Application for Charter
gnnerior Court of said county:
-Io the >I • j o j )n Wallace and 11. J.
The petiu n county, Geo. E. Clarke
Wing of bp& lu ' R Hobinson of Algona,
and Howard v- ghowg .
wa 'That desire for themselve.’,
Id. ijTciates, successors and assigns to
their *^ nror porated under the name and
the DIXIE CREAMERY CO.,
the term of twenty years, with the
privilege of renewing at the end of that
tln >nd The capital stock of the corpora
' j S to be Ten Thousand Dollars, divided
into shares of Fifty Dollars each. Peti
tioners ask the privilege of increasing said
cgpitai stock to Twenty Thousand Dollars.
3rd. The object of said Corporation is
pecuniary gain and profit to its stock
holders and to that end they propose to
buy and sell and convert and manufacture
milk into Butter, Cheese and other Milk
Products ; buy and sell poultry, eggs, and
other farm products, fruits and vegetables
and such other articles and products of
every kind and character that they desire
and deem profitable; having and main
taining a cold storage and refrigerator and
ice plant and conduct the same and sell
product and out put of the same, and also
to act as general or special agents for other
persons or companies in selling or hand
ling any articles or product, and to make
contracts to acts as such agent, and to ex
ercise all other powers and to do all other
things a person may do in carry iug on or
appertaining to the business tiiey desire to
4th. That they may have the right to
, lopt such rules, regulations and by laws
f>r their business and government of the
same as they may from time to time deem
necessary to successfully carry on their
sth. That they may have the right to
buy, lease, hold and sell such real and
personal property as they may need in
currying on their business; and may
mortgage, pledge or bond the same as they
may see proper. That they may have the
right to sue or be sued, plead and be im
■ 6th. The principle office and place of
business will be in Griffin, said State and
County with the right to have branch
stations or creameries anywhere in said
Wherefore petitioners pray to be made
a body corporated under the name and
style aforesaid, entitled to all the rights,
privileges and immunuties and subject to
the liabilities fixed by law.
ROBT. T. DANIEL,
QTATE OF GEORGIA,
O tsi’ALDiNo County.
I hereby certify that the foregoing is a
true copy of the original petition for in
corporation, under the name and style of
“The Dixie Creamery C 0.,” filed in clerk’s
office of the superior court ot said county.
This April 12th, 1899.
Wm.M. Thomas, Clerk.
Atlanta to Richmond sl4 50
Atlanta to Washington 14 50
Atlanta to Baltimore via Washing-
Atlanta to Baltimore via Norfolk
and Bay Line steamer 15.25 ;
Atlanta to Philadelphia via Nor-
folk 18.05 j
Atlanta to Philadelphia via Wash
ington 18.50 .
Atlanta to New York via Richmond
and Washington 21.00
Atlanta to New York via Norfolk,
Va. and Cape Charles Route 20.55 ;
Atlanta to New York via Norfolk,
Va , and Norfolk and ’Washington
Steamboat Company, via Wash
ington 21.00 |
Atlanta to New York via Norfolk,
Va., Bay Line steamer to Balti
more, and rail to New York 20.55
Atlanta to New York via Norfolk
and Old Dominion S. S. Co.
(meals and staleroom included) 2<'.25 ■
Atlanta to Boston via Norfolk aril
steamer (meals and stateroom in
Atlanta to Boston via Washington
and New York 24.00 |
The rate mentioned above to Washing- I
ton. Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York |
and Boston are $3 less than by any other ’
all rail line. The above rates apply from I
Atlanta. Tickets to the east are sold from I
most all points in the territory of the I
Southern States Passenger Association, !
via the Seaboard Air Line, at $3 less than
by any other all rail line.
For tickets, sleeping car accommoda-1
fi ms, call on or address
B. A. NEWLAND,
Gen. Agent Pass Dept.
WM. BISHO P C LEM ENTS,
T. P. A., No. 6 Kimball House, Atlanta ;
1 from U.S. Journal of Malirlfu
Lj Y. Prof. W. H. Peeke, who
makes a specialty of
S JI S H fk ' Epilepsy, has without
■ B MA doubt treated and cur-
R H H ed more cases than any
■ B living Physician; his
@ 0 I, J succes3 ’ 3 ast °nishing.
«Ssa, JUL We have heard of cases
of so years’ standing
1 I lIFPn
I I Jll ®
will VU»HT d :
j? . largo bot-
“ 13 n bsolute cure, free fa any sufferers
\Ve Ren 'l f !*• O. and Express address.
T 2’ nv “ ne wishing a cure to address
•sof,W. H. PEEKE, F. D., 4 Cedar St.. New York
£TATE of GEORGIA,
’ ... Spalding County.
, ..“ ei T'as, A. J. Walker, Administrator
“ -liss Lavonia Walker, represents to the
in his petition, duly filed and en
i - , on record, that he has fully admin-
J Tho- . 88 Lavonia Walker’s estate.
I ? 4 lere f ore to cite all persons con-
j , kindred and creditors, to show
8. ’'[ any tbey can > wh y said Adminis-
ea in, r • 0 . not be discharged from his
f 7 .'‘'stratum, and receive letters of dis
r . >.on on the first Monday in Mav, 1899.
„. -I. A. DREWRY, Ordinary.
February (ith, 1899.
■■ ■•>. i e >„:ii i.m- A»:iy
forever, be n.ag
‘ • i I:;- guarun
Sr,y " r-iivr *• tree. Ail.lrtsf
<’■» Chicugo oe New York
A « «. epic of Knt St or tea.
George Pnr< ell tells some stories
about mining coal that are interesting, i
Purcell says a rat, when caught in a
trap, will cut off a limb to escape. He j
one day caught a rat with a black- '
smith's pinchers. He had only time to j
fix the pinchers on the rat's tail, but i
with sufficient grip to hold the rat for j
a time. He intended taking the rat to
a feed box in the barn, where its fight
ing qualities could be tested by a ter
rier. The rat, hanging by its tail, turned
around to free itself from the pinchers.
Finding that the pinchers were harder
than its teeth, it turned its attention to
its own tail. It cut with its teeth a
ring around the tail and then made a
jump. The skin peeled off the tail, leav
ing the tail covering in the grip of
Purcell and the pinchers. It is needless
to say that the rat escaped.
Miners believe that rats leave a fall
ing mine. M. W. Kerrigan met a horde
of rats one day when he was entering
a mine. He attempted to kill them
with a stick, but as fast as he knocked
one out another took his place. He was
accompanied by a dog, and the dog was
so badly bitten by the rats that he
sought shelter behind Kerrigan. Seeing
that the dog was badly injured by the
attack of the rats, Kerrigan took him
outside the mine to have his injuries
attended to. Kerrigan then returned to
the workings, but was surprised to find
that the entry in which he bad met the
rats had fallen in during bis absence. —
Sextonn In New York.
“Sexton and Undertaker’’ is the sign
usually found affixed to or near the
New York churches, but it does not
mean that the sexton actually conducts
an undertaker’s establishment. Ho
merely contracts for the funerals of tho
members of the congregation and sub
lets the work to what aro known as
wholesale undertakers, who attend to
this class of work exclusively.
A 20 per cent commission is the sex
ton’s share of the proceeds, and, taking
into consideration the large member
ship of some of the New York churches
and the elaborate funerals that take
place almost daily, it can readily be
seen that to be a sexton is an honorable
calling—for it is a business that brings
in the coin. The profits of a sexton in
one of the large down town churches are
estimated at SIO,OOO annually from his
funeral business alone. Weddings are
not so profitable, but they do fairly wi ll
and are cheerful. He collects the pew
rents and takes his habitual commis
sion; he is paid for opening the church
and for closing it and a few other
things that keep him from starvation.
But there is one thing he must look
sharp after, and that is his collections.
It is a peculiar fact, but people will
stand off a funeral bill as long and as
callously as any other..—Exchange.
English Royal Marriages.
The English royal marriage act is one
of the time honored absurdities which
survive in spite of common sense and
enlightened public opinion. By it the
matrimonial choice of the English
princes is practically restricted to the
swarms of “the German hive’’ and the
proverbially handsome English women
| are forbidden. The legal prohibition
. was enacted in 1772 at the persistent
1 command of George 111, he “being
I thereunto incited, ” first, by the mar-
■ riage in 1776 of his brother, the Duke
i of Gloster, to the Countess Waldegrave
i (Maria Walpole), and, second, by the
j taking to wife by a young brother, the
I Duke of Cumberland, in 1771, of the
! widow of Colonel Christopher Horton.
| The first provision of the act forbids
; to the descendants of George II matri
mony without the consent of the crown
I under the great seal, necessary excep-
I tion bi ::>g made to cover the marriages
;of prii. 'sses abroad. The second pro
-5 vision has been the especial mark of
| raillery. It enables marriage by one
■ above the age of 25 against the will of
: the crown, under certain conditions.
Nelson nod the Spaniard*.
There is an amusing anecdote about
"that gruff sea dog. Nelson. Two Span
i ish captains came on board, with a re-
I quest to be allowed to see “thegreatest
j seaman in the world. ” Nelson grum
i bled, but gave in and went on deck,
! forgetting that “at that moment his
legs were bound up at the knees and
ankles with pieces of brown paper soak
ed in vinegar and tied on with red
This had been done to allay the irri
tation arising from mosquito bites.
Quite forgetting his attire and the ex
traordinary appearance which it pre
sented. Lord Nelson went on degk and
conducted the interview with the Span
ish captains with such perfect courtesy
that his singular appearance was quite
obliterated by the charm of his manner,
and the Spaniards left the ship with
their high opinion of him thoroughly
The Observing Youngsters.
Mildmay has never been in the habit
of punishing his children, leaving that
disagreeable duty to his wife, but the
I other day one of his numerous progeny
became very unruly, and he was obliged
“Flora, if you don't keep quiet I
shall have to whip you.”
“Pooh!" retorted the little 3-year
old, with a contemptuous toss of her
dainty head, “you isn’t the mother ’’
lie Deals In Snow.
The Prince of Palermo is said to owe
his wealth chiefly to the trade in snow;
of which he has a monopoly. The snow
is brought at night in baskets on mule
back from the mountains to the coast
and shipped to the Italian cities, where
it is sold at 2 and 3 cents a pound
A Maidenly Device.
Evelyn—So you’ve broken off with
Jack again .
Etta—Oh yes': I'm tired of the old—
when we mnxe up —Jewelers eekly
A TALK o\ Asi.ESTI
i SOME U., -:T UP HOW LONG IT HAS I
BEEN IN USE.
Muit With n Mine of i n forinntinn
iNtonHlivM \n«)(h<r Who 111 <
About the HiiK .nl. but Who Would
X'ot Titkc n TemptinK Bet.
An elderly man. with a gray mu-- (
tacbe. looked up fr.mi a piati- -f spa
ghetti which he was •■ating in a restan- J
rant and spoke to threi- otlr ■-
“Say," he .said, •’what do you p. >p!e (
know about asbestm-
Two of his companions pr< s, rv«'d a
modest silence, but the third, who w.is 1
a little man. spoke up .
“I know all about ashestn< !.■■- tid.
“Do. eh r” queried the man with the
spaghetti on his plate. ’’Then how ,
long's it been in us< "
“Well,'' said the little man. hesitat
ingly, “p'raps 30 years.’’
“You're away off. Os course yon
didn’t know that Uharlemagn - had an
“Well.'' said the elderly mail.
“Charlemagne was king of the Franks
and emperor of the Romans about 1,100
years ago. He was a great fighter and
owned an asbestus tablecloth.''
“Don't believe it,” said the little '
man. “I never heard of asbestus until
the Centennial. ’’
“Well, Charlemagne had the cloth
all right, ” said the elderly man. “He
used to astonish his fri -nds from the
interior by throwing tie tablecloth
into the fire after dinner, and of course
it didn't burn. Asbestus became quite
fashionable after that for towels and
napkins. It saved laundry bills. All a
man’s wife had to do was to throw the
week's wash into the stove and it came
out as clean as chalk. ”
“Say,” said the little man. incred
ulously, “do you think you can string
me like that?”
“It’s so,” declared the elderly man.
“But of course you never heard that
Benjamin Franklin had an asbestus
“No. Had he?” asked the little man,
with a sneer.
“Os course he had. He took it over
to England with him and sold it to a
man in Bloomsbury, London, for a big
“I suppose,” said the little man,
with a wink, “that the Englishman
was a friend of yours, and you know
his name. ”
“No,” replied the first man, “I
never saw him, but ho was called Sir
Hans Sloane, and he had a museum.”
“Dime museum ?” grinned the little
“Not a bit of it,” smiled the eldeily
man good naturedly. “It was a sure
enough museum, and as a matter of
fact it constituted tho nucleus of the
British museum. I dare say’ that Ben
jamin Franklin’s asbestus purse is there i
The little man looked a little crest. ■
fallen, but the elderly man consoled !
“Don’t worry,” he said, “there are |
lots of people besides yourself who arc j
shy on knowledge regarding asbestus.
It wasn’t much used during recent cen
turies In 1676 an asbestus handker
chief was shown to the Royal society
as a great curiosity’ by Dr. Plot, who
had bought it from a traveler on his |
return from China. They called it sala ■
mander’s wool. Dr. Plot saturated the ;
handkerchief with oil and threw it into !
a fierce charcoal fire. The oil burned .
off, but the handkerchief remained in- ■
tact. The fellows of the society were i
much interested and were not greatly :
surprised when the price of asbestus in
Chinese Tartary was quoted at S4OO a :
Chinese ell, which isn’t much more!
than an English yard. It’s likely that i
the price had risen since the days of the j
ancients, for those old fellows had big ■
sheets of asbestus. which they wound '
around corpses before cremating them. ”
“That’s a long time ago,” said the !
little man sententiously.
“Well,” continued the elderly man, I
“if you want to come down to later
years, there was a book published in
London, 40 years ago, giving accounts, j
among other things, of remarkable i x- '
periments previously made at Milam in
Italv, by the Chevalier Aldini, who bad i
used asbestus in the construction of a
suit of fireproof armor. The coverings '
for arms, legs and body W'-re of heavy ,
<doth which had been soalo-d in a!
strong solution of alum. The helmet, i
gauntlets and stockings were of asl.es- ;
tus. Then there wa- an overdress, cov
ering the body, thighs and fei t. of wire ,
gauze. 20 meshes to the inch. AS ith |
this armor on. men stood on a 1 >g |
gridiron over a blazing fire for ten min i
utes and buried their heads in piles <>f
burning hay and shavings, but nevi-r
--tlieless they came out unharmed. They ‘
also handled bars of white hot iron :
and did other things which seemed ;
quite miraculous That wa- over 4••
years agi ■
"Will,” said the little mam “.it's
hard to believe that for several hun
dreds of thousands of y<ars the w< rid
was so full of chump- that tln : ■ wasn t
loom for a man smart enough tn utilize
asb- -tu On the whole. 1 guess I 11 go
on doubting. ”
“All right," returmd tho (Merly
man. “I ve got ss.mm that say- I'm.
right Perhaps your doubts are strong :
enough to uphold a bet f $lO against ,
But the little man wouldn't lx t
N- w Y i k Tiim -
The The* Brlntf.
>• in r p -' amount of
: ; mom v . ught to this . - sntry 1 v Em
: p. an immiz: m - - ■■ tint the German
! is the rich'-' "ith average of
$52 50. while the Em. .man i- acl -e
second, with A',y , 1: ■ i.-
$47.25 and the I’-’rn. : 1' "- - -
i Irishman brings 1 t
sl2.s<i and th Italian ;
I | Pr Anbly the F t
TH. TRU. MANIA.
Im •■'•tin: ; .. Ximh. • Mcht'si «»f i
l > iharnn l>rs< i t.
.V rdim- t- A! < i.a-t: it. the true
mam i . ’' ' I i '- tballe-
phyte. known t l» tam t- as Cnnon.a I
escuh nta and Lit h< n .-, u!• ntn* |
The n..mads l .f the Sahara and south
Algeria call it < »ns.- t h> i Ard It is also •
found in P’-r-ia Arabia and Mesopo- :
tarn -i 1’ i- _’t v .41, ab..nt the size of |
a small pe.-i ■ inner.ms inside
Some say the ■ ; r. s are brought by I
wind and <’e v■l .p with dew. Other
think it 1. m ■ : . or •. d behind it '
wh« ti it p- 11 . it should be i olleeti'd
in the m, iti.r cl' its appearance, be- i
can >■ it ill .. , m the -im and is lost in
the 5...111 1. I be pi -n .din .a closed i
vessel. Th-liii: it <; ■ imt cling to an'
foreign b..ily, it ’! m’ the -and in a .
layer sum.-ti>n m . . an inch thick I
and can :>.- •. t-.1 i It is rather ■
sweet ill t . te
Tie .\;.i: ..ho e lit it ..1 ten saves. ■
lioil it in w ■ : :md 1 . is t a gelati ■
nous p ■ . ' r\. in various ■
ways 'lp ’ mia t hey dry
it in the sh.; at lie past -
in skin-. .Lrnii.. sis '.mil tin-lichen
contains 1(I parts of wat. .. 14 • 1 nitr .g i
(■nous matt. . -•> of i, • • drogmiotis
matter. 5 of mim ral matter, :>2 of sug
ared an I • -.latter and 4 of
fats. Tin Ala’ of CliaamLra and the ‘
Algerian do-i-i: s ii. v.-rfail t . gather it I
after di ws ami rain- ,'i.s a welcome ad
ditioii t i their diet and a gentle laxa I
five. S,m l-’r.im i- -, < 'hrotiicle.
The t ine attains a great age, contin
uing fi uittul for at ba-t 4m> years It
is supposed to be equal to the oak as re -
PlantS For Sale !
Mr. Sawtell has more cabbage ami
tomato plants than he can use, and I
would be.glad to sell some. They are ,
excellent varieties, and lie would be I
glad to sell any number desired, at the !
rate of 25cts per hundred.
Southern Baptist and. Auxiliary Conven- j
tions,Louisville, Ky.,May 8-11.
On at count of übovc occasion, the (An
tral of Georgia Ry. Co. will sell tickets to i
Louisville, Ky., and return at one fare for i
round trip. Tickets on sale May Bth to I
11th, returning limit 15 days from date of I
sale. lb J. Williams, Agt.
Ocmulgee Chatautjua, Hawkinsville, Ga- -
On account of above occasion, the Cen
tral of Georgia Railway Co. will sell tick
ets to Hawkinsville, Ga . and return, at
one (are for round trip. Date of sale April
23d to May 4th, inclusive, returning May
7th. R. J. Williams, Agt.
Ocmulgee Chatarqua, Hawkinsville, Ga, I
On account of the above occasion the I
Southern Railway will sell to Hawkins-!
vill, Ga., and return at one fare for the |
round trip. Dates of sale April 23 to Muy I
. 4 inclusive returning May 7th.
R. .1. Williams, Agent.
Southern Baptist and. Auxiliary Conven
tion Louisville, Ky , Kay 8 11.
On account of above occasion the South, !
j era Railway will sell tickets to Louisvill- I
Ky., and return at one fare for the j
round trip. Tickets on sale May sth to '
11th, returning limit 15 days from date of ■
sale. R. J. Wit.liams, Agent. :
Cheap Rates to Atlanta, Ga,,
On April the 25th, 16th and 27th, the i
| Southern Railway will sell tickets to At- I
! lanta and return tor one fare, good re- i
I turning up to and including May 3rd. I
: Children between 5 and 12 year- half fare. I
R. J. Wn.i.jams, Agent.
Cheap Rates to Atlanta, Ga.
On April 25, 26, and 27th, the Central <>f .
i Georgia Ry. Co. will sell tickets to Allan- !
■ taand return f,r one t ire, good returning I
!up to and incluiiing Ma. 3d. Children
. between 5 and 12 years, hall rate.
R. .1. Williams, Agt.
1 o amend section 1 of the. ordinances !
! creating tlie Board of Health of the City < f I
: Griffin, so as to increase the number of I
members from three to five, by making the ■
I mayor and city physician ex officio mein
i bers of said boar.!. Said section, when so j
- amended, shall read as follows : Be it or
dained l>y the mayor and council of Grit
j fin, that, at the first meeting in December,
; 189!), there shall be elected by the mayor
j .mJ council a Board of 1 Icalth, consisting
iof three members, at least two of whom I
I shall be physicians. One of said board I
i shall be ehxited for one year, one for two I
1 years and one for three years. All elected i
! hereafter, except for unexpired terms, i
I shall be elected for three years. And in
i addition to the above, the mayor and city
j physician of the said city shall be ex ofll-
I cio members of said board, with all and
singular rights and powers of th t <
>< c. 2, Be it further ordained, that all !
I ordinances and parts of ordinances m c -n i
> flict with this ordinance, be and the same I
‘ are hereby repealed.
sebe.luli- Effectiw April 1, K"
I i...<»! iffin daily for
Mlauta. »• “H am,Ji arr 5 a:.’. •» 1> ;
v r n an i Savannah ■ »4 pn
Ma n, A 1 -an v and Suva r .ttab ■l > >
Macon and Albany 3 »pni I
< arrolltontexcept Sunday lOibiarn. 2:15 pm i
1 Ai. < frifiin daily from
Atlanta.. U:l3 am. 5: XI pm. ’ O'l pm. (4 pm j
-xvannah and .Macon .. ... fi:i»- am i
Ma ■ n a* t Albany... . am ’
Sax annah. Atliany and Mao .n . . > |:: pm 1
< arrollton << xcept Sun la) ''JO am.’>:3) pm i
t r turth. r information apply to
It. .1. Wn.i.tA mp. Tick re A ik. G rtfin
.Ho. 1., lien,. Airent. Griffin.
hvM. Ega.s. Vie,. Pr.-sldi-nt,
Tilt i D. Kline. Gen. Supt..
| E. H. Hinton. Traffic Manager.
|.J.i .Ha ii G-.-n. I‘a-sei.j- i Ago Sa.aanali.
< 'x-.w'" ■ : ’^NNNNN\\\\n'/ /
w-’VI ■ 11 r > 1
■ G mt \ u Always Bought, mid which has been
in hnc for ox r .’SO jeat’s has borne the signature of
- ami has been made tinder his j»er
supervision since its infancy.
/ 'c z - Allow no one to deceive yon in this.
Ml Counterfeit•», Imitations ami Substitutes are hut llx
periuicnts that trifle ax ith mid endanger the health of
Infants amt Children -1 Apericme against experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Ca ioil.i i- a sutistitiite for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
and Soothing Syrups, it is lltirntless ami Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
siibst litre. Its ago i' its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and alia.', -1 cierisltnc'S. It cures Diarrhiea and Witld
Colic. Il relieves Teel h iug Troubles, cures Constipation
and ITatulcney, It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and mitural 4< ■ .
The Children’s Panacea—The Friend,
GENUINE CASTOR i A ALY/ AT S
.zjz Bears the Signature oi'
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 3C
$Ht CENTAUR COMPANY, T T MVHHUV SURitT N .1 YORK CIT V
Free to All.
Is Your Blood Diseased
Thousands of Sufferers From Bad Blood
Perinaueutlj Cured by B. B. B.
ToProve the Wonderful Merits of Botanic Blood
Balm 88.8, or Three B’s, Every Reader
of the Morning Call may Have a Sam
ple Bottle Sent Free by Mail.
Cures Deadly Cancer, Scrofula, Boils, Blood Poison, Bumps
Pimples, Bone Pains, Ulcers, Eczema, Sores on Face,
Catarrh, Rheumatism and Broken-down
Everyone who is a sufferer from bad
blood in any ibrm should write Blood
Balm Company for a sample bottle of
their famous B. B. B.—Botanic Blocd
B. B. B. (•.uri.- because it literally drives
I the poison ol Humor (which produces
: I I . ’j-, -e~ -. ,ut - ! the b. <d, ' tea:, :
I body, leavin: the tb.-sh as pure as a new
I born babe's, and leaves no bad after ( fleets
No one can afford to think lightly of
j Blood Diseases, 'flic blood is the life
' thin, bad blood w m’t cure it-clt. You
> must get. the blood out your boms and
I body and strong hen the system by new,
Iresh blood, and in this way the -.re- and ;
: ulcers ear.e rs, rl etimatism, eczema, ( a
| tarrh, etc., are cured. B. B. B. does all
this tor you thoroughly and finally. B B !
B is a powerful Blood Remedy (and not a |
mere t< n c that stimulate- but don’t cure) |
and for this reason cuies when all else!
No one can tell how lad bb - •<! in th<
■ system will show itself, In tie per-on it |
! will break out in form of scrofula, in 1
' another person, repulsiv- s >r< n tie face !
or ulcers on the leg, started by a shght I
blow. Many persons show bad blo< .l by
a breaking out of pimples, sores on tongue
or lips. Many persons’ blood is so bad
that it breakes out in terrible ( anci r on
I the face.no.se stomach or womb. Cancer I
I is the worst form of bad blood, and hence
t cannot be cured by cutting, because you
I can’t cut out the bad blood; but cancer
! and al! or any form of Lad blood is easily
: and quickly removed by B. B. B. Rheu
matism and catarrh an both Caused by
i la ! blood, although many dot t -rs tr-at
! them as local diseases. But that i.: the
! reason catarrh an ! rheumatism arc never
; cured, while B. I}. B. has made many
lasting cures of . atarrh and rheumatism.
Pimples and sores on the face can never
' be cure I with cosmetics or salves because
i the trouble is d--. p <1 wn below the sur-
—GET YOUR —
The Evening Call Office.
Im -e in the bl-><l I. S’rd:'- 'i h’ w ule-e
by uktug B B. B. and d living the bad
blood out of the body; in this way your
pimples and unsightly blemishes are
People who are predisposed to blood
disorders may experience any one or all
of the following symptoms: Thin blood,
the vital functl- ns are enfeebled, constitu
tion shattered, shaky nerves, falling of the
: . ■ : -• .r! • i -. ■. 1 ri! •r ■. er d Ihii.nu--■,
and lack of vitality. The appetite is bad
and breath foul. The blood seems hot in
I the fiioo-rs and there are hot flushes a.I
* over tlie Is.dy. i! you have any of these
I symptom- your bio > 1 is more or less dis
j eased and is liable to show itself in some
; form < f sore or blemish. Take B. B. B.
lat once and get rid of the inward humor
* bet' -re it grows worse, as it is bound to do
lun.tos the blood is .strengthened and
Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B)is the
I discovery of Dr. Giliatn, the Atlanta
] specialist on blo-d diseases, and he used
I B. B. B in his private practice forSOyears
with invariably good results. B. B. B
does not contain mineral or vegetable
po - 11 and is pert< -ctly side to take, by the
infant and the elderly and feeble.
The above statements of facts prove
i enough lor any sufferer from Bkxxl Hu
mois th.* Botanic Bkxid Balm (B B. B )
or three B’s ( tires terrible Blood diseases,
and that it is worth while to give the
Kemedy a trial .he medicine is for sale
! y druggists everywhere at |1 per large
bott.e, or ox botlitg f>r |5, but sample
buttles. can only be obtained of Bkxxl
Balm Co. Write t* lay. Address plainly,
81.0 D Balm Co., Mitchell Street,Atlan
ta, (*e<-Tgia, and s ample bo tie • I B. B. B.
and valnabh pamphlet ->n Bbxrl an 1
-i 1 Di- “wili be -ent y . y return