Stage View Auditorium, where the Newnan Chautauqua Assembles.
We have secured large additional
space to accommodate our b'g
stock of furniture art! house fur
nishings We are now able to
display the goods to better advan
tage and can show the public that 1
this store has the most complete
stock of this kind in Newnan.
Come and see.
OEPCT 8T. E. O. REESE , NEWNAN.; GA.
Newnan Marble Works,
J. E. ZACHARY, Proprietor.
Manufacturer and Dealer in
All Kinds Marble and Granite
Georgia Marble a Specialty.
All work guaranteed to be First Class in every particular.
Parties needing anything in out line are requested to call,
examine work, and get prices.
OFFICE AND WORKS NEAR R. R. JUNCT’N.
The Newnan News
J. T. FAIN, editor and Publisher
SUBSCRIPTION RATE. $1.00 PER YEAR.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF COWETA COUNTY.
'Phone No. 20.
OFFICE UP STAIRS IN THE WILCOXON 6 LOG
Cmni' to the Newnan I’lumtan
qua ami la- happy.
“Greatest in Georgia this ,\ear"
«- I,lie Newnan <'hantanqna.
Ride on the hand wagon. A
SIlliMOr ptioli to the News entitles
yon In a I rout seat.
qua, as their comment indicates.
Newnan appreciates the approval
expressed liy tin* press of neigh
lairing tow ns, ami extends to the
newspaper men a cordial invita
Smith Clayton Writes of Hoke l.e has touched since he struggled
Smith. into prominent}) has turned to
_____ I success.
And the reasons are simple.
Nature endowed him with
— DR.T B DAVIS,
Reimlencc ' I'honfc S-throe chIIm
DR. W A. Tt'RNKR,
I see liim at N\ aynesUno, a
, , , , , , , , struggling lad of sixteen, strug- ,
turn to visit this city during the KlinR with his littje school by day N l ,kudid n«ii> d which he has most
and struggling with the law by assiduously improved and strength-
night, earning a scant support by i t ‘ l,od ’ and with a strong, magniH-
“teaehing the young idea liow to! W!,,t l d '>sh|ue capable of with-
shoot”—in tin* lonely hour of the standing the most arduous toil,
night enriching his mind by laying
the foundation for his life’s great
I see him coming to Atlanta
with only tffiti in the world, buoy
ant ol spirit, courageous of heart,
enntident of power, the light ol
hope within his eyes, passing a
brilliant examination for admission
Some of flic weekly newspapers to the bar.
Representatives Nix and Wil
son, of Gwinnett County, have in
trod need a bill in the lower Mouse
of the <ietirgia Legislature, provid
iug for the eleetinn of county
school commissioners by the pen
pie. 'this bill ought to become a
law; and, doubtless, will be passed
at this session of General Asst*in
I liese w arm
glow ing all along the line.
“Flaked Rye" is the latest food
product. When eaten, should it
lie washed down with liquid rycf
The News doesn't Isdleve the
.lournal and Constitution can go
that gait many days longer, unless
the wcathci gets eool»*r.
Tlie Law reiieex ille News Herald
tefers to Hoke Smith as a “ward
heelei." That’s splendid campaign
argument tor llokc Smith.
If the Constitution persists in
ictnuiniug so hot under tin* collar
for any considerable length ol
time, it- laundry bill will Is* some
Let the people ol Georgia elect
the Railroad Commissioners. This
is a matter ol vital interest to tin*
people, and they should waek up
and demand that the Legislature
give them thi* prix ilege.
The New* really feels sorry for
its highly esU*enu*d eonlempv rary.
The Oglethoijs* Kelm. which
seems to feel that its suered duty
is to try to eon\ iuee the people of
Georgia that they ought to make
Jim Smith a Governor.
of the State are boasting of the
fact that they refused to print
Hoke Smith's single column an
uounccmcnt free of charge. Yet.
u nnmhci of these same ucwrspa
pers allowed Clark Howell to
••work" tItem for an announce
incut several times a* long as
Smith's. Evidently, this is a ease
of our candidate versus the fellow
we are “agin."
I see him while only seventeen,
struggling for fame and fortune,
unaided by influence, unbacked by
powerful friends, struggling fora
footing at the bar.
Slowlv the strange city became
Whatever he lias done he has al
ways done with all his-might. He
lias a genius for work. He lias
prodigious powers of application,
lie is thorough, lie has a mind
that is always active energy that
is well-nigh tireless. His decision
of character is equalled only by
his strength of will his clearness
of conception Only by his direct j
ness of expression and power of
The earnestness w hich has been
justly said to be the soul eloquence
h ■ illustrates al the bar and on the
hustings and through mastery t f
Davis & Turner Sanatorium,
Corner College and Hancock Sts, Newnan, Ga.
High, central and quiet location.
All surgical and medical cases
taken, except contagious diseases.
Trained nurse constantly in at
Rates g5 per day, $25 per week.
1‘rivate offices in building.
'Phone 5-two calls.
Davis & Turner Sanatorium.
familiar. Very slow ly the clients \ U, *‘ P of th ‘‘ lttW ill "‘
but, undaunted, he sirne, groat questions of the day ami the
history of his country, coupled
gled as the years rolled on, storing
mysteries "’kb very superior education, re
inforced by wide reading and re-
his mind, mastering tin
of his profession, gathering light
and strength from out the very
Ami, then, there came* the daw n
of that success for which he had
so long and arduously labored,
weekly newspaper There came a turning point in the
Three of them are young life of the bright, ambitious Hhd S,1 1 H ‘I* 4 x ‘ ‘ "ti' 4 ability .
The News’ correspondents arc
rendering splendid service. Tilt
News has a* large, intelligent, re
liable ami energetic corps of re
porters as any
in the Stale,
going t«• win those prizes offered
by the editor; but it it seems, at
present, that all ol' them are de
termined to win in this contest.
The News only regrets its inability
to prov idc prizes for all of it* cor
In appointing Hou..l. M. Hud
son, of Schley County, to Is* Com
mi**ionei of Agriculture,Governor
Terrell appears to have made an
excellent appointment. Mr. Hud-
son i* an ex member of tin* House
and Senate and i* a man of atlairs
in hi* section of the State. He is
a practical farmer, his interests Ik
ing entirely agricultural, and he
ought to prove a markedly success
ful administrator of affaire in the
search, makes him the peer of any
public man in the country.
In addition to all this—and I
am not given to over-doing pic
tures, or fulsome praise—he is a
man of the linest business sense.
A Regular Smash-up
points a straight, finger to
this’place, for the very-
good reason 1 hat here un-
vvheeled, generally bat
tered up vehicles can get
back to business at small
cost. One word and that
is the end of it: We do
carriage repairing and
charge you only just
, what’s rigid.
Where are those
newspapers who, 1
He was just twenty live years of
age when one morning a railroad
conductor who had lost a leg in an
accident,came to hi* office and laid
the east 1 before him. This con
ductor had offered the ease to sev
eral of the most prominent law
yers in the State—but Hey had
adv ised him that lie had no case—
that he could not recover from the
Young Smith asked for time to
study before giving his opinion.
When, at the appointed hour, the
conductor returned, the young
lawyer adv ised him to bring suit—
that lie had a case.
The case was placed in Mr.
Smith’s hands. He brought suit
against the railroad. He lbughti
it to a finish in the courts and re
covered ifIti.tHKi in damages from
the 1-ail road.
This w on
the guliernatorial weeks ago, were having sport with tion am j ll>om
rimary is twelve the Southern Cotton Growers’ As- lv ,, ut . lt jon as a
The News still Itelieve* it is too
soon to get into
scrap. The primary
months in the future. Next spring soeiationi Cotton has gone above
will be about the right time to ten cents; and representatives of
open the “fracas.” Wish all the the Association have uncovered
candidates, jRjltieians and nevvspa- the rottenness in thel'nited States
pare would accept this view of the bureau of crop statistics. Also
matter ami conduct themselves ami likewise, the cotton acreage
accordingly. has been ml need. Evidently, the
I Association has accomplished kSoutb wmmilg
Many newspapers in this section I s0,,u thing. listen w hilt thesr j on g before his fortieth year, it
of the State are favorably impress
ed with the strong program ai
ranged for the Newnan Chautau
him instant recogni-
that time on his
reputation as a lawy er was made—
his success in his chosen profes
How he fought his way to the
very top of the legal profession in
this State is so well known—how
he became the peer of the best and
most successful lawyers in the
fame and fortune
misguided men. and papers refer- wouU1 ^ supt , rtluous lo say .
red to above, pipe their little tune
of “We told you so.’
It may be said of this extraor
dinary man that everything that
In proof of all that lias been
stated, I point to his great success
at the bar—his wonderful success
as owner and manager of the At
lanta Journal—his unrivalled suc
cess as president of the board of
education of Atlanta for more than
And his magnificent adminis
tration of the atlairs of the office
as Secretary of’the Interior—the
most difficult of all the cabinet po
sitions. to acceptably and capably
Hoke Smith never ran for office
in his liiC, and yet there is in him
the very best of which the highest
public officials are made.
He is honest. He is fearless. He
is capable. He is faithful—
In a word, he would measure
l ight up to the duties of any posi
tion in the gift of the American
In the opinion of many eminent
men, far more capable of judging
than the writer, he would make
an ideal governor of Georgia—a
governor whose administration
would recall the palmy days of
Stephens, of Johnson aiul of Cobb.
Aside from liis remarkable equip
ment for this high position, his
great services to the cause of edu
cation in Atlanta, in Georgia and
the country—his public service, in
a national capacity—all, all of the
highest order—entitle him to the
lasting gratitude of his fellow-
countrymen, and the suffrage of
the people.—Smith Clayton in At
CENTRAL OF GEORGIA RY.
In Effect .May, 1P04.
No. 11 No. l|
■ :fi 10 IKI I.v Oiillin V.
.vi 10 in
il -jo In an
7 IU 11 II
Lemons as Medicine
Their Wonderful Effect
on the Liver, Stomach,
Lemons nre largely vised by Tlie
Mozley Lemon Elixir Coniptiny, in
compounding tlieir Lemon Elixir,
a pleasant Lemon Laxative and
Tonic—a substitute for pit Cathartic
and Liver l’ills. Lcnlon Elixir poii-t
tivelv cures all Biliousness, Consti
pation, Indigestion or Dyspepsia,
Headache, Malaria, Kidney Disease,
Dizziness, Colds, lx>ss of Appetite,
Fevers, Chills, Blotches, Pimples,
all Impurities of the Blood, fain in
the Chester Back, and all ether dis
eases caused by a disordered liver
and kidntys, the first Great
Cause • f all Fatal Diseases.
WOMEN, for all Female Irreg
ularities, will find Lemon Elixir
a pleasant and thoroughly reliable
remedy, without the least dangeiTof
possible harm to them in any condi
tion peculiar to themselves. 50c
and f 1.00 per bottle at
ALL DRUG STOKES
4 18 !
... Vaughan ....
“ Ncwn tii. ..
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Sum it crvlilt*.
For Inform!tion as to Rates. rt<-.. address*
C W. ('ll KARS. y. .1. ROBINSON.
Div. Pass. A Kent As t. G. P. A.,
Ghatt tnoogu, Tcnji. Savannah, Ga.
[). A. NOLAN, r, H A ILF..
. Agent, Gtnl. Push Agent,
Newnan. Ga. Savaonph, Ga
TAKEYOWfl CLOTHING TO 1
i S. C. CARTER S CO.,
I OPPOSITE HOTEL PINSON,
b when you want them
g cleaned, pressed, repaired
1 or dyed in the best manner
*U and at the most reasona-
ij ble prices.
‘One * Dose Convinces.’
Try tls for job printing.
A good prescription
j The S-cent packet is enough for usual occaeiccs
The family bottle (t)0 cents) contains a supply
for a jear.All di-iKinstH «eli them.