A pointer could
he well appopriated by others with
in the scope of our acquaintance.
Wo desire to say to our citizens, that
for years we have been selling Dr. King’s
New Discovery for consumption, Dr.
King’s Now Tafe Pil's, Bncklen’s Arnica
Salve and Electric Bitters, and have
never handled remedies that sell as well,
or that have given such universal satis
faction. We do not hesitate to guaran
tee them every time, and we stand leady
to refund the purchase price, if satis
factory results do not follow their use.
These remedies have won their groat
popularity purely on their merits. J.
It. Wikle & Cos., druggists. mch7-ly
THE INVALID’S HOPE.
Many seemingly incurable eases of
blood poison, catarrh, scrofula and rheu
matism have been cured by B. B. B.
(Botanic Blood Balm), made by tlie
Blood Balm Go., Atlanta, Ga. Write to
them for book filled with convincing
G. W. B. Raider, living seven miles
from Athens, Ga., writes: “For sever
al years I suffered with running ulcers,
which doctors treated and pronounced
incurable. A single bottle of B. B. B.
did 1110 more good than all tlio dooto-s.
I kept on using it and every ulcer
I). G. Kinard A Son, Towaliga, Ga.,
writes: “We induced a neighbor to try
B. B. B. for catarrh which lie thought
was incurable, as it had resisted all treat
ment. It delighted him, and continu
ing its use he was cured sound and
It. M. Dawson, East Point, Ga., writes:
“My wife had scrofula fifteen years.
She kept growing worse. She lost her
hair and her skin b>-oke out fearfully.
Debility, emaciation and no appetite
followed. After physicians and numer
ous advertised medicines failed, I tried
B. li. 8., and her recovery was rapid
Oliver Secor, Baltimore, Md., writes:
“I suffered from weak back and rheu
matism. B. B. B. has proven to be the
only medicine that gives me relief.
Please remember that at Wikle’s Drug
Store you can obtain your Christinas and
Holiday goods lower than ever sold in
Cartersville before. We have goods
and must seli them.
Baby One Solid Rash
Minister cured of an extremely itchy and
painful skin disease, with brain-like
scales. General health affected. Used
Cuticura Itemedics. Relief first day*
Worked wonderfully* Completely Cured.
Cured by Cuticura.
Our oldest child, now six years of age, when
an infant six months old was attacked with a
virulent, malignant, skin disease. All ordinary
remedies tailing, we called our family phj sician,
who attempted to cure it ;but.lt spread with almost
incredible rapidity, until the lower portion of the
little fellow’s person, irorn the middle of his back
down to his knees, was one solid r sh. ugly, oalu
ful, blotched and malicious. We had no rest at
night, no peace by day. Finally, we were advised
to try tne Cuticura Remedies. The effect was
simply marvelous. In three or four weeks a
complete cure was wrought, leaving fhe little fel
low’s person as white and healthy as though he
had never been attacked. In my op nion, your
valuable remedies saved hlHfiife, and today he is a
strong, healthy child, perfectly well, no repetition
of the disease having ever occurred.
GEO. It. SMITH,
Att’y at Law and ex-Pros Att’y, Ashland, 0.
Boy Covered with Scabs.
My boy, aged iuue yca,.., has been troubled
all his life with a very bad humor, which appeared
all over his body iu small red blotches, with a
dry white scab on them. Last year he was won e
than ever, being covered with scabs from the top
ol his head to his feet, and continually growing
worse, although he had beeu treated by two phy
sicians. Asa last resort. 1 determined to try the
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did all that 1 could wish Using them according
to directions, the humor rapidly disappeared,
leaving the skin fair and smooth, and performing
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weight iu gold.
GEORGE F. LEAVITT, No. Audover. Mass.
The new Blood Purifier and purest and best of
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great Skin Cure, and Cuticura Soap, an exquisite
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Parents, remember this: cures in childhood are
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c.; Soap,
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Who advised her pupils to strengthen
their minds by the use of Ayer’s Sar
saparilla, appreciated the truth that
bodily health is essential to mental
vigor. For persons of delicate and feeblo
constitution, whether young or old, this
medicine is remarkably beneficial. Be
sure you get Ayer’s Sarsaparilla.
" Every spring and fall I take a num
ber of bottles of Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and
am greatly benefited.” Mrs. James 11.
Eastman, Stoneham, Mass.
VI have taken Ayer’s Sarsaparilla
with great benefit to my general health.”
Miss Tliirza L. Crerar, Palmyra, Md.
“My daughter, twelve years of age,
has suffered for the past year from
A few weeks since, we began to give
her Ayer’s Sarsaparilla. Her health has
greatly improved.” Mrs. Harriet H.
Battles, South Chelmsford, Mass.
‘‘About a y ear ago I began using A yer's
Sarsaparilla as a remedy for debility
and neuralgia resulting from malarial
exposure in the army. I was in a very
bad condition, hut six bottles of the Sar
saparilla, with occasional doses of Ayer’s
Pills, have greatly improved my health.
I am now able to work, and feel that I
cannot say too much for your excellent
remedies.”— F. A. Pinkliam, South
“My daughter, sixteen years old, is
using Ayer’s Sarsaparilla with good ef
fect. ’—Rev. S. J. Graham, United
Brethren Church, Buckhanuou, W. Va.
“.I suffered from
with lame back and headache, and have
been much benefited by the use of Ayer’s
Sarsaparilla. lam now 89 years of ago,
and am satisfied that tny present health
and prolonged life are due to the use of
Ayer’s Sarsaparilla.”— Lucy Moffitt,
Mrs. Ann H. Farnsworth, a lady 79
years old, So. Woodstock, Vt., writes :
“After several weeks’ suffering from
nervous prostration, I procured a bottlo
of Ayer’s Sarsaparilla, and before I
had taken half of it my usual health
Dr. J. C. Ayer A Cos., Lowell, Mass.
Price $1; six bottles, $5. Worth $5 a bottle.
Nothing Like It.
We claim that there is no remedy that
vill do the work that our Providential
Pile Preparation is doing. It not only
gives immediate relief, but effects a per
manent cure in a very short t me, is per
fectly harmless, does not interfere with
die oroinary routine of business.
Washington, D.C., Jan. 11,1888.
R. C. Mooney, Juspcr, Tenn.:
This is to bear testimony that I have
used R. C. Mooney’s Providential Pile
Preparation liniment for the ulcerated
piles, and though I have tried a great
many other remedies for this complaint,
this is the only one that ever gave me re
lief. I cheerfully recommend the P. p .
P. Liniment to all who are suffering with
this much dreaded disease.
Victoria, Tenn., May 27, 1887.
R. C. Mooney, Jasper,Tenn.:
After suffering for sixteen years with
piles, I tried a bottle of Providential
Pile Preparation Liniment, which entire
ly cured me, and I have felt no symptoms
of the piles fi r two years. I recommend
it to all suffering with the piles.
East and W est Railroad.
Leave Cartersville. 9.50 am
Arrive Stilesboro 10.150 am
Arrive Rock mart 11.20 am
Arrive Cedartown 12.24 am
Arrive Ksoni 11 ill 1.23 ain
Arrive Piedmont . 2252 am
Arrive llukes 3.5* am
Arrive Pell City 0.41 pm
Leave Cartersville. . ... . 3.25 pm
Arrive Stilesboro 4.03 pm
Arrive ltockmart 5.12 pm
Arrive Cedartown . (5.20 pm
Arrive Ragland . 11.30 pm
No. 2 —East.
Leave Pell City 8.48 am
I Arrive Dukes 11.10 am
Arrive Piedmont 12.30 pm
Arrive Esom Hill 1350 pm
Arrive Cedartown. 2.01 pm
Arrive ltockmart. 3.03 pm
Arrive Stilesboro 4.03 pm
Arrive Cartersville 4358 pm
Leave Ragland 12.25 am
Leave Cedartown 5.55 am
Arrive ltockmart 7.02 am
Arrive Stilesboro 8.15 am
Arrive Cartersville o.ooam
Connection at Cartersville with W. A
A.; Rockmart with Georgia Division E.
Ga.; Cedartown with 1!. AM'.;
Piedmont with Ala. Division E. TANARUS., V. A
G.; Dukes with A. A C.; Pell City with
T. (IC. V.’and Georgia Pacific.
J. .1. Carhohn. G. P. A.
Western and Atlantic Railroad.
No. 1 Evening Express.
Leave Atlanta 1:35 ]> in
Arrive Cartersville 3:21 pm
Arrive Chattanooga 0:43 pm
No. 3— Morning Express.
Leave Atlanta 7:50 am
Arrive Cartersville 9:44 am
Arrive Chattanooga 1:00 pm
No. 19 —Kennesaw Express.
Leave Atlanta 5:55 pm
Arrive Cartersville 8:07 pm
Arrive Chattanooga 11:40 pm
No. 11—Night Express.
i Leave Atlanta 11:15 pm
Arrive Cartersville 1:07 am
Arrive Chattanooga 4:37 am
No. 14—Rome Express.
Leave Atlanta 3:45 pm ;
Arrive Cartersville 5:43 pm
Arrive Rome. 7:12 pm
No. 4—Day Express South.
Leave Chattanooga 8:05 am
Arrive Cartersville 11:45 am
Arrive Atlanta 1:45 pm
No. 2—Evening Express.
Leave Chattanooga 1:15 pm
Arrive Cartersville 4:IJ pm
Arrive Atlanta 8257 pm
No. 12—Night Express.
Leave Chattanooga 8:10 pm
Arrive Cartersville <i:.t> pm
Arrive Atlanta 11:1. pm
No. 20— Night Express.
Leave Chattanooga it'.oam
Arrive Cartersville 4:42 am
Arrive Atlanta (5:32 am
No. 14—Rome Express.
Arrive Cartersville 0:10am
Arrive Atlanta 11:05am
FOR SALK AT A BARGAIN.
A desirable home in Cartersville, with
two and a half acres of land. Splendid
oak grove. Apply at this office.