THE NEW NAN HERALD
NEWNAN HERALD ' Consolidated with Coweta Advertiser September, 1
Established 1866. I Consolidated with Nownnn News January. 191"). -
NEWNAN, GA.. FRIDAY. FEBRUARY, 5 1915.
Vol. 50—No. 19
An Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday
* a Feb 10 Feb 11 Feb 12 Feb 12
Feb. 12 Feb. 13
Sc Moss Bros. & Co.,
and IMew York
WILL HOLD THEIR SEMI-ANNUAL TAILORING DISPLAY IN OUR
STORE, AND YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED
F OLLOWING OUR CUSTOM, we shall hold here, on the above-mentioned date, our semi-annual display of line Custom-Tailoring woolens, which
will be in charge of one of their representatives, who will show you the new styles in materials and models for the coming season. Talk to him
and get his ideas. No obligation to buy if you don’t want to.
This Schloss Tailoring Opening has come to be an event looked forward to by the best dressed men of this section. It brings to you the
facilities ordinarily available only to those who live in New York or other large cities;—the chance to know “what’s what” in metropolitan fashion,
and to get it at reasonable cost.
Remember, this is high-class Custom-Tailoring, backed by a house of 40 years’ reputation. Fine Made-to-Measure work that would ordinarily
cost from $>0 to $90, for half that.
We Shall Look Forward to Seeing You
P. F. CUTTINO & COMPANY
CALOMEL WHEN BILIOUS? NO! STOP!
MAKES YOU SICK AND SALIVATES
"Dodson's Liver Tone" is Harmless
Clean Your Sluggish Liver
Ugh! Calomel makes you sick. It’s
'horrible! Take a dose of the dangerous
.drug tonight and tomorrow you may lose
a day’s work.
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel, when it comes into contact
with sour bile crashes into it, breaking
it up. This is when you feel that awful
nausea and cramping. If you are slug
gish and “all knocked out,” if your
liver is torpid and bowels constipated
or you have headache, dizziness, coated
tongue, if breath is bad or stomach sour,
just try a spoonful of harmless Dodson’s
Liver Tone tonight on my guarantee.
Here’s my guarantee—Go to any drug
store and get a 50 cent bottle of Dod
son’s Liver Tone. Take a spoonful and
if it doesn’t straighten you right up
and make you feel fine and vigorous I
want you to go back to the store and
get your money. Dodson’s Liver Tone
is destroying the sale of calomel because
it is real liver medicine; entirely vege
table, therefore it can not salivate or
make you sick.
I guarantee that one spoonful of Dod
son’s Liver Tone will put your sluggish
liver to work and clean vour bowels of
that sour bile and constipated waste
which is clogging your system and imik-
ing you feel miserable. I guarantee that
a bottle of Dodson’s Liver Tone will
keep your entire family feeling line for
months. Give it to your children. It is
harmless: doesn’t gripe and they like its
THE LAND OF BOHEMIA.
Oh! mythical land of the Heart’s Desire,
Of laughter and love and son*?—
Where only a ripple of care now and then
Troubles the vision with “Mltfht have been,”
Where never a day is Ion*.
And the nights are a revel of music.
And sadness is put to shame;
Where fair youth and a«e are comrades at last.
Each running the gamut of pleasure fast,
(The old. old moth and flame!)
Where Wisdom and Folly touch hands and smile
O’er Fellowship’s common tie.
Where Plenty and Want are keeping the pace.
Together, with ever a merry face—
For the day-dreams never die!.
Land “where judge not and neither condemn”
Is one of thy sacred laws:
Where those who huve slipped on the gilded ways
Are welcome to sit by the man who prays—
Ah. almost I plead thy cause!
— Jo. Hartman.
Dr. C. W, Saleoby. in Youth's Companion.
There is a price of war that is more
important, more dreadful, more unjust,
and that takes far longer to pay than
any other, and it is a price also that
has to he paid in the only wealth, which
is life. The mere question as to who wins
the war has nothing to do with it. The
questions who was right or wrong, who
began it, who gained or lost territory,
who paid tribute to whom peace was
declared, how the taxes rose and fell,
which industries prospered or which
decayed—all these questions are m-gli
gible when compared witli the longest
price of war, which all fighting nations
have paid and must pay.
All the prices of war fall most heav
ily upon the future. Great Britain
still pays heavy taxes every year for
the Boer War and other wars of the
past, right and wrong, glorious and in
glorious. But the longest price of war
is wholly paid by future generations,
and hurts the future only. Toe people
who will live in the years to come get none
| of the glory for which rulers now wage
war; they are at the mercy of the past,
I which did not consult them, but wti:h
makes them pay.
Tnere is a fact of life calle J herelity,
which plays a dreadful part in deter
mining the longest price of war. Ac-
; cording to the I iws of heredity, we are
Jail largely dependent upon what our
I ancestors were for what we can be;
consequently, the future of any race
depends upon the quality of those who
become its fathers and mothers. - That
is true no! oily of human beings, but
of all living things.
Some have found in this theory an
argument for war; they maintain since
life advances by struggle and survival,
strong nations must crush weak ones if
the future of mankind is to be strong.
None of the champions of war who de
clare that peace corrodes and ruins na
tions have thought about the matter
deeply enough to learn that the argu
ment they quote is the moBt fatal of all
to their own horrible creed. For the
truth is that war brings about “re
versed selection”—in which the best
are chosen to be killed, and the worst
are preserved to become the fathers of
Rome and France furnish illustrations
of this awful truth. The greatest em
pire of the ancient world was Rome.
When she had conquered all her enemies
she fell. Ever Hince then thinkers and
historians have sought the reason. To
day there are many who believe that it
has been found. Rome was always
fighting. She had far and wide fron
tiers, which must ever be defended.
The defense needed the b st m m she
had, and got them. A great German
historian, Professor Seek, says that in
Rome, out of every hundred thou land
strong men, eighty thousand were slain,
and that out of every hundred thousand
weaklings ninety to ninety five thous
and were left to survive. The Roman
Empire perished for want of men, says
the great English historian, Sir John
Seely; and when the living foundations
of empire thus decayed, all the rest
came down with a crash. The descen
dants of the vigorous race that had con
quered the known world spent their time
shouting for “bread and games." The
laws of heredity were not at fault; the
vigorous, in fact, had died, and it was
the rejected, those unfit to be Roman
soldiers, that stayed at home and be
came the Roman fathers of a nation
whose course was run.
Cords and Croup In Children.
Many people rely upon Chamberlain’s
C lUgli Remedy implicitly in cases of
colds and eroup, and it never disap-
ooints them. Mrs. E. II. Thomas,
Logansport, Ind., writes: “I have
found Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to
be the best medicine for c-dds and
croup I have ever used, and never tire
of recommending it to my neighbors and
frier ds. I have always given it to my'
children when suffering from croup,
and it has never failed to give them
prompt relief.” For sale by all deal
The elevator man is a genuine human
itarian. He spends his days in eleva
ting men and women.
The Quinine That Does Not Affect The Heed
Because of its tonic and laxative effect. LAXA
TIVE HROMO QUININE is betterthan ordinary
Quinine and does not cause nervousness nor
ringing in head Remember the full name and
look for the signature of K. W. GROVE. 25c.
This is “War,” as Prosecuted By the
Denyise Gartior is a lH-year-old girl.
She went out walking with her father
in Paris on a recent forenoon. The two
were enjoying the fair weather and a bit
of homely confidence. War’s terrors to
them were seemingly remote. The
world looked good. But they forgot
that Bcienoe was putting itBelf to the
test of accomplishment—the science of
aviation, experiments in which have
set all mankind marveling. Overhead
a great man-made flying thing whirred
and wheeled. The two French folk
gazed in wonder and awe.
Then something happened. A bomb
was dropped. There was a deafening
explosion. The father’s head was
torn from his shoulders und he full in
a crumpled heap, a horrible, hickening
spectacle. Denyise, too, lay bleeding
on the ground. One of her legs was
torn to shreds. But she was still con
scious. “Don’t tell mamma,” she
begged of the policeman who gathered
her up in his arms. On Monday at the
hospital when the surgeon came to tell
her amputation was necessary, she
smiled at him and then passed into
merciful unconsciousness, only to awake
a cripple for life, if indeed her life iB
to be spared.
Science meanwhile had triumphed.
It had been proved that an airship
could defy a wholo city. That from a
height out of reach it could slrike to
kill. That it could strike to kill not
only armed men, hut the unarmed, and
even little children. That it could
strike in defense of a great principle,
for the honor of a powerful nation.
That it was not a mere plaything, but
a weapon to be feared, terrible in its
execution and swift to get away. Pos
sibly the aviator who thus vindicated
his cause and won another triumph in
navigation of the air laughed in glee
as he flew away. We may be sure the
devils in hell did.
But somewhere someone was taking
note of Denyise Cartier. “Are not two
sparrowa sold for a farthing? —and one
of them Bhall not fall on the ground
without the knowledge of your Father
in heaven.” "The aeroplane which
flow over Paris on Sunday and
dropped bombs, killing two persons,”
sayH a cablegram, “was firtd upon and
brought to earth near Munlegron. The
avia-or was killed.” Sometimes the
mills of the gods do not grind slowly.
The dissatisfied wife is proof of her
No Longer a Fad.
Regarded at first by many as a fad,
sleeping porches are now the fashion
generally, North as well as South,
because of their health-giving ad
vantages. Within the last five years
several hundred sleeping porcheB have
been constructed for Macon houses,
enabling many families to get the
benefit of sleeping in the open.
In 1841, when William Thompson Os
borne was 29 years old, a group of able
physicians informed him that he was
about to die. He was consumptive,
and his case waH considered hopeless.
William Thompson Osborne died last
week at Newburgh, N. Y., at the age
of 1011. Till the end he was hearty and
vigorous, and thoroughly enjoyed life.
For Osborne, after he had been def
initely condemned to death, took to liv
ing in the open air. He loved the out-
of-doors, and determined to enjoy to
the utmost the few months of life re
maining. This was long before the
outdoor treatment of consumption had
been put into practice. Osborne mere
ly lived in the open because he enjoyed
And straightway the hopeless con
sumptive begun to be hopeful. Day by
day he grew stronger. And he lived to
see the passing of the children and
the grandchildren of the doctors who
had given him his sentence.
You will find that Chamberlain’s
Cough Remedy has recognized advanta
ges over most medicines ia use for
coughs and colds. It does not suppress
a cough, hut loosens and relieves it. It
aids expectorations and opens the se
cretions, which enables the system to
throw ofT a cold. It counteracts any
tendency of a cold to result in pneu
monia. It contains no opium or other
narcotic, and may be given to a child as
confidently as to an adult. For sale by
“It’s pretty hard to sleep on an emp
ty stomach," said the tramp wearily to
the hustling farmer’s wife.
"Why, you poor fellow!" she replied
sympathetically. "Why don’t you turn
over and sleep on your back for a little
Whenever You Need a General Tonic
The Old Standard Grove’s Tasteless
chill Tonic ia equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
well known tonic propertiesof QUININE
and IRON. It acts on the I.iver, Drives
out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents.
The extraordinary dol!ar-for-dollar value and unequaled ser
vice that explain the success of the Ford car are present even to
a greater extent than ever before in the new Ford Coupelet.
You have in this happy example of the two-cars-in-one idea, a
greater degree- of comfort and luxury. A matter of two minutes
and the top is up, transforming the roadster into a coupe and the
driver is safe from all the rigors of weather. The Coupelet is
built on the famous Ford chassis—the same chassis the qualities
of which have made the name of the Ford a household word for
reliable service and economy—less than 2c per mile.
Ford Coupelet S750; Sedan S975; Town Car $690; Touring
Car $490; Runabout S440. All fully equipped, f. o. b. Detroit.
On sale at
NOVNAN AUTO CO.
Buyers will share in profits if we sell at retail 300,000
new Lord cars between August 1914 and August 1915
...tv, esaw-’- 4