1 12 Hontlis-$1.25. |
gjggfsg o esasssasasss
THE GWINNETT HERALD, )
Tilt£ lAwIIsSrCEVILLK NEWS, , CODSOlidfltfid J(M. 1, 1898.
ErttablUheri in lK9.*i. )
BUILDING - MATERIAL.
DOORS —INSIDE AND OUTSIDE,
DOOR AND WINDOW FRAMING,
LOCKS, HINGES, WINDOW WEIGHTS, ETC.
All material complete for building a
house. Atlanta prices duplicated and
J. A. AMBROSE & CO.
ATI .IM A.
The largest stock of Clothing, Hats and
Furnishings in the South. Thousands of
styles for you to select from, and prices that
are from 25 to 50 per cent, cheaper than any
where else, that’s because we are manufact
urers and do not pay a profit to middlemen.
Men’s Nobby Suits, -500 up to 25 00
Boy’s Long Trouser Suits, 450 up to 15 00
Boy’s Knee Trouser Suits, 150 up to 1000
We buy the best fabrics arid choose the
newest and handsomest patterns and coloring
that are produced.
Buy here once in person or through our
mail order department, and the satisfaction
you’ll receive will make you a permanent cus
( Atlanta, 15-17 Whitehall street,
STORES Washington, Cor. Seventh and E streets,
I Baltimore, 213 W German Street.
15-17 WHITEHALL STREET.—Our Only Store in Atlanta.
ECZEMA (Itching, Burning, Scaly
Humors), A BLOOD DISEASE.
An Old Medicine which Cures.
The real cause of Eczema is the acrid
condition of the blood, and to cure this
annoying disease requires only pa
tience and plenty of Botanic Blood
Balm (B. B. B.). Dr. Gillman made his
first cure with this medicine over for
ty-seven years ago, and the medi ‘ine
has been a godsend to over 500 suffer
ers since. Recollect that your system
is saturated with this Eczema, or Salt
Rheum Humor, and this poison must
be forced out, and B. B. B, will do it as
sure as the sun is to rise.
Julia E. Johnson, Stafford’s I\ 0..
5.0., writes : “I had suffered thirteen
years witli Eczema, and was at times
confined to my bed. The itching was
terrible. My son-in-law got .ine one
half dozen bottles of Botanic Blood
Balm, which entirely cured me, and I
ask you to publish this for the benefit
of others suffering in like manner.”
We have many more testimonials,
which we will gladly show. They are
printed in a little book, which will be
sent, free of charge, to any one who ad
Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B. ) is a
purely vegetable preparation,original
ly compounded by Dr. Gillman, and
used in his private practice. It lias
cured many people of all blood humors,
scrofula, and from the common pimple
to the worst case of Blood Poison.
It is put up in large bottles for SI.OO,
and sold at all druggists,
Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Kodoi Dyspepsia Cure completely
digests food within the stomach and
intestines and renders all classes of
food capable of being assimilated and
converted into strength giving and
tissue building substances, Bagwell
Bros., of Lawrenceville, and Dr. Hin
ton, of Dacula,
SAVANNAH WEEKLY NEWS
TWICE A WEEK.
104 PAPERS ONE YEAR FOR SI.OO.
This popular edition of the Sa
vannah Morning News contains
all the lateataiews and market re
ports. and is sent out with the
daily paper, while the news is
fresh. It is the old and popular
Savannah Weekly in a new form.
It was changed three years ago
from once a week to twice a week
without change in price.
It contains full accounts of
what is going on in Cuba and the
Philippines and all the news of
the world. This year, like the
last, will be full of startling news,
not only the war, but of the polit
ical situation which promises to
be exciting. As in the past, The
Savannah Weekly News will sup
port the Democratic Party, be its
platform what it may. Send
SI.OO and get you the best news
paper for a year that can be had
for the money. Address, Morn
ing News, Savannah, Ga.
We club the Savannah Weekly
News, twice a week with the News
Herald for $1.50.
p , The Kind You Haw Always Bought
J A. Scliear, of Sedalia, Mo., saved
his child from death by”croup by using
One Minute Cough Cure. It cures
coughs, colds, pneumonia, la grippe
and all throat and lung troubles. Bag
well Bros.of Lawrenceville, and Dr.
Hinton of Dacula.
A Missouri funner lias found
that by planting onions and pota
toes in the sntne field in alterna
tive rows the onions become so
strong that they bring tears to
the eyes of potatoes in such vast
volumes that the roots of the
vines are kept moist and a big
crop raised in spite of the drouth.
The same farmer has a scheme for
raising custard pies by crossing
the egg plant with the milk weed.
Free Of charge.
Any adult suffering from a cold set
tied on the breast, bronchitis, throat or
lung troubles of any nature, who will
call at Bagwell Bros., Lawrenceville;
Smith & Harris, Snwanee; R O. Med
lock, Norcross, will be presented with
a sample bottle of Bofchee’s German
Surnp, free of charge. Only one bottle
to one person, and none to children
without order from parents.
No throat or lung remedy ever bad
such a sale as Boschee’s German Syrup
in all parts of the civilized world.
Twenty years ago millions of botties
were given away, and your druggisis
will tell ygu its success was marvel
ous. It is really the only Throat and
Lung Remedy generally endorsed by
physicians, fine 75 cent bottle will
cure or prove its value. Sold by deal
ers in all civilized countries.
There is one portion of the hu
man body which continues- to in
crease in size thoughout life, and
does not cease with the attainment
of maturity. This is the cryst.al
line|lens of the eye.
Thomas Thurman, deputy sheriff of
Troy, Mo., says if every one in the
United States should discover the virt
ue of DeWitt’s Witch Hazel Salve for
piles, rectal troubles and skin diseases,
the demand could not be supplied.
Bagwell Bros., of Lawrenoeville, and
Ur. Hinton, of Dacula.
Marriages in Spain take place
day or night, according to the
fortune of the young people or
their station in life. If well-to-do
the ceremony comes off in the ear
ly part of the morning.
Millions Ginkx Away.
It is certainly gratifying to the pub
lic to know of one concern in the land
who are not afraid to be generous to
the needy and suffering. The propri
etors of Ur. King’s New Discovery for
Consumption, Conghs,Colds, havegiv
en away over ten million trial bottles
of this great medicine; and have the
satisfaction of knowing it has abso
lutely cured thousands of hopeless cas
es. Asthma, Bronchitis, Hoarseness
and all diseases of the 'Throat, Chest
and bungs are surely cured by it. Call
on A. M. Winn & Son Druggists, and
get a trial bottle. Regular size 50c.
and sl. Every bottle guaranteed, or
The wearing es orange blossoms
as a bridal decoration originated
iu the days of the Crusaders
Monthly I'ulus cured by Dr. Mites' Pain Plila.
° r \
HOUSE OF MISS. KIN NELLS p
DIAGRAM OF THE DISPUTED TERRITORY BETWEEN WALTON AND GWINNETT.
The heavy straight line in the
above diagram is the line called
for in the Act of the Legislature
of 1820. This is the last legisla
tion ever passed, so far as a re
search of the iecords show, bear
ing upou the line between Walton
and Gwinnett counties, and must
ultimately by right of law be es
tablished as the true line. The
smaller lines forming the obtuse
angle indicate the present line,
which is illegal, according to the
act of 1820. Just how the obtuse
angle came to be in the line is a
mystery, but it is supposed to have
been caasod by a contusion in the
two Morris Houses shown iu the
diagram. The authorities of Wal
tou county have undoubtedly got
the wrong Morris house located as
the point where the line should
pass, as the Act of 1820 specifical
ly says it shail be a “straight di
rect line along by the house of
James Morris to the house of Mrs.
When the survey was commenc
ed some six weeks ago in accord
ance with the recommendation of
the Walton grand jury the house
of Mrs. Runuells, or where it once
stood (as the original house has
long since fallen to decay) was lo
cuted by a living witness (Uncle
Wily Pierce) in the yard of Dr.
Push at Winder. Using this as
the northwest base line, Col. H. L.
Collier, the surveyor commission
ed by Gov. Candler to establish
the line, began the survey toward
the old Hightower trail on the
'lt is a surprising fact,” says Prof.
Houton, “that in my travels in all parts
of the world, for the last ten years, I
have met more people having used
Green’s August Flower than any other
remedy, for dyspepsia, deranged liver
and stomach, and for constipation. I
find for tourists and salesman, or for
persons filling office positions, where
headacoes and general bad feelings
from irregular habits exist, that
Green’s August Flower is a grand rem
edy. It does not injure the system by
frequent use, and is excellent for sour
stomachs and indigestion.” Sample
bottles free at Bagwell Bros., Law
renceville; Smith it Harris, Suwanee;
R. O. Medlock, Norcross.
Sold by dealers in all civilized coun
The soil of Hayti is so rich that
two crops of coffee, cocoa, ginger
henepin are raised yearly.
What you want is not temporary re
lief from piles but a cure to stay cured.
DeWits’s Witch Hazel Salve cures
piles,and they stay cured. Bagwell
Bros, of l.awrenceville, and Dr. Hin
ton, of Dacula.
In ten years the productions of
steam engines in Germany has
been more than doubled.
Tacoma will probably have near
ly a mile and a half of streets this
summer with fir blocks.
The coal production of the Uni
ted States is at present nearly five
times as great as in 1870.
W. M. Gallaghter, of Bryan Pa.,
says: For forty years f have tried va
rious medicines. One Minute Cough
Cure is the best of all. It relieves in
stantly and cures all throat and lung
troubles. Bagwell Bros.,of Lawrence
ville, and Dr. Ilinton, of Dacula,
In Australia spring begins Au
gust 20, summer November2o, au
tumn February 20, and winter
More newspapers are printed in
the Uunited States than iu Eng
land, France and Germany com
What is Kodol Dyspepsia Cure? ft
is the newly discovered remedy, the
most effective preparation ever de
vised for aiding the digestion and as
similation of food, and restoring the
deranged digestive organs to a natural
condition. It is a discovery surpass
ing anything yet Known to the medi
cal profession. Bagwell Bros., of Law
renceville, and Dr. Hinton, of Dacula.
Every wonuiu needs T>r. Miles’ Pain Pills.
LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA, FRIDAY. JUNE 23. 1800.
Yellow River forming the southern
boundry of the county. He was
accompanied on this survey by the
legal representatives of both Gwin
nett and Walton counties. When
the survey reached the corporate
limits of the town of Loganvilleit
was found (hat that town was fall
ing to the lot of Gwinnett, just
where it belongs, and where it
must ultimately go if the straight
direct line is established as called
for in the act of 1820.
But in deference to the request
of the Walton county representa
tive's-, Col. Collier suspended the
survey at Loganville to give them
an opportunity to get up further
testimony bearing upon the line,
they contending that the survey
should go by the Morris he use, one
mile this side of Loganville,
designated in the diagram as the
Shaderick Morris house. The idea
that the survey should go by this
house was hooted at by the Gwm-
I nett representatives, who insisted
that at a point somewhere near
the Yellow River end of the line
another Morris house would be
Thursday of last week the edit
or of this paper and Commission
er J. P. Byrd started out to find
this old place—thegeuuine “James
Morris” house —and after travers
ing a goodly part of the corners
of Walton, Rpckdale and Gwin
nett, the labors of the day were
at length rewarded with success.
Through information furnished us
by Mrs. Lucas (known as Aunt
Brave Men Fall
Victims to stomach, liver and kid
ney troubles as well as women, and all
feel the results in loss of appetite, poi
sons in the blond, backache, nervious
uess, headache and tired, listless, run
down feeling. But there is no need to
feci like that Listen to J. W. Gard
ner, Idaville, Ind. He says: “Electric
Bitters are just the thing for a man
yvhen he is all run down, and don’t
care whether lie lives or dies. It did
more to give me new strength and
good appetite than anything I could
take. I can now eat anything and I
have a new lease on life.”. Only 50
cents, at A. M. Winn & Son’s Drug
Store. Every bfittle guaranteed.
Nine-tenths of the finest tea
raised in China is sold and con
sumed in Russia. Most of the
next, best grade finds a market in
The Sargent portrait exhibition
appears to have been a pronounced
success financially, as well as artis
tically. They say that it will net
the Boston Art Students Associa
tion about SIO,OOO.
Alias M. T. Holsenbakc, Harlem, Ga.,
writes: Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver
Medicine did me more good than any
thing I ever used for Torpid Liver.
I think it far excels Zeilin’s and Black
Draught in strength and mildness of
The Pacific Ocean covers 78,000,-
000 square miles, the Atlantic 25,-
000,000, and the Mediterranean
Women sailors are employed in
Denmark, Norway and Finland,
and they are often found to be the
most excellent and delightful mar
Pure blood is full of Life and Vitali
ty, and carries Vigor to the organs of
the body. Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver
Medicine creates rich, pure blood
In Egypt fans were used in re
ligious ceremonies, made of parch
ment of feathers
About forty tons of letters pass
daily through the General Postof
Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver Medicine
creates a good appetite, Tones and
Strengthens the Stomach, and builds
up the Health.
Soap was first manufuctered in
Britain in 1524.
England makes 15,000 artificial
Polly Lucas) who lives near Caleb
postoflice, we had no difficulty in
going tc and viewing the remains
of the “James Morris” place re
ferred to in the act of 1820. The
ruins of the old chimney are lo
cated about midway between the
residences of John Peek on the
Rockdale side and John Heury on
the Gwiuuett side of the line. Mrs.
Lucas was well acquainted with
James Morris in her girlhood days,
and told us Mb house was a well
known place when she knew him
in 1880. Mrs. Lucas is now 77
years old and has lived at her
present home since 1887.
The old James Morris homestead
is now the property of Mr. John
Henry, and is just three miles be
low the Rock bridge, on Yellow
River, and on the Hightower trail,
Mr. Henry heirea the property
from his father, who purchased it
from James Morris some 60 years
When the survey is resumed
there will be no difficulty in es
tablishing and locating a straight
direct line from the James Morris
house to the house of Mrs. Run
] nells, throwing the space in the
| obtuse angle as shown in the dia-
J gram on the Gwinnett side of tjie
map, which gives to Gwiuuett the
growing little city of Loganville
Some 14,000 acres of territory,
most of it fertile farms in a high
state of cultivation, will also be
added to Gwinnett that have here
tofore been accredited to Walton.
This new territory will add a quar
ter of a million dollars to our tax
Thus westward the star ot Em
pire speeds its way, and Gwinnett
grows grander and greater as the
years come and go.
ROUNDLAP COTTON HACKS.
To Satisfy the Demand the Entire Cron
Will Eventually he so Baled.
For once the cotton planter lias an
ally among the great corporations.
For years the cotton tie ring, the bag
ging combine and tin* compress people
tiave all lived off the cotton grower.
There was no way to tight them and
so they grew rich on their enormous
profits, which the farmers had to pay.
Now the American Cotton Company
with its Roundlap bale is in the field
and it is so revolutionizing the cotton
handling business that many of the
old expenses are necessarily wiped out.
The farmers must inevitably get a
large share of this saving, but the old
compress people and the bagging and
tie trust are raising a great commo
tion against the American Cotton
Company as though they had always
been the friends of the farmer. Un
fortunately fur them they never play
ed the friendfy act before and now the
farmers doubt the sincerity of their
The Roundlap bale is the trade mark
name given by the American Cotton
Company to its round bale to distin
guish it from all other hales. The cot
ton mills of New England and of Eu
rope are eager puyers of this bale be
cause as compared with all other bales
it has many advantages covered by
broad patients, which greatly lessen
the cost of manufacture-to the mill.
This Roundlap baie eliminates two or
three processes in manufacturing and
as the cotton mills of the world are
willing to pay more for this cotton
than any other, it naturally follows
that to secure the highest prices all
southern cotton must in time be put
up iu this Rjundlap form. Mr. Wm.
C. Covering, one of the most distin
guished cotten mill men of New Eng
“I do not hesitates to say that the
time is coming when the cotton man
ufacturers all over the world will in
sist that their cotton shall be deliver
ed to them in the form of a Roundlap
Rev Hot From The Gen
Was the ball that hit G. B. Steadman
of Newark, Michigan., iu the civil
war. It caused horrible Ulcers that
j no treatment helped for 20years. Then
! Bueklen’s Arnica Naive cured him.
Gures Cuts, Bruises, Burns, Boils, Fel
ons, Corns, Bkm Eruptions. Best
Pile cure on earth. 25 cts. a box. Cure
guaranteed. Sold by A. M. Winn &
, Son, Druggists.
TO MAKE WINK OCT OF
Highly Interesting Experiments In The
Agricultural lepartment In Progress,
Washington, June 18.—An im
portant part of the work now car
ried on by the department of agri
culture is the investigation of the
natural flavors of eatables and
drinkuhles with a view of discov
ering a method of artificially fla
voring similar articles of a poorer
quality so as to bring them up to
the standard of the highest grades.
Mechanical means are not to be
depended upon so much as scien
tific research Automatic skim
mers, revolving churns, separa
tors and other implements of ad
vanced mechanical arts may be
utilized in the manufacture of
butter, hut it is the iutroduction
into the puro product of the nat- j
ural flavoring, the bacteria, which
gives the tasteless butter the lla
vor of the finest in the land, with
no delerterious effect. It is pri
mary due to the research con-
the sientific men of the
department of agriculture that we
are now enabled to have the finest
of creamery butter of the most
JAMES MOKKIS Hou»«* on HikhtowcrTrail
John Henrj now lives here
Attention has been directed to
the improvement of American
wines and ciders by the same
methods. Two facts led to this
investigation. It was found by
the wine growers and makers of
Europe, some six or eight years
ago, that the quality of their pro
ducts was deteriorating. Once in
a while the wine from a certain
vintage would possess the bouquet
and the taste which would delight
the most sensitive palate, but un
der the same condition the pro
duct of the following year would
be almost worthless. Inquiry
was instituted, and it was finally
agreed that the natural fermenta
tion and subsequent flavoring of
the wine could no longer he de
pended upon. Floating in the
air, iu addition to the thousands
of jerms, are bacteria and yeast
spores, and other minute, micro
scopical vegetable growths.
Through the bung holes of the
wine caskß the yeast sports enter
ed, and finding lodgment in the
grape juice, gave to it as it fer
mented, its bouquet and flavor.
This did very well, as long as
there was a certainty of these
spores entering the casks, hat
sometimes, in the oil years, for
some reason they failed to intro
duce themselves to the grape
juice, and as a result the wine was
flavorless and tasteless. To guar
antee successful fermentation
every year the wine merchants in
troduced the artificial fertiliza
tiou, so to speak, of their wines
alreay known to be up to the
standard, and these spores devel
oped into the yeast itself. From
this yeast they obtained cultures,
which they introcuced into grape
juice, and thus guaranteed a high
class. perfectly acceptable wine.
The second fact vvhrh the de
partment learned was that Ameri
can apples were being made into
cider in Europe, the cider treated
by the means described above,
and tho product returned to this
country as wine. Apples unsala
ble, in their natural state in this
country are cored and sliced and
dried by large factories in Michi
gan and other apple producing
states, and the dried apples baled
and exported. In France and
Germany these apples are soaked,
ground, and the juice extracted.
With the addition of the proper
yeast, and perhaps some high
wines or chemicals, the cider is
turned idto wine, is charged with
carbonic gass, and much of it re
turns to America as champagne.
“What we want to do,” says
Secretary Wilson, “is to teach our
farmers to sell their apples by the
bottle instead of by the barrel.”
In other words, there is more
profit for the farmers in bottled
cider than in dried apples.
With the knowledge of these
[two facts' I’rofs. Leow and Smith
I started in to improve the quality
of American cider. One of them
! procured from different wine
1 growers of France and Germany
\ simples of the yeast used by them.
Of all samples the best comes
I from Steinberg, Germany. Each
simple was introduced into a test,
tube partly filled with the vegeta
ble gelatine used for the cultiva
| lion of yeast spores. In a few
days there appeared on the sur
| face of the gelatine tiny white
: spots, each denoting that a colony
I of thousands of the spores had lo
| cated there. These colonjes can
! easily be separated, aud it is pos
sible to reproduce the growth so
j that the country producing the
j finest flavored wine can be used to
| the exclusion of the other col
lonies. Continuing the work, they
procured samples of sweet cider.
To render them free from other
spores, which would conflict with
the experiment, the samples ot ci
der were sterilized and then the
different samples of yeast were in
troduced into the samples of ci
der. A bulletin will be issued bv
the department when the experi
ment is completed, detailing the
■ process and the result, but it may
be stated now that the experiment
resulted most, successfully. From
the Steinberg yeast a cider was
obtained of an aroma as delicate
as that of a first-class Rhine wine.
Indeed, to an uneducated palate
it would he difficult to distin
guish between the wine and the
cider. Other yeasts produced
similar results, although in no
case was the product as near like
the wine as is that of the Stein
When everything is ready the
department will undertake to in
troduce the California and other
domestic wine growers to the new
method of flavoring their wines,
and it is believed that they will
he able to successfully compete
with the European producers.
“You May Hknd Tint Sih.inii, but
Not the Thee.”
VVlifii disease lias become chronic
and deep seated it is often difficult to
cure it. That is the reason why it is
best to take Hood’s Sarsaparilla when
disease lirst shows itself—in pimples,
headaches, indigestion, or other troub
les which tell of poor blood, weak stom
ach or disordered liver or kidneyH.
this great medicine regulates the
whole system. It never disappoints.
HOOD’S FILLS are the favorite fami
New Zealand contains at present
42,000 natives ( Maoris) and 220,-
JUNE, - JUNE!
The dull and sultry month of June, known to the Southern retail
merchunt. as being one among the dullest months of the year for bus
iness, is now upon us. Now, we, dh persevering merchants have de
cided to try to change this monotony in our business. But frem past
experieuce we realize that something must be done to induce people
After carefully studying and investigating the subject, we see but
one solution of this problem, and that is PROPER INDUCEMENTS
IN GOODS AND PRICES. This we are preparing to give.
READ AND MARK WHAT WE SAY.
All $5.00 Suits cut to $3.78
All 8.00 Suits out to 4.76
All 7.50 and SB.OO Suits cot to. ... 6.60
All 10.00 and $ll.OO Suits cut to.. . 8.00
All 12.50 Suits cut to 10 00
Our children and youth’s suits suffer
the same cut.
Strictly all wool Pants $1.50 and
SI.BO, cut from $2.00 and $2.50.
A job lot of $1.25 and $1.50 Pants to
close at 98c.
Overalls and Jeans Pants: We are
headquarters for Overalls and Jeans
Pants. Fifty Cents to One Dollar.
We call special attention to our as
sortment of cut price suits at $5.00.
We carry twice as many Shirts as
any other merchant in Lawrenceville,
ane ought to please the most exacting
and fastideous taste.
Latindried Percale Shirts for 33c
All 50 and 60c Shirts at. 48c
All SI.OO and $1.25 Shirts at 89c
A job lot of SI.OO Shirts at 75c
At above prices we can give ycu
Negligees, Percales, Madras, Silk bos
om, Plaited bosom, Puff bosuin, Pique
bosom and plain linen bosuin shirts,
with or without collars and cuffs.
COLLARS, CUFFS NECKWEAR.
We think our trade on this class of
goods is sufficient advertising, but we
will add that if you want up-to-date
goods always come to our Big Store .
Job lot of Tech. Scarfs, worth 25 to
36c, t0 close at 15c.
This department is one of our hob
bies. We sell more hats than any two
stores in town, and by buying so many
hats we get advantages in prices and
Well, it is time for the paper to go to press, so we will have to
cut our remarks short, but will say that we can come as near suiting
you in anything you neod. as anybody
We are always up with the market onGroceries.Feed Stuff,Tobac
co, Uigurs, Snuff etc., and will at all times make prices right.
BAR TER, BAH 1 EKI We buy all kinds of barter and country
produce that we can sell again and will at all times pay highest mar
Ihe right parties can get all the Clothing, Shoes, Hats and Dry
Goods they want from us, payable next fall. We invite the trade to
make our store, which iz the Big New Store West of Court house, on
I’erry Street, headquarters when iu the City and get the best goods,
lowest prices, polite treatment and your money hack if not satisfae
Yours ready to serve.
Rutledge & Glower.
! Uawrencoville, Ga., June Bth 1899.
|am» Innrrml semi
g JuUmdl, WEEKLY, (j
VOL VI.—NO 34
Special to THE NEWS.
fsH*t we«*h’n tatter.
The spring term of our school
closul last Friday with an enter
tainment, which was highly en
joyed, and reflected much credit
upon the untiring efforts of the
teacher, Miss Lallatte.
Preaching at the Methodist
church Sunday by Rev. M. L. Un
derwood, Presiding Elder.
The funeral of Mrs. Hattie Wil
son last. Thursday east a gloom
over our community. Mrs. Wilson
was a lady of beautiful Christian
character, amiable disposition, a
devoted, loving wife and a consis
tent member of the Baptist church.
She was iutered at the cemetery
here, the funeral services beiug
conducted by Rev. H A. Hodges
in a most impressive manner in'
the presence of a large concours of
Capt. R. N. Rogers and his three
charming daughters, Misses Julia,
Nettie snd Lillian, of Milton coun
ty, attended our school entertain
ment. Albo the Misses Cunuiug
ham, of Warsaw.
Miss Emma Hodges, of Law
renceville, visited friends in town
the past week.
Miss Tinny, of Florida, and Miss
Wisdom, of Duluth, were the
guests of E. S.Brogdon and fami
ly last weok.
Miss Lucile Lallatte, who has
been visiting her sister for several
weeks, returned to her home in
Working Night and Day
The busiest and mightiest little thing
that ever was made is I>r. Ring’s New
Life Pills. Every pill is a sugar-coat
ed globule of health, that changes
weakness into strength, listlessness in
to energy, brain-fag into mental pow
er. They’re wonderful in building up
the health. Only 25c per box. Sold
by A. M. Winn & Son, Druggists.
styles that our competitors do not get.
OUR CUT PRICES FOR J UNK.
Our SI.OO and $1.25 Alpine and full
shape lints cut to 89c
Our $1.50 hats cut to $1.25
We have put the knife to prices on
all our hats, except our $1.25 Leader
and Jefferson guaranteed hats.
We have just, received invoice of a
big lot of hoy’s and men’s cheap and
Saxony wool hats, which we let go in
with our cut price stock.
A few more straw hats at some price
to sell them. Come and make us an
offer if you want one.
We are the people’s friend on Shoes.
Why? Because we always try to buy
a solid Shoe. It costs us more to buy
good shoes but it pays, because we sell
more of them.
We have just received a large ship
ment of Shoes arid can show as nice
stock as can be found in a retail store.
We have already begun to clear out our
spring and summer stock and make
cut prices on everything in this line.
Our $3.00 and $3.50 stock of Men’s
Dress Shoes is the most complete we
tiave ever shown our trade.
We are showing some lovely patterns
in Black Rrilliantine for 50 and 60c
Lawns,Dimities and Organdies from
to 15c per yard.
We have too many Calicoes, and will
sell all Shirting Calicoes at 4c per yd.
Very nicest Doucettines at 5c per
yard, worth 6c.
We can show the nicest Plain White
Laws, India Linons and Checked Nain
sooks, from 5 to 20c per yard, on the