Newspaper Page Text
JOHN H. HODG-IOS, Proprietor,
, i — ^
DtVOTED TO HOME INTERESTS, PROGRESS AND CULTURE.
• is*- i i m
PRICE: TWO DOLLAKS A Yem*.
PEBRY, HOUSTON COUNTY, GEORGIA, THURSDAY.. AUGUST 28, L890.
WILLINGHAM’S WAREHOUSE. S Editoi-Mopinion.
Out of Sorts. .
How Our Churches Grow.
In the Quiet Country.
C- IB. T^T33L.I-.I35TG-S:
J It is better to be defeated for
' openly advocating the right than
| to be successful by reason of a
compromise -with the wrong.—
Cood Facilities, Clnse Attention to Business, Liberal and
Square Dealing. Money Loaned to those who Deal with?
Me at 8 per cent Per Annum.
Send ZLv£e Tom Cotton..
C. B. WILLINGH AM.
FORT VALLEY, GA.
HOUSTON SHERIFF'S SALE.
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
J. L. Hardeman, W. D. Nottingham.
ffAMEMAH & NOTTINGHAM,
Attorneys at Law,
I will sell on the first Tuesday in Sep
tember next before thQ the Court House
door in the town of Perry between the
legal hours of sale the undivided one-
sixth (1-6) remainder interest after t^e
death of Mrs. A. E. Tnrrentine, of the
defendant J. B. Tnrrentine. the follow
ing lands to wit: In the 13th or Lower
Town district of Houston county, and
known as the James Tnrrentine home
place, and containing 875 acres more or
less;lying on 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
Boss Hill place. Levied on as the prop
erty of J. B. Tnrrentine, to satisfy a fi fa
from Houston Superior Court in favor
of Day & Gordon vs J. B. Tnrrentine.
M. L. COOPEE, Sheriff.
Perry, Ga., July 31,1890.
It seems as if the people, as
majority, are anxious that a dog
tax be levied and- the money so se
cured placed in the public school
A man has no business to seek a
public office unless he intends to
perform the duties of the office
faithfully. Some men get elected
and*that ;fe all they do.—Mon
Several radicals have been prom
inently, mentioned for Congress in
Georgia of late. They will only be
prominent by being mentioned.
They will not go to Congress.—
Will practice in the State and Federal
Courts. Office 306 Second Street.
On Houston farms procured at the low
est possible rates pf interest. As low, if
not lower than the lowest. Apply to
W. D. Nottingham,
tf Macon. Ga.
MONEY TO LOAN.
In some of $300.00 and upwards, to be
scoured by first liens on improved farms.
Longtime, low rates and easy payments.
Apply to C. C. DUNCAN,
Nov. 20th, 1889.—tf Perry' Ga.
A.-frtox*ney at Law,
Judge of Houston County Court,
Will practice in all the Courts of this
Circuit except the County Court.
Ferry, -" -
Will practice in all the Courts of
ID B1TTI B T
T. 2E. Means, administrator of the es
tate of M. H. Means, of said county, de-
ceasedjhas applied for leave to sell the
lands of said estate:
This is therefore to cite all persons con
cerned 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 be
Witness my official signature this July
31,1890. J. H. HOUSES, Ordinary.
M ¥« Want
TO BUILD A HOUSE
Democrats have their little fam
ily quarrels, but when the voice of
the part / is heard in the primary,
all is over, and the same old solid
phalanx is presented to the enemy.
—Milledgeville Union &Recorder.-
Americua Tim as.
Macop Telegraph. \
The Independent is considered
interviewing a well" known marble j When a printer is working away
dealer abont southern marble: ! at his case, putting the glowing! ver y ^ a ' r authority on church mat-
“It has been bni^r about three-'thoughts of another ; in type, it | I!
years ago,” said the dealer, “since very frequently happens that the
apartment before him, set aside
Do away with our exemption
laws and- strengthen the credit of
our people. With better credit
and less risk to the-lender, the
borrower would be greatly benefit-
ted.- It is the poor man who is
hurt by our exemption laws.—
If tbe southern white man is an
enemy to the negro he has no
friends at all. The treacherous
and designing yankee only needs
him in the voting season. He
feeds him on sweet words, but will
not allow him a chance to work.—
Southern Appeal. (Negro paper.)
The opproaching legislature
ought to devise some plan by
which tax-payers can be made to
give in their property at reasona
ble rates. Taken as a whole, we
doubt if the property in Georgia is
given in at more than half its val
ue. This ought to be remedied.—
Hawkinsville Dispatch & News.
THE INSTALLMENT PLAN
-P — Tf T! .TOOK
The fact is, when we reach a con
tain age, or mental stage, the world
nuih.es on past us, and we condemn
what we cannot keep up with.
Each generation forges ahead un
der the irresistible laws of prog
ress, and all that may be said by
a retrograde movement.—Atlanta
Office on Main Street, Ring bouse.
YOU CAN SAVE
■ML O lsTBT
YOU CAN BUY
Maco-Made TrunkSi Valises,
Pocket-Books, ; .
For particulars, apply to
JOEK E. EODG-ES, Agt.
Doserlptlvo Book* mUutksud proof* milled (waled) fM.
krw ERIE MEDICAL CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y.
and other leather goods in this line of
the very best quality, at
Examine onr stock when in the city.
J. VAN &CO.,
410 Third Street, Macon, Ga.
NEVER CHOKES or
BREAKS THE ROLL
Has All LATEST II
Including Balance Wlicel on Briuh which in
sures even speed. This feature is peculiar to
this make of Gin and is used on no other. Ace
I’lLLY GUARAYTEED and Arc Delivered
address the General Southern
QenLSouih'. A*«nt l AU*au,Ga.or DaUao,T«*.
Wonderful- Flesh ^ Producer.
Many have gained one pound
per day by ita use.
Scott's Emulsion is not a secret
remedy. It contains the stimulat
ing properties of the Hypophos-
phites and pare Norwegian Cod
fiver OKI, the potency of both
being largely increased. It is used
by Physicians all over the world.
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Sold by all Druggist*.
SCOTT A BO WHS. Chemist*. N.Y.
PERKY JCA11.RO A P SCHEBBM
Daily. Except- Sunday.
Leave Perry at 7’50 a. it.
Arrive at Fort Valley 8:40 A. M.
Leave Fort Valley at 11:35 p. it
Arrive at Perry atl2:20 a. M. 1
Leave Perry at 3:05 p. M.
Arrive at Port Valley 3u>Q p. i£
Be dependent on no man, but
work, think and get for yourself,
read and study and have a reserve
of ; your own, and be not dependent
upon others for their words and
their direction, but be able to ex
press an opinion when necessary,
and take a position and hold it.—
Southern Alliance Farmer.
Amid all the clatter of political
bangwhanging, and in spite of the
promises of office-seekers;- this fact
may as well be recognized by the
farmers of the country: Their ex
ertions can alone make them solid
ly prosperous. AH the good gov
ernment can do is negative in its
character, the positive good Must
came from themselves.—Americas
The labor question is one of the
questions deserving consideration
at the hands of the next legisla
ture. A large element of the la
boring'class in this country has be
come so uncertain as to compli
ance with contracts that no em
ployers can count on it with
certainty. Cannot sqm&method be
devised whereby this thing can be
southern marble began to be used 1
for cemetery purposes. Long be
fore that it ranked the market .for"
furniture;tops, and its standing
was good for building purposes,
bnt it was thought to be too guilty
for cemetery work. The Producers’
Marble-Company, of Vermont,held
the entire southern trade,!’and al
most owned the dealers down here.
Bnt the change came rapidly, and
a year ago the' representative of
the. Producers’ Marble Company,
who had been with them for years,
quit in disgust, and went into the
retail business. It was fonnd that
the southern marble could be
worked advantageously, and its
color gives better satisfaction than
the color of the eastern marble.
The Little Dbrset, Southerland
Falls, Rutland or American-Italian
quarries, in a few years, will rank
lower than the North Georgia or
East Tennessee stone. . The Geor
gia pink marble is now becoming
known throughout the country.
As a building stone it is unsur
passed; for furniture work it ranks
the.market, and,for cemetery work
its beauty is beginning to be ap
“There is now very little call for
Itajjan marble, and still less Ital
ian marble used. America will be
the marble market of the world in
a few years, and the south will be
the section which will supply most
of the stona I do not anticipate
any sadden boom, but there will
be a rapid and continuous growth
in the bnsiness in this section.
The white marble of North
Georgia and North Carolina is
finer than the Carara marble, al
though its more common form is
with pink or blue variegations.
“The piers and abutments of the
bridge across the North river on
the Marietta and North Georgia
railroad, and the Wautello river
on the Western North Carolina
railroad are built of marble, the
stone being right near the bridges,
and consequently as cheap as any
other material. These bridges are
a great curiosity to passengers.
“In. North Georgia is the only
vein of black marble in the United
States that has stood the tests of
experts. Should this be develop-;
ed it would be a ‘most important
factor in southern industry.”
A Hebrew Divorce.
Abraham Cohen and his wife, of
Jeffersonville, lnd., had been di
vorced by law, bnt the Jewish
faith required other formalities,
and these are thus described.by a
special to tbe. : St. Louie Republic:
“In his right, hfind the Rabbi held
■aUdocnmentii-written in Hebrew
characters, ‘fthtl a!-Hebrew bible,
from which he read alternate pas
sages to the man, .who repeated
them afterrhim. -The- document,
which was supposed to-be the ' di
vorce, was doubled up; and the
Rabbi turned upon the woman,
and, after going through a cere
mony, to which tbe-wife. listened,
weeping and witliher hand raised
‘before her, he threw the paper into
her hands, which she clashed upon
it. The article was then handed
to the Rabbi, who took it, and with
a sharp knife severed it in twain;
at the same: time handing one
piece to the woman and one to the
for one of the letters, runs short,
and then: he is said to bg “out of
sorts.” All of the other apart
ments may have plenty of letters,
but as soon as the printer strikes a
word in which it is necessary to
use one of the letters that belong
to the empty one, be must stop.
Men and women are aU working
away at cases. They- are--putting
words and deeds into a- beautifnl
whole, and it sometimes happens
that they, too, ran “out of sorts,’
as well as the printer at liis case.
There mast go into every day of
onr lives a - great many different
sorts of words, thoughts and deeds.
Here a deed of kindness, there a
soft word th^t smooths away th.o
rough angles, or a patient word
that robs the little annoyances of
the world of their pang, at another
place a beautiful thought that will
incite some one to noble effort
We frequently hear the expres
sion, “1 am out of sorts,” and it .is
not often the case that those who
use the expression know how ex
pressive it is.
“Out of sorts.” We may have
had a ran on one particular case
as the printer frequently does, and
it is exhausted. We may have had
unusual calls for patience and for
bearance, and lo! the supply runs
short. We may have had more
work than usual, and the result is
that we run short.
When the printer gets “out of
sorts,” he goes to work and replen
ishes his case, and really, this is
the only way to get rjd of the diffi
culty. His example points-a use
ful moral: if you get “out of sorts, '
and in this world of oars, full as it
is of carking care and annoyance,
it is very easy to do it, replenish
The printer would make a bad
proof if he were to attempt to use
the wrong letter, andyon will make
a bad proof of your life ^ work, if
you use one thing where another
Is needed. The printer is allowed
to correct his proof, but, unfortu
nately, we cannot; each day’s rec
ord is made up and sent to the au
thor, and we cannot go back and
correct the mistakes we have made,
because happened to be “out of
stead of creeds. It published in
its issue of last week some inter
esting figures relative to the
strength and growth of the various
religions denominations in the
United Stales. There are it, says,
in this country, 151,261 churches,
103,300 ministers and 22,000,000
members. The past twelve months
have betm prolific of church exten
sion. Thenumber of churches has
increased 8,500," the number of
ministers 4,900, and the number of
There Was never a time when so
many newspapers, so many influen
tial men, so many manufacturers^)
ing reduced taxation in the inter-
of the producer and the consumer,
both. There never was a time
when the fraudulent character of
the so-caUed protective - tariff was
so fuUy exposed. In the words of
Mr. Cleveland, “The. leaven is
If by reason o| the democratic
division, the negroes are permitted
to regain control of the govern
ment of South Carolina, it can
safely be said that within a year
thereafter the bonds of the state
will not be worth fifty cents in the
dollar. They will have value at all
only because of the hope that the
intelligence and property of the
state will finally regain control and
redeem its honor.—Macon Tele
There are-5;000 insane people
in the city of New York, the New
Orleans Times-Democrat asserts,
and-experts on insanity say that
the ratio of lunatics is increasing
much.faster than'that of the popu
The poorest soul on earth is the
man who has no time or inclina
tion to do anything but make
ffm. Timmons, Postmaster at
Idaville, writes: “Electric Bitters
has.done more for me than all oth
er medicines combined, for ^ that
bad feeling arising from liver" and
kidnay trouble.” John Leslie,
farmer and stockman, of the same
place, says: “Find Electric Bit
ters to be the best kidney and liv
er medicine; made me feel like a
new man.” J. W. Gardner, hard
ware merchant, same town, says:
“Electric Bitters is just the thing
for p. man that is all run down, and
don’t care whether he lives or dies;
lie found new strength, good appe
tite,"and felt just like he had a
new lease on life Only 50 cents
As a result of the increase in
importation costs under _ the new
customs administration bill,selling
prices have been adyaheed to a
proportionate extent The increase
in price comes out of the consumer,
of course, and if the McKinley
tariff bill, which raises taxes fur
ther, should become-a law, there
would be another' increase in sell
ing prices. The increase is mere
ly an additional tax on the con-
snmer for the benefit of the favor
ed manufacturer. The importer
derives no benefit from. it. He
raises the prices of his goods in
proportion to the increased duty
Snatched from the Grave.
In his testimonial attesting the
virtues of Radam’s Microbe Kill
er, Mr. M. C. Battey, well and
popularly known from his'*corifiee-
tton with the Queen and Crescent
Railroad, presents a picture of the
results of blood poisoning which
cannot bnt have its weight with
evenly balanced minds. Blood
poisoning comes to the sufferer in
each an insidious shape that it is
only discovered when, under ordi
nary circumstances, it is too late
to combat it. According to his
well-authenticated statement, Mr.
Battey was veritably snatched
from the grave by Radam’a Mi
crobe Killer, and hence gives to
the world his faith in it as a cure
for blood poisoning, whUe others
tell of it as having cured them of
consumption and kindred diseases.
For sale by Holtzclaw & Gilbert,
sole agents, Perry, Ga.
Gen. Booth has taken steps to
stop smoking in the Salvation
Army. He has issued an edict an
nouncing that no member who
smokes shall reoeive a promotion,
and that sergeants, bandsmen, ser- i
geauts-majors, secretaries and;
treasurers must give up smoking i
or resign office.
The Roman Catholics are the
most numerous denomination in
the country, with 7,500 churches;
8,300 priests and 8,277,000 popula
tion, of whom 4,676,000 are com
Next come the Methodists with
4,980,000 communicants. The Bap
tists have 4,272,000; the Presbyte
rians 1,229,000; the Lutherans
1,086,000; Congregationalists 491;-
000; the Episcopalians 480,000.
The increase in Catboiic popula
tion during the year was 421,700?
in communicants 238,000. The
Methodists gained 256,000; the
Baptists 213,000; the Lutherans
93,000; Presbyterians 49,000; Con-
gregationaliats 16,000; Episcopa
lians 9,500. These are figures for
net gains. The Independent- con
siders that its figures disproves
the idea sometimes advanced that
the churches are losing their hold
on the masses. The growth of the
churches in theUnited States du
ring the past year was greater than
it ever was before during any sim
The great question, however, is
not as to the numerical growth of
ichurches, but as to the real influ
ence of church doctrines and asso
ciations on those who are number
ed as members. This is a ques
tion upon which statistics can
throw no light It will be admit
ted, however, that the increase of
membership' is prima facie evi
dence that the charches are con
tinuing to exert their moral and
conservative influences in a most
I had been staying at an India
na farmhouse all night and next
morning the farmer said he would
give me a lift into town, says a
writer in the New York Snn. As
he was abont ready to start he
called to his oldest boy:
* “Bill is that shptgun loaded with
salt for tramps?”
“Got the gates shut so that no
mad dogs kin git in?"
“Well, keep a lookout for wind
mill, lightning rod, organ and sew
ing machine men. Don’t have
any track with peddlers and poul-
tiy buyers. Don’t let in any pat-
We desire to put the world on
notice that the Farmers Alliance is
its own adviser, and that the in
fluence of outside politicians must
and shall not be used upon onr or
der. This organization is not a
venture, it is not an experiment,
bnt it is an assured fact; more than
being an assured fact, it is a posi
tive success, and that success is. the
result of noity and fidelity to the
principles of the great agricultural
and laboring people—Southern Al
How are tbe Folks.
“Oh, they are all well except'
mother, she’s about the same.
Poor mother, worn Out by house
hold cares, exposure and overwork;
No wonder she gives up at last,
and takes to her bed. Bnt oh!
how much brighter the family fire
side would be if mother’s chair
was not vacant The doctors don’t
seem to 6e doing her any good.
She says their medicine don’t seem
to go to the spot She feels so
weak, and longs for strength. “Oh,
give me strength,” she murmurs;
Why not give her the remedy her
system craves ? Her impoverished
blood and shattered nerves are
starving for jiist such ingredients
as are contained in B. B. B. (Bot
anic Blood Balm). Then try a
bottle of this excellent remedy. It
is truly woman’s best friend. It
quickly relieves pain and restores
health, strength and functional
James W. Lancaster, Hawkinsr
ville, Ga., writes: “My wife was
in bad health for eight years. Five-
doctors and as many more differ
ent patent medicines had done her
no good. Six bottles of B. B. B.
has cured her.”
ent gate and wire fence- men.
Keep clear o’ patent hayforks, and
don’t waste no time on chnrns,
force-pumps, ice-cream freezers,
bag-holders, patent barrels, frnit
trees, wagon-jacks, nor owl-traps.”
“And say, Bill,” called the old
man, after we had driven forty or
fifty rods, “don’t bay no cares for
the heaves, no fire-proof paint, no
patent: gate-hinges, pitchforks nor
We had driven abont three
miles when he suddenly polled up
with an exclamation of disgust.
. “What is it?”
“Hang my hide if I didn’t clean
forget to warn Bill agin’ Bohe
mian oats, New Zealand clover, an’
them pesky insurance agents.
Well, ifs too late now, but I guess
1 kin git back home before' the.
mob overpowers him.”
Earned His Fortune.
Gen. Butler, who always looks
two ways to make a dollar, has a
brand new scheme to rob the gov
ernment. He told his grand army
friends at the Boston re-union not
to worry abont pensions, • but to
make a united effort to get from the
government what, according to his
statement, were their rights, se
cured by contract. The man who
bonght United States bonds- in
1862, and-paid for them in depre
ciated paper, received the face of
the bond and the interest thereon
in gold. Butler thinks the federal
soldier was entitled to the same
treatment, and that he should de
mand and get now the difference
between the real and the gold value
of the $13 paid him per -month.
As gold once rose to 285, and was
for a long time 150, and as there
were at times a million or more
men under arms, the amount of
figuring and money that wodldbe
required to pay these sums is
beyond calculation. Butler
nothing if not a demagogue. He
is an inveterate and irrepressible
office-seeker, and is evidently fish
ing for an office which the soldier
influence might help him to get.
He cannot have-made^the proposi
tion in all seriousness. He simp
ly talked that way to lead the vet
erans to believe that he thinks that
nothing they may ask is too much
-for their services. If the G. A. R.
men think that snch a proposition
would ever be adopted they are
easily galled.—Sav. News.
“Should every dog of every
breed in America be killed to
morrow,” says a St Louis statis
tician, “the real loss to. the coun
try would not be $100. On the
contrary, the gain would be at
least $30,000,000 a year. Nations
famed for their thrift and economy
do not take to dogs.”
The reporters and correspond
ents who wrote the accounts of
the Johnstown disaster have or
ganized a club in New York, and
have held theirfirstbnsines3 meet
ing. The majority of the mem
bers are writers for the newspa
pers, although newspaper men
from other cities are eligible, if
they were amoDg the special cor
respondents sent to Johnstown.
Monthly meetings of the clnb will
be held, and the experiences of the
memorable days spent among the
dead and dying at Johnstown will
be told over and over again.
J edge Jeremiah Smitli,of Dover,
N. H., who has recently been ap
pointed to a professorship in Har-.
vard, is said to be the youngest of
the few sons of revolutionary sol
diers now living, having been
born in 1837. His father, Jere
miah Smith, fought in the battle
Chills have been very common in
these parts, bnt Smith’s Tonic
Syrup never fails to cure them—
D. W. Mcllroy, Peru, Ark.
Leave Fort Valley at 8:25 P. it —itmr^E* ’ new lease ou me. wmy ou cents’ —— iuuueu. a hoc uo ucuis per ^oox * j*\y umw qm
Arrive at Perry at 9:10 P. K. For tGdpey.Bladdgr. Liver, w. W. C. a bottle, at Holtzclaw & Gilbert’s. Subscribe for, the Home Journal For sale by Holtzclaw & Gilbert, without them..
Oucklou's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world
for Colds, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers,
Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter,
Chapped HaDas, Chilblains, Corns
and all Skin Eruptions, and posi
tively cures Piles or no pay re- sole agents, Perry, Ga.
quired. It is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction of money re
funded. Price 25 cents per,box
New Orleans, La., Oct. 23,1889.
Wm. Radam, M. K.:
Sir—I cheerfully testify as to
the curative powers of your medi-.
cine. Having been a sufferer from
weak lungs, bronchiaL affection
and indigestion, after taking three
gallons of Microbe Killer all of the
above symptoms have entirely dis
Yours, etc., Thom. L. Davis,
Janitor Howard Memorial Library.
For sale by Holtzclaw & Gilbert,
Twenty years ago a young man
just out of college sought work in
the line of his profession, civil en
gineering, in one of the largest cit
ies in the southwest He found it,
but it was uncertain and nnremn-
nerative. He was dependent upon
his own exertions, and his failure
to make a living caused him to de
cide to get oat of professional
work and learn a trade. He went
into the machine shops of a rail
road company as a common day la
borer. He joined no cliuqes or se
cret societies; he did not attempt to
make his employers regulate their
business to suit his ideas, and he
did not spend even a short portion
of his time grumbling.
He worked, and he worked in
telligently; so that at the end of
four years he was a master ma
chinist, fully capable of “bossing.”
One morninghe was told to re
port for duty the next day as as
sistant to the foreman of the shops*
Soon after he succeeded the fore
man, who accepted a position else
where. Two years later a western
railroad comdany offered him a po
sition with a large salary. His
employers said to him: “Stay with
ns; your salary shall be even larger
than that offered by .the western
railroad.” He remained.
A year ago the young man of
whom this true story is is told, was
elected general manager of one of
the largest iron mills in the south,
with a salary running high ap into
the thousands. Happily married,
the owner of a handsome fortune,
he is reckoned by those who know
him among the luckiest of men.
Bnt his success has not been
due to lack; plnck has been Ms
When a man has brain and pluck
and a trade, nothing bnt bad health
or death can prevent him going to
A hint to the ivise ought to be
Young man, this is the work-n-
day age; learn a trade, stick to it,
don’t grumble, and, if you alsi
have an educated brain, you are
sure to win position and fortune.
The week before the Hon. W.
J. Northen was nominated for gov
ernor he was short one hand in hi-
field. He took that hand’s plac -,
and dropped pens like the res'.
The day before the convention h •
pat on an apron and taught a wi>-
man how to chnrn. He laid asicto
the apron, came to Atlanta, and in
an able and patriotic speech ac
cepted the nomination for govern
or of Georgia,—Atlanta Journal.
Gen. Greely, who has been vis
iting New England on official bus
iness, was almost inclined to tMn’:
that the local weather bureau ser
vice in Boston the most effective
in the country.
A Very Good Season.
Druggists who are selling Smith’s
Tonic Syrup, made by Dr. Job ;
Bull, of Louisville, Ky., wonder
that its sales increase so rapidly.
At first they began to buy a qnai -
ter or a half dozen, but fonnd that
amoant was sometimes sold in a
single day, and now they say they
are obliged to buy in half grost
and gross lots in order to keep a
supply on hand. There is a verv
good reason why Smith’s Tonie
Syrup should sell so well. There
not much newspaper advertising
done, but it advertises itself. Every
bottle used is an advertisement,
for it does exactly what it is ex
pected to do. It will break up the
chills and fever in less time than
any other drug. It will prevent
and quickly cure colds, influenza,
la grippe, etc. In fact, it can be
substituted for quinine in every
instance, and with better satisfac
tion, for its effect is more certain
and reliable, and it never leaves
tbe unpleasant effects that quinine
sometimes does.—Marion Co. Sig-
No man is in a condition to en
joy riches until he can be happy
•l- "-«%v *=r;>. it- i£4i
A subscriber who takes a news
paper from a pcstoffice and reads
it and then puts it back marked
“refused,” or “returned,” when he
owes a year’s subscription, is sure
for a double-leaded seat in Heaven
—in other words, a position with
the goats on the left.—Albany
News and Advertiser.
A Purely Vegetable Remedy.
exempt of mineral poisons, bad odors and
taste, acting on the liver, kidneys and
system, curing Headache, Rheumatism,
Bladder and Liver troubles, ^
is the nonpareil of all home prescriptions.
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