“My wife bad pimples on Uer face, out
she mis been t.ikimr OASCARKTS and Uies*
have all disappeared. I had been troubled
w-th constipation for some time, but after tak
me the first Cascaret I have had no trouble
•vith this aliment. We cannot speak too high
ly of Cascarets ” Fred Wartman.
670S Germantown Ave.. Philadelphia, Pa.
M J$ CATHARTIC
TRADE MARK REGISTERED
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good. Do
Good, Never Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. 10c. 26c.6tfc.
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
Sterliaf Kemerij Company, Chicago, Montreal. Sew York. *tl4
MTfl D kt* Sold and guaranteed by all drug*
• I U"Dflw gists to CtKR Tobacco Habit.
A. PIERCE KEMP, M. D.,
Office over Jordan’s Drug Store.
Residence: Thomaston street: ’Phone 9.
DR. J. M. ANDERSON,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Residence: Thomaston street.
’Phone No. 26.
C. H. PERDUE,
Office over Jordan’s Drug Store.
J. A. CORRY, M. D.,
Office: Mitchell building.
Residence: Greenwood street.
J. P. THURMAN,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Office over Jordan Bros’ drug store.
Residence, Thomaston street; ’Phone, No. 1.
Calls promptly attended.
DR. K. L. REID,
Ofliice over First National Bank.
Residence, Magnolia Inn.
GEO. W. GRICE,
Work done promptly and neatly.
Office over Middlebrooks Building.
C. J. LESTER,
Attorney at Law
BARNESVILLE, - - - - GA.
Farm and city loans negotiated at
low rates and on easy terms. In of
fice formerly occupied by S. N.
It T. Daniel. A. B. Pope
DANIEL & POPE,
Offices at Zebulon and Griffin.
EDWARD A. STEPHENS,
BARNESVILLE, - GEORGIA.
General practice in all courts—State and
W. W. LAMBDIN,
BARNESVILLE, - GEORGIA.
Will do a general practice in all the courts
—State and Federal —especially in the counties
composing the Flint circuit.
Jordan, Gray & Cos.,
Day Phone 44. Night Phone 58.
CITY BARBER /HOP.
Hair cutting a specialty, by
best of artists. My QUININE
HAIR TONIC is guaranteed to
stop hair from falling out.
0 M JONES Prop..
Main street, next to P. 0.
W. B. SMITH, F. D.
F.NKSTFUNERAL CAR IN GEORGIA
ODORI ESS EMBALMING FLU U
W. B. SMITH, Leading Undertaker
My little son had an attack of
whooping caugh and was threaten
ed with pneumonia ; but for Cham
berlins’ Cough Remedy we would
have had a serious time of it. It
also saved him from several
severe attacks 6f the croup
H. J. Srickfadex. editor World-
Herald, Fair Haven, Wash. For
J NO. H.' BIAXBBCEN.
To clean a greasy sink a little
parffin oil, rubbed on with a piece
of flannel, will save a great deal
Ordinary tea marks on china
may be readily dissolved by scrub
bing with a soft brush dipped in
salt water and vinegar.
If new tinware is rubbed over
with fresh lard and thoroughly
heated in the oven before it is
used, it will never rust afterward,
no matter how much it is put in
A good way to clean zinc uten
sils is to dip a piece of cotton in
kerosene and rub the articles with
it until the dirt is removed. Dry
afterwards with a clean cloth so as
to get rid of all grease.
For stained tinware borax pro
duces the best results. If the
tea pot of coffee pot is discolored
on the inside, boil it in a strong
solution of borax for a short time
and all its brightness will return.
Cans and kettles partly filled
with water should not be placed
on the stove to soak, as it only
makes harder to clean.
They should be filled with cold
water and be kept away from the
POISONING THE SYSTEM.
It is through the bowels that the body
is cleansed of impurities. Constipa
tion keeps these poisons in the system,
causing headache, dulness and melan
cholia at first, then unsightly eruptions
and finally serious illness unless a
remedy is applied. DeWitt’s Little
Early Risers prevent this trouble by
stimulating the liver and promote easy
healthy action of the bowels. These
little pills do not act violently but by
strengthening the bowels enable them
to perform their own work. Never
gripe or distress.
Jxo. H. Blackbvrx.
Envy is a disease which fedds
on our growth. It is its own
destiny. Its prevalence is its se
verest condemnation. It is the
one pain which we suffer. It is
the one weakness which is too
strong for all. If it were the
smallpox we would call in a phy
sician and tack up a red card on
the house. But as it is envy we
feel that we are made that way
and mistake complacency for re
signation as we submit to it pangs.
Asa matter of fact, there is
nothing of which we can afford to
be envious. Every peach has a
pit—though we can’t see it. Life
is life, and God has no special
moulds. The king upon the
throne has more opportunities for
bitter, galling disappointments
than the peasant in the hut.
Each are equally the spirit of fate
or the masters of circumstances —
as they may choose. When you
are tempted to envy the fortune
of others, bear it in mind that
from every hill top there looms
a valley—and that so long as the
i heart can desire the lot or the
possessions of others there will
j always be others to envy. Envy
is a foolish waste of priceless
IF A MAN LIE TO YOU,
And say some other salve ointment,
lotion, oil or alleged healer is as good
as Bucklen’s Arnica Salve, tell him
thirty years of marvelous cures of piles,
burns,boils, corns, felons, ulcers, cuts,
scalds, bruises and skin eruptions prove
it’s the best and cheapest. L’oc at W.
A. Wright’s drug store.
There is not an authenticated
case of snake bite cured by whis
key. Plenty of individuals bitten
while under the influence of liquor
have died, and large amounts of
alcohol have failed to save the
life in many cases. Only about in
six of those bitten by venomous
snakes dies. The remaining five
are cured by anything they hap
pen to have taken. Stimulation
is excellent, but the giving of
whiskey to drunkeness by lower
ing the resistive vitality has un
doubtedly been a causeative fac
tor in many deaths supposedly
; from snake bite that would other
wise not have occurred. —Ameri-
H Bert TLm Good. Ue B
Fp, in time. Sold bj tiroggiMr. cl .
THE BARNESVILLE NEWS-GAZETTE, THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1902.
A LITTLE NONSENSE.
How a Quiet Game of Pingpong Spoil
ed a Sensation.
‘‘Listen, sister. I believe I hear
the voice of a maa!” exclaimed
Principea as she tiptoed across the
room and placed her ear against the
elevator shaft. Miraposia joined her
aged spinster sister, and together
they heard these words, spoken in
dulcet tones, float up from the flat
"Ah, thirty love. Now let’s make
it forty love.”
"Horrors'! Miraposia, do you
think they are speaking of oscula
“Sister Principea, I am shocked
at your suggestion. The honor of
the building demands an investiga
Together they stoically stalked
down the stairway to the flat below’.
The’door was open, and Harold
MeSwat bade them enter.
“We are having a delightful game
of pingpong. Miss Flatdweller has
just won the game. Will you join
The invitation was coldly de
clined, and the spinners sought the
seclusion of the apartments, crushed
that the vernacular of pingpong
had robbed them of a choice bit of
A Reasonable Request.
I xffl * jfJr jOC fßi VI
“Excuse me, sir; I can’t see a
thing. Will you oblige me by hold
ing your ears closer to your head?”
Applying the Rule.
Mamma—How is it, Johnny, that
you are so late from Sunday school?
Did you come directly homo from
Johnny (aged six) —No, mamma.
You see, the teacher told us about
cleanliness being next to godliness,
so after Sunday school some of us
boys went in swimming.—Chicago
“Don’t move,” said the burglar,
showing his revolver, “and don’t
make a noise, or I’ll” —
“Say, you needn’t worry,” the
man whispered. “I’m just as anx
ious as you are not to have her
w r ake up until after you get away.”
Glad of the Chance.
“Did the old man seem to hesi
tate when you asked him for Lau
“Not a bit of it. He said the ca
terer and the florist owed him a lot
of money, and it would be a good
way to get even with them." —Cleve-
land Plain Dealer.
The Way Now.
“Do you think she is going to
marry Lord De Broke ?”
“Very likely. I understand that
the expert accountant who has been
going over her father’s books has
reported very favorably to his lord
Old Proverb Applied.
“I hear you call that runaway
auto of yours Circumstances. How
did you happen to give it such a
“Because it’s something over
which I have no control.” —New
Teacher —Why did you do that?
Pupil—Oh, just for fun.
Teacher—But didn’t you know it
was against the rules ?
Pupil—Sure; that’s where the fun
of it came in.—Philadelphia Press.
“That sign, 'Closed. Taking
Stock,’ has been in that window for
more than a w r eek.”
“Oh, that’s all right. The store
is closed. The' constable is taking
the 6tock.” —Chicago American.
A Liberal Preacher.
Patience—ls your minister liber
al in his views?
Patrice—Oh, yes; he often preach- j
es for two whole hours.—T onkers
Dl SCU It
The Hospitality of the
So much has boon said and
written, bot h in fact and fiction
of the hospitality of tho south in
ante-bellum days tho “old
south” —that the hospitality of
the southern people characterizes
that period. Perhaps no living
writer has done so much toward
immortalizing this hospitality of
the old south as has Thomas Nel
son Page in his masterpiece, “Red
Rock,” and the short sketches. All
this is well enough, as is always
fiction based on fact if the picture
is not overdrawn, which here is
an impossibility, for the most
fanciful imagination and elo
quence of tongue or pen falls short
of exaggeration. But, however,
loyal southerners of this genera
tion, this day —the new south —
feel a certain peculiar pride and
honor which wells from loyal
southern hearts in sustaining this
hospitality which their fathers
maintained as a mark of southern
aristocracy of the old south.
Southern hospitality is by no
means extinct, as some writers
would, intentionally or uninten
tionally, leave an impression by
their works and writings. It is
still pregnant within the hearts of
of southerners of the new south,
and will ever be until southern
aristocracy has passed into obii
vation —and southern aristocary
will never be abolished until the
mighty illumination of the earth
casts its rays of sappilhrine gold
on southern hills and valleys and
fields no more.
True it is, and a sad fact, that
southern mansion of ante
bellum days, with spacious halls,
mahogany fittings, and rich gran
deur, is gone, likewise its lord,
the southern gentleman in im
maculate linen, who considered
labor and the commercial life be
low him —thanks to the civil war.
Here was entertained his guest,
even though he be a friend or
travelling stranger, and accepting
the hospitality of a night’s lodg
ing, he was invited to prolong his
tay —and no greater insult could
be imposed than to offer base coin
as pay; the appreciation of the
guest bade him welcome and all
that was there; horses, carriages,
slaves, were all at his command.
All that is gone, it has passed
like the reading of a fairy tale or
a sweet dream. —Ex.
ALL MOTHERS KEEP IT HANDY.
“My inothersuffered a long time from
distressing pains and general ill health
due primarily to indigestion.” says L.
W. Spalding, Varona, Mo. “Twoyears
ago I got her to try Kodol. She grew
better at once and now at the age of
seventy-six, eats anything she wants,
remarking that she fear;- no had effeci
as she has her bottle of Kodol hand
Don't waste time doeortoring symptons
go after the case. If your stomach is
soundyour health will be good. Kodol
rests the stomach and strengthens the
foody foy digesting your food. It iH
nature’s own tonic.
Jso. H. Blackburn,
L, Hoi.mbs, Barnesville, Ga.
( Other people bow the'wind and
we reap the whirlwind.
How Plain Girls Win
The following was written by
Mrs. Myrtle Bayne Pasley social
editress of tin* Macon Evening
News, clipped from the News.
“There are a few regular occa
sions on which every pretty gitl
feels inclined to give vent to her
feelings by a ‘good cry.” One
is when her plain sister enters
into the bonds of matrimony with
an exceeding good looking man.
It. is very mortifying, if you
happen to be pretty, to be left
out in the cold, and the pretty
girl never has understood, and
never will understand, how it is.
And perhaps, it is really a good
thing for the beauty of the family
that she is so ignorant on this
matter. If she fully comprehend
ed the brain workings of that
strange creature man, matrimony
would lose its dearest charm.
The handsome man marries the
plain girl. Cry as we will, this
is a fact, and one that we may
test the actuality of every day if
To take up the question of for
lorn beauty. Why is it?? A man
who is good-looking must admire
beauty. He does admire it; he
cannot help himself. Then why,
the pretty girl inquires, does he
marry her plainer sister?
The answer may best he found
in the letters of twelve intelligent
men on the subject of choosing a
wife. Each one stated seriously
what qualities he would look for
in a possible partner and set them
down in order, the most impor
tant first, the less important fol
Taking an average, their ideal
was to be as follows:
(1) Kind-hearted, true and
sympathetic;, (2) lively and fond
of children; (i>) proud of herself
for the sake of friends; (4) a good
house-keeper and a busy bee; (f>)
a graceful figure and beautiful;
((>) wealthy and clever.
The plain girl scores at once
with her sympathy; it is her chief
and most, powerful weapon against
a man. The girl with good looks
The liniment bottle and flannel strip are f t. *L W ■'apMlL
familiar objects in nearly every household. WL
They are the weapons that Jiave been used for "Jm., ‘
generations to fight old Rheumatism, and are .
about as effective in the battle with this giant /aBR . 3P
disease as the blunderbuss of our forefathers 1 *
would foe in modern warfare. '
Rheumatism is caused by an acid, sour ™
condition of the blood. It is filled with acrid, irritating matter that settle#
in the joints, muscles and nerves, and liftiments and oils nor nothing
else applied externally can dislodge these gritty, corroding particles. They
were deposited there by the blood andean be reached only'through the blood.
Rubbing with liniments sometimes relieve temporarily the aches and
pains, but these are-only symptoms which are liable to return with every
change of the weather*; the real disease lies deeper, the blood and system
are infected. Rheumatism cannot be radically and permanently cured
until the blood has been purified, and no remedy does this so thoroughly
and promptly as S. S. S. It neutralizes the acids and sends a stream
S— —of rich, strong blood to the affected parts, which
dissolves and washes out all foreign materials, and the
sufferer obtains happy relief from the torturing pains.
Km)) KJH 8. S. S. contains no potash or other mineral, but
** is a perfect vegetable blood purifier * and most
exhilarating tonic. Our physicians will advise, without charge, all who
write about their case, and we will send free our special book on Rheumatism
and its treatment, THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
has no need to find friends by
being sympathetic, and it is
doubtful if people would believe
her sympathy to be genuine. At
all social gatherings the plain girl,
is so much alone that her man
ner appears at. once modest; and
retiring. Let a handsome man
give her half an hour of his com
pany and her whole mind is bent
on being agreeable. But the
pretty girl has a score of men to
talk to, and falls into a habit of
inattention. The pretty girl really
has a harder time than the plain
State ok Ohio, City ok Toledo, )
Lucas County, i
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is the senior partner of the firm of
K. J. Cheney A Cos., doing business in
the city of Toledo, county and state
aforesaid, and that said firm will jmv
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
for each and every case of catarrh that
cannot tie cured by the use of HALL’S
Sworn to before me and subscribed
in my presence, this oth day of Decem
ber, A. D. 1880. A. W. GLEASON.
' '■— Notary Public.
Mali’s Catarrh Cure is taken intern
ally and acts directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Send
for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY A Co.,Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Hall’s Family Pills are the best.
The multitude of sin that is
covered by elmrity is not to be
mentioned in the same breath
with the multitude uncovered by
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Here is the meanest story ever
reported: A Tampa uiun lay sick,
and the neighbors sent in so many
good things that, when he recov
ered, his wife wouldn’t let the
neighbors know, but kept him
locked up two weeks longer that
she might continue to get ices,
pudding, fruits, etc, for herself
and the children.—Tampa Tri