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The Barnesville news-gazette. (Barnesville, Ga.) 189?-1941, February 13, 1902, Image 1

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BARNESVILLE NEWS-GAZETTE. ILLUME 35. Qo to Marshburn’s This is good advise given by people all over Barnesville’s territory. Why? Because you meet with pleasant treatment, hon est dealings, low prices, good goods, and a large tasty stock of new up-to-date goods to select from. With to large, well-lighted rooms added to the above advantages how can you make a mistake in trading at the Marshbum Store ? You will find all departments complete. Clothing, Shoes, Hats, Gents Furnishing Goods, Trunks, etc., in one room, and Dress Goods, Laces, Embroideries, Silks, Velvets, Gloves, Corstes,. Belts, Ribbons and Domestic Goods in the other. No Changes In our old method of doing business except an effort to increase business by greater efforts to please the people. Accounts of those who pay their bills solocited. Hope our friends and the public will take notice of the position taken by the Marshburn Store and give us your business for the year 1902. Yours truly, V. O. MARSHBURN, Manager. Everybody is sick at some time or other— When it comes your time to send for a doctor, kindly re member this is the place to get Prescriptions Filled. We carry nothing but PURE, w FRESH DRUGS. W. C. Jordan & Bro. Druggists and Stationers. We Are Offering... prices than ever on Sterling Silver, China and Art Goods. want your trade^-^^>- J. H. BATE & CO., JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS. THE TWENTIETH CENTURY COUNTRY WEEKLY. AS BARNESVTLLE, GA., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1902. ROOSEVELT TO COME? Has Been Invited to Deliver 4th of July Celebration Address AT CHAUTAUQUA THIS YEAR. The President Now Has the Invita tion Under Consideration. The directors of the Chautauqua Association at tliier meeting last Friday afternoon unanimouisly, extended an invitation to Presi dent Theodore Roosevelt to deliver the Fourth of July address for the Chautauqua this year. President Smith and Secretary Hardy prepared the invitation and furnished the same to Governor Candler and Cols. F. M. Stafford and J. Q. Nash to present to the president at Charleston last Mon day. But because of Providential reasons the President was unable to he at Charleston this week, and the invitation was therefore sent him by mail. President Roosevelt has on pre vious occasions been in correpon dence with the directors of the association and has always ex pressed a desire to visit Barnes ville, and will probably accept the invitation to do so on this occasion. He has the invitation under con sideration at present and will no tify the committee within the next few days. Contracts for the musical part of the program are being made at present and the best talent that can be had will be brought here during the next chautauqua. • NOSE CUT OFF. As Result ofNejjro Fight Which Oc curred Fast Monday. Calvin Andrews and Jim Rus sell, two negroes who work for the Summers Buggy Company, became involved in a difficulty with each other in the yard at the factory last Monday, and as a result of the fight the former cut the lat ter’s nose off with a pocket knife. The negroes were oiling some machinery when they became en gaged in a quarrel 1 that led to the fight. Andrews was at once arrested by Sheriff’ Howard and given a pre liminary hearing before Capt. E. .J. Murphey, justice of the peace, and was bound over to the city court on charge of mayhem. The wounded was carried home and his wounds were dressed by Dr. J. P Thurman. C’ajit. Kinjt Dead. News reached here Tuesday morning of the death of ('apt. .1. | S. King, of Thomaston, which oc-! ourred at his home in that city; after a protracted illness of sev eral weeks. Capt. King was a prominent cit izen and has held many positions of trust. Ho represented Upson county in the legislature one time and was for several years clerk of the Superior court of that county. “There are few persons,” says a soldier who, long since returned to civic ranks, according to the Washington Star, “who know how the name of buck-board came to be applied to a vihicle? It was way back in the ’2ob when the transportation of goods, wares and merchandise was principally all by wagons. Or. Buck, who for long years after was the military storekeeper here,was then in charge of stores en route to army posts in the Southwest. The East Tenn- essee difficulty was experienced by reason of the rough roads, and there were frequent mishaps, mostly from the wagons overturn ing. Dr. Bucks overhauled the outfit, and abandoning the wagon Bodies, long hoards were set direct ly on the axles or hung below, and the stores were reloaded in such a manner that there were no further delavs from breakdowns, and the stores safely reached their desti nation. The idea doubtless was not new, but Dr. Buck’s example was followed, especially when roads were rough, and soon much hauling was done by the use of wheel, axle and boards only. Now the fashionable buck-board recalls the old gentleman to some of us. ’ Bom the Kind You Hate Always Bought BOTH INSTITUTIONS TO REORGANIZE. COTTON MILLAND BANK BOTHTO BE PUT IN OPERATION AGAIN WITHIN A SHORT WHILE Outlook In This l)iro<'(ion is Now Very KncouraKii'K- The meeting of the depositors of the Barnesville Savings Bank last Saturday resulted in nearing the completion of the details of the reorganization of the Barnes ville Manufacturing Cos. along the lines discussed m the previous meeting and published in last is sue of the Nbws-Gazette. A plan of reorganizing the Barnesville Savings Bank was sub mitted at this meeting. The com mittee that had in charge the re organizing of the bank stated that $25,000 of the new stock had been subscribed and, that if the cotton mill was reorganized and put into operation, the bank could lie reor ganized and begin business at once. The plan of reorganization of the bank contemplates begin ning at once paying depositors. A cash payment can be made to depositors so soon as the bank re opens and time certificates paya ble at later dates can be issued for the remainder due the depositors. Another meeting of the deposi tors is called to be held at 10 o’clock Friday morning. Death of Miss Owen. Miss Ella Owen of Monroe coun ty died at the home of her brother L. D. Owen Saturday Feb. 1, after week’s painful illness. She was a buried at Fredonia church Mon day, Rev. Rolfe Hunt conducting the funeral. Miss Owen had been living with her brother for some time tenderly taking care of his little children who lost their mother some months ago. She had been a member of Fre donia churcli since her childhood and was always a zealous and active member. She will be greatly missed by those who knew and ioved her. Death of Mrs. Williams. Mrs. Hezekiah Williams died at her home near Milner last Mon day afternoon after a short illness. Mrs. William was an estimable christain lady and was greatly be loved in her community. She was the widow of the late Hezekiah Williams who proceeded her to the grave several ago. She is survived by several sons and daughters, all of whom are grown. The funeral took place Thursday afternoon and the remains were interred in the family burial ground near Liberty Hill. DEAFNEHS CANNOT BE CUBED. By local applications as they cannot reach the diseased portion of tin; ear. There is only one way to cure deafness and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed con dition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is en tirely closed, Deafness is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out • lid this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be de stroyed forever: nine eases out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mu cous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by I bill’s Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. CHENEY A CO.,Toledo, O. Sold by Druggist, 75c. Hall’s Family Bills are the best. Mr. K. S. Murpliey Quite Sick. Mr. E. S. Murpliey is fjuite sick at his home this week. He became suddenly ill last Monday after noon with hemorrhage of the brain and his condition hits been con sidered serious, but at this time is somewhat improved. The many friends of Mr. Mur phey wish for him a speedy recov ery. flavours’ Stock Sold. The bankrupt stock of Mr. J. R. Deavours was sold here at auc tion by the receiver, Mr. D. H. Riley, last Monday. The entire stock was sold to one purshaser, Col. W. W. Lambdin representing C. B. Rouse of New' York, one of the largest creditors was the pur chaser. The stock brought about in the dollar. ii HAPPY NEW YEAR^> STATIONERY BLACKBURN’S DRUG STORE. FRESH GARDEN SEED JUST RECEIVED. AGENTS FOR California Red Peannts--J ust lllc thing to P la “t My Motto: { Prescription Work SPECIALTY J. W. Stafford & Sons Clear the Counters— Make Way for Spring! Now is the time when we ad just our stock to suit the coming season. We are closing out wintergoods at a loss. We need room. You want winter goods. You can use them now and for three months yet. We want them out of the house. Our needs and your needs dove tail. You as consumers, we as pro viders, have aicommon interest. This final round-up offers mag netic bargain attractions: Cut prices for cash in every department. If you haven't the cash, give us a good note and we’ll lend ittoyou. Satisfaction guaranteed on every article sold in our store. Prices sometime seem a little high, but not so when you com sider the quality. We want your trade. Come to see us. J. W. Stafford & Sons, Shoes, Hats, Pants, Shirts and Buggy Robes AT LOW PRICES] DRY GOODS WAY DOWN. Sugar, IStl.sfor SI.OO> 2lts Arbuckles Coffee, 25c 7 cakes Genuine Octagon Soap for 25c. Arm and Hammer Soda, per It 6c. 1611,s Kiev for SI.OO. lOtts Keg Soda for 25c. When you buy for cash, you get it low. W hen you buy for credit, you get it high. Pay CASH and prosper. REMEMBER WILKINSON IS CHEAPER NUMBER 3