Entered at Lawreneevflle postoffice as
"“PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
OiciaTOrgan Gwinnett County.
Lairenceville Publishing Co., Proprietors.
■W. G-. McNslley, SHitor.
Wilkes county will have a double
hanging the 24th of this month.
The indigent pension money
paid to Hall county Jamounts to
The Kimball House, Atlanta's
famous hostelry, will be remodel
ed this spring.
Dispatches from Florida say the
orange crop has been completely
destroyed by the blizzard.
About 2000 acres of cedars are
cut down every year in order to
make wood cases for lead pencils.
An extra session of congress may
become necessary to settle the
questions brought about by the
An earthquake shock was felt in
East Tennessee Monday morning
at 5 o’clock. Probably the bliz
zard caused it.
Robert Lewis, the slayer ofFore
man Haynes, of the Prudential
building, Atlanta, will be hung
the 28th of this month.
The Rome Hustler-Commercial
and the Rome Argus have been
consolidated under the name of
the Commercial Argus.
A cyclone struck Stilesboro, Ga.
last Sunday morning and demol
ished the Methodist church and a
number of residences.
Cass Law, a negro, is sentenced
to hang in Gainesville March 17
for the murder of his negro mis
tress, Sarah Curry.
The blizzard knocked out all
sectional lines. Everything look
ed like the “frozen north” through
out the “sunny south” Monday.
Captain John Milledge, a dis
tinguished citizen, and former
state librarian, died at his resi
dence in Atlanta, the 2nd inst.
The Georgia Cracker, of Gaines
ville, now gets the sheriff’s adver
tisements ot Hall county, which
have heretofore been given to the
Governor Candler has offered a
reward of SSOO for the arreßt of
the assassins of a negro couple in
Clay county. The murders oc
curred last week.
The McEnery resolution has
passed the Senate. It declares
that it is not the intention of the
United States to permanently an
nex the Philippines.
Senator Bacon is regarded as
the ablest man in the Senate on
the democratic side, and will suc
'ceed Gorman as the democratic
leader after March 4th.
Rev. P. L. Stanton, of north
Georgia, is now in Cuba taking
observations on foot and through
his Kodac that has been with him
in his travels all over the Holy
Land and elsewhere.
Andrew Carnegie, the great steel
manufacturer of Pennsylvania,
has offered to donate Atlanta the
sum of SIOO,OOO for the building
1 of a free public library, on condi
tion that Atlanta will do her duty.
Judge Gober is preparing to sot
out 90,000 peach trees in Pickens
county on land recently purchased
near Jasper. Politically speaking
the Judge is said to be a “peach,”
and it is evidently true.
The Canton Advance says Tom
Hutchinson can be Jadge of the
Blue Ridge circuit if he wants the
place. Won’t there be fun,
though, if Tom and Judge Gober
get to pulling each other’s wool ?
The blizzard has caused fearful
loss among the stockmen of the
west. In Colorado, Montana and
Texas the loss may reach 50 per
cent, of all the live stock, which
died by the thousands from hun
ger and cold.
The fools are not all dead yet.
Sunday night all through the bit
ter cold, till 9 a. m., Monday
morning, a line of men stood at
the Grand theatre inAtlanta to get
tickets to a concert when the
ticket office opened at that hour.
Col. Ed. Brown has formed a
partnership in Atlanta, under the
firm name of Brown, Gray & Co.,
for the practice of law. This
blending of colors starts with a
splendid clientage, and Col. Brown
will move from Athens to Atlanta
some time this year in order to
be n»ar his work.
The Massachusetts mills at Lin
dale, near Rome, shipped a car
load of very heavy cotton goods to
„ the Klondike last week. The
goods go to Portland, thence to
the Klondike. This is probably
the first car of cotton goods ever
«ent from the south to the Klon
WORK or A CYCLONE.
A small-sized cyclone struck the
1 earth in the northern portion of
this county and the lower portion
of Cherokee last Sunday morning
at four o’clock and knocked sev
eral things into smithereens.
The first damage it did was at
Bud Helton’s place. The dwelling
was demolished and Mrs. Helton i
was slightly hurt. From there it
went to the Jonas Rudasil old
place, where it destroyed a barn,
killed two mules and blew an L
from a dwelling. A little farther
on it blew down and utterly de
molished the King'B Chapel school
house, and then gradually di
minished in power until it ceased.
Nearly twenty years ago a cy
clone went along through the same
section traveled by this one and
did a great deal of damage.—Al
pharetta Free Press.
THE NORTH CAKOLIWA LAW.
The proposed amendment to the
constitution of North Carolina,
the purpose of which is to disfran
chise the majority of the black
voters, is practically indentical
with the paragraph of the new
constitution of Louisiana govern
ing the ballot. It will be remem
bered that the Louisiana conven
tion spent several weeks in dis
cussing the matter, during which
time a wide division of opinion
respecting the proposition was de
veloped. Some of the ablest legal
minds in the state, and nearly if
not quite all of the Louisiana del
egation in congress, were of the
opinion that its provisions would
be unconstitutional. The conven
tion, however, “took chances” and
passed the ordinance; and the
North Carolinians propose, virtu
ally, to copy it. The constitu
tionality of the Louisiana law has
never been passed upon.
THREE NEGROES LYNCHED.
Leesburg, Ga., Feb 14. —Three
prisoners were taken from the Lee
couuty jail Saturday at midnight
by a mob of 200 men from this and
adjoining counties, and their bod
ies riddled with bullets, while the
men swung from the limb of a
tree, their hands tied fast to the
limb. Today the bodies, ghastly
and blood-stained, were viewed by
thousands of people, who swarmed
about the scene of the lynching all
day, despite the fact that the
ground is covered with several
inches of snow and the weather is
biting cold. The bodies of the
mob's victims were left swinging
to be viewed by the populace as a
warning to those who may commit
the crime of which these men were
guilty, robbery and assault.
The prisoners were George Biv
ins, Will Holt and George Fort.
They were being held for robbery
and assault upon a woman, Mrs. S.
G. Marooney, the wife of a school
teacher. Last night Sheriff E. B.
Martin was informed that a mob
was forming to lynch the negroes
mentioned, and two others thought
to be members of the same gang,
Henry Hooks and Arthur Scott,
and tho sheriff at once communi
cated with Gov. Candler at Atlan
ta by telephone, asking for troops
to prevent the lynching. The gov
ernor ordered two military compa
nies at Albamy, twenty-five miles
distant, to Leesburg, but before
the militia oould reach here on a
special train a crowd of fully two
hundred men had gathered about
the jail and demanded the prison
ers. The sheriff refused to give up
the men and the leaders of the mob
then secured several crow-bars and
began battering down the door.
Forcing an entrance into the cor-
ridor of the jail the lynchers were
in sight of the prisoners in their
cells, and the sheriff, fearit g that
the mob would shoot the other
prisoners, agreed to give up the ne
groes wanted. Cowtring in their
cells and shouting for mercy and
protesting their inuocence, all in
the same voice, the negroes were
bounced upon by the mob and
dragged into the jail-vard. Here
the mob prepared to hang the men,
but fearing that promiscuous shoot
ing at the bodies might be danger
ous to the people of the city, it w as
decided to take the men to the
woods, half a mile from town.
Finding a large tree at the road
side the negroes were put on top of
the rail feuce under a big limb.
Their hands were then securely tied
to the limb and they were shoved
off the fence, the latter being then
knockod down so that the victims
could not rest their feet on the
rails. The mob then began shoot
ing at the swinging negroes, and
fully 800 bullets were sent through
their bodies. The bodies were
barely hanging together, and pre
sented a sickening sight. The
clothing of the men was literally
shot to shreds. The blood of the
negroes flowed in streams into the
snow, aud the red stain spread over;
the white mantle a distance of ten
Coughing injures and inflames
sore lungs. One Minute Cough
Cure loosens the cold, allays cough
ing aud heals quickly. The best
cough cure for children, Bagwell
Bros, of Lawrencev Dr. Hinton,
THE COLD MONDAY.
Record of the mercury at somp
j Georgia points Monday:
Carrollton—ls If low .
I Lexington*—s below.
Athens—l 2 below.
EAGAN’S SOFT SNAP.
W m. E. Curtis, the nccomplishf d
Washington correspondent, shows
up in glaring light the insufficiency
ot the punishment of Eagan. Du
ring the next six yen’s he will
draw $5,500 a year without having
any duty to perform. Curtis men
tions those to whom the country
owes a deist, who get less or not
much more than despised Eagan :
“Capt. Clark, of the Oregon,
while awaiting orders at his old
home in Michigan, me ived SIOO
less than o: e-half of the pav of
Gen. Eagan, or $2,700 a year.
Having recovered his health, he ib
to bo assigned to shore dutv, and
his pav with all ltie extras will be
$3,500 a year, or $2,000 less than
Eagan draws in disgrace.
“Commodore Phillip, whom ev
erybody knows, is now command
ing at the Brooklyn navy yard,
where his responsibility and cares
ard labors are very grnHt. He will
receive a salary of $4,000 a • ear,
or $1,500 less than Eagan. If he
should go on waiting orders or
take a leave of absence or be re
lieved from duty he would receive
“Admiral Dewey at Manila is
paid SSOO more than Eagan while
he is in command of the Asiatic
squadron. When he comes home
at tho end of his cruise and is as
signed to shore, duty ho will be
paid SSOO loss than Eagan, and
while he is awaiting orders or on
leave of absence he will be entitled
to $1,500 less.
“AdmiralSchley is now in Wash
ington awaiting orders. It is pro
posed to organize a fleet for him
and send him to Europe in com
mand of it as soon as matters set
tle down in the Philippines and the
West Indies, but until then, ac
cording to the rules of the service,
he is ‘waiting orders’ and is enti
tled to pay at the rate of $4,000 a
year, or two-thirds of what he
would receive while at sa. He is
therefore drawing $1,500 less than
But these officers haven’t pulls
with King William.
The Atlanta Milling Company
started their machinery Tuesday
with appropriate ceremonies. Gov.
Candler touched the button that
set the machinery m motion. The
plant has a daily capacity of
2,500 bairels*of flour and 600 bar
rels of meal. It is thought this
plant will greatly stimulate the
growing of wheat and corn througli
out Georgia, as it will afford a
cash market for these cereals.
Madkid, Feb., 15.—The|suprcme
military court, which has under
consideration the loss of the Span
ish squadron at Santiago de Cuba,
ou July Bd, last, has decided to
prosecute in connection with the
disaster Admiral Cervura and
Commandant Emilo Diaz do Mo
rou, former captain of the de
stroyed cruiser Cristobal Colon.
Special to THE NEWS.
Cold ! Cold ! Cold ! The cold
est weather we ever saw. Uncle
Ned Nash, 98 years old, says it is
the coldest he ever saw No work
done on the farm as yet; nothing
but “get wood aud make fires,”
and the person that does that suc
cessfully is to be congratulated.
We learn of tho death of Uncle
Charley I’uckett, the oldest and
best negro we ever knew, with gen
uine regret, and were we in the
habit of shedding tears they could
not more worthily be bestowed
than on the bier of Charley Puck
The sick are generally on the
The road commissioners’ court
drew a large crowd of defaulters
and after a fight between the com
missioners was narrowly averted
they dropped the whole business,
just as they should have done.
To our Bermuda brother we will
say that the prospect to get off
one of our bachelors is good. He
says that he sent in an ultimatum
und is now waiting patiently. The
other old bachelor came from
Bermuda, and consequently is
hard stock. We will sell at cost.
Esq. Hannah reports but little
business in his court.
J. H. Britt is now a full-flecked
It is said that one of our young
men makes a great deal of noise
while wringing broom straw. Ask
Chorcus Connor about it
Mrs. Suell has returned home.
The question among the women
is, “how many eggs did you have
QE’E'nC Ours Are
OLLUO ALWAYS RELIABLE.
Seud for Illustrated Catalog- aud order direct
AUGUSTA EARLY TRUCKER CABBAGE,
A Sure Header. .seed 10c a packet
Alexander Seed Co.
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
—— SOYAt BA KI WO POWDER CO., HEW YOWK.
Special to THE NEWS.
j Misses Bloodworth and Born of
Lawrenceville, wore the guests of
j Misses Minnie and Cammic Perry
j Saturday and Sunday.
The ladies have organized a
league for the purpose of beautify
ing our town. We hope they will
meet with the hearty co-operation
We are sorry to report the death
of the little babe of Mr. and Mrs.
J. M. Williams Monday night
Messrs. Williams, Ewing and
Holland, of Lawrenceville, attend
ed the dauce at J. R. Mohaft'ey’s
on the 10th inst.
Mrs. Sammons and daughter sm
! viciting Mrs. Mehaffey this week
Miss Lula Bone, of Athens, is
visiting her mother.
We hope to sen Carl incorporated
You will hear from Carl’s string
band some day
Monday, March 13, is Founder’s
Day at Perry-Raiuey, and as is
customary the day will be appro
priately celebrated. On the evening
of the above date there will be a
public entertainment in the col
lege chapel. In addition to a very
short program by the students,the
fact that Rev. J. J. Bennett, that
prince of young pulpit orators, of
Monroe, will be the speaker of the
occasion, is sufficient guarantee of
a large audience. Mr. Bennett is
known here, having preached a
commencement sermon some years
ago,hence his address on Founder’s
Day is being anticipated with en
thusiasm and delight.
THEY WERE GONE
“I was troubled for years with
rheumatism and pain in my back
and side. After taking a few bot
tles of Hood’s Sarsaparilla the
pains were gone. I have not had
any trouble with rheumatism since
and can do my work without suf
fering as I formerly did.” Mrs,
A. E. J. Hunter, Craigsville, S. C.
HOOD’S PILLS are the only
pills to take with Hood’s Sarsapa
Special to THE NEWS.
There has been so much bad
weather, that there is not much
tnws of interest to write.
Miss Fannie MoCounel 1, in com
pany with her friend. Miss Hamil
ton, of Dacula, is visiting the for
mer’s parents her».
W. J. Tribble is not sawing
much this week,on account of bad
W. M. Jacobs, who is teaching
school near Winder, is spending a
few days with his parents.
J. D. Williams went to Auburn
last Saturday to get a drove of
cattle, but as the day was too se
vere he decided not to bring them.
Col. O. A. Nix attended court
at Harbins last Saturday. He is
standing his hand among the law
years of the county.
O. A Nix went to Winder last
Friday on business.
Jesse Smith, formerly of this
place but now of Craig, came down
last Saturday. He likes to be here
School has suspended until the
J. A. Jacobs and J. P. McCon
nell are putting up a guano ware
house at this place.
One night recently a couple
quietly drove up to the home of
one of our miuisters and were
married. You will learn their
names in the future.
Special to THE NEWS.
On account of inclement weather
there was no preaching at the Baptist
The many friends of Paul Evans and
Hugh Watson will be glad to learn that
they are nearly well again after beiug
confined to their beds for several weeks,
Our public schools had to suspend a
few days on account of the severe cold
E. T. Brady has finished his house on
Maine street and moved his family in
1.. W. and L. C. Davis have put up a
grist mill on their place above here.
The oldest people say that last Mon
day was the coldest day they ever
The farmers have lost most of their
potatoes and canned fruit by the freeze
the first of tlie week.
l.aOrippe and other sickness has cut
off the attendence of Prof. Summers’
There is some excitement here over
house burning. I), p. Moore lost a
farm-house one night last week in
Which was Stored all his wheat and
farming tools. The loss was heavy, as
Mr. Moore kept a general variety of the
latest improved farming implements
On the same night and in thesamecom
munity Iverson Barnes lost a cotton
house in which was stored about three
bales of cotton. It was doubtless the
work of incendiaries.
Miss Julia Price, a highly accom
plished young lady from Atlanta, is
teaching a class here in instrumental
music. She is also assisting Prof. Sum
mers in his school.
Anneston mills had to suspend busi
ness Oil account of the frozen water.
On last Sunday morning, after a
short illness, old Uncle Charlie Puck
ett passed away,after living here live
score years aud ten. llis body was
laid to rest at Zion church last Wedn
esday rt the foot of his old master, Mr.
Special to THE NEWS
There has been cold times in old
1 town lately, as the mercury has been
,13 degrees below zero . .
Prof. Carter, of Atlanta, gave two
excellent entertainments on sliglit-'o
band and ventriloquism in our town
Miss May Snead visited l.ithonia
| last week.
Those who expect Valentines will be
-omewhat disappointed, as the mail
I servive “friz” up down this way
C. O. Juhan has taken up business in
| Charleston S. C.
The lovely and accomplished Miss
tierta Pelham is visiting Misses Mc-
Ginnis, this week.
Donald Smith paid the Cate City a
pleasant visit last Saturday.
As to those old bachelors who are
from “fair to middling” I suppose its
killing time and by the use of salt and
i this cold weather perhaps they will
Mr. Editor, I would be pleased to in
j vitt* you down to dine with us as we
have “rabbit in the hash.”
Jack It. Mell and Dr. Young, both of
Edgewood, speak of paying Itermuda
another visit Soon.
J.C. Wallace, of Atlanta, has pur
chased the Lindsay place, so you see
the East Bermuda Land Co. is on a
J. C. Snead attended court at Deca
tur yesterday, and lie says Judge Can
dler has dismissed court until Monday
HORSF.S STARVING TO DEATH,
Lone Creek, Ore., Fob. 15.
Thousands of range horses are
said to be starving to death in
eastern Oregon. Cattle and whoop
buyers who have recently visited
this city and who have also been
in the counties of Croek, Gillam,
Morrow, Baker, Wallowa, Union,
Umatilla, Harney and Malheur
say that in every section they have
visited with few exceptions the
owners of both horses and cattle
have despaired of saving more
than a small percentage of tbeir
BO ILS IN DI CATE Ills EASED
IF NOT CCREI) THEY LEAD TO CARBUN
CLES AND RUNNING SORES.
Boils, or their more aggravated form
of carbuncle, surely indicates a dis
eased condition of the blood, which
should have prompt attention on the
appearance ol the first symptoms, or
they may lead to more serious diseases.
Eat tile hfst you can get, and freely
use Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.).
Mrs. W. A. Steed, of Augusta, Geor
gia, had boils for several years past, as
well as a carbuncle over the right eye.
This spring she felt the symptoms "of
boils coming on again. While sewing
she would, prick the skin with her nee
dle. The little sores would fester.
She took two bottles of Botonic Blood
Balm (B. B, B.), and was entirely
cured, and she passed the spring with
out the annoying boils and possible re
turn of a carbuncle. Her blood was
relieved of poison matter by B. B. 8.,
which is a powerful blood remedy.
J. I). Watkins, Blakely, Ga ~ writes:
“Old sores covered my entire person
and itched intensely night and day.
For severla months I could not work
at all. 1 commenced the use of Botan
ic Blood Balm (B. B. B.) and begin to
grow better the first week, and am now
sound and well, free from sores and
itching, and at work again.”
Botanic Blood Balm (B. 8.8. ) is a
scientific vegetable compound used by
Dr. Gilman in his private practice for
blood diseases such as Old Sores, Scro
fula, Boils Blood Poison, etc. It cured
so many people that it was put on the
market 17 years ago and is for sale by
all druggists at $1 AM) per large bottle.
It has always enjoyed a large sale be
cures! cures! cures!
even after everything else has been
tried in vain. It cures because B. B.
B. drives the poison out of the blood
and body. Book of cures sent free of 1
Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Georgia.
Bring me your—
And all repair work of any
-f Horse Shoeing a Specialty.*-
All work guaranteed, and
done on short notice.
Give me a call and be con
Grogan St., next to Oakes’ livery
stable, Lawrenceville, Ga.
Gwinnett Sherifl’s Sales.
A—Gwinnett County. Will be sold be
foro the court house door in Lawreneeville,
said county and state, between the legal sale
houns, on Die first Tuesday in March, l«W. the
following described property, all situated, lying
and being in said county and state. Said sale to
be made at public outcry, for cash to the high
17 acres of land, more or less, lying and being
in the town of Norcross, said county and state,
and bounded as follows : On the north by lauds
of U. P. Lively, south by J. L. Mitchell, east by
George Haynes and creamery lot. weal by A. A.
Martin. Leried on arid will be sold as the prop
erty of John O. Modloek, by virtue of and to
satisfy a superior court ti fa issued from the su
perior conn of Gwinnett county in favor *f
SamJ. Winn vs. Robert Medlock and John O.
Med lock. Administrators of the estate of .Caro
line Merritt, deceased, and transferred to Rob
ert Medlock. Levy made by me this 7th dav of
Also at the same time anti place and ou the
same terms will be sold the following described
property to-wit: Two acres of land, more or
less, situated In Pinkneyville District, said coun
ty and state,bounded as follows: On the south
by Peachtree road, on the west by Jones’ Fern
road, on the north by lands of James Tye and oh
the east by lands of James Tye. Levied on and
will be sold as the property of H. P. Ivey by vir
tue of and to satisfy a justice court fl fa issued
mmi the justice court of the 40hth district, G.
M., in favor of K. C. Dean vs. 11. P. Ivey. Levy
Feb. 8 Iw# * C * Hawe *» L * Cm and "turned to me
at lh ** ti,ne am * place and on the
G'rms will be sold the following described
° ne liun4 *red »<*res of iand,
AfStu ' ' lying and being in the
♦Obth district. G. of said county and state.
andboundedHs follows: °n the north by lauds
?£ .J i ‘ Rlotms and N. A. Johnson, on the
south hvlandaof W J. Raw lins, on the east by
o“r"w i*l wilL Ur “'r l i ,lu ’ west lnffanda
fh»H i il bt ‘ in £ lh »* l»nd whereon
| ‘ , e f en<lant mm Levied on and will
be Kdd a, tln> property of T. Cannon, by virtue
tlufh? H* ! atlsfv a i ust,c <* «*urt fi fa issued from
l f»vi I n W w°ii rt 1u ‘ 4,18 th district G. M in
, \ f Braswell vs. said T. Gannon
k l '-' made und returned to me by J. <>. Nash I
C.. and notice given defendant iii fi fa in terms
of the law, the 4th day of February. 1888. ,mS
1 Hus. A. lUslitt, .’Sheriff. I
COWETA FERTILIZER COMPANY.
* ANNOUNCEMENT *
WM C 3 A C6VD GENERAL AGENT
. IfJL. OiiSOISlIlr; FOR THIS SECTION,
- —FOR 1899.
With the opening of the new year, we desire to call the atten
tion of our farmer friends to the undiminished popularity and the
excellence of the various brands of fertilizers manufactured by our
company, as evidenced by the following comparative statement for the
past five years, to-wit:
1n.1893-94 we sold 6,000 tons; in 1894-95 we sold 7,500 tons;
in 1895-96 we sold 9,400 tons; in 1896-97 we sold 12,000 tons; and
in 1897-98 we sold 14,100 tons.
This appears to be pretty good evidence that our fertilizers
have given satisfactiom to our patrons; and it is peculiarly grati
fying to know that this satisfaction has been most complete where
our fertilizers have been used in competition and alongside of other
brands. Our fertilizers are absolutely free from worthless adulter
ants. We furnish more plant-food for the money than any other fer
tilizer concern whose goods are offered for sale in Georgia. We
deal with the farmers direct, through reputable agents. Our company
does not belong to the Guano Trust. We are free and independent,
and expect to hold aloof from all entangling alliances. No combina
tion will be allowed to dictate to us the prices we may see fit to
charge the consumer. Our dealings are open and fair, and we stake
our reputation on the quality of the goods manufactured and offered
to the public.
Do us the kindness to examine carefully the official analyses
of the State Chemist printed below. These analyses were made from
samples drawn by State inspectors after the goods had been shipped
from the factory, and are officially certified. Read the official
analyses, accord to us such merit as we deserve, and then give us
f » JT* TV IVT I Available
* * * ■*- Phos.Acid Ammonia Potash.
i W. O. C. (A Pure Blood Guano.)
- Georgia official analysis for 1898-4 11.52 268 841
1 Georgia official analysis for 1864-5 10.88 3 42 442
“ Georgia official analysis for 1895 6 10.90 3 38 2 38
r Georgia official analysis for 1896-7 11.60 8 41 8 07
r Georgia official analysis for 1897-8 11.83 3 65 2 66
COWETA HIGH GRADE FERTILIZER.
" Georgia official analysis for 1893-4. ... 10.61 3 05 2 45
’ Georgia official analysis for 1894-5 10.07 2 87 2 84
f Georgia official analysis for 1895-6 10.65 2 80 2 59
: Georgia official analysis for 1896-7 11.28 2 59 2 29
Georgia official analysis for 1897-8 1122 2 55 2 23
, CCWETA ANIMAL BONE FERTILIZER. .
■ Georgia official analysis for 1893-4 12.24 2 15 2 14
Georgia official analysis for 1894-5. 11.60 2 65 8 80
; Georgia official analysis for 1895-6... 11 76 2 44 2 61
' Georgia official analysis for 1896-7 11.78 2 46 2 69
Georgia official analysis for 1893-8 12 28 2 76 9 fti
AURORA AMMONIATED PHOSPHO.
Georgia official analysis for 1883-4 10.52 2 01 2 20
Georgia official analysis for 1894-5 10.67 2 50 2 40
Georgia official analysis for 1895-6 11.35 2 21 2 77
Georgia official analysis for 1896-7 11.46 2 24 2 59
Georgia official analysis for 1897-8 11.57 2 00 1 74
A. A. P., (Bone, with Ammonia and Potash.)
Georgia official analysis for 1893-4. . 12.05 141 145
Georgia official analysis for 1894-5 12.13 1 88 2 08
Georgia official analysis for 1895-6 12.22 1 74 1 61
Georgia official analysis for 1896-7 1L35 2 20 2 10
Georgia official analysis for 1897-8 1186 0 01 7 83
COWETA HIGH-GRADE ACID PHOSPHATE.
Georgia official analysis for 1894-5 15,22
Georgia official analysis for 1895-6 17 08
Georgia official analysis for 1896-7 16 23
Georgia official analysis for 1897-8 17 47
COWETA DISSOLVED BONE AND POTASH.
Georgia official analysis for 1894-5 12.86 2 87
Georgia official analysis for 1895-6 14 87 ... 1 78
Georgia official analysis for 1896-7 15 50 2 90
Georgia official analysis for 1897-8 14 15 9/0
“18 X 4” DISSOLVED BONE AND POTASH.
Guaranted analysis for 1897-8 14 44 4 91
These goods for sale in Lawrenceville by myself, J. P. Byrd & Co., the Evans-Coop
er Co., at Trip by H. A. Nix, at Loganville by J. R. Wilson, at Gloster by W. T. Miller,
and at Euxomni by Samp Gainer. Give us your order, and we will guarantee satisfaction.
W. M. SASSER,
GlobeJW arehouse. Lawrenceville Ga.
THE BIC 4.
IROCKMORE AND COOPER’S Blood and
2 HIGH GRADE ACID. Best on the market.
Guaranteed analysis 5 per cent. Potash.
3 “PLANTERS’ SOLUABLE,” a home mixture,
and analyses equal to anything on th^ml^et o** 0 **™ 116 '
“BUFFALO BONE,” The Old Reliable.
I guarantee these goods to be “THE BEST.”
Prices, Low as the Lowest.
These goods for sale at Loganville by N. O.
Bennett; at Trip by Jacobs & Williams.
M. L. ROCKMORE,
LAWRENCEVILLE, - - . GEORGIA.