NEW NAN, FRIDAY, JAN. 29.
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
IN MEMORY OF MRS. ADELAIDE GORDON
"Like one who wrapt* the ilra[>ery of his couch
And lies down to plonnnnt dreams.”
Her life was like the steady flow
Of some triad, ripplintr stream,
With m Hotly of woodland note
And Npnrklimr tints of forest irleam.
What tho' a darksome cloud might low’r
And irath'rinir rainfall it must boar.
It glides nlomr its destined way
Without u murmur or a care.
For He who made the lnuirhintr brook,
The warbler's note, the forest hue.
With silver limn* decked the cloud
Anil called the rainbow into view.
So thus, methinks, our dear one's life
Was subject to the Master's will
For ev’ry dispensation sent
Her answer cominir, "Peace, bu still.”
Her life flowed on In graceful lines,
\V|th genial nature cheering all
A steady purpose, cairn and true.
And ears attuned to Duty's call.
Her lips were cloned to speaking guile —
Yea. evil found no utt’rance there.
For ' I’ence on earth, good will to men,”
Within the heart rich vintage bear.
Without n murmur or rnmplnint
She passed Isinettth affliction's rod.
For though the temple Is* destroyed.
She knew the builder to be Goa.
Thus, fnr "beyond this vale of tenrs”
Her eye of faith discerned the goal.
And cheerful words, and smiles and hope,
Portrayed the beauty of the soul.
When twilight shndows softly came
And enrth was fading from her sight,
Faith shone resplendant to tin- throne
And pnved the pathway with its light.
We'll miss the kindly, beaming face
The cheery nature, j jyful heart.
The murage, hope, and trust and love
Which Mich a spirit must Impart.
And yet the gladsome song of birds.
And brightest tones of melody
The limpid stream, the fairest flowers.
Will bring sweet memories of thee.
O. may the impress of thy life
Dwell in our hearts to cheer and bless.
Inspiring iin to deeds of love,
Abiding faith and thankfulness.
And may we. too. when evening comes,
Lie down to drennv. of peaceful rest.
And on the resurrection morn
Mny we be numliered with the blest.
LM ns B. T. Thompson.
Npwnnn, Gn., January, 1915.
In Memory of Mrs. Aliine Post Bar
With the passing of the old year we
pause in tender rememberance to pay
loving tribute to those who have been
called from aiming us. In such a spirit
we recall the life and death of Mrs.
Aliine Post Barnett.
As Miss Aliine Post she spent her
happy childhood at Grant villo, where she
was horn on Nov. 27, 1S77. As a child
she was gentle, and beloved by all who
knew her. Entering Cox College, at
LaG range, in lSftff, she spent three
years at that historic institution, grad
uating with honor in the class of lsh",.
receiving the M. I degree. Studious
and earnest, yet p issessing the warm
cordiality of a happy nature, she was
very populur and greatly loved by the
faculty and by her comrades. It was
during her college career that she
united with the Baptist church and was
baptized by Rev. G S. Tumlin, under
whose wise guidance and preaching
great and lasting good was accomplish
ed among the college students.
In April,', I v '.i7. she was married to
Mr. VV. G. Barnett, and lived for
several years in Madison, Miss. Later
they moved to Columbia, S. C , mik
ing that city their Iwm" for the past
fifteen years, and where Mrs. Barnett's
de 11h occurred Nov. la, 1‘.I14.
The memory of this lovely y, ung wo
rn in will ever inspire those with whom
she lived and loved. She was always
deeply interested in church work, and
was .by nature peculiarly tilted for
great usefulness am mg young people,
by whom she was universally loved.
For eight years she was president of
the Young Woman’s Auxiliary of the
First Baptist church at Columbia S
C., and her valiant arid loyal service has
left a lasting impress upon the young
women with whom she worked.
Of a generous nature. Mrs Birne’.t’s
heart and hinds were ever own to the
calls of the needy, and the light of her
useful life shall ever brighten the paths
of all these with whom she came touch.
She gave liberally of her strength, her
time and her talent, and found lasting
pleasure in softening the saddened lives
of those who needed cheer and comfort.
Rev. C. H Branch officiated at the
funeral service, held at Grantville. and
our dear friend was tenderly laid away
by the loving hands of old friends,
amidst a bower of fioral offerings.
Mrs. Barnett is survived by her hus
band. \Y. G. Barnett, her parents. Mr.
and Mrs /.. T. Post, three brothers,
VV. M. Post, Hr. W. A Rest, and H
V. Rost, a sister. Mrs E J. Mohlev,
and an aged grandmother, Mrs S.
To her frier.ds and cl ssmates her
death brought a pang of deepest re
gret. We shall nnss her loyal friend
ship. and her unfailing s\ mouthy. Bu’
with her «e know th it all is well, and
that beyond the "sunset and everirg
star, si • s« es he' Piter f ,
Mrs. Render T, rre,!.
Five Cents Proves It.
A GK-N'ERops On- t it. Cut out t - '
and enclose with cents to I . \ cc C •
Chi’iige. Ill , and rec ivu n trial
pack" re containing Foley’s H m \ st-.j
Tar Compound for coug’w. e- - -o n
bro c'.ia'and la grtpjv> C.m. K. y's i
Ki tr.cv Ri. s tied F 's C
lets. For saV in your town r \ ,i! o u -
After a short but happy and useful
life, God, in IIiH wisdom, saw fit to take
MisB Oneta Smith to Himself Nov. U.'i,
1914. She needs no other rosary than
that of her life, which was strung with
heads of love and thought. With her
winning a nile and gracious ways she
was indeed a maker of happiness, even
"though sad, being in g friend's glad-
nesB, glad" — always forgetting her
own needs in the consideration of oth
ers. For this reason it was to her that
human confidences, troubles and heart
aches flowed as naturally as streams
toward a quiet lake. In her gentleness
und goodness she was a living magnet,
drawing to herself scores of staunch
friends. The seeds of kindness, love
and charity Bown by her will bring
forth fruit for the years to come.
Above other noble characteristics stand
out extreme unselfishness and generos
ity. She possessed an unusual insight
into human nature, reading character
readily and accurately, and was also en
dowed with u wr nderful memory.
With always kindly words for the
stranger and an ever-ready smile for
all—rejoicing with those who had cause
for joy, and sympathizing with all who
had tasted of life’s sorrows—she was
indeed a shining light to everyone with
whom she came in contact.
Unwillingly do we part with such a
dear, useful life, yet we know that "the
world is better that she has lived, and
heaven is happier that she is there.”
Though for a time it is often hard for
us to realize, yet how comforting is the
knowledge that "earth has no sorrow
that heaven cannot heal!”
"Oh. Thou who dry'at thr mourner's tear.
How dark this world would hr
If. when barcavad and wnumlod hare,
We could not fly to Thee.”
During prolonged and severe illness
the tenor of her whole life was ever
dominant, namely — her cheerfulness,
and thoughts of affording pleasure to
others. Love fur home and the devoted
brothers and mothers was tho supreme
impulse of her life. The insistency with
which she clung to the mother, who un
tiringly and gently administered to her
sufi'erings, was sufficient evidence of
the boundless love that existed between
Through the chastening hand of God
she has been perfected into life eternal.
The body was interred in the family
burying-ground ai Coke’s Chapel, while
the soul has gained entrance into that
| “land that is fairer than day,’’ and has
met its "Pilot faee to face.”
‘Not chanicetl, but ►:lorifl«xI! Oh, beauteous Ian*
Fur those who weep.
I Mournimc the loss of Rumu dear fucr departed
I Let us !>•• patient, we who mourn with weeping*
Some vanished fact!
The Lord has taken but to add morn beauty
And u diviner urace.”
Life Insurance Refused.
Ever notice how closely life insurance
examin- rs look for symptoms of kidney
diseases': They do so nccauso weakened
kidneys lead to many forms of dreadful,
life-shortening afflictions. If you have
| any symptoms like pain in the back, fre-
lijuent, scanty or painful action, tire i
tooling, aches and pains, get Foley’s
Kidney Rills to-day. For sale by all
The conversation turned to old insti
tutions, and Irvin S. Cobb, the writer,
win reminded of a story. Some time
ago, he said, a salesman took a trip to
a country district, ami while waiting
at the village hotel for a train he no
need an old-fashioned roller towel hang
ing on the b ick of a door.
"1 see,” he smilingly remarked to a !
' man standing near, pointing to the
towel, "trial you stick to the old cus-
I toms down here."
"Yes," was the smiling rej under of
the party addressed, "she is still there,
"The boss is certainly taking a
; chance," comm nted the salesman.
"Doesn’t h-- know tost there is a new
law against toe (; s'> of roller towels?"
"Oh. yes. he knows it all right," was
the quick rej under of the native, "out
that towel was put up there oefore the
j law went inti . t. ” Phil tdelpl
Dangers of a Cold.
Do you know that of all the minor
ailments colds are by far the most dan
gerous? It is not t ie colds themselves
that you need to fear, hut the serious
; diseases trial thiy so often lead to. For
that reason ever, odd should he gotten
rid of with the least pos-ibledelay. To I
accomplish this you will find Chamber
lain's Cough Kern edy of great help to
j you. It ioosens a cold, relieves the
lungs, aids expectoration and enahles
the system to thiow off the colds. For
sale by all dealers.
A joke is seldom as funr.v the morn
ing alter a- n was th.- n ght before
The lazy dollar—that lies around in
the pockets of those who love a dollar
just because it is a dollar, and not be
cause of the things it will buy.
The sleepy dollar—that is gotten in
hnnd by some miser and stowed away
in a sock somewhere, where it will
never see the light of day, except
when the miser takes it out to look at
it and see if it has lost any of its value
in his sight.
The visiting dollar — the one that
visits back and forth between States
and counties, and even countries, and
never remains long enough in any one
place to do any real good.
The traitor dollar—that goes away
from home to the catalogue house in
Chicago, New York or elsewhere to
buy some shoddy merchandise described
in a catalogue as being worth many
times what it is really worth. This
traitorous, treacherous dollar is one of
the worst we have—even as bad as the
sleepy dollar that snoozes the most of
its life in a sock. The sock-sleeper at
least remains in the community, and is
a sort of financial reserve thnt might
be called on in a pinch. But the trai
tor dollar goes away on a cheap errand,
and never returns.
Thu hardworking dollar—that's the
dollar that really counts. That is the
dollar that goes out on the street
and works and works and produces, and
pays debts, and buys groceries and
clothes and automobiles, and toys for
the children. He is a rich, round, rosy-
faced dollar, with the joy of working
written all over his jocund face, for
he is working, working, and producing
something for the community every
day of his life.
The hardworking dollar has been
known to pay forty or fifty obligations in
a day, and then take home some flour
and bacon to the hungry children in a la
borer's home, and make their faces
radiantly happy by his coming. Then
another of the hardworking dollars has
started the day’s work going to the
bank to pay interest, and then going
out on the street to buy flowers for a
bride, and then has ridden in an auto
mobile, and then has bought toys and
taken home to a child—and the joys of
that day’s work! It is a real satisfac
The hardworking dollar is the only
dollar worth while. If you have dollars
that are not working, get them out and
put them to work. Pull them out of
the sock, or anywhere they may be
stored. Give them a chance to work
and produce, and see how happy they
will make the world, and the good they
A dollar is like a man—only the one
that works is worlh while.
An American Slave For Sale.
A correspondent of the Liverpool
Post tells of a Chicago lady typist who
a few years ago offered herself "for
sale." A half-column advertisement
contained the following remarkable
"For sale to the highest bidder,
young woman, American, slave, intel
ligent, refined, honest, just, poetical,
philosophical, broad-minded, and big
souled, and womanly above ail things.
Brunette, large gray-green eyes; full,
passionate lips; splendid teeth; not
, beautiful, but attractive, and full of
character and strength. Height, 5
feet 3 inches; well-proportioned, grace
ful, supple. Had a $10,000 education,
but can only earn $10 a week. Age—
well, she is not very old, but was not
born yesterday. Artistic temperament,
warm, generous-hearted, kind, gentle,
affectionate, bubbling over with merri
ment, and withal dignified, sedate, stu
dious and sometimes bowed down with
grief at the miseries of humanity. She
can appreciate a good story and tell a
better; is not a bit prudish, yet is deep
ly religious, though not pious; has a
vivid imagination and unusual psychic
powers. Cannot sew a little bit, but
can plan a dashing costume. Cannot
tell a plain steak from porter-house,
but can arrange a swell dinner. Doesn’t
go to church, but obeys the laws of
God. Cannot cook, but can create.
Longs for silk underwear, but has to
put up with cotton, while shallow-pated
ladies air themselves and their lap-dogs
in $5,000 automobiles. She is a cracker-
jack typewriter, but typewriting is hell!
Has Axminster tastes and rag carpet
opportunities. This young woman,
therefore, in offering herself for sale, is
doing nothing but what hundreds of wo
men are doing every day. In this case,
however, the slave has given more than
ordinary thought and consideration to
her condition and the cause of it, and,
instead of offering herself for sale
privately, she does so openly and pub
licly, in the hope of bringing a larger
price than might be obtained at a pri
Cough Medicine for Children.
Never give a child a cough medicine
that contains opium in any form. When,
opium is given other and more serious'
diseases may follow. Long experience
has demonstrated that there is no bet
ter and safer medicine for coughs,
colds and croup in children than Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy. It is equally
valuable for adults. Try it. It con
tains no opium or other harmlfu! drug.
For sale by all dealers.
There are lots of people who think
twice before they speak.
CALOMEL IS MERCURY! IT SICKENS!
ACTS ON LIVER LIKE DYNAM!
“Dodson's Liyer Tone" Starts Your Liver
Better Than Calomel and Doesn't
Salivate or Make You Sick,
Listen to tno! Take nn more sick-
ening. salivating calomel when bilious or
constipated. Don't lose n day's work!
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel, when it comes into contain
with Bour bile crashes into it, breaking
it up. 'Ibis is when you feel thnt awful
nausea and cramping. If you are slug
gish am? “nl! knocked out,” if your
liver is torpid and ltowe!.- constipated
or you have headache, dizziness, coated
tongue, if breath is bad or stomach sour (
just, take a spoonful of harmless Dod-1
son's Liver Tone on my guarantee. ,
Here's my guarantee—Go to anv ,,
store and get a !>0 cent liottle of |>,,r
son's Liver Tone. Take a Spoonful tie
night and if it doesn’t straighten v.m
rigid, up and make you feel tine Jui I
vigorous by morning I want you to go
I'nek to the store and get your money
Dodson’s Liver Tone is destroying tin-
sale of calomel because it is real liv r
medicine; entirely vegetable, therefor,, it
can not salivate or make you sick.
T guarantee that one spoonful of 1
son’s Liver Tone will put your shigri,-,..
liver to work and clean your bowels ,,f
that sour bile and constipated waste
which is clogging your system and mak
ing you feel miserable. I guarantee 11:a:
u bottle of Dodson’s Liver Tone w'dl
keep your entire family feeling line i t
months. Give it to your children. It ia
harmless; doesn’t gripe and they like itn
Our Finely Ground, Standard
The Finest Ground and
Highest Grade on the Market
$1.75 Per Ton
WHITESTONE MARBLE CO., ATLANTA, GA.
Biliousness and Constipation Cured
If you are ever troubled with bilious
ness or constipation you will be inter
ested in the statement of R. F. Erwin.
Peru, lnd. "A year ago last winter 1
had an attack of indigestion, followed
by biliousness and constipation. Seeing
Chamberlain's Tablets so highly recom
mended, I bought a bottle of them and
they helped me right away.” Fur sale
by all dealers.
Soon after Georgia voted to go “dry"
an aged rice-field darkey limped into a
general store in one of the southern
counties down near the Florida line and
called for a pair of brogans.
The storekeeper contemplated the two
horny and calloused feet which the cus
tomer owned, and then tie turned to
"Why, Uncle Mose,” he said, "what
does this mean? I don’t believe you
ever wore a pair of shoes before in your
"I ain't, boss," said Uncle Mose.
"Wnat possesses you to think you
want some now?"
"Well, boss,” said Uncle Mose,
"since dose yeah Pro'bitionists tuck holt
de woods is so full of bottles a nigger
can't walk round bar'-footed nownars
without jest natchellv cuttin' de bot
toms right off’n his feet.”
Most Skin Trouble
Hie Active Principle of a
Famous Remedy Works
In trading with me is that you can usually get
what you want at my store. Very few grocers any
where, and none in Newnan, carry stocks as com
plete as mine.
A splendid assortment' of fancy cakes and
crackers, perfectly fresh and of the finest quality.
Sliced breakfast bacon, Heinz’s mince meats,
Camp’s assorted soups, and Vienna sausage.
Dried peaches and apples.
Fresh fish, oysters, and celery every Thursday,
Fridav and Saturday.
* Wife—"You must send me away for
my health at once. I am going into a I
do ’ 'ine.
Husb-nd — "My! My! What makes
yc u thin- - so?"
Wife—"All my dr-sses are beginning
to feel comfortable.”
Whenever You Need a General Tonic
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
well known tonic propertiesof QUININE
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
out Malaria, Enriches the Bloxl and
Builds up the Whole System, fd cents.
Manr raarvolr'd th<* way
8, S, Sr ubles. The ex-
• •• S» S. S. works
Ia tl.*‘ bi*>* -i in. I tl: ! V \ Is really a most
l*:tri :* •' L-Ld c-fr-urdlzar;- mass oi* arteries
r.-d vt :=3.
WV.ori y •• ci ’-.o t -» rov.V.zo that the skin
- l of &
- ; - s .V" the
T’.. re r* r !cry,:l medicinal properties
la S. S. , i . the course o£ the
.. tho most
:rI:cb!o remedy. It
isues to the
- . I&l nutrl-
1 • • of this
i . as essi n-
i :: .1 i wi Hr • nutrl-
- • . f • . . , jr-ius, fats
5 . -•
:* : tv* .*r-n f m!r A r dru^n ‘.s used
; ’*i •; • r • ' . . iVr s. s. s. and
• lnd if you de-
and unsol ipon any
l and skin, write
y v e Swift
s- O*_'• Swift Bldjr.. Atlanta. Ga.
- ' * IS s's
queace ever «• raethlr.g "just as pood" ns
! S. S. S. to fool you with the same old
mineral drups. P.* ware cf all substitutes
Insist upon S. S. S.
Do Not Gripe
We have a pleasant laxative that will
do just what you want it to do.
We sell thousands of them and we
have never seen a better remedy f r the
bowels. Sold only by us, 10 cents.
John R. Cates Drug Co.
J. T. SWINT
The above picture represents a PROSPERITY COLLAR MOULDER,
which uses an entirely new principle in collar-finishing. When finished on thia
machine those popular turn-down collars can have no rough edges, and they
I also have extra tie space. The collars last much longer, too. Let us show you.
NEWNAN STEAM LAUNDRY
If You Are Nervous
and are losing weight, we recommend
thnt vou take
c. i.Muay *****
for a short time. A prescription which
sre giadiy endorse.
John R. Cates Drug Ce.