fierald and Advertiser.
NEWNAN, FRIDAY, APR. 30.
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR.
THE MAY MAGAZINES.
Justice* to Wall Street is the keynote
of the May Everybody's. Taking up a
stand between the radicalism of "Fren
zied Finance” days, and the conserva
tism of Wall Street’s present defend
ers, Frederick Upham Adams and the
publishers of Everybody’s offer the
calmest and most complete exposition
of the case of the People vs. the Stock
Gambling Game that has yet been
heard. Mr. Adams gives in cold, in
controvertible form "The Cost of the
Wall Street Game" the price that the
amateur has to pay for k
great gambling system
Thomas W. Lawson tells why it is that I
his followers sometimes lose—it is not
a defense of himself, but a statement
of fact. The publishers of the rnaga- !
zine round up the discussion conclu
sively, and answer their critics in j
thorough and explicit terms.
“Does the Weather Bureau Make
Good’.'” asks Emerson Hough. And he i
Rousseau, is a story of a woman in I In more serious mood is a trip
whose very touch is the sting of death, I through the Metropolitan Museum of
a story of dramatic intensity. In "An Art with Sir Caspar 1’urdon Clarke as
Unbidden Tenant” Minnie Barbour guide. This valuable article is illus-
Adams has painted a vivid picture of : traced by exquisite reproductions of fa-
an unusual feature of New York life, moue paintings. Other articles of in-
"Cotint von Elberfeldz’s Waterloo” terest are "The Art of Economy,” hy
is from the pen of Mary Lucke Challis, Mrs. John Van Vorst, and "The Coin-
one of the most popular of the latter muter- of New York,” by Albert Bige-
schooi of writers in England. Another low Paine. "An Imperial Wraith,” by
of the English authors represented is Clara Morris, contains charming remin-
II. de Vere Stackpoole. whose story of ; iscences of the Empress Eugenie.
<Iriental mysticism, “The Hundred and "Lucy Green,” a friendless seven-
Fifth Dream,” is one of the most at- teen-year-old girl, tells how she went
tractive features of the magazine. i to Boston penniless, in search of em
ployment, and how she secured it.
"Afraid” is a story in Zona Gale’s
exquisite style, "Hearts and the High
way” has Cyrus Townsend Brady’s
usual swing and dash, and "The Four
Costa, will please the lovers of j Adventuresses” is another story by
verse. Other features by Harold Bus- j Hulbert Footner, whose freshness and
man, Elsa Barker, Reginald Wright humor have established his reputation.
Kaufman, Lucia Chamberlin and oth-1 This issue of the Woman’s Home
"The Sons of Salome,” by Edna S.
Valentine, "The Duffer,” by Con
stance Morris, "A Song of Lost Gifts,”
by Theodosia Garrison, and “The Wis
dom of Haroun the Just,” by Herman
mice mat int*, m l alld l . ( > make-up of an
• Ping up the "’K |y well-balanced number of
of America. ' ways clever magazine.
A great many misconceptions in
America will be cleared up by the ar
ticle on "The Great Public Schools of j
England,” by Everett T. Tomlinson, |
which leads the May number of Scrib
ner’s Magazine. They are not "public
schools” at alt in our sense, and they
goes on to enumerate in detail forecasts i are not free, for the fixed charges are
that lay bare the pseudo scientific | high. They are, however, a great in-
methods of Prof. Moore and his
leagues. The Weather Bureau costs a
million and a half dollars a year.
"Surely,” says Mr. Hough, "the pub
lic is entitled to more than a random
guest, for its money.”
Eleanor Franklin Egan writes from
the Far East of "The New Regime in
China;” and her article represents the
last word in Chinese affairs. It is au
thoritative, charmingly told, and illus
trated by most unusual photographs.
James Huneker, in "Heroes and
Heroines of the Violin,” retells, in en
tertaining, anecdotal form, his recol
lections of great masters, past and
present, of "the king of instruments;
while Harris Dickson gives, in "The
Patriarch’s Progeny,” a glimpse of
Southern problems and picturesque sur
vivals, that has the tang of reality.
In fiction, the May Everybody’s is
strong. Emily Post’s story, "The Title
Market,” continues with increasing in
terest. Samuel Hopkins Adams has a
big, terrible story in "Grimsden
House;” Joseph C. Lincoln a rollicking
New England yarn entitled "As He
Thinketh;” whi|e Eleanor Hoyt Brain-
erd’s “The Courting Tree,” Charles
Buxton Going’s "The Fires of Youth,”
and Inez G. Thompson’s “Straight
Down the Crooked Lane,” offer as va
ried a selection of stories as can readi
ly la* imagined.
Ellis Parker Butler writes in verse
of “Jabed Meeker, Humorist,” and
Amelia Josephine Burr contributes a
poem, "The Unknown God.”
Vernon Howe Bailey’s notable pencil
drawings of Seattle and Tacoma, "Lit
tle Stories of Real Life" by Paul West
and Alice Louise Lee, and the regular
departments of the magazine, conclude
an altogether remarkable collection of
Stitution in the sense that an English
boy of the governing classes there re
ceives his deepest impress. Eton,
Harrow, Rugby and Winchester are
the best known of these schools. The
nearest thing that we have to them in
this country is such famous preparato
ry schools as Andover, St. Paul’s, Gro- J on I God is going to give a glorious vic-
ton and Exeter. This artcile describes j tory. ” To the honor of God and the up-
Companion is distinguished by two fea
tures—a poem entitled "The Grand
mother,” by James Oppenheim, and a
full-page drawing by Harrison Fisher,
showing Margaret and Gerard, from
"The Cloister and the Hearth.”
Prohibition’s Onward March in Florida.
Our almost idolized ex-president,
Mrs. Jennie Hart Sibley, said in her
ringing annual address before the Wo
man’s Christian Temperance Union in
Griffin when we convened there; “Ask
great things of God and man, and as
thy faith is, so shall it be unto you.”
Later on our next president, Mrs. Mary
Harris Armor, wrote: “Work on, pray
Jack London is represented in
May issue of the Smart Set by o
the most charming stories he has
written. "Aloha Oe” is a tale of
waii, full of the romance and perfume
of that sun-bathed island empire. In
the development of the story is shown
the basic idea of race difference that
introduces an interesting problem apro
pos of this country and its island de
"His Child’s Godmother,” the com
plete novel in the May Smart Set, is
from the pen of Frances I’usey Gooch.
It is a tale of the reconstructed South,
a romance of the ward of a Governor
and the long-exiled son of an old war-
impoverished family, and presents a
beautiful picture of the winning of a
wife’s love after marriage.
John Kendrick Bangs’ satire on lit
erary stragglers, "First Aid to the Lit
erary," is one of the cleverest pieces
of work Mr. Bangs has done in recent
years. Under the guise of gentle hu
mor he raps smartly some of the main
weaknesses of the latter-day novels.
There are a number of short stories
in this issue deserving of notice for
their unusual strength and charm.
“Place aux Dames” by Vivian Lee,
presents one of the finest pictures of a
hunt meet in recent periodical litera
ture. "Jackson’s Wife,” by Victor
the school life and customs with won
derful vividness and with interesting
“Gen. Sherman’s Letters Home”
cover some of the greatest events of
the war, from October, ’(13, to January,
'fib. Many of the letters were written
during the famous march through
Georgia; they throw a very personal
light on that great military achieve
Prof. Laughlin’s sane and illumina
ting articles on the great questions
that are to-day before the American
public reach in this number a discus
sion of “Socialism a Philosophy of
Failure.” He demonstrates the dead
ening influence of the practical appli
cation of socialism, and shows how it
would lie a degradation instead of an
uplifting of the national life.
A number of pages from George
Wright’s sketch-book are reproduced
in color and accompanied with a
charming article on “The Humanness
of the French Streets,” by Warren
H. J. Whigham, for several years
amateur golf champion of the United
States, has a most interesting descrip
tion of what he considers "The Ideal
Golf Links.” He lays down the gen
eral principles which will be under
stood by all intelligent players, and il
lustrates his points with a description
of the course which has been recently
completed on Long Island, which em
bodies reproductions of a number of
the most famous holes on foreign
The short stories are: “The Car-
rolls’ Family Party,” by Jesse Lynch
Williams -a story of how a dismal re
union was made a success.
"The Old Lamp,” by Catalina
which reveals the Americanization
of a little Italian girl.
Thomas Nelson Page’s serial, “John
Marvel, Assistant,” this! month has to
do with the disappearance of Dix, the
famous fighting dog, and the reappear
ance of Peck, the successful hypocrite.
There is an appreciation of the work
of the late Russell Sturgis, by Mont
gomery Schuyler in the Field of Art.
ift of humanity, the Legislature of
Florida has immortalized itself in the
recent action taken on prohibition,
and Mrs. Armor’s vision seems pro
phetic. She says she thanks God she
is visionary, for “where there is no
vision the people perish.”
Below is an extract from a pri
vate letter received from a devoted
friend and advocate of the cause of
prohibition, now resident in Jaekson-
ville.-N. L. C.
"You have no doubt learned ere now
that the Senate and House of the Flor
ida Legislature have voted by a tre
mendous majority in favor of the pro
hibition amendment to the State Con
stitution allowing the people to vote
on this vital question in November,
1910. If the vote at that time is fa
vorable to the amendment it will at
once become a law of the State, and
the dealers in alcoholic• liquors will
have six months’ ‘grace’ in which to
close out their stock on hand. It is my
belief that the amendment will be car
ried by a large majority. You must
take this forecast with a grain of salt,
for the writer may be too sanguine,
and the result may not be as indicated.
However, granting that the amend
ment will carry at the election in No
vember, 1910. it will be May, 1911, be
fore the law will go into effect, and
the ‘Land of Flowers’ will take her
place in line with Georgia. North Car
olina, Alabama and Tennessee. The
foul murder of ex-Senator Carmack,
of Tennessee, no doubt precipitated the
prohibition action in that State. Pro
hibitionists from principle should at
I once begin the collection of a fund to
erect a lasting monument to. this mar
tyr to the cause more sacred, more
..I *» i .. 1 •> 1 l,,c c«uac mu re sjutpu, more
’’ ’ ’ f ;k y 1 irginia 1 eatnan I important and more far-reaching in its
a mystical story ot unusual beneficent effects than all others com-
8 The burden of our changing social
order falls upon our daughters, claims
the Woman’s Home Companion for
May, and this magazine shows by strik
ing examples and figures how topsy
turvy is our way of training girls.
In this same issue is a charming ar
ticle by Margaret Sangster, showing
that the millionaire mother is by no
means as black as she is painted.
Mary Heaton Vorse, in her own inimi
table style, proves that if we are fat it
is our own fault.
lined. The writer will be pleased to
contribute his mite to the work. It’s
coming; yes, it’s coming! The millions
of the distilleries and breweries of the
United States and Canada which will
be poured into our State in the next
two years may check but cannot stop
the onward march of national prohibi
tion in our republic.”
HELPFUL HINTS ON HAIR HEALTH
Better II You Use
a few spoonfuls of
Lavadura in it. It saves
the hands, saves half the
work, saves the colors
in colored goods, saves
“It Softens the Water**
has no equal for all washing purposes. It saves the
w ear and tear of tine fabrics because it makes rub
bing and strong alkali soaps unnecessary. Use it in
dish-water—it sweetens and brightens the dishes
and glassware, and keeps your hands soft and white.
Erections on every package.
Ask far it at Grocers and Druggists
In 5c and 10c Packages
Increase the enjoyment and benefit of ' I
your hath by sprinkling a little Lavadura '
in tlu* water. Feels fine
LAVADURA CHEMICAL CO.
Scalp and Hair Troubles Generally
Caused by Carelessness.
Dandruff is a contagious disease
caused by a microbe which also pro
duces baldness. Never use a comb or
brush belonging to someone else. No
matter how cleanly the owner may be,
these articles may be infected with mi
crobes, which will infect your scalp.
It is far easier to cat~h hair microbes
than it is to get lid of them, and a sin
gle stroke of an infected comb or brush
often produces the cause of baldness.
Never try on anybody else’s hat, for
the reason that many a hat band is a
nesting place for microbes.
If you happen to be troubled with
dandruff, itchng scalp, falling hair or
baldness, we have a remedy which we
positively know will cure these trou
bles, and we are so sure of this that we
offer it to you with the understanding
that it will cost you nothing for the
trial if it does not produce the results
we claim. This remedy is called Rex-
all “93” Hair Tonic. It is the most
scientific remedy for all scalp and hair
troubles, and we know of nothing else
that equals it for effectiveness. We
| know this because of the results it had
j produced in hundreds of cases,
j Rexall “93” Hair Tonic will posi-
; lively banish dandruff permanently, re-
! store natural color when its loss lias
j been brought about by disease, and
j make the hair naturally silky, soft and
I glossv. It does this because it stimu-
: iates the hair follicles, removes dand
ruff, destroys the germ matter, and
\ brings about a free, healthy circulation
i of blood which nourishes the hair roots,
I causing them to tighten and grow new
i hair. We want everybody in Newnan
who has any trouble with hair or scalti
i to know.that Rexall “93” Hair Tonic
i >s the best hair tonic and restorative
in existence, and no one should scoff at
or doubt this statement until they have
put our claims to a fair test, with the
understanding that they pay us nothing
for the remedy if it does not give full
and complete satisfaction in every par
ticular. Holt & Cates Co..
_ . Newnan, Ga.
Two sizes, 50c. and $1.
A forlorn-looking man was brought
before the Mayor’s Court for drunken
ness and disorderly conduct. When
asked what he had to say for himself,
he gazed pensively at the Judge,
smoothed down a remnant of gray hair
“Your Honor, ‘Man’s inhumanity to
man makes countless thousands mourn. ’
I'm not as debased as Swift, as profli
gate as Byron, as dissipated as Poe, or
ps debauched as—”
“That will do,” thundered the court.
“Thirty days! And, officer, take a list
of those names and run ’em in. They’re
as bad a lot as he is.”
The guest glanced up and down the
bill of fare without enthusiasm.
“Oh, well,” he decided finally, ‘‘you
may bring me a dozen fried oysters.”
The colored waiter became all apolo
“I’s very sorry, sah, but we’s out ob
all shell-fish ’cep’in’ aigs. ”
Mr. Jones had recently become the
father of twins. The minister stopped
him on the street to congratulate him.
“Well, Jones,” he said, “I hear that
the Lord has smiled on you.”
“Smiled on me !” said Jones. “He
laughed out loud at me!”
“What did you learn that’s new in
school to-day, Bob?”
“I learned that the earth is round
like a ball.”
“That isn’t new; Columbus knew
“Well, it was new to me,” said Bob.
“Have you done anything to earn the
gratitude of the people?”
“Yes,” answered Senator Sorghum,
“although they don’t know about it. I
have let them off of speeches that I
was tempted to make.”
"What did your wife give you for
“Nothing. She said she didn’t have
enough trading stamps.”
FOR TORPID LIVER.
A torpid liver deranges the whole
system, and produces
SICK HEADACHE, —„
Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Rheu
matism, SaSSow Skin and Piles.
There is no better remedy for these
common diseases than DR. TUTT’S
LIVER PILLS, as a trial will prove.
Take No Substitute.
HAS HAIR AT FIFTY
GIRL’S AT TWENTY
Matrons as well as debutantes,
cun have luxurious, beautiful hair.
Read What She Says:
Cincinnati, Ohio, June 8th, 1906.
MR. E. BURNHAM, Chicago, Ill.:
Bear Sir—I will make you the earn© ©tnteiuent I
have made to a great many of my friends, that my
beautiful hair is duo solely to E. Burnham’s Grar
Hair Restorer and Hair and Scalp Tonic, which I
bewail the use of some 15 years ago, having lost all
of my hair through sickness. The scalp of my head
was so diseased I had to have my head shaved. I
began the use of your Hair Tonic and it benefited me
to such an extent that now my hair is a thick, heavy
dark mass, measuring 4t*. inches long, and Isas beau
tiful and as heavy and has not more gray hairs than
a gi rl of’it) —my hair lias grown *11 inches In six vears
und is still growing very fast.I am now 50 years old.
I am making this statement believing that It m
only just to you and the public that they should
know and be advised of the real merits of your
hulr preparations. Respectfully,
No. 832 Carlisle Ave., Cincinnati, O.
This photo clearly shows the almost unbelievable
results obtained bv using
Hair and Scalp Tonic
Ask your dealer to show you the original photo of
E Burnham has found the cause and cure for
baldness, dandruff and other scalp infections
The scalp being one of the weakest parts of the
cranium, blood becomes sluggish and the follicles
or the roots of the hair become impaired and dis
eased from want of nourishment.
E. Burnham’s Hair and Scalp Tonic overcomes
this uy feeding and strengthening the hair folli
cles, putting the scalp in a healthy and normal
condition, giving the hair new life, stopping it
from tailing out and removing dandrutf and other
Our Free Offer <o You:
FRFF-A snniple bnttlo of Italr Tonic. Inclndlnc
a bottle of c ncumberCtea' t .„ t»r.„- ll.itr liostorer,
tent on receipt of 10 cents to cover nmitnp expense!
Cur S colt let, "How to Be Beautiful."
absolutely free on request.
The largest Manufacturer in the World of Hair
Goods and Toilet Requisites.
67-69 Washington St. 70-78 state St.
, ___ For Sale by
JOHN R. CATES DRUG CO.,
Successor to Huffaker Drug Co.
Malaria is due to impurities and poisons in the blood. Instead of being
rich, strong* and healthy, the circulation lias become infected with germs of
disease which destroy the rich, red corpuscles that furnish nourishment and
strength to the body, and reduced this vital fluid to such a weak, watery
condition that it is no longer able to keep the system in health, or ward off
the countless diseases and disorders that ‘assail it. The loss of these
red corpuscles takes the color and glow of health from the cheek, and we
see pale, sallow faces and washed out, chalky complexions among the first
symptoms of Malaria. But Malaria is a general systemic disease, and as
tiie blood becomes more heavily loaded witlA its germs we have more serious
and complicated symptoms ; the impure blood having its effect on all parts
of the body. The appetite fails, digestion is weakened, chills and slight
fever are frequent, and the sufferer loses energy and ambition because of a
constant tired-out and “ no account ” feeling. The lack of necessary nour
ishment and healthful qualities in
the blood causes boils and abscesses,
'skin affections, and in some cases
sores and ulcers to break out, and
sometimes the patient is prostrated
with a spell of malarial fever which
may leave his health permanently
impaired. To cure Malaria both a
blood purifier and tonic are necessary,
in order to remove the cause and at
the same time build up the system
from its weakened and run-down
condition. S. S. S. is the medicine
best fitted for this work. It is the
most perfect of all blood purifiers, and
the purely vegetable ingredients of
which it is composed make it the
greatest and safest of all tonics.
S. S. S. goes down into the circulation and removes every trace of impurity
or poison, and at the same time gives to the blood the health-sustaining qual
ities it needs. It cures Malaria thoroughly and permanently because it
removes the germs and poisons which produce the disease, and while doin^*
this tones up and strengthens every part of the system. When S. S. S. has
cleansed the blood the symptoms pass away, the healthy color returns to
the complexion, the old tired, depressed feeling is gone, and the entire health
is renewed. Book with information about Malaria and any medical advice
free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
During 1900 I was running a farm on
the Mississippi river and became soimpreg-*
nated with Malaria that for a year I was
almost a physical wreck. I tried a number
of medicines recommended as blood purifi
ers, chill cures, and Malaria eradicators,
but nothing did me any good until I began
to use S. S. S. The result was that after
taking it for awhile I was as well and
strong as I ever was. I have never had a
chill since nor the slightest symptom of
Malaria. I hope others will be benefited
by my experience, and with that end in
view I give this testimonial, knowing that
S. S. S. is the best remedy for Malaria.
Amory, Miss. S. R. COWLEY.
Newnan Hardware Co.
Has a complete line of up-to-date
Stoves.Ranges, Farm and Garden Implements,Build
er,s’ Hardware, Carpenters’ and Mechanics’
Tools, Paints and Varnishes, Paint Brushes,
Poultry Netting, Hog and Cattle Wire
Fencing, etc. In fact, we are head
quarters for everything in the
hardware line, and al
ways treat you right.
Newnan Hardware Co.,
The pictures that you want framed—
the art panels, sketches, etc., you will
find us best able to frame to your sat
Our stock of mouldings means suiting
you to a "T", Stop in to-day and let us
help you select.
Scroggin Furniture Co.
R. D. COLE
Building material of every description, moderately
Engines, Boilers, Corn Mills and Saw Mills.
Tanks, Stand-pipes, Towers and Tanks—any shape
any capacity, for any purpose, erected anywhere.
Full and complete stock Mill Supplies and Belting.
Estimates cheerfully furnished. Inquiries solicited,,
and will receive immediate attention.
R. D.Coie ManufacturingCo>
49-54 E. Broad St., Newnan, Ga. 'Phone 14.