Application for Charter
( ’FORGIA-^ PALI, ' N ’ County.
'' n- o n Superior Court of said county
"I, , fiii >n of J°' in Wallace and 11. .I
[he P e f A .jjjjng Countv, Geo. E. Clarke
Wl ,” g t nward V Robinson of Algona
,Wa ’That they desire for themselver
successors and assigns tc
tbeir Jp incorporated under the name and
be WTHE DIXIE CREAMERY CO,
f,r ihe term of twenty years, with the
privilege oGenewing at the end of that
1 t’n'd. The capital stock of the corpora
tion is to be Ten Thousand Dollars, divided
into shares of Fifty Dollars each. Peti
tioners ask the privilege of increasing said
capital 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 oi
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 o£.thg_same, and also
to act as general or special agents for other
persons or companies in or hand
ling any articles or product, tu.d to make
contracts to acts as such agent, and to ex
ercise all other powers and 'o do all other
things a person may do in carry iug on or
appertaining to the business they desire to
4th. That they may have the right to
adopt such rules, regulations and by laws
for their business and government of the
same as they may from time to time deem
necessary to successfully carry on their
stb. 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,
OTATE OF GEORGIA,
O Spalding 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 Co,” filed in clerk’s
office of the superior court oi said county.
This April 12th, 1899.
Wm. M. Thomas, Clerk.
■. h.b.00 saved
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-
Atlanta to Philadelphia via Wash
Atlanta to New York via Richmond
| and Washington 21.00
i Atlanta to New York via Norfolk,
f Va. and Cape Charles Route 20.55
1 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) 20.25
Atlanta to Boston via Norfolk and
steamer (meals and stateroom in
Atlanta to Boston via Washington
and New York 24.00
The rate mentioned above to Washing-
Iton. Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York
and Boston are $3 less than by any other
all rail line. The above rates apply from
Atlanta Tickets to the east are sold from
most all points in the territory of the
Southern States Passenger Association,
via the Seaboard Air Line, at $3 less than
by any other all rail line.
For tickets, sleeping car accommoda
tions, call on or address
B. A. NEWLAND,
Gen. Agent Pass Dept
WM. BISHOP CLEMENTS,
T. P. A, No. 6 Kimball House, Atlanta
ioy? ® i from XT.S.Jmtrnal of Sfnlieisu
$ ■«£,. Prof. W. H. Peeke, who
■ makes a specialty of
& X Epilepsy, has without
doubt treated and cur
® a ed more cases than any
■ ■ living Physician; his
■ k I success is astonishing.
" e have heard of cases
. of 20 years’ standing
will VU^ :,d ‘
Ha ..r large bot-
wh.-, L. ."'’solute cure, free to any sufferers
We n I?/ sent ' their P. p. and Express address.
Pmt'w wishing a euro to address
““LAV. H. PEEKE, E. D, 4 Cedar St, New Yorl
CTATE OF GEORGIA,
~ Spalding County.
■‘creas, A. J. Walker, Administrator
/> » S ’ Lavonia Walker, represents to the
t/r.'.i nllis Petition, duly filed and en
i„fZ?n,r.^ord. that he has fully admin
istered M lss Lavonia Walker’s estate.
IcernJi 8 , ere Jo re to cite all persons con-
H'lred and creditors, to show
tr >''r'c l y an 7, they can > wh y said Adminis
tltri.- . not I>e discharged from his
rn'i’. 1 ; latra,l °n, and receive letters of dis
‘ll the first Monday in May, 1899.
p J- A, DREWRY, Ordinary.
m iruarytith, 1899.
r.n.l S>„,,l Juur Idle Attny,
... . i. i foi>.vcr. be mag
:m<» v cor, t:i :e No To
' ii;,: < weak men
, • • <<!■?.. Cureguaran
S’. 1 sample free. Address
•v Chiracovr New York
- * T-**
A <., ,(>!<■ () f Hui Stories.
George Purcell tells some stories
■; about mining coal that are interesting.
I. Pure, 11 says a rat, when caught in a
e trap, will cut off a limb to escape. He
l > one day caught a rat with a black
, smith s pinchers. He had only time to
” fix the pinchers on the rat's tail, but
d with sufficient grip to hold the rat for
, a limo. He intended taking the rat to
ea feed box in the barn, where its fight
t 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
i than its teeth, it turned its attention to
. its own tail. It cut with its teeth a
i ring around the tail and then made a
- jump. The akin 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
i 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 cut 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 had met the
‘ rats had fallen in during his 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. He
merely contracts for the funerals of the
members of the congregation and sub
lets the work to what are 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 $19,000 annually from his
funeral business alone. Weddings are
not so profitable, but they do fairly well
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.
KngTidli Royal Marriagen,
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
command of George 111, he “being
thereunto incited,” first, by the mar
riage in 1776 of his brother, the Duke
of Gloster, to the Countess Waldegrave
(Maria Walpole), and, second, by the
taking to wife by a young brother, the
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
under the great seal, necessary excep
tion being made to cover the marriages
of prin, .esses abroad. The second pro
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.
Neliou and the Spaniards.
There is an amusing anecdote about
that gruff sea dog, Nelson. Two Span
ish captains came on board, with a re
quest to be allowed to see “the greatest
seaman in the world. ” Nelson grum
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 deck 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 Ob.ervllijf VoonKitern.
Mildmay has never been in the habit
of punishing his children, leaving that
disagreeable duty to his wife, but the
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 I” retorted the little 3-year
old, with a contemptuous toss of her
dainty head, “you isn't the mother.”
He Deal* 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 cn 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
Etta—Oh. yes'. I'm tired of the old
in g. and he always gives me a new one
when we make up.—Jewelers Weekly
A TALK OX ASBESTI'S
SOME LIGHT UPON HOW LONG IT HAS
BEEN IN USE.
A Mhii With h Mine <»f t n for mnt for*
tMt on Another XV ho Itnett 111
About the Mineral, but XV ho Would
Aot Take n Ivu>pt ing Bet.
An elderly man, with a gray mus
tache, looked up from a plate of spa
ghetti which he was eating in a restau
rant and spoke to three others
•’Say,'' he said, “what do you people
know about asbestu- '
Two of his companions preserved a
modest silence, but the third, wh > w..s
a little man. spoke up
“I know all about asbestn.-. he said.
“Do. eh?” queried the man with the
spaghetti on his plate. “Then how
long’s it been in use? ’
“Well.” said the little man, hesitat
ingly, “p'raps 30 years. ”
“You're away off. Os course you
didn’t know that Charlemagne had an
“Well,” said the elderly man,
“Charlemagne was king of the Franks
and emperor of the Romans about 1. l'i'>
years ago. He was a great lighter and
owned an asbestus tablecloth. "
“Don't believe it,” said the little
man. “I never heard of asbestus until
“Well, Charlemagne had the cloth
all right,” said the elderly man. “He
used to astonish his fri- nds. from the
interior by throwing the 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 Bloofnsbury, 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 he was called Sir
Hans Sloane, and he hail a museum.”
“Dime museumgrinned 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 the nucleus of the
British museum. I dare say that Ben
jamin Franklin's asbestus purse is there
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 are
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
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
the price had risen since the days of the •
ancients, for those old fellows had big j
sheets of asbestus, which they wound
around corpses before cremating them. " '
“That’s a long time ago, ” said the i
little man sententiously.
“Well,” continued the elderly man, ;
“if you want to come down to later j
years, there was a book published in i
London, 40 years ago, giving accounts,
among other things, of remarkable < x
periments previously made at. Milan, in
Italy, by the Chevalier Aldini, who had :
used asbestus in the construction of a
suit of fireproof armor. The coverings
for arms, legs and body were of heavy
cloth which had been soaked in a
strong solution of alum. The helmet,
gauntlets and stockings were of asbes
tus. Thon there was an overdress, cov
ering the body, thighs and feet, of wire
gauze, 20 meshes to the inch. With
this armor on. men stood on a ing
gridiron over a blazing tire for ten min
utes and buried their heads in piles of
burning hay and shavings, lint never
theless they came out unharmed. They
also handled bars of white hot iron
and did other things which seemed
quite miraculous. That was over 40
“Well,” said the little man, “it -C
hard to believe that for several him |
dreds of thousands of years tin-world j
was so full of chumps that there wasn t
room for a man smart enough to utilize
asbestus. On the whole. I guess I ll go
“All right,” returned the elderly
man “I've got $5,000 that says I'm
right. Perhaps your doubts are strong
enough to uphold a l<t . t $lO against
But the little man wouldn't bet. -
N’-w York Times
I hr V<»»•<•.' ’I *>••> Brif»
St itisti* - in if i'ard ; » thf* amonnt ot ’
m >m y br. ight t > tins <■ entry by Enr<
is the ri--t with an average of
$5; .-,u. wli 'tic F.t '
se< .nd with 8 : i. is
$47.25 and the B< ■ o - th-i
Irishman brings 1 '
$1 250 and tl 1' d’.an »
Probably tie- Italian t .’
to!: native mil.
of tile ot iiets - Nv ■ i ; h 1 ' .
I PGRCHZ L Oi ANCESTORS.
Nc.i.’M-r ti )o HI <•<■ It Xt.r n . It ipcim 11 e
Opi-rathai In London.
Persons ase mtly calling at the
heralds’ college in Qtn < n X'icloria street
In quest of c< mt -of arn -or nneest ors. In
addition to that an. i. nt. oak paneled hall
there are shops in the >tr. . Isof Ixitidi.n, I
gay with heraliiiv devieos and marvelous i
int'diu'val binls anil boasts, where petli- :
grees can be par. h.oed and shields pro I
cured, with sup; - : : • .■ • irtorlngs, crest
and motto comp!- te.
XVhen W. S. CillaTt playfully alluded to !
“arid stors by puri hase.’’ he probably did |
not realize th i making a smart
hit at the trail e in crests and shields.
T his is I -w it is done: X eh rk keeps a
kind of stock n :ct. rieo book, giving tho :
names . f 3>-j,. I'.o.iim .... 1 par
ticulars of their heralc ■ bearings
Your name .o:d i ten of rosidenee.
please, ’’ says t h leri.
“Brown < f (’ al» r\ ; '.Lu.es i f i
Wardour str or r .... Milo End,”
replies the apiiliear.t.
‘Ah, yes; X'ardimr st ret t is in Middle
sex. Junes of Middlesex. Oh, here it is. j
a lovely arms t Azure t hree balls of
Lombardy or ■ . , • v purse, vert ; ■
mottoes. ‘l.’. ; ia paix,’ and :
’Keep off the...
’’Think I ve a jierfc r ! to it:-” asks
Jones of Mlii'i wit . Im. .med are- i
“Oh, most decidedly!" replli s the clerk.
“XX’e’ll make you a low 1 sketch of il.
Only iis. lid., that's all. 'Thank you. sir.
“Nobody < an touch me for wearing it?”
pursues Jones, with a growing fear of ar
rest for petty larceny.
“Nobody at all,” says the shopman.
“Pay the annual tax for bearing arms,
and nobody can touch you."
That is correct. On the principle of the
great. Wackford Squcer.s, that a man may
call his house an island if he pleases, there :
being no law ag’in it," so a man may I
call certain arms his own and apply the j
same decoration of bis note paper, signet !
ring and wheelbarrow. So that some em
inently respectable heraldry, originally
amid the steel clash of Dressy or the ar- I
rowy showers of Agincourt, is passed off
in this mutter of fact age for a miserable
3s. 6d. to * Jones of Middlesex.”
But the college of heralds is the only
place in the British empire which can
grant, a man arms by royal letters patent.
It cost Colonel Shipway 4!653 to obtain
arms and ancestors that did not belong to
him or his family. At the college of
heralds the extreme expense of a genuine
coat is just one-ninth of that sum. Seven
ty six pounds ten shillings Ih the highest
fee the college may charge, and this in
cludes stamp duty and a vellum scrool
with the royal sign manual affixed there
to. Nor may the college charge a fee for
any information unless it states that fee
before giving the information. The man
who goes there knows exactly beforehand i
what he will have to pay. The bill Is not I
being constantly added to by disinterred I
load coffins or initials on belfry beams.
“But can any one walk up Queen Vic
toria street, enter tho little courtyard,
ascend the stone steps and plank down
£76 10s. and get himself a coat of
arms?” Tho Dally Mail representative
asked this question at the college. No,
was tho answer. Before being granted
a coat of arms a man must prove he
has reached a statu of life in which arms
can lie suitably borne. Tho proof is left,
entirely to tho discretion of the Duke, of
Norfolk, earl marshal of England.—Lon
Bound to Get the Rubbers.
They tell a pretty good story of a sport
who entered a Lynn shoe store one day
last week to purchase a pair of rubliers to
pull over his needle pointed shoes, ile
was told that no rubber was made that
would fit such shoes, and he asked what
he could do, and the proprietor told him
that the only thing he knew of was to cut
off about two Inches.
Another customer came In and occupied
the attention, of the proprietor, and tha
next tho latter saw of the needle toed loan
was when he reappeared from the work
shop, which is in tho rear of the store,
with two inches cutoff the end of each
shoe, and inquired if lie could find rub
bers to lit. The proprietor didn t know
what to say, but fitted the shoes with rub
bers, and tiie yi.iiug man without com
moot paid 6<i cents ami departed, appar
i ently satisfied. Lawr neo Hentlneh
freaks <>t :i Jury Wheel.
Pittsburg people are ruminating over a
| jury wheel mystery. In the drawing of
' the petit jury for tho November term ot
: the I,nited States circuit court there was
I taken from the wheel the name of Coroner
Heber McDowell, placed in the wheel 16
years ago while Mr. McDowell was a con
stable in Pittsburg: also the name of
John G. Reading, Jr., that was put in the
wheel ov< r II years ago while he was a
law student a’ XVillianisport. Mr. Read
ing is now a h ading Pittsburg lawyer. In
contradistinction to the names that have
been in the wheel so long and undisturb
ed ‘.’i of the i s at the recent drawing were
among these put in t he last tin;, the wheel
Was filled. The wheel always contains
300 names When a jury is drawn, as
many names are siilotituted as are taken
out. Philadelphia Pres -
For Bladder Troubles
use Stuart’s L'in and Bu
Schedule Effective April 1.1
I.v. Griffin daily for
Auarrta. s.-Os am, 1:20 am.’’ '. a , e l.i pei
Mu ai an t Savannah . ’’ ll pm
Macon. A tiaii.y an I Savannah • S'TJ.on '
Ma on and Albany .iipm I
l arroiltomexcept Sun lay 10: In am, 2:15 pin
Ar. Griffin daily from
AtUnta.. 9:13 am, 5:30 pm, '.20 p-e. 9 U pm
savannah and Macon. •: am
Mae«,n ard Albany... :« 55 am
Savannah. Albany and Maeon>: | i pm
< arrollton except Sun lay 9:10 am, 5.20 pm
: f :rth‘ r informal!' m npp!v t-
R. I. Wn.LLaMP. Ticket Az’. Griffin.
.l*o. L. Kkid, Ak’tit. Griffin.
Jon* M. Egan, Vice PrfAi'b nt.’
Theo J 1 Ki.isf, Gen. Supt..
F. H. Hij»ton. Traffic Manain-r.
H a i I.E. G» n. A*rE Saannah.
» W Hi Hi ■! Lil
. Be Hind \ «.n Have Always Bought, and which has been
in t.-e for ” 30 years, has borne the signature of
x-a?* - and lias been in;i<lc under his per-
, .-.onal supervisi u since its Infancy .
Allow no on«* to deceive you in this.
All ('oiinterieit -, 1 uiit.it inn- and Substitutes arc but I'.x
pcriiiKiitS that tritic with and endanger the health of
Infants and Childri n Experience against Experiment,.
| What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
ami Soothing Syrups. It is Harmless anti Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
siibst in<-<-. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and alia.’., I'ev erishni“s, it cures Diarrittra and Wiml
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
mu) 1 latiileney. It a--initiates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sle<-p.
The Children’s Panacea—The .Mother’s Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Vmc CENTAUR COMMHY, 7T Munnav AißftT wrw vork < rr
Free to All.
Is Your Blood Diseased
Thousands of Sufferers From Bad Blood
Permanently Cured by B. B. B.
To Prove the Wonderful Merits ot Botanic Blood
Balm B. B. B. or Three B’s, Every Reader
of the Morning Call may Have a Sam
ple Bottle Sent Free by Mall.
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 Lad
blood in any firm should write Blood
Balm Company for a sample bottle of
their famous B. B. B,—Botvnie Blrxd
B. B. B. cures I <•cansc it liter dly drives
the jxiison ol Humor (which jiroduei:
blood diseases) out of the blood, bones and
body , leaving the flesh as pure as a new
born babe’s, and leaves no bad after effects
No one can afford to think light]’- of
Blood Diseases. The bh -d i the life
thin, bad blood won’t cure itseil. You
must get the blood out of your Inim - and
body and strong hen the system by new,
iresb blood, ana in this way the sores and
ulcers cant r-, rl.r amatis-m, eczema, t a
tarrh, etc.,are cured. B. B. B. doea all
this lor you thoroughly and finally. B B
B is a powerful Blood' Remedy (and not a
mere tonic that stimulates but don’t cure)
and for this reason cutes when al) el --
system will show itself. In one per mit
will break ut in form <>f scrofula, in
another person, rej-ul.-iv<- - >hs n the face
or ulqjjrs on the leg, started by a slight
blow. Many persons show Lad bl ." I t v
a breaking out of pimples, sores on tongue
■.r lips. Many person- blo-d is. :o iad
that it breakes out in terrible cancer on
the face, nose stomach or womb. Cancer
is the worst form of bad !>h<od, and ln-ni e
cannot be cured by cutting, because yon
c m't cut out the bad I'i ><>d; but cancer
and all >r any form of bad blood is easily
and quickly removed by B. B. B. Rheu
matism and catarrh are both caused by
lad blood, although many doct -rs treat
them as . >:al diseases. But that i the
reason catarrh an ! rheumatism arc never
;ure l, while B, B. B. has male many
las' ng cures < f catarrh and rheumatism.
J’imp'.es and sores on the face can never
I : e cun I with osmetics or salves Ixx ause
the tr jubh is p d< wn below the sur-
—GET YOUR —
The Evening Call Office.
face in th' blood. S': ■ a1 "w « > <■'■•
by i.kmg i; u i;. and driving the bat
blood out of the body; in this way your
pimples and unsightly blemishes are
People who are predisposed to blood
disorder-may experience apy one or all
■d the fodowin/ symptoms: Thin blood,
tie vital functions are enfeebled, constitu-
I' ti- ,n shattered, shaky nerves, falling of the
hair, disturbed slumbers,general thinness,
i and lack of vitality. The appetite is bad
I a ltd breath foul. The blood seems hot in
, the lingers and there are hot flushes all
I over the body. If y-a have any of these
symptoms your bl ■ >■! is more or le-s dis-
I eased and is liable to show itself in Borne
t >rm t -or- or blemish. Take 11. 15. B.
.at once and get rid of the inward humor
I Wore it grows worse, as it is bound to do
un.'ss the blood is strengthened and
15 itanic Bloc i Balm B. B. B) is the
discovery o! Dr. Gdiarn, the Atlanta
specialist on blood diseases, and he used
B. 15, 15 in bis private practice for bOyears
with invariably good results. B. B. 15
does not < ntain mineral or vegetable
poi- -n an 1 perfectly sale to take, by the
infant and the elderly and feeble.
The above statements of facts prove
■ enough for any sufferer from Blood Hu
mors that Botanic Bl<>od Balm (B. B. B :
or three B’s cures terrible Blood diseases,
• and that it is worth while to give the
■ Kernedy a trial Ihe medicine is f<>r sale
by druggists everywhere at fl per large
bottle, or ix bottles t r |5, but sample
; bottles can only be obtained of Blood
Balm Co. Writ* today. Address plainly,
Bi.o 1j Balm Co., M' • i Stnc,Atlan
ta, Georgia, and samy-- ’- nle of B B. B.
a:, I valuabb p -’u;: .it n Bl >o I end
Skin D . -it \ :by n turn