I 12 MontH3-$1.25.
™a2aSS3rSr»K D tU ! Consolidated Jan. t, 1898.
THE LAWHBNCItULJJ k
KMtabliehed In IHO.I. 7
“Pitts’ Carminative 2
Saved SVIy Baby's Life-” J
Johnson Station, Ga., September 16, 1898. I
LAMAR & RANKIN DRUG CO.. Atlanta, Ga. \
Gentlemen: 1 can not recommend your Pitts’ Carminative too }
strongly, as 1 owe my baby's life to it. She had Cholera In £
when five months old, and I could get no relief until I began us n ? 5
Carminative. The fever left her when I had given her but two bottles Y
and she had fattened so she did not look like the same child, lad vise all V
mothers who ha ve sickly or delicate children to give this remedy a tnai. 7
Respectfully, MRS. LIZZIE MURRAY. a
It Saved Her Baby-Will Save Yours, J
. , . .TRY 1T.... a
ranu whkioi 'aid emmlmek,
No Extra Charge for Jiearse and Services.
LAWBKNCKYILLE CITY SCHOOL.
Thoroughly graded. No irregular pupils. Tuition must
be paid in advance. Regular attendance of pupils is re
ciuired. All friends and patrons are urged to visit the
school. Spring term, January 2nd—June 4th. Catalogues
JAS. A. BAGWELL, Superintendent.
BRADWELL * ACADEMY.
A HIGH SCHOOL.
We prepare voung men for Sophmore class in College, or to take
their place in life with % good High School education. Notice the
studies our Senior class pursues, to wit: Higher Algebra, Geometry,
Physics, General History, American Literature, Zenophon’s Anabasis
(optional), and a combined course in Caesar, Sallust and Cicero.
Pupils who complete the prescribed course will receive a High
School Diploma. For any desired information, address
SAMUEL W. DuBOSE,
LUXOMNI, GA. PRINCIPAL.
ORDER YOUR FINE
BOURBON, RYE ANDCORN WHISKIES
Gins, Ruins, Scotch and Irish Whiskies, Champagnes, Clarets, Bottled Beers,
Port and Sherry Wines, Ale and Porter, Chib Soda and Ginger Ale (Cantrel &
Cochran’s), and Apolinaris water from
POTTS-THOMPSON LIQUOR COMPANY-,
7-1) Decatur St., Kimball House Block, Atlanta, 6a. Plioue 4S.
Feb. JO, ’W.-tf
IvOganville, : G eorg la.
D. Y. Hodges & Co. have open
ed up a full line of Dry Goods,
Clothing, Shoes, Hats, etc. Also
a big stock of Groceries, such
goods as the people need, and at
prices to suit the times.
We have just received 1 50 bbls
good Flour, which we are selling
cheaper than in Atlanta. We
have the Genuine Cuba Molasses,
also the Ribbon Cane and New
Orleans Syrup, which will be sold
We have moved to Loganville
to stay, and solicit your patron
4 D. Y. HODGES & CO.
mm AH AAl£* f\ I I A uut this ad out at>d send to us and If you
JhC 111 I J I M fcV BJII I fi u\ ff live East of the Ro.kv M mtains we --
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WRITE FOR OUR FREE BUCCY, CARRIACE AND HARNESS CATALOCUE.
dddie»» SEA RS, ROEBUCK & CO. (In c.), CHICACO, ILL.
COW PEA ViNE SILAGE
PLAN FOR BUILDING THE SILO
AND BEST METHODS OF
CATTLE EAT IT WITH RELISH
State Agricultural l)i | ar! 111 rit Qnot •«
Railway Commissioner ( n iislmw
In Answer to 1 (Question.
Question. —Can peavine silage be
made a suet ess in Georgia? Write me
in full, as I wish to try the experiment
Answer. Railroad Commissioner
Thomas C Crenshaw, who owns a farm
in the county of Bartow, was recently
interviewed as to the plan he adopted
for building the silo, his method of rais
ing cow pea vihes, his experience in the
ensiloing of the same, and the feeding
of silage to cattle. This interview ap
appeared in tbr Atlanta Constitution a
few days since.
“I have,” writes Mr. Crenshaw, “an
all-wood round silo, 27 feet high and 20
feet in diameter inside. I built my silo
to the plan given on page 16, bulletin
No. 59, issued by the Wisconsin agri
cultural experiment station. The sills
are of post oak, size 4x6 inches, cut in
2-foot lengths of the circle of the silo,
the sections of the sills being ‘toe-nailed’
together, making a circle 20 feet in dia
meter, which is then bedded in cement
mortar and leveled. The timbers for the
plates are cut in like manner, except
from yellow pine, size 2x4 inches, and
in lengths of two feet. The studding is
of yellow pine, size 4x4 inches, cut in
lengths of 27 feet, ‘toe-nailed’ to the sill
every 12 inches from center to center.
The sections of the plates are spiked di
rectly upon the tops of the studding,
doubling them, and thus making the
plates when completed 4x4 inches. In
framing my silo I put a round post 12
feet long and 8 inches in diameter in
the center of the silo, about two feet in
the ground; and as each stud was ‘toe
nailed’ to the sill it was made plumb
and secured by nailing a board to the
center post. The lining is made of kiln
dried cypress boards, one-half inch
thick and five inches wide, dressed on
both sides and edges to a uniform width
and thickness. This lining is nailed on
the inside of the studding with Bd. wire
nails, horirontally, close together. A
layer 3-ply giant P. and R. paper is
tacked on horizontally to the first layer
of cypress lining; then a second layer of
cypress boards is nailed on horizontally
with the same kind of nails as before,
breaking the joints of the first layer. A
second layer of paper similar to the
first is tacked on the second layer of
cypress boards. Then a third layer of
cypress boards is nailed on horizontally,
with KM. nails, breaking the joints of
the second layer. I have three feeding
doors, size 2, 6x3, with a dormer win
dow of tile same size, for filling the silo.
It is weatherboarded on the outside
with the same material as the lining.
The roof is of tin and of a conical shape.
I think I have as complete and as nearly
perfect and well-built silo as there is in
the south. When all three of the feed
ing doors are closed my silo is abso
lutely airtight, and will hold water
equal to a barrel.
“I sow cow peas early in June on my
wheat and oat stubble broadcast; about
one and one-half bushels to the acre.
I have them turned under with a one
horse turning plow, then drag the land
with an iron tooth ‘Thomas’ harrow,
nothing more is necessary until the
vines are ready for the silo. The time
to harvest the. cow pea vines for silage
is when one-half or more of the peas
on the vines are ripe. Oare
should be taken not to harvest the vines
before they are fully matured, as when
green they are very succulent. If cow
pea vines are put into the silo when
too green or when they contain too
much moisture, the pressure hi the nrr*
No woman can be too careful oi
her condition during the period be
fore her little ones are born. Neglect
or improper treatment then endan
gers her life and that of the child. It
lies with her whether she shall suffer
unnecessarily, or whether the ordeal
shall be made comparatively easy.
She had better do nothing than do
is the one and the only preparation
that is safe to use. It is a liniment
that penetrates from the outside.
External applications are eternally
right. Internal medicines are radi
cally wrong. They are more than
humbugs—they endanger life.
Mother’s Friend helps the muscles
to relax and expand naturally—re
lieves morning sickness —removes
the cause of nervousness and head
ache — prevents hard and rising
breasts —shortens labor and lessens
the pains—and helps the patient to
From a letter by a Shreveport, La.,
woman: “I have been using your
wonderful remedy, Mother’s Friend,
for the last two months, and find it
just as recommended."
Druggists sell it at $1 per bottle.
THE BRADPIELD REGULATOR CO.
ATLANTA, OA. (
Send for our free illustrated book,
“ Before Baby a Bom."
Trade ONE Mark
cures quickly. That is what it war
made for. Prompt, safe, sure, quick
relief, quick cure. Pleasant to take.
Children like it and adults like It.
Mothers buy it for their children.
Prepared oy K. O. DeWitt k Co . makers of
I)p\Vitt*H l.lttle Karl* Kisers. . ij„ famous
LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA, FRIDAY, MARCH 17,1899.
cess ot settling is liable to express the
juicess from the tissue and cause it to
filter away, thereby entailing great loss.
I use a McCormick mower to cut the
vines. 1 then pile them atonoe in wind
rows with a two-horse steel rake and
haul them immediately to my silo,
where they are cut with a feed cutter
made by the Silver Manufacturing
company at Salem, 0., and called by
them ‘Ohio No. 16.’ It has a carrier
feed and also an elevator. The vines
after being cut in lengths of from one
half an inch up to three inches are
dropped into the elevator and carried to
the dormer window and emptied into
the silo. I keep two stout, able-bodied
men in the silo all the while it is being
filled, one man with a pitchfork to level
and evenly distribute the vines as they
are put in and the other to tramp them
down while the filling is going on. Af
ter the silo is filled and while the settling
is going on I have two men to tramp
the silage down thoroughly a few hours
every day for about ten days. I then
run green marsh grass throngh my cot
ter until I get a layer on top of the
‘silage six inches or more in depth for a !
cover. This cover I wet quite liberally,
using a pail full or more of water to tht
square foot of surface, which soon de
velops a thin, well rotted top layer,
making an almost airtight oover for the
silage. I then leave it alone and trust
“I closed my silo containing about 129
tons of cow pea vine silage the latter
part of September, 1898. A thick mold
soon came over the entire surface and
remained intact until I opened my silo
early in January of this year. I found
the silage in a perfect state of preserva
tion, with only about 16 inches on top,
including the covering, unfit for use.
As I feed downward, I find the silage
perfectly sound on the sides and next
to the walls of the silo. My cows soon
learned to eat cow pea vine silage.
They now take it with great relish and
are as fond of it as a child is of candy.
It is a most excellent feed in every par
ticular, ayd there is nothing better as a
butter producer. I consider its feeding
value equal to if not superior to any
thing that can be produced on the farm.
The richness of cow pea vine silage in a
large measure depends upon the quan
tity of cow peas on the vines at the
time they are harvested. The cow pea
vines I e a siloed the past season were
very full of peas. I generally sow two
varieties, the Olay pea and the Un
known pea. Any cow pea will answer
for silage that will produce long vines
and a heavy crop of peas. In order to
have a luxuriant growth of vines and
an abundant crop of peas, I would ad
vise (for Georgia) that the pea be sowed
as early in June as possible. The cow
pea is a wonderful land improver.
“I only came in possession of my
present plantation three years ago. I
found it greatly impoverished, and I
am now building it up quite rapidly by
sowing it down in wheat in October and
in cow peas the Jane following. If my
land continues to improve hereafter as
rapidly as it has during the past two
years, in five years it will almost, if not
quite, double its yield. I never turn
under cow pea vines. They are too
valuable for silage. I only turn under
the cow pea vine stuble and roots at the
time I prepare my land for oats aud
wheat in the fall. In filling a silo with
cow pea vines, I would not advise letting
it stand too long between intervals of fill
ing. Long standing allows molding to
start, which tends to produce a waste,
even after the next layer is put on. I
consider it best to fill gradually, as wolt
as continuously, after the filling be
gins. ’’—State Agricultural Department.
What gross injustice is often
done by slander. And this word
comprises a multitude of sins from
idle gossip of harmless iutent up
to malicious detraction of one’s
character. Alas! how much mis
chief is hidden beneath those bane
ful words, “they say.” And who
are “they ?” The cowled monks,
the hooded friars, who glide with
Bhrouded faces in the procession
of life, muttering in an unknown
tongue words of a mysterious im
port ? Who are “they?” The
midnight assassins of reputation,
who lurk in the by lanes of socie
ty, with dagger tongues, sharpened
by invention and malice, to draw
the blood of innocence, and, hyena
like, banquet on the dead. Who
are “they ?” “They are a multi
tude no man can number, search
ing for victims in every city, town
and village, wherever the heart of
humanity throbs and the ashes of
mortality finds rest. Skulkers,
cowards. Give us the bold bri
gand who thunders along the high
ways with flashing weapons that
cut sunshines as well as shades;
give us the pirate who unfurls the
black flag, emblems of his terrible
trade, and show the plank which
your doomed feet must tread ; but
save us from the “they sayers” of
society, whose knives are hidden
in a velvet sheath, whose bridge of
death is woven with flowers, and
who spread with invisible poison
even the spotless whiteness of the
winding sheet. Of all such ene
Bucklen s Arnica Salve.
The best- fc'alve in the world for
Cuts, Burns, Sores, Ulcers, Salt
Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chap
ped Hands, Chilblains, Corns and
all Skin Eruptions, and positively
sures Piles or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satis
faction or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by A.
M. Winn & Sou Lawrenceville,
Special to THE NEWS.
Last weeks letter.
Rev. L. D. Ellington filled his
regular appointment at Rock
Springs Sunday. Quarterly meet
ing will be held at El bethel on the
4th Saturday and Sunday of this
Clareuce Gunter, who has been
in business at Lila, Ga., has re
Samuel Pharr, who lias been in
New Orleans and Montgomery-for
over a year, visited his parents at
this place recently. David Pharr,
who has been in colledge at Macon,
accompanied his brother to Mont
Miss Lillie Maffett. spent last
week with relatives at Buford.
Miss Baiiie Gunter spent Satur
day and Sunday with friends at
Mrs. Woodward is visiting rela
tives in Florida. She is not ex
pected to return home before sum
Lasha Gunter went to Atlanta
this week on business.
Millions Given Away.
It is certainly gratifying to the
public to know of one concern in
the laud who are not afraid to be
generous to the needy and suffer
ing. The proprietors of Dr. King’s
New Discovery for Consumption,
Coughs and Colds, have given away
over ten millions trial bottles of
this great medicine and have the
satisfaction of knowing it has
absolutely cured thousands of
hopeless cases. Asthma,Bronchit
is, Hoaraness aud all diseases of
the Throat, Ghost aud Lungs are
surely cured by it. Call on A.
M. Winn & Son, Druggists, aud
get a trial bottle free. Regular
size 60c and sl. Every bottle
guaranteed or price refunded.
Special to THE NEWS.
Last wtek’a letter.
Richard Smith and family visit
ed Hog Mountain Saturday.
Charles Oliver is n,o better. He
has consumption and is not ex
pected to live long.
Mason King, of Meadow, was in
our midst Saturday and Sunday.
A. F. Guthrie gave the young
people an entertainment Tuesday
night, which was highly enjoyed.
Miss Ada Mauldin is the guest
of relatives at Meadow.
Pitts’ Carminative aids diges
tion. regulates the bowels, cures
Cholera Infautum, Cholera Mor
bus, Dysentery, Pains, Griping,
Flatulent Colic, Uunatural Drains
from the Bowels, and all diseases
incident to teething children. For
all summer complaints it is a spe
cific. Perfectly harmless and free
from injurious drugs and chemi
Special to THE NEWS.
Last weeks letter.
The rain, hail and snow storms
Saturday and Monday stopped the
farmers from work.
E. S.Camp is talking of going
to Texas this fall.
John Patrick, of Woodruff, vis
ited relatives at this place Sunday.
Prof. Reeves’ school has closed
A large number of our young
people attended an entertainment
at Windsor Friday night.
P. M. Boss went to Loganville
The writer attended the enter
tainment at A. S. Patrick’s Sat
Neal Kilgore, of Rosebud, was
A large number of our citizens
are attending Lawrenceville court
this week. We trust that they
will go around and leave 75c for
The News-Herald one year.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
as mercury will surely destroy the
sense of smell ami completely derange
the whole system when entering it
through the mucous surfaces. Much
articles should never he used except
on prescriptions from reputable phy
sicians, as the damage they will do is
ten fold to the good you can possibly
derive from them. Hall’s Catarrh Cure,
manufactured by F. F. Cheney & Co.
Toledo, 0., contains no mercury,and is
taken internally, acting directly upon
the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. In buying Hall’s Catarrh Cure
be sure you get the genuine. It is ta
ken internally, and made in Toledo,
Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimo
Sold by Druggists, price 76c. per bot
Hall’s Family Rills are the best.
“Atlanta got it,” observes the
Augusta Chroaicle. “None but
the brave deserve the fair.”
For frost, bites, burns, indolent sores,
eczema, skin disease, and especially
Riles, DeWitt’s Witch Hazel Salve
stands first and best. I.ook out for
dishonest people who try to imitate
and counterfeit it. It’s their endorse
ment of a good article. Worthless
goods are not imitated. Get DeWitt’s
Witch Hazel Salve. Bagwell Bros, of
Lawrenceville, and Dr. Ifintou, of Da
Special to THE NEWS.
Last week’s letter.
There were “cold times in this
old town” Monday and Tuesday.
Mrs. Mary Black is still very
Mrs. Still, of Sweetwater, is vis
iting relatives here this week.
The recent big snow and cold
snap done considerable damage to
wheat and oats throughout this
Upon examination it is thought
by several of our citizens that the
entire fruit crop is killed.
From present indication it seems
that the chances for an overpro
duction of cotton is slim.
Killian Hill was visited last Sat
urday by a Bevere hail, rain and
wind storm, doing considerable
damage. The black-smith shop of
D V. Jones was completely de
molished. The roof was blown off
of his three stables, but fortunate
ly neither of his mules were in
jured. His pasture fences were
greatly damaged. The stable of
J. A, Lee was blown in on his mare,
but the animal was not hurt. 16
large treo9 were blown up and
twisted to pieces near the residence
of Mr. Lee. It blew down the gin
house of W. T. Nash aud demol
ished the black-smith shop of J,
A. Lee. The thunder and light
ning was very severe,
J. Sheer, Sedalla, Mo., conductor on
electric street car line, writes that Ills
little daughter was very low with
croup, and her life saved after all phy
sicians had failed, only by using One
Minute Cough Cure. Itagwell Pros,
of f.awreucevllle, aud Or, Hinton of
Special to THE NEWS
Last weeks letter.
The peach crop will be a com
plete failure. The buds wore killed
by the receut freeze.
Alviu Bell aud wife spent Sun
day with the latter’s parents at
Mrs. Townley and family visit
ed relatives near Loganville Sun
Oscar Smith and Nathan Ben
nett, Jr., went to Walton county
Neal Kilgore, of Haynes Creek,
was here Saturday night.
Prof. S, F. Bennett was in our
midst Friday afternoon of last
Mrs. Townley is, we are glad to
say, some better.
Quite a number of our young
people attended the party given by
Mr. and Mrs, Garrett at Windsor
The singing given by Miss Ro
beua Bennett Sunday afternoon
was a grand success.
J. E. Pratt has been on the pu
ny list for the past week.
Quito a number of our people
attended Lawrei.cevill court this
Rom Kennerly went to Atlanta
Saturday was Justice Court day
at Bay Creek. Several cases were
An old-time quilting was given
by Mrs. Patrick Saturday. The
writer had the pleasure of attend
ing in the afternoon. About 4
o’clock we were called into the
dining room, where a delicious din
ner was served. After this the
young people repaired to W. A.
Patrick’s, where a delightful dance
Special to THE NEWS.
Last weak’s letter.
J. R. Smith, with his daughter,
Miss Lena, visited relatives at De
catur last week.
Simeon and Henry Snead, who
are largely interested in vegetable
farms in Florida, write that their
crops are a total loss, caused by
the cold snap.
A club of our most prosperous
farmers is being organized for the
purpose of buying guano by the
Mrs. William Veal visited rela
tives iu Norcross and Lilburn last
Absolam Bracewell and family
were the guests of Judge Smith’s
No services have been held here
in either church since Christmas
on account of inclement weather.
Pete Cheney, of Atlanta, Bill
Cheney and Mrs. Plummer, of Ab
beville, S. C., were here last week
to see their brother, Martin, who
has been quite sick. He is gradu
Miss Exa DeShong, who has
been visiting her cousin at Athens
has returned home.
Mrs. Dr. Kelly and son, of Lux
oinni, visited her parents here Fri
Misses Myrtis Snead and Mary
Minor visited relatives at, Caleb
Samuel Pickens, the popular real
estate agent, effected a large land
deal last week between Samuel
Lindsay, of Tucker, and Charles
Wallace, of Atlanta. The place is
near the supberhs. The land is in
Gwinnett and touches the county
broadside. It is a very fine farm,
and Mr. Wallace will commence
to make improvements immedi
Ladies desiring a contented and hap
py and happy old age should use .Sim
mons Squaw Vine Wine or Tablets,
commencing at, 40 years old and con
tinue during “Change of Life.”
The Imperialists' Creed.
This clever suttire on the incon
sistencies of American imperialism
has been contributed by The Out
Article 1. I believe in keeping
up tl e old war tnxes to prevent
trade from Europe and the new
taxes to force trade from Asia,
Article 11. I believe in the ex
clusion of ignorant Europeans,and
the inclusion of more ignorant
Article 111. I believe in a pro
tective tariff where farmers would
trade abroad but in free trade
where manufacturers seek a mar
Article IV. I believe the pub
lic cannot manage moqopolies at
home, but can manage races on the
other side of the globe.
Article V. I believe in home
rule for Ireland, but in alien rule
for the Spanish islands.
Article VI. I believe in a Mon
roe doctrine which forbids Europe
to interfere with relief government
in America, but permits America
to interfere with self-government
Article VII. I believe the Span
ish islands are unfit to govern
themselvos, but that whites and
blacks have a right to govern yel
Article IX. I believe that tax
ation without representation is
tyranny when applied to us, but
philanthropy when applied by us.
Article X. I believe that gov
ernments get their powers from
the cousent of the governed in
America, hut from the conscious
superiority of the governors in
Article XI. I believe that mil
itarism and foreign broils are the
rofuge of despotism in Europe and
of republicanism in America.
Article XII. I believe that
American policies have made a
little America, and that European
policies will make a greater Amer
Ask your physician this ques
tion, “What is the one great
remedy for consumption?”
he will answer, “Cod-liver
oil.” Nine out of ten will
answer the same way.
Yet when persons have
consumption they loathe all
fatty foods, yet fat is neces
sary for their recovery and
they cannot take plain cod
liver oil. The plain oil dis
turbs the stomach and takes
away the appetite. The dis
agreeable fishy odor and
taste make it almost unen
durable. What is to be done ?
This question was ans
wered when we first made
of Cod-Liver OH with Hypo
phosphites. Although that
was nearly twenty-five years
ago, yet it stands alone to
day the one great remedy
for ail affections of the throat
The bed taste and odor have been
taken away, the oil itself has been
partly digested, and the most sen
sitive stomach objects to it rarely.
Not one in ten can take and digest
the plain oil. Nine out of ten can
take SCOTTS EMULSION and di
gist it. That’s why it cures so
many cases ol early consumption.
Even in advanced cases it brings
comfort and greatly prolongs life.
50c. and SI.OO. all druggists.
SCOTT & bUWNL, Chemist*, New York.
VOL. VI—NO 21
-TINt Of LARD'JIt
put* them in
condition to do their work
perfectly. That makes preg
nancy less painful, shorten*
labor and hasten* recovery after
child-birth. It helps a woman
bear strong healthy children.
has also brought happiness to
thousands of homes barren for
years. A few doses often bring*
joy to loving hearts that long
for a darling baby. No woman
should neglect to tty it for this
trouble. It cures nine cases out
of ten. All druggists sell Wine
of Cardui. fi.oo per bottle.
■ Fttr advice In cases ragulrinr special
directions, address, eldne symptoms,
the “Ladles’ Advisory Department.”
The Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chatts
■ra. LOUISA HALE,
of Jenhrton. Sa., says:
“Whan I Brat took Wins of Cardui
wa had been married three ytart.but
eould net have any children. Bins
months later I had s One girl baby."
fYirat Of CARDiii
Nowadays, when people discuss
the American hog and its products
they speak of a group of packing
states. None of the southern
states is in this group, but Geor
gia in 1807 had 2,078,254 while
Illinois had only 2,159,425 head
Georgia had nearly as many hogs
as had the states of Minnesota,
Wisconsin and Michigan com
bined. The state of Alabama fol
lows Georgia, having 2,051,000
No other medicine builds up and for
tifies the system against miscarriage
as well as Simmons Squaw Vine Wine
Reports from Texas indicate
that an epidemic of meningitis is
prevailing in that state. A tele
gram sent out from Fort Worth
states that the situation in that
city is becoming alarming, thirty
deaths having occurred there in a
week. The same telegram says
similar reports are coming in from
other Texas towns.
A Clever Trick
It certainly looks like it. but
there is really no trick about it.
Anybody can try it who has Lame
Rack and Weak Kidneys, Malria
or nervous troubles. We mean he
cau cure himself right away by
taking Electric Bitters. This med
icine tones up the whole system,
acts as a stimulant to Liver aud
Kidneys, is u blood purifier and
nerve tonic. It cures Constipa
tion, Headache, Fainting Spells,
Sleeplessness and Melancholy. It
is purely vegetable, a mild laxa
tive, and restores the system to its
natural vigor. Try Eleotric Bit
ters and be convinced that they are
a miracle worker. Every bottle
guaranteed. Only 50c a bottle at
A. M. Winn & Son’s Drug Store.
To restore the clear skin, the bright
eye, the alert gait and sound health,
use Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver Medicine.
Some Things Not to So,
Don’t work yourself to death try
ing to make a living.
Don’t envy your ueigbor’s luck;
envy his pluck if anything.
Don’t attempt to talk if your
mouth is full or your head is emp
Don’t forget that quitting a fault
is the best way to correct it.
Don’t forget that nothing ap
pears or disappears quicker than
Don’t deride the vanity of others.
It isn’t modesty that creates a
Don’t think because a man never
! knows what be can do until he
tries that it’s always expedient to
Edward Hines, a famous Eng
lish specialist, says: “I am wil
ling to risk my reputation as a
public man if the worst case of
small-pox can’t be cured by the
simple use of cream of tartar.
One ounce of cream of tartar dis
solved in a pint of boiling water,
drunk at intervals when cold, ie a
certain and never-failing remedy.
It has cured thousands, and nev
er leaves a mark, never causes
blindness aud avoid tedious lin
The Philipino sharp-shooters
keep picking off our soldiers
around Manila. At the rate now
going they will need some new re
cruits at Manila. There never was
a greater blunder than our govern
ment trying to set up a govern
ment 4or a nationality across the
Constipation of the Bowels may be
easily cured by a few doses of Dr. M.
A. Simmons Liver Medioine