M r "
Tpe-.o’AvrilOSS WEEKLY HERAT D
CAUGHT BY THE GRIP-
RELEASED BY PE-RU-NA.
La Grippe Is Epidemic Catarrh,
T HE disease now known *• ‘grip*
u*cd to bo called ‘Influenza. 1
It Tory cloMly resembles a cold, but iz
more tenacious In Ita bold upon the
ay atom and produce* more profound dis
Grip la In reality epidemic catarrh
When It onca begin* it spread*
country very rapidly.
People do not catch the grip from each
other, bat eadb one catches it from th*
-Meal effective Medicine Ever Tried
fur L* Grippe."
Kobt. L. Madison, A. M., Principal of
(’ullowhe# High Hchool, Painter, N. C.
ts chairman of the Jackson County
Hoard of Education.
If* is a writer of occasional verse and
* has contributed to a number of leading
pspers and magazines,—religious, edu
rational and secular.
In speaking of Parana, Mr. Madison
“I am hardly ever without Parana In
my home. It ts the most effective medi
cine that I have evef tried for la grippe.
“It also cured my wife of nasal ca
tarrh. Her condition *t one time Was
such that she could not at night breathe
through her nostrils.
“Inconsequence, an Inflamed condi
tion of the throat waa brought about,
getting worse and worse and yielding
to no remedy until Pernna was tried."
Healthy Mucous Membranes.
Tlioso who are fortunate enough to
have perfectly healthy mucous mem
branes ordinarily do not catch the grip,
The mucous membranes lining the
nose, throat and longs, when In a
normal state, are an effectual barrier
against th* Invasion of grip.
Hot, If there happens to be th* slight
est catarrhal derangement of tho
mucous membranes, then the victim be
comes an easier prey to the grip.
This In part explains why some poo-
pie get the grip, While others do not.
Tho rational thing to do Is to keep tho
•ystem free from catarrh. In attempt
ing to do thia most people have found
Peruna to be Invaluable.
Systemic Catarrh, the Result of La
Grippe. Pe ru-na Receives Credit
for Present Good Health.
Mrs. Jennie W. Gilmore, Box 4-1,
White Oak, Ind. Ter., formerly House
keeper for Indiana Iteform School for
“Six years ago I had la grippe, which
was followed by systemic catarrh.
“Tho only thing 1 used was Peruna
and Manalfn, and I have been in better
health the last three yeare than for
pears before, •
“1 give Parana all the credit for my
| requiring his time and attention prev- reason that hla duties in Savannah
j nted his discharging the duties ofj I" the administration of the affairs
BiAI/rn TTITPOerilT i ReCOlVCr fCr tbc Ba:lk of Wa - vcross j of ^ Bank of Waycross we recog-
r/zuKrS Nlumefoftl! i ajjd alfecugh Judge Cana appointed nize Messrs. Myers & Parks, Bennett
llfnfi.u lIlfilLlvILill j , !r n H Baccn o[ Savan . iah to 8UC .
«ceed him, it was not supposed that
ON CANK OF WAYCR088 RECEIV-j^ undertake to qualify for the
I *2me reason and especially w:
ERSHIP SITUATION. ,-«u r paraed cut ot tie control
i of the Savannah court and was taken
Soy. Every Action Token By Courts;• lr i*ilctlcn of by Judge Whipple:
is for Best interests of Depssi-
tors and For Waycroes.
Siafement of Judge J. L. Sweat
concerjing the Bank of Waycross
Jchj-o Taompscn, et al., vs. Bank of
YVayercss, ct. al. Injunction trad
Receiver, in Ware Superior Court.
In .lew of the erroneous statements
made and published concerning above
pnd that if u Co-Recolver with Mr.
Haight was to be appointed, Judce
Whipple should exercise that right,
carrying out the Idea that the court
ought to have a representative.
But as the duties of a Receiver
rauht necessarily be discharged :<t
Waycross at^d In Ware county and a*
Mr. Knight with Warren Lott as
Clerk and ample facilities provided
ih i’uo First National Bank for tho
tsa.ted case, the following is respect- purpose, could better and more econ-
During an epidemic of grip Peruna
■hould be used* The doses rccom-
monded on the bottle are suflldcnt.
After the grip has once boon acquired,
Dr. Hartman recommends tho uso of
'cruna In teaspoonful doses every hour
daring the acute stage, after which the
directions on the bottle should bo fol
Experience has shown that the people
who use Peruna as a remedy for grip
generally recover sooner and are less
liable to tho distressing and long-con
tinued after-effects of the grip.
When Peruna has not been used dur
ing the oourseof the grip and t#e patient
Amis himself suffering from the after
effects of this disease, a course of Peruna
should lie resorted to.
Suffered Twelve Years From After-
Effects of La Grippe,
Mr. Victor Patneaude, 829 Madison
St., Topoka, Kan., member of Knights
aud Ladies of Security, writes:
'Twelve years ago 1 had a sovere at
tack of la grippe and 1 never really re-
ov.-red my health and strength—hot
grew weaker every year, until 1 was
enable to work.
“Two years ago I began using Peruna
and it built np my strength so that In a
couple of months I waa able to f o to
“This winter I had anothersttack of
la grippe, bnt Pernna soon drove it out
of my system. Mywlfe and I consider
Peruna a household remedy."
Pneumonia Followed La Grippe.
Mr. T Barnecott, West Aylmer, On
tario, Can., writes:
“Last winter I was 111 with pneu
monia after having la grippe. 1 took
Peruna for two months, when 1 became
qulto well, and I can say that any one
can bo cured by it in a reasonable time
at little expense."
Pe-ru-u-A Tonic After La Grippe.
Mrs.Chss. E. Wells, Sr., Dels ware.
Ohio, writes: “After a severo attack of
la grippe, 1 took Pernna and found it a
very good tonic."
Mrs. Jane Gift, Athens, Ohio, writes:
‘Six years sgo I Bad la grippe very bad.
I road a testimonial of a woman who
had boon cored of grip by Peruna. My
husband bought me a bottle of Peruna.
I waa soon able to do my work. I con
tinued using It until I waa cured.”
GIVEN C^r.L'I L f. SC LPT I: N
~ " ' i
Buvcnnah, Fab. 26.—Tb„ Glcej
Club, nf » •.Iwvaiir of Georgia,
captured . . ye.i.enlay n.nl
last nig: *. 7 ro*e an tMitoria!;:*
went tit .♦ 0.tarda i-ub that was
much euj-eovl. 1 cjinpa-.v-l favorably
with u»\v :^ej t v r given in
Snvnn.iLb ndlee Ik . ■?. There;
were tcv.--.ti e;..,-rUininon..; fer tie.
vl*\')r:! a • ii- •; .-r.*cnuance nr
geutra) . ij^ was enjoyed for
souuubi.' » u .• tho curtain Anally
went .*liu:t. Mi'-whora ca their tour
have the jroung men been given *
mure cordial ieci.vtlon the i iu Savan-
WILL CEGIN REBUILDING
BISHOP SENT LETTER
THEIR M»LL AV ONCE.
Bavanaab, Ga.l Feb. 20.—Rev. F. T.j Savannah. Go.. Feb. 26.—It* Is ex-
Rmw*. th, E'whopElect, Jf the Wocete p«trd t j„ u Hir> . oodlcy Brow, will
«f Ooorsia. hit* ootlfiej Rev. French; ( „ onM the rebuihllng of the
Alen llrown h, telegraph font he will burned portion of tiielr mill at Snytle.-
aceept the place to which he ha> been (c ,, ml | ¥ , 0 n the 8. A. 1* Railroad.
CENTRAL RAILWAY WILL
EITHER LENGTHEN OR CUT PAY
Savanna .1. Ga.. Feb. 56.—Tue Irish
American Friendly Society has com-
, pletcd arrangements fur tho celebra
tion (1 Robert Cmmcu's Birthday on
j Tuesday nig*at nf next week. Oao or
I the prinrliml speakers will be Hon.
• C .jrU s 0. Edwards, Congressman j
' from the Firs: District who will j
j speuk from tin* toast "The United
j Slat-.-," there will also bo tithe
j pro or.’; o toasts tud responses. It;,
xpected this will be cue of Cue
rntiUi8iast!c eelebradena of Ern-j.
jmett’a Birthday £<nu.inah bos seen ia 1 .,,
j several years.
3a. annan, Ga., Feb. 20. -It is
pec ej «« a result cf the conference
;.cre, h/v.een i*..e ofhclo3a
the Central nall.va. an-l . ie empUy-
es daring :h;* :«ist t^:o d .yj that Cue
Lenlral *.v.,l i-liber lengihcn :o work-
cf the »n
It has been
?:a:kfactIo:i frota cither tho
i. • :‘. o . : la .o ccnfarcnco
s 1..UW3 lha; i!*.o principal
illcru^aed waa the reduction
a;ri:Ixg capacity cT the men.
cs also a ccnfcre.ice of Sea-
board otflclals here jesterday but
il.a; was uyou a matter different
lioaa the wages of the employes.
CONTRACT FOR OILING
Savannah, Gt., Feb. 26. The con
tract for oiling tho Savannah auto-
. mobile course ha 3 been let to Andrews
* #,M ,aJ '* 'l l , rhP ml " W “ UJ,y “ nwd b> nroairi. MI««0bL N. V. rh.y clleJ
hu be,, forwer.'..#- T.tcrc .to* been oa Mocdtt.v tficmoon/ tie !(», *«lif u , Lon
Mttle dcuht at any time cf the accept- placed at $15,000. It ie said the mill .
aace. H Is e\e#e»e.I the new U.saop eaegtat Are from sparks from the en- NAlAMTTMt u,. ... H iw>
will be consecrated here. glno of a pacing 8euboard train. j WllCtt HAZEL
t While counsel re presetting idle
Assignee were absolutely confldent un
«er the fact3 and ns a matter of law,
that the assignment could be sustain
ed yet for the purpose of ending the
litigation and iu order Co handle per
haps more effectually the claim of
the Hanover National Bank of New
York, It was consented uiat a Receiv
ership should be substituted to carry
out the same policy which was favor
ed by nine tenths of the depositors,
the same counsel to represent the Re
ceiver, while complainants counsel
would as a matter of course, continue
to look after their interests, and •
was agreed by every one that Hon.
M. Knight, of Waycross, should cc
made Receiver and if a Co-RecetVer
was to be appointed it was also
agreed between counsel for both
complainants uad defendant.), not that
a Savannah man should he appointed
hut Mr. J. M. Cox, ot Waycross, should
bo made Co-Receiver.
When the matter was presented
the Court, Judge Cann while appoint
ing Mr. Knight as Receiver, appoint
ed Mr. W. M. Da van t, of Savannah
Cashier of the Mcrcj&nts National
Bank, Co-Receiver, It being understood
that he was appointed na the repre-
entative of the court.
When Mr. Davant same to Way-
cro^s to enter upon Ills duties In con
nection with Mr. Knight, U was final
agreej between them that I would
act as counsel for the Receivers, being
selected by Mr. A. M. Knight, and
that MaJ. J. Ferris Cann, of Savan
nah, selected by Mr. Davant, was to
give such advice and render such
service as might be required of him;
and the matter of Messrs, Wilson,
Jcnnett & I.ambdin being alio asso-
ilatoi as counsel for the Receivers
vas to be submitted to Judge Cam
and thereupon Ju-ljo Cann was re
quested to pass* an order formally ap-fjeo
pointing myioif, Maj. J. Ferri* Cann j C |oa
and Wilson, Bennett & LambuTn . a* j : t fc
counsel for the ilc cel vers with the i tj 3n
-emically administer the affairs than
could otherwise be done the conclu
sion was reached that he should be
continued as sole Receiver.
It became apparent that so far as
Savannah was concerned, it w*as im
material as to how expensive the Re
ceivership might be made and what
effect the policy to be pursued might
have upon Waycross although it
should result in the bankruptcy and
ruin of numerous business concerns
In Waycross and the wiping of Way-
cross from the map.
It was not only proposed In Sav
annah to have a Savannah man to
act as Co-Receiver with Mr. Knight
cn to appoint a third Receiver
and also to displace Warren Lott, as
Clerk, to make room for another Sav
annah man or put him In ns an assist
ant; but these mat(ers were met so
stubbornly by us all that they were
While Judge Parker, on account of
his disqualification, originally refer
red the case to Judge Cann and not to
the Superior Court of Chatham county,
yet when he resigned, the case being
still pending in Ware Superior Court,
was again before Judge Parker by
operation Qf law for re-reference,
3oction d32G of the Code provides that
when from any cause, the Judge of
the Superior Court Is disqualified
frori presiding, he shall procure thq
services of a Judge of another Cir
cuit and Section 4542 of the Code In
deference to atachroents against
fraudulent debtors, providing that if
the Judge of the Circuit is not quali
fied to act, the Judge of any adjoin
ing Circuit may do so; and so It Is
Iedared policy cf the law where a
Li.ljre is disqualified, to procure the
services of a Judge of an adjoining
“.rcait rrd for the reason that such
Jtid-c is more accessible; and in)
case of Allen
& Conyers qud Garrard & .VlelJrim
ts counsel for the compiainanis and
i: will be the pleasure of .Messrs.
Wilson, Bennett & Lambdln a id my
self to confer with them from time
to time and to give them notice of
any important action to be taken, but
io far as Messrs, .'.dams & Adams,
of Savannah, ar t > concerned, they re;,
preseat a Baltimore Bank which had
discounted certain cotes for the Bank
of Waycross and taese notes are held
by tbeqj for^rbltection and the Re
ceiver has nothing whatever to do
with them and while tne Bank of
Waycross is liable as indorser, the,
client of Messrs. Adams & Adams has
recourse against the stockholders
jf the Bank of Waycross, so I do not
see any excuse or reason for the. re
markable production from them which
has been published.
The Receiver and his counsel had a
light to the record In the case but
t-slde from that, it was before Judge
Parker for a re-reference of the case
and was also presented to Judge Whip-
»t«e when he took jurisdiction of the
case and thereupon 4 was immediate
ly returned to the Clerk of Ware Su
perior Court; and Mr. Bacon had no
right to have said record sent to him
in Savannah and there was no neces
sity for that to be done in order for
him to qualify as a Co-Receiver and
neither Mr. Knight or his counsel
having had any communication from ,
him whatever. It was not presumed •
that he intended to qualify and un
less it Is desired to further complicate
matters end increase the expenses un
necessarily. there was no reason for
his doing so.
With this statement, we shall con
tinue as we have been doing daily
from the commencement, to glvo our
best attention to all matters connect
ed with the receivership and with the
singly and sole purpose of making it
a success in al! inspects by realizing:
from all the asscsts and paying
as rapidly as practicable the credit
tor* of tbc Bank of Waycross, incld
Ing the depositors in full, and if po
sible reimburse tbc stockholders.
This ’February 25, 1908.
f J. L. SWEAT,
Counsel For Receiver.
We fully concur In the foregoing. .
WIL30N, BENNETT & LAMBDIN.
Associate Counsel for Recelvor.
MAKING INSPECTION OF PLACE8
WHERE CHILDREN EMPLOYED
Savannah, Ga., Feb. 26.—Miss Flor
ence E. Pierce, of Baltimore, Miss
Theresa Haley, of Boston, and Mlsa
s.. the State, 1021 Margaret Loomis J.ecker, of ML Ver-
ia. €19, our Supreme Court has ncn. X. J.,
y settled the right, ami made It
:t>* or Judge Parke* to take
which ho did In referring the
understanding that the compeuaatlon J |» nn ] ( «.n«e to Judge Whipple and In
should not be increase! by reason o!; taking jurisdiction of It under the
tbe number of counsel to opycitte.!.! =n i t . r anJ upon the request of Ju.lgo
but Judge Cann held tbc mutter up Parker. Judge Whipple Is simply act-
and It was not arted upon but ’i wasl^g j n performance of his duty
understood that counsel selected by j * q. JC and proper administration
the Receiver* would continue to act|„f ti ie law; and it Is believed Ahst
In the meantime; and at a subsequent; his able ul!& wise direction and the
hearing before Judge^ Csiin, wlta j thoroughly efficient administration by
counsel representing aU the parties! Mr. Knljht as sole Receiver, with
present for the purpose of considering) myself as counsel and Wilson. Ben-
the Bank matters generally, It wa*|neit ft'Lambdln associated with me.
stated by Judge Cann that be would jtbnt nil the aSalrs of the Bank of
leave the matter of counsel for t-ie i Wn;- cross will In due-time be wound
present ns arranged by the Receivers. I up j n the most economics! manner pos-
When Mr. Durant resigned It wuj.ible and lor the best Interest of all
For Pita*, lumiu Sore*.' understood that be did so for the parties concerned.
Dr.Mius’ Anti-Pain Pills
If you have
making ftn inspection of the places
where children nre employed as la
borers. They represent ;‘no Depart
ment of Commerce and Labor and will
visit man; points In the Sourii. They
will leave for Florida from Savannah
and will work back to the cotton fac
tories of Georgia and other states.
8HIU SIBERIAN TIMBER EIGHT
THOUSAND MILfS AWAY.
An Australian corporation has just
received a concession from the Rus
sian government to take out thirty
milion feet of timber a year from a'
forest in Siberia, nine hundred, mile*
from Vladivottock, to be delivered in
Melbourne, Australia approximately
eight thousand miles away, and near
ly three times the distance from New
Tori: to San Francisco. •
It Is likely that no lumbering oper
ation of recent years mbre strongly
illustrates the pinch in the timber
supply In all parta of the world. In
an American journal, Is the augges-
ion of the difficulty that all countries
muy have to encounter in getting the
woed which they are to need In the
future. Every* year limber cruisers
are going further und Tart her afle.d
and cutting frees which, in former *
times of abundance, they passed be
cause cf the inaccessibility of .the
A. bill for the taxation cf whisker*
baa been introduced by a New Jer
sey -legislator. The proposed tax t*
to range from $5 foe ihq ordinary
whiskers to $50 for n goatee, and red
Whiskers twenty per cent, extra.