| 12 MontHs-$1.25. |
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THE GWINNETT HEHALD, )
thk , Consolidated Jan. 1, 1898.
EHt»bH»*»«d *» 1893. )
A Cure for Constipation.
I have been troubled with constipation for
years. It was ruining my health, my com
fort and my complexion, and I am glad to say
that Celery King has restored all three, and
this after trying many other medicines that
were supposed to be good, but which were of
no value whatever. 1 would like to tell every
suffering woman what Celery King has done
for me.—Nellie Gould, Medina, Ohio.
Celery King cures Constipation and all dis
eases of the Nerves, Btomach, Liver and Kid
neys. Sold by druggists. 26c. and 50c. 8
The New Orleans Picayune wish
es General Wheeler Godspeed and
good luck, and says: ‘‘The South
is proud of her gallant old general,
and every Southern man, woman
and child will watch with keen in
terest his achievements in the far
off Philippines and look forward to
his safe return, with added honors,
if, indeed, the fame that he earned
more than thirty years ago can be
Are grand, but Skin Eruptions rob
life of joy. Bucklen’s Arnica Salve,
cures them; also Old Running and Fe
ver Sores, Ulcers, Boils, Felons, Corns,
Warts, Outs, Bruises, Burns, Scalds,
Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Best Pile
cure on earth. Drives out Pains and
Aches. Only 25 cts. a box. Cure
guaranteed. Sold by A. M. Winn &
A Chicago story is to the effect
that young George M. Pullman
will shortly ask for a divorce from
his wife, formerly Miss Lynn Fer
nald. The story goes on to say
that the mother of the young man
has another wife in view for him,
and since one wife at a time is all
that even the Chicago law allows,
it becomes necessary to get the
present one out of the way. —Ex-
Mrs. Sallie Harrison, Ridgeway, Ga.,
writes : Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver Med
icine cured me of Sick Headache,Swim
ming Head and Sour Stomach. I gave
it to my children and find it better for
them than anything I ever tried. The
Zeiiin’s and Black Draught 1 used did
not have as much strength as it has.
A. Altman, clerk in a leading
dry goods house at Racine, VVis.,
a week ago received a silver dollar
dated 1804 in payment for goods.
He has sold the coin for SI,OOO.
Altmau sent the coin to Chicago
where experts pronounced it genu
ine, and it readily sold at the
price named. The person who
gave the dollar is not known.—
New York Times.
Gun-shot wounds and powder-burns,
cuts, bruises, sprains,wounds from rus
ty nails, insect stings and ivy poison
ing,-quickly healed byDeWitt’s Witch
Hazel Salve. Positively prevents blood
poisoning. Beware of counterfeits.
“DeWitt’s is safe and sunn. Jt. J. Bag
well, Lawreuceville. and Dr, Hinton,
The Chicago Record’s philosoph
ical paragraphist remarks that
“any young man who can’t tell
whether a girl is willing to marry
him without asking her had better
“See here,” said the grocer, bris
tling with righteous indignation,
as the milkman made his morning
call, “I’d like to have you explain
how the chalk and white clay that
I found in the bottom of my cof
fee cup this morniug got there.”
“Evidently,” replied the milk
man, as a peculiar smile chased
itself across his countenance
“you have been sweetening your
coffee with the same kind of sugar
you sold my wife yesterday.”
Many women lose their girlish forms after
they b’: me mothers. This is due to neg
lect. The can be preserved beyond
i question if the ex
pectant mother will
► during the whole
period of pregnancy.
The earlier its use is
begun, the more per
fectly will the shape
not only softens and
relaxes the muscles
during the great strain before birth, but helps
the skin to contract naturally afterward. It
keeps unsightly wrinkles away, and the
muscles underneath retain their pliability.
mother’s Triend is that famous external
liniment which banishes morning sickness
and nervousness during pregnancy! shortens
labor and makes it nearly painless s builds up
the patient’s constitutional strength, so that
she emerges from the ordeal without danger.
The little one, too, shows the effects of
mother’s Triend by its robustness and vigor.
Sold mt drug stores tor $1 s bottle.
Send for onr finely Illustrated book for ox.
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.
WOVEN OF MANY A THK KAIL
Each human life is warp and woof.
Woven of many a thread—
Threads of silver, an I threads of gold,
Threads freshly spun, and threads grown old.
Newly born hopes, and hopes long dead.
Woven of many a thread.
Fashioned it is on old Time's loom.
Woven of many a thread.
Twisted and drawn, through and across,
Threads of treasure, and threads of dross,
White as the snow, and sin-stained red.
Woven of many a thread.
Finished soon is the fabric rare,
Woven of many a thread,
To have its wondrous warp and woof
Tried and tested--put to the proof.
StretchinK and straining its every thread—
Woven of many a thread.
Battered and torn by Fate’s hard hand,
Woven of many a thread.
Its fairness soiled by greed and lust.
Dragged in the earthly mire and dust.
Wet with the tears by sorrow shed,
W’oven of many a thread.
Tattered and worn—so ends each life--
Woven of many a thread.
Ends in the gloom of sin and death.
Or saved by him of Nazareth,
When earth is done and time has fled—
Woven of many a thead.
--George F. Seymour in Boston Transcipt.
On the Eve of Flying.
It is now suggested by on 6 of our
scientists of repute, that we are
on the eve of still faster transpor
tation than ever before. Profes
sor Obeliu Smith, a member of
the American Society of Engineers,
in a speech before that body in
convention last week in New Jer
“I expect to live to see the day
when one can go from Now' York
to Philadelphia in thirty minutes,
or three-quarters of an hour at the
longest. It is feasible, and in
this day of increased value of time,
the necessity of saving an hour
will force men to undertake the
The very thought of such a
thing is alarmiDg, yet more start
ling things than this have estab
lished themselves among us in the
past Quarter of a century.
To travel a mile in twenty sec
onds ! That is the speed suggest
ed by Prof. Smith. But judging
from his explanation of it all we
are obliged to be attentive to his
suggestions. We are in the rapid
ly an\i wonderful age
of electricity. With that wonder
ful power, under more complete
control, it wouldn’t take long to
accustom most of us to Hying
through the air at the rate of
three miles per minute. Railroad
systems would have to be com
pletely changed. Grades would
have to be regulated and curves
made to suit the great speed.
Prof. Smith further lays out the
suggestion that engines and cars
may be fitted with rubber tires to
avoid the noise and jar.
One of the greatest obstacles
that would seem to confront this
scheme would be the great resist
ance to the air. But in the course
of his talk, he shows how such a
difficulty could be obviated. “The
cars,” he said, “would be made
narrow, long, smooth and sharp
at one end to avoid resistance to
the air as much as possible. On
such a load passengers could travel
at the rate of a mile in twenty
seconds, and unless they watched
the flying landscape would not
realize the high speed as much as
one does now on fast railroad
The Amerieau people are on the
eve of still greater wonders. Who
knows what still greater possibili
ties lie in the early part of the
twentieth century as it daws upon
A Terribl* List.
The United States Investor has
carefully compiled a list of the
trusts that have been organized in
this country since January 1, 1898.
It is an interesting, an ominous
showing. The Investor’s table
gives the name of each of the
trusts which last year and this
have brought into life, its capital
stock divided into common and
This table shows that in the
past seventeen months 487 trusts
have actually been organized in
the United States. This is au av
erage of over twenty a mouth, or
more than one for every business
day of the period covered by the
This host of new trusts has an
aggregate capitalization 0f57,870,-
788,883, which is divided into $l
- 706,900 preferred and #5,740,-
076,483 common stock. The pre
ferred stock covers every dollar of
the entire value of the property
owned by the trusts; the common
stock is composed of “gold
bricks,” which are as fine a swin
dle as ever any street bunco man
worked off on a greenhorn.
And so the trust is a double
AGENTS WANTKD-FOK “THE LIFE AND
Achievements of Admiral Dewey, "the world’s
greatest naval hero. By Murat llalsted, the
lifelong friend and admirer of the nation’s idol.
Biggest ant! best book; over 500 page*. Si 10lach
es; nearly loti pages halftoue illustrations, ‘in
ly il 50. Enormous demand. Big commissions.
Outat free. Chance of a lifetime. Write quick.
The Dominion Company 3rd Hour Lax toil
Blag., Chicago.—May CO—low.
The Wonders Of Liquid Air.
It now seems to be settled
that liquid air is to pass be
yond the stage of laboratory expe
rimentation and become an active,
practical factor in the progress of
I the world.
Herbert Sherman Houston, in
Harper’s Weekly, says that many
j difficulties in connection with li
quid air have been overcome by
Mr. Oscar P. Ostergren, a Swedish
engineer, for several years a resi
dent of New York, whe has in
vented a process by which liquid
air can be produced for five cents
a gallon, and has also patented
vessels in which it can be trans
ported with ease and satisfaction.
The possibilities of liquid air
seem to be as great as those of
electricity, and in the same fields
—heat, light and power—with the
additional one of refigeration -
One gallon of liquid air, weighing
7 8-4 pounds and costing five
cents is said to possess the cooling
power of 85 pounds ot ice, with
the additional advantage over ice
of being absolutely clean and ab
solutely dry. It is available not
only in refrigerators, ice cream
churns and the like, but in con
nection with fans can be used to
cool rooms and large halls.
In connections with carbons it
is a b igh explosive of greater pow
er than dynamite and much
cheaper, and it is estimated that
its use for blasting would save
$20,000,000 in connection with the
building of the Nicaragua canal.
It is also believed that it can be
used in the place of powder in the
guns on our war vessels, and in
stead of powder magazines our
warships will ba equipped with a
liquid air plant. As a motive
power one gallon of liquid air is
estimated to exert the force of
two horse-power for one hour.
Not only will it produce refrigera
tion, but it is equally potent in
producing heat and light.—Ex
His Idea of Equal Division.
The Worcester Gazette teils of
an argument about socialism be
tween an English woman and an
“So you’d have all the money
in the world divided equally would
you ?” said the woman.
“Signs on it I would,” said the
mau, with a slight taste of brogue
which emphasized his earnestness.
“I would that. Every man would
have the same amount of money.”
“And what would you do,” ask
ed the woman, with a bit of fun
in her eye, “when you’d drunk up
all your fortune ?”
The man’s excitement did not
abate, and he replied without a
moment’s hesitation: “Why,
then, by heavens, we’d have to
level it off once more, d’ye see,
and divide over again.”
Reward For Si Smith’s Murderers.
Governor Candler has ordered a
reward of S3OO to be offered for
the apprehension and delivery,
with proof to convict, of the first
of the unknown murderers of John
S. Smith, who was shot to death
by unknown persons in the Gaines
ville jail on the night of the 14th.
Au additional reward of SIOO each
will be paid for the capture, with
proofs to convict, of the others
implicated in the deed. The guil
ty parties are to be turned over to
the sheriff of Hall county as soon
as captured, when the rewards will
be paid. The coroner’s jury, after
investigating the case for several
days, rendered a verdict to the ef
fect that the murder of the pris
oner at the jail had been commit
ted by parties unknown, ai-d in
following that verdict the reward
was offered by the executive of
Drew Tye of Atlanta, who for
forty years has been engaged in
handling cattle and in the butch
er business says that Georgia
dose not raise anything like as
many cattle as she should. On
this line, he said: “Thero aro
not by 50 per cent, as many cattle
in Georgia to-day as there were
two years ago. They have been
killed up so rapidly and so many
of them have been shipped out
West to be turned loose on west
ern ranges that cattle in Georgia
are now compartively scarce.
This decrease in the number of
cattle has affected the beef mar
ket. Western beef now costs the
butcher cents. The whole car
cass brings that price, while a
year or two ago this same meat
could be bought for 5 cents.
Horseless carriages are begin
ning to come rapidly into use, and
ihey promise to make a formida
ble rival for the city street cars
and hack lines.
LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA, FRIDAY, JULY 28,1899.
Manila was founded in 1571.
Hemp is one of the principal
The total number of islands is
The islands are blessed with
J many harbors.
The population is said to be
They were first settled by the
Spanish in 1595.
Manila, the capital, is 5:18 miles
from Hong Kong.
About one-fifth of the land is
under rude cultivation.
They were named in honor of
Philip 11. of Spain.
The number of Chinese on the
island is about 100,000.
The three principal commercial
ports are Manila, Iloilo and Cebu.
The Islands extend north and
south for nearly a thousand miles.
They were first discovered March
12, 1521, by Fernando Magellan.
Spain subjected the island after
much fighting and bloodshed.
The islands have great forests,
containing mauy valuable woods.
The plague and yellow fever
have nover visited the islands.
The first native rebellion occur
ed in 1875, but was soon put
The total area of the islands is
estimated at 114,326 square miles.
The last insurrection of the na
tives against Spain occurred in
Manila was captured by the
English in 1761, but was restored
Cavite, the scene of Dewey’s na
val victory, is seven miles from
The exports consist of sugar,
hemp, copra, cigars, tobacco, per
fumes, and woods.
The hemp plant grows to a
height of fifteen feet and its na
tive name is abaca.
The islands are of volcanic
origin, and in general are rugged
The imports are chiefly flour,
rice, wine, clothing, machinery,
petroleum and coal.
March and May are the hottest
months and November and Feb
ruary the coldest.
Gold, mercury, iron copper, lead
coal, sulphur, aud numerous min
eral waters exist.
During the rainy season, which
extends from June until Novem
ber, the rivers frequently overflow-
There are seventy miles of rail
way, 751 miles of telegraph and a
submarine cable from Manila to
Luzon, the uorthermost of the
gslande, is the greatest, its area of
40,024 square miles about equal
ing that of Cuba.
Cebu is on the island of Paney.
It ranks as the third city of the
island. It is on the eastern coast
and has a population of 12,000.
Manila is situated on the west
ern coast of Luzon, where the
Pas’sig river enters Manila bay
The population, with suburbs is
Pepper, cinnamon, the clove,tea
and vanilla,and all tropical fruits,
such as cocoanuts, bananas, lem
ons, oranges pinoapples and qua
vas, grow wild.
Iloilo is situated on the island
of Panay. The population is 11,-
900. In spring, tides flood the
town, but it is considered a very
healthy place. It haß an excel
The native inhabitants are
chiefly of the Malar race, and
are mainly of two great tribes,
the Tagals aud the Visayas In
more accesseible parts are limited
number of Negritos, who are un
doubtedly the original inhab
itants, aud was driven back by
the invading Malays before the
Spaniards lauded on the islands.
The commerce of the country
for 1896 and 1897 was estimated
at $10,000,000 imports ands2o,ooo,
000 exports. The value of the
imports in 1864 was $28,729,777;
exports, $83,146,984. \ alues of
the principal commercial product
exported in i 884: Manila hemp
$14,517,000; sugar, $10,875,000:
tobacco, $3,159,000; coconuts,
$2,849,000; coffee, $856,000; coal,
$850,000. The United States uses
nearly half the hemp grown on
Over 2,000 saloons have been
opened in Cuba since our govern
ment took charge, which is suffi
cient proof that the island is
rapidly becoming Americanized.
An exchange’s obituary of a
resident says: “He was a man of
spotless integrity, a successful bus
iness man, a good advertiser, and
he always had his job printing
done at home.” —Tatnall County
A Wicked Editor.
We have found another wicked
editor but have come to the con
clusion that he must have been
publishing a oounty paper while on
this mundane Bphere, and there
fore should he excused for exhibit
ing delight at the torture of his
delinquent subscribers, of which
country papers generally have
more than others. One of our ex
changes tells this:
An editor who had died of star
vation was escorted to heaven by
an angel who had been sent for
‘‘May I look at the other place
before I ascend to the eternal
happiness ?” asked the editor.
So they went below and skir
mished around, taking in the
sights. The angel lost track of
the editor and went around hades
to look him up.
He found him by a big furnace
—fanning himself and gazing with
rapture upon a lot of people in
There was a sign on the furnace
which read “delinquent subscri
“You go on,” said the editor,
“I am not coming. This is heaven
enough tor me."
An Arkansas editor declines to
run for office on the ground that
“there are to many fools in Con
The large iron furnace at Cedar
town, Ga., that has been lying idle
for the last few years, is to Vie put
in operation again soon.
Young Lady Visitor—“ Are the
members of your city council all
single men ?”
“No; why ?”
Young Lady—“l see they are
advertising for proposals.”
Moultrie Observer: A melon
grower of the Morven district
shipped a car of melons to Hon.
William J. Bryan in Omaha.
Mr. Bryan was away from home
when the melons arrived, and his
wife refused to receive them.
There is nearly $18,000,000 in
the United States treasury, the
proceeds of sales of cotton which
fell into the federal hands during
the civil war, which belongs to the
owners of the cotton or their heirs,
if they can prove their claims,
His Lifk Was Saved.
Mr. J. E. Lilly, a prominent citizen
of Hannibal, Mo., lately had a wonder
ful deliverance from a frightful death.
In telling of it he says : “I was taken
with Typhoid Fever, that ran into
Pneumonia. My lungs became har
dened. I was so weak I couldn’t even
sit up in bed. Nothing helped me. f
expected soon to die of Consumption ,
when 1 heard of Dr. King’s New Dis
covery. One bottle gave me great re
lief. I continued to use it, aud now
am well and strong. I can’t say to much
in its praise.” This marvelous medi
cine is the surest and quickest cure in
the world for all Throat and Lung
Trouble. Regular 9izes 50 cents and
SI.OO. Trial bottles free at A. M. Winn
& Son’s Drug Store; every bottle
The best horse racing that
Georgia has enjoyed for years will
be had in Atlanta on the fair
grounds. Six thousand dollars
will be given in prizes, maybe
more. Already a great number of
inquiries, showing the interest that
the meet is arousing, have come in
from over all the country.
We are in receipt of one of the
handsomest illustrated catalogues
of the season, issued by Gordon
Institute, Barnesville, Ga. This
is one of the largest and best
schools in Georgia. The state
ment is made that the citizens of
Barpesville are the only people in
the state who tax themselves to
educate non residents. Any one
interested may secure one of these
handsome catalogues giving full
information about the school, by
addressing Prof. M. Pound, Presi
dent, Barnesville, Ga.
COTTON IS WORTH MOB If.
How the FirmerH are Benefited by the
The Atlanta Constitution, which
recently publieed an elaborate report
on the kournllap bale of the American
Cotton Company, in discussing the
value of the new system of cotton,
handling, says: It is quite clear that,
in order to raise the price which should
go to the farmer for his cotton, the
commercial expenses in Handling it
must be reduced.
Under the present conditions, the
amount of money required to handle
the crop, from the gin to the factory
platform, ha% grown out of all propo
tion, so that its commercial handling
consumed the profit which should have
gone to the grower. Viewed from
this stadpoint. therefore, every move
ment which delivers the farmer’s cot
ton with least expense to the manu
facturer must be regarded as of the
widest public interest.
The new methods of round baling
are on this line, doing away with much
of the clumsiness and extravagance of
the old system and substituting one
which can make of every cotton gin
a compress as well. The claims of the
round bale advocates show that we
have entered upon an era of invention
which means much to the farmer, and
much therefore, to the country.
Headache bad? Get Dr. Miles 1 Pain Pills.
From the Aloharetta Free Press.
The town council threatens to
work the streets and sidewalks
some time between now and Christ
Willie Thomason has typhoid
fever. lie has been sick about
two weeks, and is getting along
very well at this writing.
Has a corn stalk a tap root ?
This question has been much dis
cussed in Alpharetta recently. It
has, but not many people know it.
The Hangers of a Malarial Atmos
phere may be averted by occasionally
taking Dr. M. A. Simmons Diver Med
Col. and Mrs. Simpson spent
this week in Marietta. Mrs, P. D.
McCleskey will probably return
with them and spend a few weeks
Mr. W. G. Brown, of New Or
leans, will spend several weeks
this summer with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Lovic P. Brown, of Al
“What might have been”—lf that
little cough hadn’t been neglected—is
the sad reflection of thousands of con
sumptives. One Minute Cough Cure
cures cough and colds. R. J. Bagwell,
Lawrenoeville.and Dr. Hinton,Dacnla.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lester left
last Monday for their home in
Covington. They have many
friends here who regret to see them
depart, and who hope for their
The Methodists of Woidstock
are building a fine parsonage.
Major Evans is a liberal subscri
ber to the funds, and when the
parsonagi is complete it will be
very creditable to Woodstock Cir
cuit. The new building is being
erected on the old parsonage site.
All the papers in the ninth con
gressional district seem to be in
favor of white primaries. Evi
dently, this is the correct way to
select candidates, and when it is
tried it will please the people.
DeWitt’s Little Early Risers expel
from the system all poisonous accumu
lations, regulates the stomach, bowels
and liver, and purify the blood. They
drive away disease, dissipate melan
choly, and give health and vigor for
the daily routiue. Do note gripe or
sicken. R. J. Bagwell, Lawrenceville,
and Dr. Hinton, Dacula.
Mr. Mose Roach, of near Shel
tonville, died last Friday after a
few days illness of typhoid fever.
Mr. Roach was an old bachelor
and lived with his brother on one
of the finest farms on the Chatta
hoochee river. His sickness was
not considered sarious until a few
hours before his death, when he
grew suddenly worse and died.
The board of stewards of the
Alpharetta circuit met at the Al
pharetta Methodist church >ast
Saturday and accepted Rev. Geo.
W. Barrett as junior preacher for
the remainder of this year. The
new preacher made his first effort
at the Alpharetta church last Sun
day night and made a favorable
impression on all who heard him,
Thomas Rhoads, Centerfield, 0.,
writes: “I suffered from piles seven
or eight years. No remedy gave me
relief until DeWitt’s Witch Hazel
Salve, less than a box of which perma
nently cured me.” Soothing, healing,
perfectly harmless. Reware of coun
terfeits. R. J. Bagwell, Lawrenceville,
and Dr. Hinton, Dacula.
We wish to impress upon onr
readers the importance of sowing
wheat next fall. Every bushel of
wheat grown at home is a dollar
saved to you. And not only that,
but you can sow peas after the
wheat is harvested and thus make
rough stuff to winter your stock
and cattle. So don’t forgot to
sow wheat, and lots of it, next
Not many people know it, but it
iB a fact that tho owner of a bridge
or a flat that is not chartered can
not legally collect toll for the
passage of pbople and vehicles.
One of the best lawyers in Alpha
retta, while talking about this
matter last Wednesday, said he
was surprised that owners of flats
and bridges did not obtain char
ters for them, and thus have the
protection of the law.
Sick Headache, Wind on the Sumach,
liilliousness, Nausea, are quickly cured
by a few doses of l)r. M. A Simmons
Prof. Trammell has given notice
that he will not teach here anoth
er year. This is to be regretted,
because he has taught a most suc
cessful school. And then, getting
a new teacher is always au experi
ment, and as often as not the
wrong teacher is chosen. In get
ting a successor to Prof. Trammel
let us look around and get a teach
er who will not only keep the
school up to its present high stan
dard, but will labor to push it up
ward and onward. If we are to
have a good school next year we
| should be up and about. And,
whatever we do, let us get au ex
perienced teacher with some com
mon hoise Beuse.
From tho Winder Economist.
Judge Russell has let the con
tract for two nice dwellings to be
completed by October.
Mr. T. J. Kilgore, of Snellville,
a brother of Prof. Kilgore, spent a
few dayß with him this week.
Misses Bartow Smith and Callie
Wilhite are spending a few weeks
at Loganville with friends.
To arouse a dormant Liver and se
cure permanent regularity of the bow
els, use Dr. M A. Simmons Liver Med
Mr. A. A. Camp has added an
other room and made considerable
improvement to his beautiful resi
dence on Broad street
Mrs. McNorton, after a visit of
seven weeks at Lawrenceville, Ath
ens and other points, is at home
Miss M. T. Holsenbake, Harlem, (la.,
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
Mrs. T. B. Williums, who has
been visiting relatives at Law
reuceville for a few weeks, is back
home again. She enjoyed her vis
it very much.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Hardigree,
who live just below Winder, took
the train here this morning for
county to spend a few
weeks with relatives.
Will Carter, colored, and an
other negro attempted a criminal
assault last Sunday afternoon on
Mrs. Fred Adams, who lives a few
miles above Jefferson.
DeWitt’s Little Early Risers benefit
permanently. They lend gentle assis
tance to nature, causing no pains or
weakness, permanently curing consti
pation and liver ailments. R. J. Bag
well, Lawrenceville, and Dr. Hinton,
The horseswappers’ reunion em
braces Thursday, Friday aud Sat
urday, August 17, 18 aud 19, which
is three last days of the second
week of Jefferson superior court.
Messrs. Sam Fiuoh, of Laurel,
Miss., and Robert Johnson, of
Lakeland, Fla., reached Winder
Tuesday afternoon on their way
to Johnson’s Mill to spend a few
weeks with their parents.
Bure clean blood and a healthy liver
result from the use of DeWitt’s Little
Early Rigers, the “famous little pills.”
f'hey cure constipation, billiousness
ami sick-headache. R. J. Bagwell,
Lawrencenceville, and Dr. Hinton,Da
The Mormon Elders spent most
of last weok here, preaching on
the streets every afternoon. They
made no converts here nor any
where in this section so far as we
have been able to learn.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Shockley,
of Lexington, Oklahoma, arrived
in the city yesterday to spend a
month or more with Mrs. Shock
ley’s father and mother, Mr. and
Mrs. W. D. Sims. This is the
first visit Mrs. Shockley has made
here since her marriage, and her
many friends will he delighted to
see her and to know she will be
here several weeks. Mr. Shockley
is an old Jackson boy who has
done well in the west, and is a
prosperous farmer. He reports
crops fine and plenty of rain in
Mr. and Mrs. B. Lackamp, Elston,
Mo., writes : “Ose Minute Cough Cure
saved the life of our little boy when
nearly dead with croup.” R. J. Bag
well, Lawrenceville, and Dr. Hinton,
The directors went down to
Smithsonia Tuesday to confer with
Col. James M. Smith and look at
his oil mill machinery. They
were so well pleased with the ma
chinery that they decided to ac
cept it at the price offered, all of
it to be taken in stock by Col.
Smith. This was a wise decision
and insures for us an oil mill.
Work will begin at once and by
the middle of September the pres
ident and directors hope to have
the mill roady for operation. The
oil mill will only be the begin
ning of manufacturing enterprises
of various kinds that are bound to
be located here in the near future.
Now is the time for all our citi
zens to work together for the up
building of the city. We have a
bright future iu store for us if we
will take advantage of opportuni
ties. Winder must get to be a
place of 5000 people.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any ease of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall’s Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHKNJEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.
We the undersigned, have known F. J. Che
ney for the last 15 years, and believe him per
fectly honerabie In all business transactions
and financially able to carry out any obliga
tions made by their firm.
West & Tracx, Wholesale Druggists,Toledo,O.
Walding, Rinnan & Marvin, Wholesale Drug
gists. Toledo, O.
Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system. Price 75c. per bottle, sold by all
Druggisis. Testimonials free.
Hall’s Family Piils are the best.
N Journal, wSSfv,
VOL. VI -NO 39
Special to THE NEWS.
Our citizens have all about fiu
ished work in their crops for the
present, ftnd two of them are pre
paring to enlarge their dwellings.
On the night of the 18th inst.,
while Mrs. Parish and family were
away from home, her house, by
some mysterious means, caught
fire and was burned, destroying
all the poor family had.
Our young people, under the in
fluence of Prof. V. R, Hicks, or
ganized a new society, which they
call “The Yeung People’s Chris
tian Association.” We hope it
will prosper and do mush good
for the young people of our com
The school at Mechanicsville is
well attended, there being about
eighty-three scholars enrolled, and
is progressing nicely under the
management of Prof, V. R. Hicks,
of Dahlonega, who is assisted by
Miss Nannie Cook. Our people
are to be congratulated upon se
curing the services of these two
Miss Smith, of Atlanta, has
been visiting relatives at this
Fred Holbrook is an expert bi
cycle rider. He is also a first
Bismakck’s Ikon Nskvh
Was the result of his splendid
health. Indomitable will and tremen
dous energy are not found where Stom
ach, Liver, Kidneys and Bowels are
out of order. If you want these quali
ties and the success they bring, use
Dr. King’s New Life Rills. They de
velop every power of brain and body.
Only 25c at A. M. Winn and Son’s drug
And it came to pass that after
he had advertised his goods there
came unto him great multitudes
from all the region round about
and did buy of him. And when
his competitors saw it they mar
velled among themselves, saying,
“How be it that this man is busy,
while we loaf about our doors ?”
And he spake unto them, saying,
“Verily, verily, I say unto you,
in this age of push and hustle it
is easier for a camel to enter the
eye of a needle than for a business
man to flourish without advertis
“Never Burn a Candle at Bote
If you do your light will soon be
gone and you will soon be in the dark.
Don’t think you can go on drawing vi
tality from the blood for nerves, stom
ach, brain and muscles, without doing
someting to replace it. Hood’s Sarsa
parilla gives nerve, mental and diges
tive strength by enriching and vital!-*
zing the blood. Thus it helps people
who are overworked and tired.
HOOD’S PILLS are non-irritating,
Lady—“ What! Willy Green,
you here fishing on Sunday? I
shall tell your father just as soon
as I see him.”
Willy Green—“ Well, you won’t
have to wait long. Here he comes
now. He has been hack in the
woods diggin’ bait!”
A Friohtkul Blunder
Will often cause a horrible Burn,
Scald, Cut or Bruise. Buclen’s Arnica
Salve, the best in the world, will kill
the pain and promptly heal it. Cures
Old Sores, Fever Sores, Ulcers, Boils,
Felons, Corns, ail Skin Eruptions.
Best pile cure on earth. Only 25 cts. a
box. Sold by A. M. Winn & Son. Dru
The latest proof that justice is
blind is shown in the case of a
New York woman with her teetli
filled with diamonds getting an
alimony decree of divorce from
her husband, who is a traveling
salesman on a salary of SSO a
J. V. lfobbs, M. D., Fort Valley Ga.,
says: “1 have been practicing medi
cine twenty-live years and know piles
to be one of the most difficult of dis
eases to cure, but have known DeWitt’s
Witch Hazel Salve to cure numbers of
eases and do not hesitate to recoom
inend it.” Be sure you get “De itt’s,”
there are injurious counterfeits on
sale. R. J. Bagwell, Lawrenceville,
and Dr. Hinton, Dacula.
Col. George M. Napier, of Mon
roe, was in town Wednesday and
Thursday. In speaking of the
fight over the county line by the
Walton and Gwinnett counties,
he said the Logauville people
need have no fear of being thrown
into Gwinnett.—Logauville Prog
The majority of the people of
Loganville want to be thrown in
to Gwinnett. And what is both
ering them now, is the fear that
they will not be. Gwiunet, as
the Empire county of Georgia,
would gladly welcome the citizeus
of Loganville as a part of her do
minion. And it may be when the
line is determined that the people
of that flourishing little city can
claim the honor of being a part of
“Every well man hath his ill day.”
When “a bit off” or when seriously ill
take Hood s Sarsaparilla and get well.
The report of the military
board on brevets for the Santiago
campaign embraced 504 names.
Sour Stomach is one of the first symp
toms of a coming Billiousattack. Cure
it with a few doses of I)r. M, A, Sim
mons Liver Medicine.