Headache for Forty
For forty year* 1 Buffered from aiek he»d
»che A year ago I began nalng Celery King.
The reanlt wna gratifying and "nrprlalng, my
headaches leaving at on< *- . The K h ?*. rt h l^ l
used to return every seventh day, but
to Celery King. 1 have had but one headache
In the last eleven months. I know that wnai
cured me will he Ip others.—Mrs. John D. an
Keuren. Saugerties, N. Y.
Celerv King cures Constipation and dis
ease* of the Nerves, Stomach, L, ™rand Kid
ney*. Sold by druggists. 25c. and 50c. i
Entered at Lawrenceville postofflce as
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
Official Organ Gwinnett County.
lnneniDe Publishing Co., Proprietors.
W. G. McMelley, Editor.
WORK OF THE CYCLONE.
Toccoa, Gb., March s. —Last
night at 10:40 o’clock a cyclone of
unprecedented fierceness in this
mountain region visited Toccoa
and vicinity, damaging quite a
numberof houses, demolishing sev
eral and killing Mrs. Miller, moth
er of Mr. C. R. Miller, a prominent
merchant of this place.
Many large trees were uprooted
and fences were blown in every di
Since the storm passed over,
news from the surrounding coun
try brings many stories of disas
The cloud and wind came from
the southeast. At 10:80 o’clock
the operator at Cornelia, fifteen
miles southeast of this place, wired
Operator Jack Oreasey, at Toccoa,
that a cyclone was coming in this
direction. That was the first in
timation that any one in Toccoa
had of the cyclone’s approach, and
was the last time, up to this hour,
11 a. m. Sunday, that any connec
tion with the south could be had.
At this hour the wiros still re
fuse to work and all trains on the
Southern are running without or
The cyclone came with its ac
customed suddenness. Many cit
izens were closing their places of
business, leaving for their residen
ces when the city was struck by
the wind. They sought refuge
wherever they could, many being
caught on the streets unable to
reach any house.
The cyclone lasted for a few
minutes only. As soon as it was
over, it was at once discovered
thet the damage had been consid
MRS. MILLER KILLED.
The only death was that of Mrs.
Miller, about sixty years of age.
Just as the cyclone came up she
went from the sitting room into
her owu room. This was the last
time she was seen alive. At that
moment the house collapsed, the
whole of one side of Edward Bros
large brick warehouse falling upon
the rear of the Miller dwelling.
The roof and ceiling of the house
was crushed in upon Mrs. Miller,
covering her under five or six feet
of debris. After two hours’ hard
labor, the body of Mrs. Miller, ter
ribly mangled and torn, was recov
The entire front end of the T. A.
Capps two-story brick building was
blown out, leaving Mr. Capp’s
large stock of goods, filling two
stores, at the mercy of the wind
The tin roof was rolled into a
perfect twist and blown across the
city park. In the front end of
this building Mr. R.L. McConnell
rooms. He had been confined to
his bed with rheumatism for more
than a week. When the walls fell
he was alone. He remained in his
room helpless, with one wall blown
away, until the wind subsided to
some extent, when be managed to
reach the streets in terrible ago
STORES AND WAREHOUSES WRECKED.
The large brick warehouse of
Edwards Bros. iB a total wreck.
The roofs are torn from the Sim
mon’s brick store, formerly occu
pied by Dance & Kilgo, aud from
the house occupied by R. L Mc-
Connell. Several small houses
were blown from their pillars.
One negro cabin was blown away,
leaving the occupants unhurt on
The Presbyterian and Baptist
MARCH, APRIL, MAY.
These Are the Months in Which
to Purify Your Blood.
This is the season when your
blood is leaded with impurities,
accumulated during the winter
months from close confinement,
rich food, and other causes, These
impurities must be driven from
your system or they may breed se
rious disease and cause uutold sut
feriug. Hood’s Sarsaparilla is the
greatest and best blood puryfying
medicine it is possible to obtain.
It is what the millions take in the
spring. It will purify and enrich
your blood, createan appetite, tone
up your system, and give you .
sound, robust health. j
churches are badly damaged.
[Ebenezer Baptist church, about
three miles from Toccoa, is reportd
[ as being a total wreck.
A telephone message from Lav
voruia, twenty miles south of
Toe / 'oa, says that considerable
damage was done the churches at
WIND AT A TERRIFIC RATE.
Gainesville, Ga., March 5.—A
severe storme passed over the city
at 10:80 o’clock last night which
did considerable damage. Roofs
were torn off a number of houses
and fences and trees were blown
in every direction. The wind blew
at a terrific rate, there was a heavy
downpour of hail and rain the
lightning played wonderful pranks
The roof to the city councial
chamber was blown across the
street and the hall and R. D.
Mitchell & Son’s market under
neath were flooded. Oak street
mission church was blown down.
Hargrove’s gin house was demol
ished. Dr. R. E. Greer’s barn
and a negro house suffered the
same rate. Mr. J. T. Boyd’s barn
was blown away and three cows
were killed. The storm lasted a
few minutes, but much damage
resulted. So far as known no
serious damage was done iu the
country near the city.
DAMAGE AT CARTERSVILLE.
Cartersville, Ga., March 5.
A storm struck this locality be
tween 7 and 8 o’clock yesterday
evening. The wind blew a straight
gale and was accompanied by rap
id and vivid flashes of lightning
and large hailstones. Several glass
windows at the home of Mr. J. A.
Stover were broken into pieces by
the hail and wind. Numerous
signs were blown down. A large
brick building belonging to M. H.
Gilreath had a section of its roof
blown in. A tall chimney from
an adjacent structute was blown
into the Jones livery stable, mash
ing the roof in, and came very
near killing several horses. A
large frame building, once used as
a barytes mill, was blown com
pletely down. Numerous fences
and chimneys were blown down in
the town, and reports come from
the country that there were numer
ous outhouses and fences blown
down on the farm.
The storm came from the south
west and seemed to be more furi
ous near the city on the south.
ROOFS BLOWN OFF IN MARIETTA.
Marietta, Ga., March s. —At
8 80 o’clock last night Marietta
was visited bv a very heavy storm.
The rain poured down in torrents
and the wind was very strong. It
was alarming for some minutes
and many thought that the result
would be more serious than it
The roof was blown off of part
of the building owned by Proses
sor F. L. Freyer and occupied by
The Marietta Journal.
Considerable damage was done
by water, but it was quickly dis
covered that the roof was off and
in a very short time men were at
work repairing the roof and pro
tecting the machinery and stock
of The Journal.
No other buildings were dam
aged by the storm and very little
othes damage was done.
CHURCH BUILDING DEMOLISHED.
Elbkrton, Ga., March s. —At
1 o’clock last night a severe wind
storm struck Elberton, damaging
the courthouse and demolishing
the new Episcopal church, about
Congressman Tate is sending
out garden seed from Washington
to his constituents in the ninth
district. The seed are generally
very good and are thankfully re
ceived. If you do not get a pack
age, write Hon. F. C. Tate and
remind him of the fact.
In Egypt the custom is for Princesses
to hide their beauty by covering
the lower part of the face with a veil.
In America the beauty of many of
onr women is hidden because of the
liar to the sex.
If the Egypt
ian custom pre
vailed in this
• sufferers would
Ibe glad to
J, cover the it
\ V t
complexion, from the eyes of the
world with the veil of the Orient.
brings out a woman's true beauty,
i It makes her strong and well in those
; organs upon which her whole general
! health depends. It corrects all men
| strual disorders. It stops the drains
; of Leucorrhoea. It restores the womb
to its proper place. It removes the
causes of headache, backache and
nervousness. It takes the poor, de
bilitated, weak, haggard, fading
woman and puts her on her feet
again, making her face beautiful by
making her body well.
Drufvlfti sell it for f 1 a bottle.
•and for our free illustrated book for wommu
The BraOfleM Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Are prepared from Na
ture’s mild laxatives, and
while gentle are reliable
and efficient. They
Rouse the Liver
Cure Sick Headache, Bil
iousness, Sour Stomach,
and Constipation. Sold
everywhere, 25c. per box.
rrepared by C.l.Hood & Co. .Lowell, Maas.
Special to THE NEWS
Parker & Pentecost’s gin house
was destroyed by the storm Satur
dav night. S2OO damage reported.
Considerable damage through this
Messrs. Pate, bavin and Adams
went to Atlanta on business Mon
The dance given by Mr. and
Mrs. Chase, of Auburn, was en
joyed by mauy friends.
W.H. Perry, of Bethlehem, was
in town Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. M. C. Bone will move to
Onr Sunday-school is progress
ing. We invite everybody out to
assist us iu the good work.
Miss Kate Adams has a flourish
ing school at Bensmiths Academy.
She has an average attendance of
Lee Winn, of Lawrenceville, was
iu town last week on business.
Dr. M. T. Johnson is kept very
Prof. Sammons’ school at Per
ry’s Academy closes Friday. We
are sorry that Quill has to leave us.
Don’t forget the entertainment
at Perry-Rainey on next Monday
We are glad to know that San
ders Hood, who has had Cflban
chills, is improving.
A. J. Sims and wife, of Dacula,
were iu town Sunday.
A. P. Copeland, of Mulberry,
was here Sunday.
. THE SPRING MONTHS
Are most likely to find your blood
impure and lacking in the red cor
puscles which enable it to carry
norishment to the nerves and oth
er organs. Therefore feel weak,
tired and listless and are troubled
with spring humors. Relief is
given by Hood’s Sarsaparilla which
purifies, enriches and vitalizes the
HOOD’S PILLS cure billious
uess. Mailed for 25 cents by C I.
Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Special to THE NEWS.
Mrs. W.P. Cosby has been very
sick but is better at preseut.
Little Sidney Maughon is very
sick at this writing.
Rev R. S. Watson has moved to
J. J. Ethridge, of near Flowery
Branch, has moved back to his old
home near here.
Jack Hutchins, who moved his
family to Atlanta, has moved back
to his former home.
8.0. Cosby and sister, Blanche,
went to Atlanta last week.
Several of our citizens are attend
iug Lawrenceville court.
Esquires J. O. Hawthorn and J.
S. Pate are having the Justice
Court house seated, and expect the
attorneys who may attend to do
nate. They will soon advertise the
change of court day.
G. W. Williams has located at
Abbeville, S. C.
Prof. Henry Bagwell hus re
turned home from Hall county,
where ho has been teaching.
Miss Essie Wilson, of Dacula,
has been visiting triends here re
W. G. Hawthorn and sister
spent a few days of last week at
Mrs. E. P. Harvey is visiting
relatives iu Walton county.
Tor Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the /if,
Signature of J-tUC&Ai.
Special to THE NEWS.
The heavy rains on last Sunday
did much harm to bottom lands.
Farmers are badly behind; but
few oats sown and no land broken.
Robert Russell is still having
Cuba chills, which is getting the
best of him.
M. L. Rockinore was out on
Sheriff Haslett’s farm last week,
and purchased several bales of
A. J. Sims sold 18 bales of cot
ton last week.
The storm Saturday night was
Mrs. Exum was elected princi
pal of Sweet Gum High School
and will take charge in July.
Sheriff Haslett and F. C. Davis
will farm on a big scale this year.
J. \V. Langley spent Sunday
with his brother near Gloster.
J. N. Tullis is sick with la
Road working was in order last
Claud Mehaffey, of Carl, is ou a
visit to his grand-pareuts.
Rev. Calviu Johnson preached
here ou Saturday, but owing to
the inclemency of the weather
there was no preaching on Sunday.
“The biggest liar in Georgia,”
says the Darien Gazette, “is the
mau who says that the next legis
lature intends to pass a dog law.”
Bears tk* /f Vm Haw Always Bouftit
Special to THE NEWS.
A. J. Sims and wife a:e visiting
the former's parents this week.
The entertainment given by the
school at Dacula Friday night was
enjoyed by all present.
Miss Alice Jones visited Mrs
Nuonnllv Tuesday night.
The quilting given bv Mrs. Nun
nally Saturday was quite enjoy
Arthur Hogan, of Woodruff, vis
ited relatives here Saturday and
Mr. and Mrs. Hood are very ill
at this writing.
Next Saturday and Sunday are
regular preaching davs at Pros
Miss Daisy Gunter, of Rock
Springs, attended the entertain
ment at. Rock Springs Friday night
Bean tb. Thu KM You Han Always BuligM
Mrs. Sade Jones, of Texas, is
visiting relatives here this week.
Old Grandma Black is still very
The surprise party at Albert
Goza’s last week was enjoyed very
Pink Phillips, while in Atlanta
last week, got in a little scrap and
lost his left eye.
John Garner and Mage Trout
went to Lawrenceville Saturday.
Johu Trout visited his sister
Mrs. Newt Garner and daughter,
Velma, visited the family of 11. C.
Lankford, at Braden, Friday.
Mitchell Lansford, son of Wm.
Lansford, is suffering a great deal
with rheumatism. *
Miss Verdie Pounds is visiting
her sister, Mrs. Margan Garner.
Misses Pounds and Warbington
visited here last week.
The musicale at W. N. Garner’s
Thursday night was splendid.
Miss Kate Pickens and Geston
Goza visited at Lawrenceville Sat
The residence of Mr. Laird is
just completed, which adds con
siderably to our corner.
Prof. Flyd Garner attended the
dance Friday night.
Old Aunt Peggie Caldwell is
very low, and her recovery is
The apron party at Andrew Go
za’s was quite a’success. Bill
Pickens won the pound cake and
Willis Jackson got the corn bread.
Messrs. Laird and Anderson vis
ited relatives iu Rockdale county
John Garner and wife
guosts of Airs. McClain Saturjiy.
The hail storm was pretty tough
Saturday evening, but not very
much damage done.
Willie and Robert Garner, of
Doraville, visited relatives here
The dauce at Rack Hays’ last
week was quite enjoyable. It was
given in honor of Miss Georgia
Cates. The music by Messrs.
Walt and Floyd Garner was ex
There is talk of a postoffice be
ing established at this pla :e, which
would be of great benefit to our
community, and if the good people
will do their duty it won’t be long
before we will have a postoffice
Basn th. _/f The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Memory of A. G- Harris.
Again the angel of death has
visited our midst and taken away
our beloved friend, Bro. A. G. Har
ris, who died Thursday morning
March 22nd. He had been declin
ing in strength for some time with
old age and disease. With sad
ness we mourn the loss of such a
man, whose heart was so generous
and kind, yet with pleasure we
say he had all the traits of a chrig
tiau, and while it was our earthly
loss it was bis spiritual gain, and
if it was the will of Him who gives
all things we would not have it
otherwise, for we know thai it is
appointed of all men to die, for
death is the road to endless joy,
and sure there is a rest for the
Yet our human nature will not
let us forget our friends nor cease
to mourn their loss, even though
it be their gain.
Bet it said that Gwinnett county
has lost one of her best citizen®,
the town of Suwanee one of her
foremost men in always standing
up for the right anil trying to
suppress the wrong. Let it be
said with honor to him that the
church and Sabbath-school will
miss him more than anything out
side of the family circle. He was
a devoted Christian, always loyal
to his church and all its interests,
and the Book of all Books says
that “ye shall know them by their
fruits.” Still we know that none
of us will miss his smiles, his
kindness and his sun-beams like
the family, for they nave lost a
husband and a father. While
some one may till his place iQ the
church and in business, no oue
can fill the vacancy in the home
circle. Yet we would say to the
bereaved ones that they’, too, must
some day follow in his footsteps.
Be ye ever faithful, for you are
promised a meeting over there,
where there will be no parting,
and old age, pain and sorrow can
W lii’ii we Rather in the home circle
There will be a vaunt chair;
We shall linger to care** him
As we breath our evening prajer.
.Just a little while aRO we gathered,
Jot watt in his mild blue aye,
But a golden cord is broken.
And our hope* in ruin lie.
Oft he strove to make us happy
With the kindness of his heart;
Yet it bleed* our hearts with sorrow
When we thiuk we had to part.
But we »ay, “Sleep on, dear /at her,”
For now you have no cares or paiu:
But we hope beyond this* sorrow
That we all shall meet again.
Lewis 1\ Cross.
Special to THE NEWS.
This place was visited with a
hail storm Saturday night.
W. C. Powell is on the sick list
Dr. Luke Robertson, of Walnut
Grove, was here last Saturday.
Several of our citizens were wit.-
ui sses in the Etcherson murder
trial at Monroe lust week.
Mrs. Dorcas Mead is on a visit
to relatives and friends near Trip.
Miss Della Robertson, of Youth,
spent Saturday and Sunday iu our
Old Aunt Wess Boss is slowly
Mrs. Hannah Logan is suffering
with typhoid fever. We hope to
note her recovery soon.
The school at this place is in a
flourishing condition. We have
40 on roll at present.
Miss Berta Welltnaker, of near
Lawrenceville, after spending sev
eral days here has returned home.
Miss Mary Powell sport Thurs
day night with Misses Lina and
Berta Guthrie, near Youth.
The little child of G. A. Boss is
Mrs. G. W. Boss, after spend
ing several days with relatives and
friends near Trip, has returned
home, to the delight of her many
The dance at Bud Guthrie’s
Weduesday night was quite enjoy
This is court week at Lawrence
ville, and a number of our people
will go up to see their friends and
The death angel has visited one
of our homes and carried away
Mrs. Marv Swords, wife of Bob
Swords, who resides about two
miles east of l.oganville. She was
laid to rest in Walnut Grove cem
etery, in the presence of a large
crowd of relatives and friends,
We extend our sympathy to the
A quilting at Tom Burnett’s
last Saturday, and a dance at
night, was highly enjoyed.
Big Flat Creek was on a boom
Bud Boss has bought a farm bell.
Miss Maud Latimer, who has
been spending some time with her
sister, Mrs. Wilson, returned to
her home at Woodstock last Thurs
Mr. and Mr 9. R. R. Harris, of
Atlanta, attended the funeral of
their grand-father last Friday.
Miss Sallie Latimer, of Wood
stock, will visit her sister here this
Dr. Harris has been wrestling
with the “grip” for the past week,
but is now out administering to
Mr. Garmany, who was stricken
with paralysis last week, is slowly
Our town and community at this
instance mourn the loss of Mr. A.
G. Harris, who died Thursday
moruing, March 3rd, about, fl:30
o’clock and was interred at the
cemetery with Masonic honor 9
Friday morning, witnessed by a
large concourse of friends and rel
atives. The funeral services were
conducted by Rev. H. A. Hodges,
his pastor, at the Methodist church
in a most impiessive and affecting
manner. Dr. J. W. Oslin, of
Gainesville, represented the Ma
sonic Order, and made oue of his
happiest and most forcable talks,
exhorting every one to strive to
emulate the example of the de
oeased His address throughout
was thoroughly practical, timely
and eloquent, and created a pro
found impression. In the death
of Judge Harris, as he was called
by mauy of his friends, the town
and county loses one of its mo'st
prominent and useful citizens, his
church an active, devout co-work
er, always contributing liberally
his wide influence for good as well
as his substance, and was never
found wanting or derelict. The
family has lo&t a noble, Christian,
kind and indulgent father and hus
band. It should be a sweet con
solation, however, to them to know
that their loss is his eternal gain,
and that the praises he so often
shouted in his church are now ful
ly realized by being seated at the
right hand of the great white
throne, where no pain nor sickness
nor sorrow is found.
Those who have never had Blood Poi
son can not know what a desperate con
dition it can produce. This terrible
disease which the doctors are totally
unable to cure, is communicated from
one generation to another, inflicting its
taint upon countless innocent ones.
Some years ago 1 was Inoculated with poison
by a nurse who infected my babe with blood
taint. The little one was
unequal to the struggle,
and its life was yielded
up to the fearful poison. W K
For six long years 1 suf- 7
sered untold misery. 1
was covered with sores
and uloer* from head to . yw
foot, and no language
can express my feelings W*
of woe during those long .
years. 1 had the best
medical treatment .w
era! physriv.an* su.-.
sively treated me. but all
to no purpose. The mer
cury and potash seemed to add fuel to the
awful flame which was devouring me. I was
advised by friends who had seen wonderful
oures made by it, to try Swift’s Specific. We
got two bottles, and I felt hope again revive in
my breast—hope for health and happiness
again 1 improved from the start, and a com
plete and perfect cure was the result S. S. 8.
is the only blood remedy which reaches des
perate cases. Mbs. T. W. Lke.
Of the many blood remedies, S. S. S.
is the only one which can reach deep
seated, violent eases. It never fails to
cure perfectly and permanently the
most desperate cases which are beyond
the reach of other remedies
S.S.S. r fhe Blood
ia purely vegetable, and is the only
blood remedy guaranteed to contain no
mercury, potash, or other mineral.
• Valuable books mailed free by Swift
Specific Company, Atlanta, Georgia.
OTIS WILL ATTACK AGUINALDO SOON!
He will not wait for the arrival of the reinforce
ments on the Sherman and Grant before pushing
battle. Neither will
G. W. & A. r\ CAIN
wait until some other merchant puts the axe into
goods, but will give prices equal to the battle of
Manassas, cutting down all winter goods as the
March winds blow from the cold and snow-capped
Rockies over the beautiful Sunny South.
Here's the Combination that Unlocks the Pocketbook:
Owing to the lateness of the season, combined with the hardships the farmers are
undergoing since the gale has been blowing from the coast and northwest, has put us to
working night and day to lend the farmer a helping hand, and we see no other way except
to give such bargains as will bring glad hearts to the laboring class of people. These
prices are not only eye-openers, but Perpendicular Truths —Horizontal Prices!
Fast color Prints 3§
Yard wide Sea Island 3]
Heavy 4-4 Sheeting 4!
Heavy 7-8 Sheeting 3A
Yard wide Percale 9c
R. and G. Corsets .89
100 pair Ladies’ Shoes, 89
Men’s high-cut Brogans, Chr^ricr. 9 9 8
The very best Cotton Checks 4A
150 pr Ladies’ Shoes, t 0 69
Big line of Men’s Brogans 75
100 Men’s and Boy’s Shirts 10
Boy’s Suits, 98c to 3 50
Hin O* I inp ' s suc h t * iat w bring trade from far and near;
wlir Lillie the prices and styles guarantee sale at first sight.
Remember, it is never too late to buy Winter Clothing, especially in March, when the
thermometer registers 9 above zero, breaking all records for 20 years, and our aim is to
break all records on Clothing. We have marked all suits down below zero. Your price
buys a suit. This is where low prices on clothing hold carnival!
We are afraid to quote you prices on dress goods, as our trade has been so large our
stock may be exhausted; so to show you, or rather give you a hint on Dress Goods, you
should look through our would-be-competitors’ line then come to the store where the hum
of business is going on from morn till night. Of course you will say, “I wonder why ?”
The secret is told in a few words: “Goods going”at a song.”
|_jr a. _ on /"I C t- inC A big line of drummer’s samples to go at your own
I CtllU price. Of course, there are a great many heads to fit
the same hat or cap so to be in the midst of a great sacrifice sale you should be trying one
of these bargains on your head to see how they fit. We will not only give you the latest
style and best fit, but the cheapest hat you ever wore. Only one of a kind in this lot.
GOODS MUST GO,
and if Price is what you want, why to Cain's you should go. Our goods are not only new
but the best. A poor article is no bargain at any price. These bargains will put a smile
on your countenance. This store is where empty pocketbooks always hold carnival.
We mean business! Your trouble is ours—“We need money.”
Remember, the place for bargains is at
CAIN’S BIG BUSY CASH STORE,
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,” •
and analyses equal to anything on the market.
“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.
MONEY BACK IF YOU WANT IT
Men’s Suits from 3 50 to 15 00
Hats from 25c to 3 50
Ribbons, .any price, color and style
Towels from 5c to 35c
All Linen Napkins cheaper than ever.
Water Sets , 1 10
Good Jeans from to 30c
Umbrellas from 50c to 1 50
A C A Ticking, 9 yards for 1 00
Ladies’ and Gent’s Hosiery from 5c to 25C1
The very best Flannel from 15c to 25c
Best Drilling for 5c a yard
Pocket Knives from 5c to 75c