ISSUED EVERY THUKSDA Y.
Jivtered. at the Postofflce at Homer
Ga. at second clast mutter.
Dates of fiutMcrlpllon—Cub:
ia je*r.. 50
Htxraouths ; 23
8. L. COX, Editor Jt Puiir.isaKjt.
HOMED, GA., EEB. lx. 18.17.
We-)#iil iuov * : ii 4 Gazktte tin
first of Ma roll to Harmony Grove
and consolidate it with tlio Harmony
Grove Echo. The paper will be run
under the head; “Tin-; Ediio-Ga
ZKTTEp’-and w'-iit be- devoted to the
interest^of D.inkyaml Jackson coun
ties. V/u will have charge of the
Banks depart ment ifnd ask oil- cor
rcspondentH l> continue to write.
All of our unfinished contracts and I
subscription*..will be carried out.
GEORGIA: Ranks County.—
The citizens of- the town of
H omer iri said county arc hereby
Ist 'I bat on the 17th day of March
1897, tint undersigned will apply to
the Judge of lire .Superior Court of
said county for' an order incorpora
ting said Ufwivn'mler Title (7; Chapt
er (l)aml Up; spa iocs' therein COM- |
tamed of'the Georgia Code of 1882.,
2nd TH,y£ tire corpbrutc limits of
Said town shall extend one half mile
in every direetioi from the public
well situated in the public (.quire of
2 I That all the voters within sai b
boundary arc requested to meet at the
Court house m said town on the l.'illi
day of March 1897 to cast their bal
lots as follows:‘*For incorporation or
against incorporation” Feb 9th 1897
OSCA '< BROWN,
O. N. HARDEN,
L. N. TURK,
./■ I). II ILL** ■:
N. I, COX, .
J. N IIII.E, '
J R. HH tfMMvU,
IC D. STEPHENS,
K. &XAR; , •
D. B, DOWDY,
W. . DYAR,
T. F. HILL,
JAS HEADERS: AY
G- Y. HILL.
J. R VAUGHAN,
.1 S DAmEf;,
J S PARKS,
.1 I TURK.
I II sjpDtfERS,
i if i’AITERSON,
II \V CHAMPERS,
W II TURK,
I lii l linn Us Onniitv Alliance is
hereby requested’fn m •"”u. R.mer
"the I*l FYidty m March next-
All members 01 tli ■ different
Alliance* -.IIIV: A' 1 *t,U*nd
Business of ’niportanco t I>e attended
l 0 K.ispeetf ally
M L. M l) ) N ALI), Pros'
GEORGIA: Basks County.—\\k
•L Bnrsfi'ss Es(| of tin' will if Kliy.r
Iti'tli Anylfti iUH' .V ha* in due fnim ap
in (j) tmdi'i d'jcni'l for letter
'd' dismisMinu.ami I wjll pass up.m tli
s.’. i<• in tab first Monel i\ in \pri,
next. Given under my hand and of
tieial signalure dan. 4lli LB!>7.
T. F. IIII.L, Only.
Many merchants are well aw re
that their customers are their best
friends and take pleasure in supply
ini' them 'vith the best goos’s obt >iu
able. As an instance we mention
Perry & Caineiem, prominent dial;
gists of Flushing, Michigan, They
sav : “We sav no hesitation in -i
ninihending Chamberlain's Com. i
Remedy to our customers, as it i- id,-
best cough me ’nine we have nvi
sold, and alwavs gives satisfaction
For sale at 'Jn and • 0 cents per butt"
ov R. L. Thompson, Merchant, Horn
GEORGIA: Banks County
To all whom it may concern: All 1
persons interested me hereby notified
that it no legal cause be shown to the
contrary, an onh r will bo granted
the undersigned on the 18th day of
March next establishing anew road
as marked out bv the nad commis
sioners appointed f t ths - . purpose,
commencing on the Athens and
Clarksville mad ,a; ;!i- resi-’- 1
F. W Hons* and h> \ -
Richer I Mi ■
resident * s it,
Bel It on road mar t' .J
U- C. Dodd. Eeb. 17*1* c>o7.
TANARUS, F. HILU Ordinal -i
MACHINE LEM TIES.
THE GERMAN AUTOMATIC DISPENSER
OF CLICK REPASTS.
Tlie Slot I*rlnr‘;.lr Applied to ftoKtHuracls.
No Waiters to fee or to Swear At~A
Good f.uneli flasket Scheme Used on
Germany is showing (ho rest of the
world how "quick lunches” m:y be
served without employing waiters and
how a hungry person may have just
what ho wants to eat and drink at a
fixed price without paying an extra lip
and without feeling himself called
upon, no matter how particular he may
be, to find fault with the s rviee unless
he is satisfied to make his complaint to
a mechanical contrivance, which differs
from some waiters in so far that it
makes no pretense of caring a raj) or
the. turn of a handle how uncomfortable
or how badly served the hungry one
may be. The contrivance, which has
been perfected by the Qnisicana compa
ny of Berlin is so perfectly arranged
that even those people who object to
the manner of washing the cups and
plates in tho ordinary quick lunch
places are deprived of their cause for
complaint because every customer may
supervise the cleaning of the cup which
he will use, and if he is so inclined may j
attend to Iho duty himself.
The quick lunch stands arc provided
with automn ic spraying nozzles for
cleaning glass and china and insure per
fect cleanliness. No rubber tubing is
used to conduct liquids, silver tubes be
ing employed for the purpose. The serv
ice is run by clockwork.
In place of the ordinary counter there
are sets of ornamental cabinets ranged
along one hide of the room, which have
a shelf projecting at a convenient
height, upon which glasses and cups are.
-frfisetl. Above these there arc faucets
and a number of slots to receive the
coin. When (ho customer lias decided
what sort of a drink li<- wants—coffee,
tea, chocolate or beef tea —he drops tho
coin in tho slot and receives the regula
tion quantity. The cold drinks—lcmon
ude, soda water and all sorts of ‘‘soft
drinks”—are kept in glass vessels a-:d
the hot drinks in nickel tanks surround
ed by a hot water bath, which is heated
Hut tlm establishment, is not limited
to drinks, and tho hungry man may
also be nerved. Sandwiches and cakes
are kept* in a glass stand, circular in
shape, which is covered with a glass
bell. Bat h bell contains about a dozen
snmlwir.hos, and the purchaser indicates
his choice by dropping his coin into the
slot opposite tho kind ho wants, and the
stand revolves sufficiently to bring bis
sandwich to an opening where lie may
take it out. islands similarly arranged
provide hot beef, chicken and other
The quick lunch is nothing new in
Germany, though, as any person will
know who has made a railroad trip be
tween Berlin and Copenhagen by way
of Wariiemundo. A man who made the
trip several years ago said:
"We were coming hack from D n
mttrk and stopped at a little place, on
the Germaif frontier at about noon.
Everybody was hungry, and the Anteri
e in contingent was disappointed when
the conductor shouted, ‘ Fuuf niinuteu
anfeuthult. ’ Wo know that live minutes
would not give us time for a meal, and
we lost no time in leaving the coach as
soon its it was unlocked. Everybody
rushed pollmell into the restaurant,
Where a lot of wire things that looked
like eld fashioned rattraps were piled
up. Everybody grabbed a trap, paid
about 25 cents for it and rushed back to
“What looked like a trap was really
an ingeniously contrived lunch basket
having three compartments. In one was
an ample portion if chicken; the next
contained sandwiches, and the third a
dainty piece of pastry and a small bot
tle of wine, over which a little drink
ing glass was fastened. Little salt and
I* t*i>< r shakers and a knife and fork
were fastened to the sides, and the
whole was covered with a Jupauose pa
per napkin. The fact that we were all
hungry and that the whole arrangement
was unexpected may have had some
thing to do with our enjoyment of the
luncheon, but it was agreed that it was
the most perfect of the ‘quick’ kind we
had ever seen. The bottom of the wire
luueh basket was covered with apiece
of glass, and a paper beneath it bore the
request in German, French and English
to leave the empty basket with the train
Managers of quick lunch places say
that the automatic restaurant would
not he patronized sufliciently to make it
pay in Now York.
“Tito main object of the automatic
arrangement, ” said one, “is to ilo away
with waiters and save the outlay on
that account. Wo have accomplished
that end by making every man his own
waiter, and 1 believe that breakage in
machines, falling off in trade and conn- !
torfeit coins would make a cluing? from
our present system to the automatic an
expensive experiment. As to the quick
lunches for travel* is on railway trains,
much rail be done, and no one knows
that, better than the traveler who is
compelled to make a meal of what he |
can buy from the dealer in pies, apples
and sandwiches who hawk; bis wares .
through the cars. The buffet and the
dining ears have reduced his field of j
operation, but he is still in business, !
selling the same old sandwiches to the i
people who cannot afford t > vide in ,
drawing room ears, and to them tiie j
quick lunch on the plan of those which !
they have in some parts of Europe would j
be a blessing.’’—N\ w York Tribune. t
Fnddy—Yon say- that Big]in gets a j
tive.i.y noth:i>. .* in Rigid;—in is not an ;
evtneateu matt ana he Las no natural *
ah Ait it s
Daddy—Except the ability to get j
salary of $ i 0,000 a year. Boston i
PRISONER OF HIS F.-ARS.
Saltan Ila* Fifty Urdu aad Let* No One
Know Which lie’ll Occupy*
“The ‘commander of the faithful’ is
of middling stature, rathe r under (ban
over the average, and of weakly consti
tution. His countenance has no wicked
expression. It is of the Circassian type
fro; the mother's side, but bearing the
marks of degeneration. The eyes are
haggard, the forehead insignificant and
narrow, the eyebrows very thick, form
ing two great arcs, which coalesce. The
large nose dominates the whole physi
ognomy and is slightly inclined to one
side at the lower < xtremity. The month
is large, the lips thick. Tho saltan
wears his heard long, and care has
sprinkled his hair and heard with silver
within the last few years. It is a fami
ly tradition among the heirs of Osman
to speak in a loud voice. Abdul Hamid’s
utterance is strident and imperious. 1c
is the voice of a master addressing those
whom he regards as his slaves.”
Ever since he has been on the throne
Abdul Hamid has rarely gone to bed at
night to rise in the morning like an or
dinary mortal. lie seldom rotires until
dawn, but rises again at H o'clock, hav
ing spent the night hard at work listen
ing to jeports and attending to the
affairs of state. When lie lias nothing
else to do, he leads French detective
stories, for he lias an all pervading idea
that conspiracies are being hatched
against him, and passes his time c-ir-
i enmveuting an imaginary conspirator.
| Nobody knows where lie will spend any
I part of the day or evening. Often lie
I enters a building, and, while the seu
! tries at the deer believe that he is inside,
he lias gone by a back door and to
some other building. Moreover, in what
ever part of |he palace lie may Ik-, there
is a permanent service of surveillance
: day and night, and he is constantly ac
j conipaiiicd by a score of persons, who
organize a special service hi the build
ing or apartment where he happens to
be for the moment.
Where the saltan will sh i p i.) never
known. lie pons- sses more than 50 beds
in the different parts of the palace, and
these liedrooins are separated from the
rest of the edifice by iron doors and fur
nisht and with most ing< nious and compli
cated locks. Two superb St. Bernards
also sleep outside the d< r of the apart
ment in which the sultan may be sleep
ing, for he knows that four footed
guardians cannot be tampered with.
Formerly the members of the imperial
harem used to move about among the
numerous palaces on the Bosporus, but
Abdul Hamid put a stop to it. Tho la
dies of the harem never hav the benefit j
of a i linage of air. 'I heir palace is the ir i
prison, and nowhere da s phthisis claim
so many victims ns in the harem c.f
Yildiz.—O atcu p: vary It v. -<y
FIELD DIVER HONG.
A r!cral 11.1 r.-r AVI,:, IN -1 Nov 0. is...
General Horace Prrter tolls the fol j
lowing anecdote in his ‘‘Campaigning ‘
Wiili Grant” in The Century: During
the ten days of battle through which
we had just passed very little relief, j
physical or mental, had been obtained,
but there was one staff officer, a Colonel i
B , who often came as bearer of
messages to (air headquarters, who al
ways managed to n nsolc himself with
novel reading, and his peculiarity in j
this respect became a standing joke!
among these who knew l im. lie went j
about with his saddle bags stuffed full -
of thrilling lomam is, and was seen sev
eral times sitting on bis horse, under ;
brisk lire, jailing ovc r the last page scf
an absorbing volume to rc-ucli the tie- !
110 m incut of ibo plot and evincing a !
greater curiosity to find how the hero j
and the h mine were going to.be extri- \
cated from the entangled dilemma into
which they had been plunged by the j
unsympathetic anther than to learn the
result i.l tho sum in ding battle.
One of his peculiarities was that be
took it for granted I hat ail the jH ople!
he met \vi re perfectly familiar with his !
line e f 1.1. ratine, and he talked about
n> tiling but (ho mints if the latest
novel. For the bed week lie had been
devouring Victor Hugo's ‘‘Les Miser
able.s.” It was an English translation,
for the etli r hail no knowledge if
French. As he was passing a house in
rear < f the "angle” he saw a young la
dy seated on the porch, and, stopping |
his hors. . bowed to her with all the j
grace of a Chest nit Id mi l endeavored
to engage In rin con versa lieu. Before;
he had gone far he took occasion to re
mark, “By the way, have you - mi
Lees Miserables-' ” anglicizing the
pronunciation. Her black eyi s snappt and
with indignation as she tartly replied:
“Don't you talk to me that way. They
are a good ileal better than Grant’s mis
t-rables anyhow I” This was retold so
often by tho t-who heard ir that, ii r
sorue time attir, its repetition seritm-lv
endaugen il the coloucl s peace of mind i
I.itvi- tliv Ostrich.
Mr. Crimsonboak—Yen women re
mind me of ostriches.
Mrs. Criuisonbeak—l I'en’t under- :
"Well, you know, the ostrich buries
its head and -fcolievi s it cannot be seen. ” i
"Yes, I’ve heard of that.”
‘‘Well, you women cover year head -
with a bonnet and think yen are out if j
sight!"—Yonkers Stati small.
Jim Faro—l’m in luck. I got SSOO I
last night on the ace of hearts.
Cracksey J.-e—Dat's nothin. A fren
o’ mine eraekt and a jewelry crib las' vv. , k
an got five t 'ousand on a tray of dia
Cheerfulness bears the same friendly
regard to the mind as to the body. It
banishes all anxious cure and discon
tent, so. . - aiidi.ahp -< s fl-e ne-sions
and keeps j; •min a ■ iactual ea’n
h' '< oti:pi\Gvßof voodi \v:iich
onu irom Japan, are made by huud
It is said that a Japanese workman c: .
w hite- fi-ot.. IS ?6 ds-r-e
LffiwLE SAM’S AUCTION SALE.
Annua) Disposal of the Accuum fat lons o t
tho Dcail Letter
Occ of the queerest “institutions”
of the national capital is th#acnual
clearance sale of the dead letter office,
in which avast accumulation of articles
gone astray in the mails is sold to the
highest bidders. The auction house
where it is held is continually crowdl
with excited men, women and children,
and beside it the bargain counters dur
ing the holidays are as havens of rest,
for when Uncle Sam goes infofhe junk
shop business great things are expect
id. As in the church fair raffle, you
pay a small amount of money and trust
to lurk to get back more than its value.
The articles, previously listed in a
wholesale sort of way, are tied up in
bundles of from three to a half, dozen
anil ‘‘auctioned” for what they will
bring, the average bids ranging between
10 cents and a dollar.
Nobody is permitted to examine the
gtccht before purchasing, and no money
is refunded to the dissatisfied. Every
body hopes to pull a genuine plum from
the pic in the shape cf a diamond ring,
a silk dress pattern or a silver teapot,
and although comparative blanks are
the rule, there is always the possibility
of a prize. For example, the auctioneer
holds i.p one of these odd shaped bun
di. s. listed “picture*, underwear, mu
sic, cigars.” Going—going—gone—for
U 0 cents to a dapper young gentleman
who was can; l.t by the word “cigar. ”
lie opens it in the sport—an unwise
t liiug to do if cue objects top. cd nutund
ridicule—and this is what he finds: Six
cigars, broken into bits with so strong
an ici r that one wi r.ders how a sledge
hami r could have cone it; underwear
—a female 10cent “jersey;" pictures—
a collection if newspaper cuts designed
for i-.mnsi nit nt of some small child.
The lot would be dear at a quarter and
is of no use to the buyer.
In the dead li tti r office proper—that
charnel house which swallows nearly
half a million missives every month—it
is pe.-itively harrowing. Mori-than-40
bushels of photographs have accumu
lated there, awaiting the annual crema
tion. There are tresses of hair enough
to stuff a dozen mattresses, grandmoth
ers’ silver locks and babies’ golden curls,
many no doubt cut from dead brows,
and small sums of money which poor
workmen send home to feed their wives
and little ones, ami servant girls save
from their scanty wages for needy par
ent—goue to Uncle Sam’s rich purge,
not because Ihe United States wants it,
but because the senders’ writing or or-
Biography was beyond mortal ken. It is
hard to realize that in this land of
schools, at the close of the nineteenth
century, there are so many people sc
ignorant or so careless as to send several
millions of lotters a year without stamps
or ad dr* .-sis or with addresses which no
nan <an make out. People seem to be
so iut i t < u what goes into the letters
that the v forget nil about the superscrip
tion. it i estimated thut $4,600,030 iu
drafts and $80,000,000 in cash is receiv
ed every year through dead letters.—ln
dinmpi ’is Journal.
COST OF A TRAIN.
The Hint Profti of Travel on
fiigliah Railway Tines.
IT w many people who travel iu trains
ever think < f the cost of running them?
It will probably surprise most people
who have traveled from London to Ed
iaburgh to know that every mile of the
journey costs the railway company over
half a crown. The cost of the whole
journey from the English to tlio Scotch
capital is £SO.
The average cost of running a train
in England is 2s. 7d. per mile, so that,
the fare being reckoned at Id. per mile,
a tr: in with less than 31 passengers for
each mile is run at a loss. There are
few trains, however, that do not carry
mere than this number of passengers,
and many of tliim carry the number
doubled many times over. It is neces
sary frequently to run trains that do not
pay—usually in thinly inhabited coun
try districts—hut for every train run at
a loss probably too are run at an enor
Take, for instance, the journey from
London to Edinburgh, which costs the
railway company £SO. The average
number of “through’’ passengers in
these trains is probably 00, iu which
case tiie total fan s would be nearly
£loo—a clear gain of nearly £SO. When
it is remembered that these trains run
several times a day, and every day in
the year, it will be understood what an
enormous revenue a single line yields iu
the course of 13 months. Supposing the
average number of passengers to be 60,
the midnight train from London to Ed
inburgh yields over £20,000 for divi
dend in a year!
The longest railway journey in the
United Kingdom would probably be
from Penzance, in Cornwall, to Thurso,
in the north of Scotland, a distance of
over 1,000 miles. A train running be
tween these two places would exhaust
an ordinary clerk’s salary for a whole
year, the cost b. tug nob. ; than £l3O.
To Grow Teeth*
A Moscow dentist has solved the
problem of supplying the- human month
with false teeth which will grow into
the gums as firmly as natural ones. Dr.
Skim inky has performed several suc
cessful operations on dogs as well as
human beings. The teetii are made of
gntta pereli*. porcelain or metal, as the
case may be.
At the root of the false tooth holes
are made. Holes are also made upward
into the jaw. The tooth is tlieu placed
iu the cavity. In a short time a soft,
granulated growth finds its way from
the patient's jaw into the holes in the
tooth. This growth gradually hardens
and holds the ti lth iu position.
It is stated that it does not matter
whctl- rfhe cavity in which the tooth
is to bo placed is one from which a nut*
urai tooth has been recently '.rawa or
whether it has bee-j r ucl for sot:-''
Wp till il ent tent r of cur re ad -
ers to iLe interfiling details o’
clubbing j ropc-Mtifcn with Tt * A-.
li.riiaWetk v Constitution, jid. -n
in full el:m here At will be -r.r
lh-joint price of * i!i papa a ; h
Vn-tk ; v*Constitution ’.or one ti-r
ut $1,30, Every subscriber wd.-
not onl) get the two papers for lit
re more than the price of one, but
will, in addition, have a chance to
participate without cost in the “Miss
mg Word Contest'’, the premiums
for which are offered by both papers.
Every subscriber is entitled to guess
at the missing word in the following
“Supply and demand are as in
timately * ’ as cause and
land the one who supplies '.be correct
word will be entitled to 10 percent of
ibe amount received from subscrip
tions not only from The Constitution
bat all of the papers participating in
this clul-bing offt-r with The Consti
j tution between now and the Ist of
i March. The Constitution guarantees
that at least FIVE HUNDRED
DOLLARS IN CASH will be disiri
i uted, and probnly the amount will be
between sl,ootl to $2,000, If more
than one person suppliis correctly the
missing word, the cash amount will be
distributed among ihe successful
| A tew months ago The Weekly
i botislitufion offered SI,OOO in cash to
j he subscriber guessing the size of
the year’s cotton crop as announced
by the New Orleans exchange* The
uicccsifnl gin sscr was Mr. li T.
Poo!-, of Rockingham, V C., who re
ceived imindeutelv after the an
nouncement of ihe crop by the New
Orleans cotton exchange 81,000 in
cash from The Weekly Constitution,
enabling hi;,, to buy the farm which
was then renting and pay him
•It" out ot debt.'
I viay intelligent person should
übsciibt to his homo paper and
-lioii'd lake at least one general news
paper which rovers the news of Lb
world' This The Constitution does
better than any southern weekly
newspaper, nnd the fact that it has
i\v the largest circulation of any
weekly newspapi r published on the
in l*. ini.wjtiicre atU‘&i* io )ls p- p
arily. It publishes 150,000 copies
very week nrd goes into more homes
a the southern nr.d western states
ban any weeklv newspaper published
o Amci ica.
YoiUwnnt your home paper; and
-lien \ u can -el it in eonnectio
‘it li Ti e W eekly Constitution ft
uji st the price ot one and in mid
n.ni become a participant in tl
.real mi-sing w ord eonti st, an n
and els-win-re. you shou 1 1 •
!v anl age 'I ; - * eoj
- tin ino i- -citoll - an j
li VOUI giss .. ii. - , . i
otig with it, and wo w
our name to The ( onslilol n
our guess will be duly :eci rm u
If you an- already a subscriber to on.
paper and want The Weekly Con
-ntutioß forward us ONE DOLLAR
with your guess of the missing word
and we will see that it is sent to The
Tne proposition is an attractive
ne, and it is to be hoped that some
eaders of this paper will supply the
•oriert missiug wold in the above
GREATEST ON EARTH.”
I>r. Allies’ Restorative Nervine.
It. T. Caldwell, la book-keeper In
i' irst National Xiank of Fulton, Ivy.
* J compl* tely run down. My nerves
aiTne so nustrn w: through loss of sleep
worry that 1 fot, sure T would bo corn
ed to pye up my p * it.on I would lie
. alto all night long, ami it tool but little
;] \ \
• Y, ' *-**‘‘’*7 I
•M % --j / i
, 'y' . \ / 5
7' y .. k ■ J> ..y i
i \V ■ /j f y
K. T. Caldwell,
to shake me up so that I couhlnot p ;bb
attend to ray bu>irK*si a- 1 shorn li
v;h this I bid liver i. ‘■••-
hea\i:c.-s anout the s;omach . and mans ...
different parts of my body. h:s also much
reduced iu ffesu. I was person ' dto
Dr. liiles’ Restoratr_ r : ; ”ine.
I first pr<x't!rod a t’ul b< I? from a loc..
a. ;i_; : i>t.. .(\c,Klro- -Ittsei .clt" . ; 11c r<l. 1
t.icn pr<vi’rf',l • uilari uttie.;.: jbvtliotimp
1 hau Ilia up f was aclfVre:-. ua. 1
aia now on my third bottle and ar ah’ t r
sleep soundly and cat rewnhinv - r-cth*:
l coumi not possibly do before takir.; you
ferrate. lam now tuUj , i, ik! do not
nysitate tc> pronounce T r M iles’ I‘, torrtivc i
Fulton. Fy. n. t CALDTTi LL
D? tlik •' N;r<v' Is f- >?d on a posh
msariinteo tb tt tbe dr. botTte will ... nc-fft
/AXG£sr*>/fasr Co/fPL£rr£vGcr/xcwßr o/t£A/im Watte /v*
Out* Goods- mm
Our Pd/ccs *r/t£ tOMesr I GM i
Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoko Yonr Life Away.
If you want to quit tobacco usi ng easily
ami forever, bemaue well, strong, magnetic,
full of new life and vigor, take No-To-Bae,
the wonder-worker, that makes weak men
strong. Many gain ten pounds in ten days.
Over 400,000 cured. Buy No-To-Bac of youi
druggist, under guarantee to cure. 50e or
41.00. Booklet and sample maiieil free Ad.
Sterling Kemedy Co.,Chieaeo or New York.
Why no! L: year
bwh ' wft
Pay but one profit Glneeo . -\ ;r
User anil that a sic a. i j.,‘. i.
Our Big TOOPt-.-e i..-a.. - ! -
Ool.iep-oresli.at i'.N po . . . v
tH poc nls, lZs 'iiOirus,.— j .
andtellstheone-pn i : - •
articles, overythic < -a
for 15 cent- 1; . i-.t's n .
to pay parto'H.
and ki.fp jfl lo .. .
The sbrr of A
lit mii tit
Young and Old.
Hejoiee with ns in the Discovery.
When a man has suffered fur years
with a weakness that blights his life
and robs him of ali that really makes
life worth living, if be can avail him
self of a complete cure, why not po*
sess the moral courage to -.lo; Sus • iw•
H e xv.II -cml i• ii I>\ . •i :
LUTELY FREE p i,
the ALI I’t’A El:: II I I,'
T \ Bid. IS,xx ; i.- , eai o.ruslllee j,,
: pern., month- mire LOST MANHOOD
SELF-A 1 LsE. -I XI \L WEAK
NESS \AI- A on.i.i sjol’> •
ever NIGH E.\!'SMON!s unnat
oral drains. Returns t, fount r up
pi arances emaciated organs.
No C. O. D. Iraiul nor recipe de
ception, If wc eon Id not ture, we
would not send our medicine FREE
to try, and nay when satisfied. Write
today, as this may not appear again.
WESTEN M EDICI \K CO,
Some Medicines belong to one
seoson and some to another.
DR, KING’S ROYAL GERMETUER
•S IN SEASON ALL THE YEftR ROUND.
IN THE SPRING
It purifies the blood, removes languor
and depression, invigorates aud exhila
rates the whole system.
IN THE SUMMER
It overcomes the relaxation and debility
caused by hot weather and corrects
bowel troubles that a re so prevalent
then. Besides, it makes the most de
lightful and refreshing drink.
IN THE FALL
When .malaria “rides on every passing
breeze, ’ it is the great preventive and
the unfeiling cure of troubles result
ing from that cause.
IN THE WINTER
It is still needed for curing Colds, Grip,
Catarrh, Rheumatism, and the ills that >
belong to cold seasons.
It does these thing's, not In a feeble
and uncertain way, but with assured
and t*"!<mpLaiit i'owor.
Keep It \n the Hqh.s at 111 Time*.
by Druggists, new poehage, larve
bottle, 108 Doses, One Dollar. ManulaetureC
THE ATLA’iI A SHESKCAt CD. ATLANTA, GA.
Write fur is-rago hook, 5a.10.l Frx,„
x T.i' ch:y