Digital Library of Georgia Logo

The Houston home journal. (Perry, Houston County, Ga.) 1890-1900, August 21, 1890, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page.

■ JOHN II. HODG-KS. Proprietor. DEVOTED TO HOME INTERESTS, PROGRESS AND CULTURE. PEICE: TWO DOLLARS A. Year. VOL. XX. PERRY, HOUSTON COUNTY, GEORGIA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1890.. NO. 34. WILLINGHAM’S WAREHOUSE, Republican Extravagance. COTTON FACTOR, MAWS, GEORGIA. ! Q 0 od Facilities, Clnse Attention to Business, Liberal and Square Dealing. Money Loaned to those who Deal with Me at 8 per cent Per Annum. Pen-d. ZvZe “STonj-r Cotton.. C. B. WILLING H IM. FINCHER BROTHERS, fort valley, ga. Watches, Jewelry, repairing a specialty J. L. Hardeman, IV. D. Nottingham. wABTffiMAW & NOTTINGHAM, Attorneys at Law, Macos, - - - Geoeoia. Will practice in the State and Federal Courts. Office 306 Second Street. '“moneyToans On Houston {arms procurod at the low est possible rates ot interest. As low, if ‘ not lowor than the lowest. Apply to W. D. Nottingham, : y Macon. Ga. MONEY TO LOAN. In sums ot §300.00 and upwards, to bo secured by first liens on improved farms. Longtime, low rates andf||spayiM uts ‘ Apply to O.C.DOTCAN, Nov. 20th, 1889.—tf Perry‘ Ga. H. €* 'WmMmF* Attorney at Law, Judge of Houston County Count, Perry, Geoeoia. Will practice in all the Courts ot this Circuit except the County Court. Attorney atLaw, PERRY, - - - Ga. Will practice in all the Courts of this oirrouit. ID B ITT 1ST, Perry, Georgia. Office on Main Street, Ring house. YOU CAN SAVE MOISTE Y AT THE MACON Ml FACTORY. YOU CAN BUY | Maco-Made Trunks, Valises, Satchels, Hand-BagSj Pocket-Books, and other leather goods in this line of the very best quality, at Furr-GM©- ggM|g. Examine our stock 'when in the city. J. VAN & CO., 410 Third Street, Macon, Ga. RUNS EASY. 1 GI NS FAST. [Cleans SEED EBFECTLY. Makes FINE SAMPLE. NEVER CHOKES or > BREAKS THE ROLL. _ >THECELEBRATED COTTON BLOOM Has Alt LATEST L- tacludinsf Balance Wheel . ■ore* ©ran speed. ThI* feature la pecullutto this make of Gin and is used on no other. Are FULLY GUABAKTZXD sad Axe DeUTexed FBEE OF FBHGHT »t any B. B. Station, ©r the landing ef any Regular Steamboat lAne In the South. If we hare no Agent near yon, addreaa the General Southern Agent, - H.W.HUBBARDYYLvY•&£ 3 Ton' $35. t £UTII OSCOOD - p<H.W &WBUBa£lD|of^3a«ura V A|JaiIw^re.B' DlUM,T«. Subscribe tor the Home Journal HOUSTON SHERIFF’S SALE. I will sell on the first Tuesday in Sep tember next before tho the Court House door in the town of Perry between the legal hours of sale the undivided one- sixth (1-6) remainder interest after the death of Mrs. A. E. Turrentine, of the defendant J. E. Turrentine, the follow ing lands to wit: In the 13th or Lower Town district of Houston county, and known as the James Turrentine home place, and containing 875 acres more or less;lyingcn both sides of Elat creek, and bounded east by lands of W. M Gordon west by C. A. Thompson south by Hafer & Hickson lands, north, by Ross Hill place. Levied on as the prop erty of J. R. Turrentine, to satisfy a fi fa from Houston Superior Court in favor of Day & Gordon vs J. R. Turrentine. M. L. COOPER, Sheriff. Perry, Ga., July 31,1890. Georgia—Houston County: T. M. Means, administrator of the es tate of M. H. Means, of said county, de ceased, has applied for leave to sell the lands of said estate: This is therefore to cite all persons con cemed to appear at the September term, 1890, of the Court of Ordinary of said county, and show cause, if any they have, why said application should not he granted. Witness my official signature this July 31,1890. J. H. HOUSER, Ordinary. TO BUILD A HOUSE ;o» E3as3r □Ternn.s, OK Macon Telegraph. ! Congressman Andrew, of Hassa- ! chusefcts, has prepared for the Boston Post a careful statement (ofthe probable expenditures of the government for the fiscal , year upon which we have entered. Twelve of the appropriation bills have already become laws, and others in various stages of advance ment, will probably pass without material change. The total of these bills is $462,451,399.85. To this sum must be added the expendi tures under the new pension law, probably $60,000,000, and the ex cess over the ap ropriation of $98,- .000,000 for-pensions under the old laws. That there will be an ex cess is shown by the fact that un der those laws the expenditures made last year were about $110,- 000,0d0, and Gen. Raum is cer tainly putting pensioners on the list faster than: death is taking them off. -But without adding anything for the deficiency on this Burdette’s Sensible Advice. You take a basin of water, place your finger in it for twenty-five or thirty seconds, take it out and look at the hole that is left. The size of the hole represents the impression that advice leaves on a young man’s mind, writes Bob Burdette in the Ram’s_Horn Don’t depend too much on your family—the dead part I mean The world wants liye men; it has no use for dead ones; Queen Vic toria can trace her ancestors back in a direct line to William the conqueror. If you cannot go back farther than yonr father, you are better off. Yonr father was a bet ter man than old William. He bad better clothes to wear, had better food to eat and was better housed. If you are a diamond, be sure that you will be found. Cheek, brass or gall never gets ahead of merit. I love a man who is straightfor ward. Ask for what you want. account, which is certain to occur, T .. , , „ „■ i, . ’ , ... If you want to marry a neb man s nor for subsidies and the expense to v , c .cno v,..™ . . . I daghter or borrow $500 from him, onrnrmrin tlin now olentinn 1 nw c Secmio FlSIiCLASS INVESTMENT Oi\ THE INSTALLMENT PLAN stock: in THE INTERSTATE Building and Loan For particulars, apply to JOEX E. EODGES, Agt. Perry, Georgia. \UijTrom 5D Slate* j«d F»rcljc Concb-Ie*. Writ itlve Book, explanation and prooft mailed fieri* * ERIE fflEDICAL CO.. BUFFALO. SCOTT’S emulsion issssr 16 CURES Wasting Diseases Wonderful Flesh Producer. ATn.riy have ginned one? pound per daybyits use. Scott’s‘Emulsion is not a secret remedy. It contains the stimulat- ing properties of the‘ Hypophos- phites and pure Norwegian^Cod Liver Oil, th< potency of both neuig largely increased. It is used by Physicians all OTer the world. PALATABLE AS MILK. Sold by all SCOTT & BOWNE. Chemists. M.Y. PJERKT- JIA1LROAD SCHEDULE Daily, Except Snnday. Leave Perry at 7 50 A. it. Arrive at Port Valley S:40 a. m. Leave Fort Valley at 11:35 p. m Arrive at Perry at_12:20 a. it. Leave Perry at 3:05 p. m._ Arrive at Port Valley 3:50 p. it Leave Port Valley at 8:25 P. it Arrive at Perry at 9:10 p. if. of enforcing the new election law, should it be passed, the total ex penditures of the government will reach $512^51,399.55. It is rea sonably certain that they will be mnch larger, unless the senate Mils the river and harbor bill, which it is not likely to do. To meet this expenditure, the treasurer, estimates that he will have a revenue of $440,000,000. There seems to be hardly a chance of escaping a vast deficit, where there has heretofore been a large surplus. A deficit means increas ed taxation. The republican party has wasted the money of the people with reck less profusion, in its efforts to buy support for itself. The whole pow er of the government has been used to enrich certain classes at the expense of the main body of the people, in the belief that in their turn these classes, by close organization, the liberal use of money, and the determination born of a selfish interest, wfil keep the republican party, their servant and their benefactor, in power. There is no telling to what lengths the party which has adopt ed the policy of buying power from the people with the people’s mon ey will go. Before adopting it, the party must have abandoned all moral scruples, all respect for the right pf the laborer to the product of his toil. Naturally it will find it self compelled to bid higher for support as the popular discontent grows. The logical result would be a socialistic state, in which the government undertook the support of all citizens, having appropriated all their property. “t - * * r '* 4 ~ ' • ... Gen. Hazen has been investiga ting the number of destructive tor nadoes since 1872. He finds there have been fifty-seven each in dif ferent parts of the Union‘Tip to March 27, 1890. The tornadoes occurred in twenty different states, and killed or injured 2,796 per sons, and destroyed S12,470,000 worth of property. Hlinois and Missouri had the greatest number of these visitations, and the states on the Atlantic coast as a rule the fewest. ask him for it; it amounts to the same thing in the end. It is al ways bettter to astonish a man than to bore him. Remember that in the morning of life comes the hard working days. Hard work never kills a man;—fun, re recreation and relaxation do the killing. The fun that results in a head the next morning so big that a tub could hardly cover it is what kills. Hard work never does. Those who come after uS have to work just as we do. When I have to shovel snow off my side walk, if perchance I take a three- quarter pieee of my neighbor’s, I put it back, because if I didn’t I would be doing him an injus tice. You can’t afford to do any thing but what is good. You are on a dress parade all the time. Don’t be afraid of being called a one-idea man or a crank. If you have one idea you have more than most men have. It takes a smart man to be a crank. A Boston woman’s letter disillus ions those of his readers who may have been inclined to . idealize Redyard Kipling. She says of the New London literary lion; He rather small, somewhat un used, and there is not in his man ner one trace of the intense vital ity of his style of writing. He is short m stature, square with a pale sMn, brown bail - ’, thin on the top of his high head, brown, nearsighted eyes behind their spec tacles, find wears a close cut mous tache. The Pennsylvania Railroad is experimenting with a shaking grate on its freight engines, and the result is said to be satisfactory. An engine equipped with a grate ran over five days without clogging, and the fire continued brisk. No blower was needed. The Louisiana State Alliance has declared against the Louisiana State Lottery. The Alliance has swept everything before it so far, and if it will add another victory over the lottery to its list, it will have done the country a vast service. The Battle of Life. The true hero will endeavor to make the most of life, and to thi& end the first consideration is a ro bust constitution. • Like the gener- al on the battle plain, who, when expecting an attack from the ene my, will entrench himself in forti fications, so he,' when disease is in the atmosphere or hovering in am bush amid climatic changes, will fortify his system against every encroachment the grim monster may make. Many a grand life has ended for want of timely precau-' tion in the hour of need. When fever and influenza are abroad, when.the damp chilly days touch the ihaiTow bones, when effuvia and malaria walk hand in hand, then it is that the system should be fortified by a use of that superb strengthening tonic alterative of Dr. John Bull’s Sarsaparilla, which keeps the blood pure and the functions regulated, so that disease cannot enter the citadel of life. It is only beginning to be under stood how great the possibilities of the south are. Her advancement in in wealth and population will in crease in proportion as the knowl edge of these possibilities be comes diffused.—Boston Jour nal. Plans of the Mormons. Chicago Tribune. The Mormons are now gaining a foothold in the Canadian North west, says J. B. Hyde, a lawyer of Vancouver, at the Palmer last evening. They are now directly accomplishing what they were not permitted to do two years ago In 1888 the leaders visited the dommioi) capital and made certain propositions. They asked they be allowed to take up a large block of land, that their agricultural im plements be atmitted free of du ty, and those who already had more than one wife should be al lowed to practice, polygamy. Of course the Canadian government would not listen to these requests, and now the Mormons are getting ready to compel the Canadian government to listen to them. They are determined to gain such a hold in the Northwest, and es pecially in Alberta, that the gov ernment will be obliged to accede to the demands of their big politi cal organization. The Mormon church is. ruled by a few scheme- ing leaders, and the socialistic principle was taught by Brigham Young. You know he claimed that he had a revelation com manding that all things be held in common by the people. So it is in the Mormon church, that when a member comes into posses sion of a farm he must deed it to the Church or to Enoch and then the order owns it. This applies to other property, also. He must give his horses, cattle, sheep, etc., to the church, and if he refuses he is excommunicated and becomes a pariah in the Mormon settlement. In Utah the life of one excommu-’ nicated is not safe. He is more than liable to be assassinated. In Canada this could hardly be true, though the unfortunate would be boycotted, and finally he would be obliged to seek another clime. The effect of this community of of goods is to prevent a stampede from the church. If a man leaves the Mormon churh he cannot convey or take away his property. Not only this, but he is not his own master, and he must do what his supariors com mand. Thererore his ballot be longs to the church and the Mor mon vote is necessarily solid. If the Mormons gain ascendeney in Alberta—as it looks now—that the beautjful country cannot be inhab ited by Canadians. The Mormons are striving to to get possession of a territory that will some day be a province; they will acquire enough political influence to force the government to recognize all the evils of Mor- monism, including polygamy. This is their ambition and aim, and it is not impossible that it will be realized. They are spread ing themselves over western parts of the United States. Thriving Mormon settlements can now be found in Idaho, New Mexico, Mon tana and Wyoming. An Aryan Aristocracy. Savannah Yews. good American name, which at one time was Frederick Gregory For- Pull Together. Monroe AdVertiaer. The developments of each day make more imperative the demand for unity and harmony of effort in the democratic party and among syth, and who now. calls himself democrats. These developments ■ the Yicomte de Fronsac, called a likewise warn all men everywhere ! meeting a few clays ago at Lees- to be honest and vigilant,constant- : burg, Ya.,i,to which he invited a lyonthe lookout for demagogic number of distinguished persons, freaks. It goes without question ! f° r the purpose of enunciating some that a political crisis is at hand.! decidedly un-American doctrines. The tidal wave of a change in po-! This pseudo Yicomte de Fronsac litical leaders is sweeping over us, is the rounder and, apparently, the and this is a time when the very I only member of whab-ihe calls the best and ablest leaders are in de- j Aryan Order of America, which he mand. For this reason the utmost j organized in 1879. Its avowed ob- care should be observed that 'fife'se jpet is to people the world, and the changes be not for the worse. I United States in particular, with The working people of this vast an aristocracy, or, as the self country are being more thoroughly: styled nobleman is pleased to call informed and awakaned on politi- j it, a superior race, cal issues than ever before, and are . The “vicomte’s” plan is very hungering for and reaching out af- J plain and simple. It is, first of all, ter better methods. This is as it (to" stop the education of the should be, and we are glad that it j laborer, which he, no deubt, con- is so. For the better informed the jsiders a fruitful source of evil. It masses become on state and na- j is next to abolish universal suf- tional issues, the more competent j frage, permitting “gentlemen” only and the better qualified will they I to vote. The “vicomte” has pro be to select wise, prudent-and com-1 vided not only for establishing his petent leaders. But we should j aristocracy on s firm basis, but also bear in mind constantly the fact for ffie perpetuation of its power. that these political changes and Anticipating revolt against class i 1 ° ° «uu upuu mu uoors or upheavals afford most opportune! rule, and profiting by the results of shops, warehouses and private time for demagogues to float to the the pernicious influences of anar- 1 1 The Birth of a Word. Richard Daly, proprietor of the A man who is ashamed of his i Smoke Alley Theatre, Dublin; in the year 1791,. had an extraordina ry propensity for maMng wagers. Hearing an actor described in French as unfagotin, a term for which it was argued there was no English equivalent, a. discussion arose, in the course of which he offered to bet twenty guineas that within forty-eight hours a perfect ly new word should be in the mouths of nearly all the people of Dublin, and within a week begin to be commonly used, with a new and definite meaning attached to it. The bet was accepted by Aider- man Moncrieffe, in combination with three others who were pres- sent, and the stakes were duly de posited. After (he performances of his theater were over Daly wrote a word on each of a dozon or two of cards, and giving one to each of the call-boys, scene-shifters, car penters, and supernumeraries,with a lump of chalk, directed them to perambulate the city until day light, chalking the word upon as many doors and shutters as they could. The next day was Sunday, and upon, and upon the doors of After you have weighed your neigbor in the balance, drop a nick el of fairness into the slot of self- examination and ascertain your own moral avoirdupois. ^Searing Taylor, the largest su gar planter in Louisiana, never uses sugar in his coffee. Never place so much confidence in your minister as to sleep during the sermon. It must have been a wheelwright who was first put in as spokesman by his feHoes. The climate here did not agree with me and I was sick with ma laria most all the time. The least exposure gave me a severe cold and / my health was miserable. I grew weaker un til I began n use of Dr. Bull's Sar saparilla, when 1 gained health and strength. I recomend it as the very best' strengthening medicine.— Sarah Walton, Wabash, Inch The farmers have got their eyes open for cofton caterpillars, exempt of mineral poisons, bad odors and taste, acSng on the lirer, kidneys and system, curing Headache, Rheumatism, results do not follow theil use. Biadder and hirer troubles, is the nonpareil of all home prescription!. Subscribe for the Home Journal. . - Some form of the knife has been used for centuries, but forks were introduced into England in the six teenth century. The custom of the using them came from Italy. Queen Elizabeth was the first En glish sovereign to use a fork, and the example was only slowly fol lowed. Forks, however, came slowly into use, though even as late as the reign of George I, they were so little known, that few inns provided them for their The world is not made for a tomb, but a garden. You are to be a seed not a death. Plant yourself and you will sprout, bury yourself and you will decay. For a dead oportunity there is no resurrection. The only enjoyment, the only reBt to be attained in this world mnst be secured on the wing. Each day brings its own{benefits, but it has none to spare. What escapes to-day escapes forever. Minnesota has 30,000 alliance- men. merit Wins We desire to say to onr citizens, that for years we have been sell ing Dr. King’s New Discovery for Consumption, Dr. King’s New Life Pills, Bucklen’s Arnica Salve and Electric Bitters, and hare never handled remedies that sell- as well, or that have given such universal satisfaction. We do not hesitate to guarantee them every time, and we stand ready to refund the purchase price, if saticfactory These "remedies have won their great popularity purely on their merits. Holtzclaw & Gilbert, Druggists. , surface and accomplish their pur poses. It is the special time for them to drive in the wedge of dis cord and sow the seeds of division whereby they can ride into posi tion. Hence is it anything but right that these working people, who are clamoring only for .what is just and right, should sift well their ranks to ascertain if there be this class among them, and if so, to winnow them out? Since the days of reconstruction there has been no time when there was greater or more imperitive need for all democrats to remain firmly united and work harmo niously to relieve the wroDgs which have been inflicted upon the. peo ple by the republican party. While there may be among ns dif ference af opinion as to measures, yet as democrats we should stand united in purpose and effort. We must not look to pet of particular schemes that may or may not • be expedient, but to principles to right wrongs that are put upon us, and upon the platform of principle we should fight every wrong, and fight unitedly. If we divide among Onrselves the enemy will come in and gather up the spoils while we destroy each other. Mrs. Margaret 0. C. Steele, who is very ill at her home in Jersey City, is a sister of the late Roscoe Conkling, and has been an inspect ress employed by the custom house for over eighteen years. She was a widow when her appointment was made. Her husbaud not hav ing left much property, she desired to earn her own living. Mr. Conkling tried to dissuade her, but finally consented to her following her desire. She is a lady of great dignity of character, is a devoted student of art, and a painter of no small ability. Bright’s Disease. This insidious ailment, if too long neglected, will undermine the strongest constitution and bring the victim to a premature grave. Heed the timely warning, and re gain health at once by a use of the proper restorative, that great strengthener of the urinary and di gestive organs, B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm). David Rnnkel, Cullman, Ga., writes: “I used a hundred dollars worth of medicine for Bright’s disease, and it did me no good. I then took B. B. B-, wMch relieved me. ; My appetite is restored, and I urinate without paiD.” J. A. Maddox, Atlanta, Ga., writes: “I had great trouble in passing urine which was filled with sediments. My back and loins, gave me much pain and I lost my appetite, strength and flesh. I became nervous ‘and unable to sleep soundly. Two bottles of B. B. B. gave me entire relief.” Thomas Williams, Soddy, Tenn., writes: “I was troubled with se vere Mdney complaint,, and con fined to my bed. Six bottles of B. B. B. made a well man of me.” Rome, Ga., is to hare an exposi tion this fall. Mamma, yonr little girl grows more thin and pale each day. It needs Dr. Bull’s Worm Destroy ers. Get her some before it is too late. chy, nihilism, and communism, he proposes to adopt measures which will strike at the very root of the evil. Assuming that the dissatis fied classes, “the disturbers of man kind,” come from the “common people,” his plan is to prevent the increase of “common people” by imposing a per capita tax upon ev ery child bom among the “lower orders.” The laborer, knowing that an increase of family will en tail an increase of his expenses, will cease multiplying. Brilliant idea, isn’t it? Thus the country, in the course of a few generations, will be peopled with a race of men tal giants. To fill the void ., that will be created by the general dis appearance of the laborer, the most ingenious machinery for perform ing the necessary labor is to be brought into use, for the Aryan of noble lineage must not disgrace his name with menial toil. In any other country but this fellow like Forsyth would be lock ed up and put out of the way, but in this land of liberty, where speech .is free, we permit sadh hebefcndinons cranks to have their say, and the “common people,” whom he wants to eliminate, can afford to laugh at Mm. Like all cranks, Forsyth has a few follow ers, but they are not numerous enough, and never will be, to- sub stitute an Aryan aristocracy, or any other Mnd of aristocracy, for the popular form of government. The country is, therefore safe. The latest-' thing in detectives, announces Muusey’s Weekly, is the. man who can make a susceptible woman fall in love with him. A confidential clerk in Kansas City, who absconded recently with $23,- 000 belonging to .his employer, was run to ei&th by a Pinkerton Brnmmel in a novel and romantic manner. Instead oE seeMng a clew in tbe orthodox fashion by hanging .around dark corners, shadowing mysterious personages and wearing a slouched hat, he dis guised himself as a gentleman, se cured an introduction to the cash ier’s sweetheart, and by a lavish use of honeyed words and vanilla ice-cream, worked her into a state of tropical affectioD, which prompts a woman to show the correspond ence of a discarded sweetheart to the happy possessor of her trans ferred affections. He thereby ob tained the address of the absent Romeo and secured the thief, ihe booty, his sweetheart and the re ward at one clever stroke. Moral: Don’t fall in love if you propose breaking the law. dwellings this one word appeared, in every direction, creating no lit tle wonder and alarm. Some believed it to be the watch word of a secret society, and the signal for some unlawful slaughter house doings; some believed on first seeing it that'it was a nick name for themselves; all over Dublin it was wondered at, dis cussed and talked afiout. After a few days the general conclusion was that it meant nothing more than a mere jofc, a trick, to set people talking; only the hoax of sume one who wanted to humbug and laugh at the entire population of the city. But the word was never forgot ten, and it is now in common use, with a well-defined meaning at tached to it, in India, Australia, America, Canada—in short, wher ever the English language is spo ken. The word was the now ex pressive, but at first meaningless, one—quiz. .“I am bound lo have sunshine in my house,” said a bright-faced, cherry-voiced matron. “I mean the sunshine that comes from a* happy disposition. Many a child goes astray, not because there is a want of prayers of virtue at home, but> simply because home lacks sunshine. A child Deeds smiles as mnch as flowers need sunbeams. Children look beyond the present moment, though many of ns think they don’t. If a thing pleases they are apt to see it If home is the place where faces are sour and voices harsh, fault-finding in the ascendancy, they will spend, as many hours as possible elsewhere. The great study of my life is to make my husband and my children happy.”—Conyers Solid South. Two weeks ago lightning struck tbe • house ^ rr ■ i The Chicago Sun avers that the erection of electric light plants is of such common occurrence in the south as to cease to be of general interest. A Safe Investment. of Fred Kapper, in Houghton- county, Mich. The xdfc passed within a few feet of Mrs. Kapper, administering to her a pretty strong close, of the electric fluid. The old lady had been suf fering incessantly from inflamma tory rheumatism, but since that schock she has not felt a single pain. She believes she is perma nently cured, but cannot consci entiously rceommend the treatment to others. m Wm ■ ■: ■ Mr. Dear Sir—I wish to say that I have b en a great sufferer from hay fever for twenty four years. I have tried many remedies with- oufreffect and found no relief until I heard of yonr wonderful remedy the Microbe Killer, of which I never heard until last summer, and I immediately commenced to take through the fall and winter with out stopping work, instead of that fearful seige of suffering that has followed me so many years, and I would lik*e to recommend this to all sufferers, feeling it my duty in . gratitude to Mr. William Eadam i as the discoverer of this wonderful rug-1 remedy. I was also suffering of a severe attack of acute rhenma- Is one which is guaranteed to Bring'yon satisfactoi in case of failure - chase price. On t! can buy from our adve gist a bottle of Dr. King’s New Discovery for Consumption... It ia,,- guaranteed to bring relief in every! tlsm w ien began to use the Mi- case, when used for any affection I crobe Killer. Now all s; of Throat, Lungs or Chest, snch as j of hay fever and rheum; Consumption, Inflammation of! disappeared, bat I inten Whooping Cough, Croup etelTan ! ft ^ me 80 as ?° ke 3> m y self weI1 - always be depended upon. Pm v- Trial bottles free at Holtzclaw Subscirbe for the Home Journal. & Gilbert’s Drugstore. Miss Emma Stark. For sale by Holtzclaw & Gilbert, Perry, Ga.