I News-Herald 1
1 12 MontHs--$1.25. |
THE QWINNETT HERALD, )
the iaJhihcclsviur news, i Consolidutfid Jan. 1,1898.
Established in 1893. )
TO THE BOTTOM.
Promptly Reaches the Seat
demonstrates its superiority over other
blood remedies. It matters not how ob
flf 2)11 Rlnnfl nkpacpc and stinate the case, nor what other treat-
Ul ail DIUUU Ulocasci aim ment or remedies have failed, S. S. 8.
always promptly reaches and cures any
niirOQ thp Wnm fijKPQ disease where the blood is in any way Involved.
UUICO IMS ilUlol UuoCOi Everyone who has had experience with
~ , blood diseases knows that there are no ail
ments or troubles so obstinate and difficult to cure. Very few remedies claim
to cure such real, deep-seated blood diseases as S. S. S. cures, and none can
offer such incontrovertible evidence of merit. 8 8. S. is not merely a tonic—it
is a cure! It goes down to the very seat of all blood diseases, and gets at the
foundation of the very worst cases, and routs the poison from the system It does
not, like other remedies, dry up the poison and hide it from view temporarily
only to break forth again more violently than ever; 8. 8. 8. forces out every
trace of taint, and rids the system of it forever. 1
Mrs.T. W. Lee, Montgomery, Ala., writes: “Some years
ago I was inoculated with poison by a nurse who infected
my babe with blood taint. I was covered with sores and y
ulcers from head to foot, and in my great extremity I prayed L__
to die. Several prominent physicians treated me, but all
■to no purpose. The mercury and potash which they GL\ (w
§ave me seemed to add fuel to the awful flame which was
evouringme. I was advised by frienus who had seen
wonderful cures made by it, to try Swift’s Specific. I im- W*lTli
proved from the start, as the medicine seemed to go direct
to the cause of the trouble and force the poison out. Twenty
bottles cured me completely." Swift’s Specific—
S. S. S. FOR THE BLOOD
—is the only remedy that is guaranteed purely vegetable, and contains no
mercury, potash, arsenic, or any other mineral or chemical. It never fails to
cure Cancer, Eczema, Scrofula, Rheumatism, Contagious Blood Poison,
Tetter, Boils, Carbuncles, Sores, etc.
Valuable books mailed free by Swift Specific Company, Atlanta, Ga.
There are no better
Pianos made than the
Shorter College, Rome, Ga..
equipps itself with Conover pianos.
WIIV 9 Because they could buy
“*** ■ no better.
Pianos were ottered this College by At
lanta dealers and other manufacturers at one
half the price paid for the Conover.
Shorter College Wanted
Nothing But The Best.
THE HOUSE OP CABLE
Stands at the Head
Of the great manufacturers of high-grade
Pianos and Organs.
A splendid assortment of different designs
in Upright Pianos on exhibition in our ware
rooms. The most beautiful stock of Pianos
ever exhibited in a southern city.
Write for catalogues and prices.
CABLE PIANO 00.
96-98 Whitehall St. Atlanta.
11. B, Morenus, Mgr. Capital $2,000,000.
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.
Camp Creek —P. O. Garner, J.
C. Flowers, J. W. New, W. S. Gar
ner and J. T. Jordan. Leader,
W. R. Chunrw
The following committees were
On Entertainment—J. R. Yun
cy. J. L. C. Johnson, S. W. Gresh
am, J. A. Gresham, and Mrs. W.
On Finance —R. D. Johnson, J.
J. Jones and J. R. Yancy.
On Arrangements—W. P. Gresh
am, A. H. Johnson, W. L, Knight,
Sam. Rutledge and W. H. Up
Singing by C. C. Gresham 15
Recess 10 minutes.
Call to order.
Singing by Charlie Johnson 10
Singing by Dr. S. W. Everett 20
Intermission 1 hour.
Call to order.
Singing by P. F. Fields 10 min
Call for correspondents. J. R.
Hopki'us responded from the Ist
The election of officers for the
ensuing vear resulted as follows :
President.,' D. R. McDaniel.
Ist Vice, J. J. Jones.
2nd Vice, Dr. S. W. Everett.
Chaplain, J. A. Hannah.
Secretary, S. W. Gresham.
Singing by J. J. Jones 15 min.
“ “ R. E. Ray 15 “
“ 11 Charlie Johnson 15 “
“ “A. S. Rutledge 15 “
“ “C. C. Gresham 15 “
“ “ S. W 1 Gresham 15 “
“ “J. R. Hopkins 30 “
Dismissed until 9 o’clock tomorrow
Call to order by the president.
Singing by P. F. Fields 10 min.
“ “ C. C. Gresham 15 “
“ “ J. R. Yancy 15 “
“ “ Dr. Everett 10 “
“ “R. A. Tribble 10 “
“ “J. R. Hopkins 15 “
Intermission one hour for dinner.
Call to order.
Singing by A. S. Rutledge 10 min.
“ ~ “ W.L.M 'Collougb 10 “
“ “J. L. White 20 “
Recess 10 minutes.
Of the Haynes Creek 0. S. H. Singing
The Eleventh annual session of
the 2nd district of the Haynes
Creek O. S. H. Singing Associa
tion met with the Mount Zion
class July 2Gtb, 1890
The Association was called to
order by the president, D R. Mc-
Bro. P. F. Fields read the 100th
Psalm, and Bro. J. L. C. Johnson
led in prayer.
The secretary being absent, S.
W. Gresham was appointed secre
tary pro tea..
The Classes were then called ard
the following delegates enrolled:
Leuora—L. H. Johnson, S. Rut
ledge and W. L. Knight. Leader,
P. F. Fields.
Rockbridge—M. C. Gresham, R.
D. Johnson, A. H. Johnson. Lead
ers, P. F. Fields, Charlie Johnson,
W. J. Harbin.
Snellville —J. J. Jones, J. F.
Canuon, J. R. Yancy, Charlie
Rawlins and R. R. Gresham.
Leaders, J. R. Yancy, A. A. Cole.
Bald Rock—J. M. Overton, J.
F. Dennard and \V. L. McCol
lough. Leader, Dr. S. W. Everett.
Mount Zion—J. A. Gresham, J.
L. C. Johnson, J. H. Bradford, F.
F. Johußon and Charlie Nash.
Leaders, J. R. Yancy and S. W.
Call to order.
Moved and carried that the
next session of this body be held
with Suellville class, Wednesday
and Thursday after the 4th Sun
day in July, 1900. Also, that the
Union Singing be held at Haynes
Creek church the sth Sunday and
A HOUSEHOLD REMEDY.
And it never fails to cure Rheuma
tism, Catarrh, Pimples, Blotches, and
all diseases arising from impure blood,
is Botanic Blood Balm, (B. B. B.).
Thousands endorse it as the best reme
dy ever offered to mankind. The thou
sands of cures performed by this rem
edy are almost miraculous. Try it, on
ly SI.OO per large bottle. For sale by
A PHYSICIAN’S EVIDENCE OF A CUKF. OF
RHEUMATISM —AN HONEST DOCTOR.
Although a practioner of near twenty
years, my mother influenced me to pro
cure Botanic Blood Balm, (B. B. B. ),
for her. She had been confined to her
bed several months with Rheumatism,
which had stubbornly resistad all the
usual remedies. Within twenty-four
hours after commencing B. 8.8 I ob
served marked relief. She has just
commenced her third bottle, and is
nearly as active as ever, and has been
in the front yard with “rake in hand,"
cleaning up Her improvement is
wonderful and immensely gratifying.
C. H. Montgomery, M. D.,
Send for book, free. Address, Blood
Balm Co., Atlanta, Georgia.
LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 1899.
Saturday before in April, 1900.
(Note —Snellville is situated 5
.miles south ot Gloster, 9 miles
least of Stone Mountain, and 7
miles west of Loganville. Haynes
Creek church is 10 mileß south oi
Lawrenceville and 4 miles west of
J. L. White was received as a
delegate from the Fulton, DeKalb
and Bolton Association of the
O. S. H. Only.
Moved und carried that J. L.
White and friends be invited to
attend these singings.
Delegates to the Fulton, DeKalb
and Boltou Association of the
O. S. H. Only—C. C. Gresham, A.
S. Rutlidge, T. A. Pate and J. F.
Finance Committee reported
$2.85 for minutes.
The following resolution was
Resolved, That this Association
extend to the members and friends
of Mount Zion church our thanks
for the hospitality shown nr: dur
ing our stay with them.
Dismissed with appropriate
songs by J. R. Hopkins.
D.R. McDaniel, President.
S. W. Gresham, Secretary.
Class Delegates Leailera
Leuora L. 11. Johnson, P. F. Fields.
YV. L. Knight.
Rockbridge M. C. Gresham, P. F. Fields.
R. D. Johnson, J. YV. Harbin,
A. H. Johnson, Charlie Johnson.
Snellville J. J. Jones, j. R. Yancy,
J.F. Cannon, A. A. ('ole,
J. R. Yancy,
R. R. Gresham.
Bald Rock J. M. Overton, S. YV. Kverett,
J. F. Dennard,
W. L. MoCollough.
Mount Zion J. A. Gresham, S. YV. Gresham,
J. L. Johnson, J. R. Young,
J. H. Bradford,
F. F. Johnson,
OampCreek I*. O.Garner, YV. It. Chunn,
J. C. Flowers,
J. YV. New,
YV, 8. Garner,
J. T. Jordan.
‘lt is a surprising fact,” says Prof.
Houton, “that in my travels in all parts
of the world, for the last ten years, 1
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 «fc Harris, Suwanee;
R. O. Medlock, Norcross.
Sold by dealers in all civilized coun
Mr. \V. Scott VVhiteford, of
Whiteford, Md., gives in the Delta
Times his experience with crimson
clover, as follows:
Crimson clover is a native of
Italy, and is in common use there
and in France for cutting and
feeding in the green stage, also
for hay and Bead. It is also grown
successfully in Delaware, Mary
land and Virginia, and in South
Pennsylvania. The yield of fod
der is immense. Its growth is
very rapid and luxuriant, and
therefore it is valuable as a fer
tilizer to turn under. It is said
to be 20 per cent, richer as a fer
tilizer than the common red clo
It produces from eight to ten
bushels per acre of seed, when
properly handled. It makes the
earliest pastures in spring, and
blooms in April. I sowed six
bushels on 40 acres last July, at
the last working of sugar corn. I
plowed all down but twelve acres,
which I cut and made something
over 20 tons of splendid hay from ;
then plowed and put the land in
Now as to the advantages of
1. It grows when nothing else
is growing, making its growth in
the fall and early spring.
2. You can pasture it.
8. You can soil it.
4. You can mow' it.
5. You can plow it down.
6. You can cut it for seed, and
if it fail, you have not lost a year
finding it out, and can put your
land m something else. You can
use the same field year after year
in corn; can cut your hay from it
first as you may think best, and
then put in corn. In fact I con
sider it the best thing introduced
in years for the farmer, and as an
evidence of my faith, shall sow
100 acres this season.
Story of a Slave.
To be bound hand and foot for years
by the chains of disease is the worst
form of slavery. George D. Williams,
of Manchester, Mich., tells how such a
slave was made free. He says: “My
wife has been so helpless for five years
that she could not turn over in bed
alone. After using two bottles of Elec
tric Bitters, she is wonderfully im
proAed and able tu do her own work.”
This supreme remedy for female dis
eases quickly cures nervousness, sleep
lessness, melauctioly, headache, back
acee. fainting and dizzy spells. This
miracle working medicine is a godsend
to weak, sickly, run down people. Ev
ery botsle guaranteed. Only 5 cents.
Sold by A. M. Winn & Son, Druggists.
THE USE OP FERTILIZERS.
From the Farm News.
“Dust thou art, and unto dust
thou shalt return” is a most con
cise history of all life on the face
|<d! the earth. Not only does all,
Bfe find its foundation so far as it
is dependent, upon matter in the
soil, but it must rely for its nour
ishment during its existence upon
the fruits of the earth.
That there may be a proper ana
sufficient supply for man and the
domesticated animals which add
to his comfort, it has become nec
essary that the soil be brought un
der culture. Soil culture, which
is an imperative necessity, has be
come the chief source, either di
rectly or indirectly, of all the
blessings of civilization. We do
not stop to prove this, but state an
open fact everywhere known that
when the farmer prospers then the
whole community rejoices. This
must be, because he is at the foun
dation of their prosperity. Whilst
we, in this statement, magnify the
j farmer's office, we at the same
time magnify his responsibility,
As the world progresses in civi
lization, it increases in its demands
for the products of the soil. It
demands greater results from the
labors of those who till it, and
this for the good of the whole com
When the population was sparse
and the demands of the people in
their then condition were fewer,
the soil in its virgin fertility yield
ed an abundance without much
care or thought as to how much of
it came from the dust of the earth,
or whether it should ever be re
turned to it again or not
It is beginning, however, to be
understood that this is the demand
of life everywhere ; a price must be
paid. Man has found that he can
not continually take even from
the earth without in some way re
turning an equivalent, if not in
deed the same ho has taken. The
exhaustion and recuperation of
soils have now been found to be one
of the important studies of the
If he would have a constant sup
ply in his granary from which his
family and cattle are to be fed, he
knows that he must return in
some form what he has taken out,
or his supply must become exhaust
ed. His fields are his never-fail
ing storehouse, which will contin
ually, if well tilled, yield him 80,
60 and 100 fold in what he has de
posited; but with this they yield
part of their own substance, which
must be returned or they must
cease their work of multiplying
the grains committed to them.
The farmer’s profit depends up
on the care ho takes of these ser
vants. They must be fed, or they
will become unprofitable.
Agricultural chemistry,since the
time o’ Baron Justus Liebig, has
been investigating the whole ques
tion of the nature of the soils best
adapted to the raising of different
crops, and the loss which they sus
tain by the growth of each. This
was at tirst attempted by an anal
ysis of each crop itself, with the
assumption that what was found
in it, after the abstraction of the
water, was obtained from the soil.
This method was soon found to be
unreliable, as in general much
more carbon and nitrogen were
found in the products than could
have been taken from the soil;
these supplies must have come
from the atmosphere, and either
have heen assimilated as there
found, or prepared for plant food
bv some process constantly at
work during the growth of the
plant. It was soon proved that
■Women Shouid Know It.
Many women suffer untold agony and
misery becuusethe nature of their disease
is not correctly undei stood. They have
been led to believe that womb trouble or
female weakness of some sort is respon
sible for the many ills that beset woman
Neguralgia, nerveousness, headache,
puffy or dark circles under the eyes, rheu
matism, a dragging pain or dull ache in
the back, weakness or bearing-down
sensation, profuse or scanty supply of
urine with strong odor, frequent desire to
pass it with scalding and burning sensa
tion, sediment in it after standing in bot
tle or common glass for twenty-four
hours, are signs of kidney and bladder
The above syniptons are often attribut
ed by the patient herself or by her physi
cian to female weakness or womb trouble
Hence so msny fail to obtain relief, be
cause they are treating not the disease
itself but a reflection of the primary
cause, which is kidney trouble.
In fact women as well as men are made
miserable with kidney and bladder trou
ble and both need the same remedy.
Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root is the great
discovery of the emineut kidney and blad
der specialist, and is easy to get at any
drug store for fifty cents or one dollar.
To prove its wonderfuf merits you may
have a sample bottle and book telling all
about it both sent absolutely free by mail
Kindly mention'The Lawrenceviil News-
Herald and send address to Dr Kilmer Sc
Co. Binghamton, N. Y.
the leguminous plants, such as clo
ver, peas and beans, abstract large
quantities of nitrogen from the air
and moisture permeating the soil;
at the same time tho condition of
the soil in its physical character
was found to be of prime impor
tance. The presence of infusorial
or bacterial life in the transmuta
tion of these atmospheric elements
in plantfood was discovered to be
a part of the process. The ques
tion, which was apparently being
solved, was continually becoming
more complicated in its process.
But the interest of the farjnor
has, however, been turned in the
right direction, and he has become
fully convinced that every plant
has its appropriated food, which
must be supplied from some source,
or the plant will not grow. The
fertile soils of this grain-growing
western country have these sever
al kinds of food stored up and
ready to be used when tho plant
demands them, The universality
of this supply is most of the now
grounds has led to the expectation
of a crop of almost any kind, pro
vided the climate does not forbid.
It happens, however, that experi
ence proves that this supply is not
exhaustible if drawn upon too rap
It is true that nature’s store
house has furnished what the far
mer wishes at first ready for his
use; but it took a long time to do
thii; the rocks had to be disin
tegrated and many kinds of vege
tables had to be grown, to decay
and leave their mold to form this
rich soil for general use This
now furnishes a basis for the farm
er's encouragement; but if he
would be successful he must use
more thau his hands for labor.
Nature intended that lie should
think as wall as work. The farm
has become a school for the tiller
oi the Every material nec
essary has been supplied to accom
plish all that is desired.
As the beds of coal, deposited
ages ago, now furnish the motive
power by the aid of which civiliza
tion has so rapidly advanced, and
which have thus supplemented the
forests of timber which have been
so recklessly destroyed ; so the sos-1
sil beds of phosphates, and potash
which have been deposited through
the rocks and distributed over the
earth, are to be used to aid in re
storing the waste places of the
earth, and thus demonstrate the
bountiful provisions of Providence
and the harmony of nature 111 all
her parts, if well.understood and
This method of restoration has
alreudy come into use, and should
be understood by every farmer.
It is beyond dispute the duly of
the farmer to use the normal home
methods to keep his farm in a
good condition to raise profitable
crops. These home methods con
sist in a well-arranged rotation of
crops, so that no two crops of the
same nature in exhausting the
soil should follow each other too
closely, and especially in taking
care that as much as possible of
the material taken from the soil
as a finished product shall be again
returned in its molding condition;
“dust to dust and earth to earth.”
Again, when the farmer knows
what he should have, he mußt be
careful not to buy unless the ma
terial he buys has been analized
and certified to by a competent
and authorized chemist.
Next, he should so study the ef
fects of the different ingredieuts
in trials by himself and his neigh
bors, that he may get an increase
in crops at the least possible ex
It is possible to produce a large
crop, but by an injudicous use of
fertilizers to produce it at a loss
to the farmer. The farmer who
would profit by the present facili
ties for farming and fertilizing
must be a wide-awake man
But this can hardly supply all
that has already been taken away,
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear
There is only one way to cure Deafness
and that is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an Inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the Eu
strachian Tube. When this tube gets
inflamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfeot hearing, and when it is en
tirely closed Deafness is the result,
and unless the inflamation can be tak
en out and this tube restured to its nor
mal condition, hearing will be de
stroyed forever. Nine cases out of ten
are caused by catarrh, which is noth
ing but an inflamed condition of the
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for any case of Deafness (caused by
catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall’s
Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars,
F, J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
bv all Druggists 76c.
Hall’s Family Fills are the best.
and resort must be had to the
stored up or “commercial fertili
zers,” as they are now called.
The special points in the use of
these to which the farmer should
give attention are, first, to know
what he needs, and then to take
care that he gets just, what he
i The experimental stations in
every state are furnishing farmers
through their bulletins, with the
necessary information in regard to
the material best suited for the
The farmer must study these,
that he may understand them.
The three substances wliHh need
to be supplied for the growth of
most crops are classified as phos
phoric acid, nitrogen, or ammonia
Potash and nitrogen for corn on
ordinary corn land. The same
for potatoes, especially the potash
in the form of murate.
The phosphates with thq ni
trates for the other grains. This
is very general, but no specific di
rection can be given ; both because
the lands farmed have a great va
riety, and because the preceoding
crops has much to do with the con
dition of the soil. No rule can
guide the farmer so surely as his
own experience and the experience
of his neighbors who are farming
the same kind of land From the
granges’ and farmers’ club “expe
rience meetings” on all points
connected with farming the far
mer can learn more that is useful
in the application of commercial
fertilizers than he can learn from
the mere statement of the bullen
tin, or from the manufacturers
who name one compound a corn
fertilizer and another “a perfect
“For tub Saks os Ffn, Mischief is
A. vast, amount of mischief is done,
too, because people neglect to keep
their blood pure. The mischief ap
pears in eruptions, dyspepsia, indiges
tion, nervousness, kidney diseases, and
other ailments. This mischief, fortu
nately, may be undone by the faithful
use of Hood’s Sarsaparilla, which cures
all diseases originating in or promoted
by impure blood.
HOOD’S PILLS cure all liver ills.
Dr. Laboarde, a French physi
cian, in a brochure on the subjeot,
declares that, unless measures are
taken at once to prevent it, the
French working class in a few
years will become habitual drunk
Mrs, Michael Curtain, Plainfield, 111,,
makes the statement, that she caught
cold, which settled on her lungs; she
was treated fur a month by her family
physician, but grew worse. He told
her she was a hopeless victim of con
sumption and that no medicine could
cure her. Her druggists suggested Dr.
Kings New Discovery for Consump
tion, she bought a bottle and lo her de
light found herself benefited from first
dose. .She continued i's use and after
taking six bottles, found herself sound
and well, now she does lidr own house
work, and is as well as she ever was,—
Free trial bottles of this Ureal Discov
ery at A. M. Winn A Hon Drug Store.
Only 50 cents and $l.O , every bottle
The ni. st northern newspaper
in the world is published in Ham
merstein, Russia. The editorial
work is done in a small wooden
house roofed with turf. The pa
per is called the Nordeap, and is
published weekly. The news is
frequently a fortnight old before
it reaches the subscribers. Most
subsciptionß are paid in fish.
Kkkk Of CHAituK.
Any adult suffering from a cold set
tled on the breast, bronchitis, throat or
lung troubles of any nature, who will
call at Bagwell Bros., Lawrenceville;
Smith A Harris, Suwauee; It O. Mod
lock, Norcross, will be presented with
a sample bottle of Bofchee’s Herman
Syrup, free of charge. Only one bottle
to one person, and none to children
without order from parents.
No throat or lung remedy ever had
such a sale as Boschee’s German Syrup
in all parts of the civilized world.
Twenty years ago millions of bottles
were given away, and your druggisis
will toil ygu its success was marvel
ous. It is really the only Throat and
Lung Remedy generally endorsed by
physicians. One 75 cent bottle will
cure or prove its value. Sold by deal
ers in all civilized countries.
The business men of Cleveland
have become weary of so much
discontent, discord and disorderly
conduct iu that city, resulting
from the strike on the street car
lines. No citizen can board a car
and ride a block without being in
danger of death. Cars are being
constantly blown up by dynamite,
and a man takes bis life in his own
hands when he boards one of them.
The business men of Cleveland
have subscribed a large amount to
be used iu running down these reck
Are grand, but Skin Eruptions rob
life of joy. Bucklen’s Arnica Salve,
cure i them ; also Old Running and Fe
ver Sores, Ulcers, BoilH, Felons, Corns,
Warts, Cuts, Bruises, Burns, Scalds,
Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Best File
cure un earth. Drives out Fains and
Aches. Only :16 cts. a box. Cure
guaranteed. Sold by A. M. Winn &
Journal, weekly, $
VOL. VI-NO 44
> GEORGIA AFFAIRS.
Some News of the State Told in Para
No lynchings iu Georgia this
week, we are glad to state.
Judge J T. Lam bright, one of
Brunswick's oldest citizens, is dead
The specific remedy for troubles of
the blood, kidneys, stomach, liver, is
Hood’s Sarsaparilla, the great blood
The smallpox is being stamped
out in the up-country counties.
A man by the name of Glazier
beat his wife to d' ath recently in
Albany. He is in jail.
Americus’ ‘‘blue laws” are being
rigidly enforced. This ought to
make the average citizen blue.
Lowndes county comes forward
with a splendid tax increase this
year—s266,B42. Old Lowndes is
all right. '
A horseless carriage was seen on
the streets of Waycross recently.
It was drawn by a mule, says the
Mr. and Mrs. B. l.ackamp, Elston,
Mo., writes : “One Minute Cough Cure
saved the life of our tittle boy when
nearly dead with croup.’’ R. J. Bag
well, Lawrenceville, and Dr. Hinton,
The war on the worthless cur has
commenced. From now on ho will
have to “stand from under.”
Laurens county shows an in
crease in taxabie property over
1898 of $272,812. Thut is certain
ly a fine showing.
The Georgia Weekly Press Asso
ciation decided at its last meeting
to turn that organization into a
working body hereafter.
The man who wounded General
Miles during the war has been
found in Atlanta. The man who
struck Billy Patterson is still at
DeWltt’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. Ilinton,
The Augusta Chronicle has ten
dered a special University of Geor
gia edition to Chancelor Hill, and
tjie faculty of the University has
accepted the offer.
The Georgia lunatic asylum is
bo crowded that the superintend
ent asks that notices be sent to
him before any more ipmates are
sent.to that institution^
A far-seeing Georgia editor says:
“To the able-bodied young man
who is tired of living and has no
choice as to the location of his
grave, the Philippines offer excep
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. Iteware of coun
terfeits. It. J. Bagwell, Lawrenceville,
and Dr. Hinton, Dacula.
The Darian Gazette wants to
make the dog an issue in the next
campaign in Georgia. “Better
make the issue in the campaign,
for it is always a failure in the .
legislature,” the Augusta Chron
J. V. Hobbs, M. D., Fort Valley Ga.,
snys: “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
cases and do not hesitate to recoom
mend it.” tie tine y< n g< t “Diitt’s.”
there are injurious counterfeits on
sale. K. J. Bagwell, Lawrenceville
and L>r. Hinton, Dacula.
The Perry Journal says: “Gov.
Candler thinks restricted sufferago
will in a degree decrease the crime
record of Georgia negroes. He
t' inks vicious and illiterate men
should not be allowed to vote.”
And he is right.
DeWitt’s Little Karly 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 ami vigor for
the daily routine. Do note gripe or
sicken. 11. J. Bagwell, Lawrenceville,
and Dr. Hinton, Dacula.
Mr. R. H. Harrison, of Atlanta,
is publishing a memorial volume
of the late Montgomery Folsom,
The price of the book will be sl,
the entire proceeds of the sale to
go to Mrs. Folsom. It ought to
have a grtat sale.
The supreme court has com
pleted its work for the term and
adjourned until October. The
docket has been one of the largest
ever yet disposed of by the su
preme court, and more than eight
hundred cases have been decided.
Opinions nave been handed down
in seven hundred and eighty-seven
Bismarck’s Ikon Nerve
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
fies anil the success they bring, use
Dr. King’s New Life Fills. They de
velop every power of brain and body.
Only 26c at A. M. Winn and Son’s drug