THE HARMONY' GROVE ECHO.
and everyone needs it at times of the
year. Malaria is always about, and the
only preventive and relief is to keep the
Liver active. You must help the Liver a bit,
and the best helper is the Old Friend, SIM
EONS liver Regulator, the Red Z.
'Mr. C. Himrod, of Lancaster, Ohio,
says: “SIMMONS LIVER REGULATOR
broke a case of Malarial Fever of three
years’ standing for me, and less than
one bottle did the business. 1 shall use
it when in need, and recommend it.”
Be sure that you get it. Always look for
the RED Z on the package. And don’t
forget the word REGULATOR. It is SIM
MONS Liver Regulator, and there is
only one, and every one who takes it is
sure to be benefited. THE BENEFIT IS
ALL IN THE REMEDY. Take it also for
Biliousness and Sick Headache; both aif>
caused by a sluggish Liver.
J. H. Zcilin & Cos., Philadelphia.
r means so much more than
I* you imagine—serious and
natal diseases result from
[ trifling ailments neglected,
r Don’t play with Nature’s
[ greatest gift —health.
BB If you are feeling
1 1 out of sorts, weak
Band generally ex
"fYUIS/in & I I‘ auste o, nervous,
iUWIiLj | ha ' e o appetite
| an 4 can’t work,
; I begin at once tak
'• g Ring the most reiia- (
g BMe strengthening
b S 1s 11 i Sinedicioe,wh s '”'is .
SLA J, J, BBrown’s Iro. ;t
--> Rters. A few „ot- 1
*> t t | ties cure—benefit
< f?A n | comes from the,
1 8 IMF’Q I very first dose-,7
A I. JL B *“**’< stain yonr
gj teeth, and it’s
l „ H pleasant to take.
[ It Cures
[ Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver
[ Neuralgia, Troubles,
r Constipation, Bad Blood 1
> Malaria, Nervous ailments <
: % Women’s complaints. ,
, flct only the genuine—it lias crossed red
! lines on the wrapper. All others are sub- 1
I stitutes. On receipt of two 2c. stamps we
r wil send set of lea Beautiful World’s 1
1 Fair Vieyvs and book—free,
r CROWN CHEMICAL CO. BALTIMORE, MO. 1
GIVEN A WAV TO INVENTORS.
slso.ooevery month given away to any one who appliet
through us for the most meritorious patent during the
We secure the best patents fer otir clients,
and the object of this offer is to encourage inventors to
keep track of their bright ideas. At the same time we
wish to impress upon the public the fact that
IT’S THE SIMPLE, TRIVIAL INVENTIONS
THAT YIELD FORTUNES,
such as the “car-window” which can be easily slid up
and down without breaking the passenger’s back, “sauce
pan,” “collar-button,” “nut-lock,” “bottle-stopper,”
and a thousand othe- .ttle things that most any one can
find a way of impro mg; and these simple inventions are
the ones that bring largest returns to the author. Try tq
think of something to invent.
IT IS NOT SO HARD AS IT SEEMS.
Patents taken out through us receive special notice in
the “ National Recorder," published at Washington, D.
C., which is the best newspaper published in America in
the interests of inventors. We furnish a year’s subscrip
tion to this journal, free of cost, to all our clients. We
also advertise, free of cost, the invention each month
which wins our $l5O prize, and hundreds of thousands
of copies of the “National Recorder,” containing a
sketch of the winner, and a description of his invention,
will be scattered throughout the United States among
capitalists and manufacturers, thus bringing to their atten
tion the merits of the invention.
All communications regarded strictly confidential.
JOHN WEDDERBURN & CO.,
Solicitors of American and Foreign Patents,
618 F Street, N. W.,
Box 385. Washington, D. C.
Reference — ed’ afer. Write for cur
Who does i)o+ f( J9P)
D r Uchenors Antiseptic
Alv/a.yi e\/re.s Graropi o '' (?lic
Keep it in ■\Ji, ajKyotyr <fpi
1 'Caveats, and Trad: Marks obtained and all Pat-J
< 'ent business conducted for moderate Fees, i
! Oun Orncc isOf?C6;te; U. S. Patent Orrict'
t 'and we can secure patent tn less time than those]
< [remote from Washington. ]
] > Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip-<
( tion. We advise, if patentable or not, free of]
] charge. Our fee not due till patent is secured. ,
< 1 A Pamphlet, 11 How to Obtain Patents,” withi
1 cost of same in the U.’S. and foreign countries*
fsent free. Address, i
! Opp. FATf.n, OsfXE, Washington, D. C. $
The Spring is Here Gentle Annie
tin ray on her so are we by a largo majority or
rather a large stock of
CLOTHING SHOES AND HATS.
AVe don t want our tables and shelves to break down with
our stock and we don’t want to break ourselves.
We didn’t buy the biggest stock of Spring and Summer
clothing ever seen in this market to keep, we bought it to
sell. It will sell itself if you see it.? You come and
ldok, we do the rest.
WE ARE SPECIALISTS. \
WE ARE IN THE CLOTHING BUSINESS.
We don’t sell guano. We sell clothes-f-all kinds of clothes.
We sell children’s suits for 50c*. Children’s pants for 25c.
Can you buy the cloth and make them for that price. If so we
want a few pair.
\v * " w - r ; v dmmk
WHO IS WE?
/ i. j ./
■ =lt is the—
HARDMAN-SHANKLE MDSE. CO.,
HARHONY OROVE, - - . GEORGIA.
In the new block.
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
Condensed Schedule of Passenger Trains.
Ves. Fat An - , ■ ~
Northbound. No. 38 No 36‘T?’,.
Jan. 5.1896. Daily [Daily I>£U > Sun
Lv. Atlanta, C. T. 12 00m 1115 p 760 a 438d
“ Atlanta, K.T. 100 p 12 15 a 860 a 635 p
“ Norcross 12 6Ca 9 33a 6 28d
“ ltuford 10 16 a 708 n
“ Gainesville.. 2 25p 2 01a 10 41a 743},
“ Du Ia 223 a 1104 a 812 t>
“ Cornelia 11 26 a r
“ Mt. Airy 250 a 1130a 7777
“ Toccoa 3 15a 1163a "
“ Westminster 360 a 12 27 p 7..' ‘ '
“ Seneca 407 a 12 42p 77
“ Central 445 p 433 a 120 p
“ Greenville... 630 p 619 a 216 p
“ Spartanburg. ClB p 618 a 322 p
“ Gaffneys —4lO p
“ Blacksburg.. 706 p 7 09a 4 30p .77“
“ King’s Mt 732 a 600 p ....77
“ Gastonia 763 a 528 p
Ar. Charlotte .... 820 p 833 a 620 p
“ Danville 12 00 a 180 p 11 25 p
Ar. Richmond 0 00a C49p 6 00a
Ar. Washington . 642 a 949 p
“ Balttn’e. PRR 805 a 11 25 p
“ Philadelphia. 10 25 a 300 a 7 7
“ New York... 12 53n 620 a
Ves. Fst Ml 7T ~77
Southbound. N*. 37 No. 3S 7® ,} 1 No <7
Daily Daily Dal) y ESun
Lv. n. y., p.r it. 430 p 1215 n 77777777 777777"
“ Rhifailelphia. 055 p 350 a
“ Baltimore .. 9 20p'd22a
“ Washington. 10 13p! 1115 a ... 7777
Lv. Richmond... 200 a 12 55 p 2 00a
Lv. Danville 550 a Cosp 700a
“ Charlotte 935 a 10 55 p 12 20 p
“ Gastonia 11 30 p 106 p 77
“ King’s Mt 132 p 777...
“ Blacksburg.. 10 49 a 12 10 a 2CO p
“ Gaffneys 12 23 a 218 p
“ Spartanburg. 1137a 12 59 a 305 p 77
“ Greenville.... 12 28 p 150 a 440 p
“ Central 115 p 235 a 5 49p
“ Seneca 300 a 605 p '
“ Westminster 622 p
“ Toccoa 350a 668 p 7
“ Mt. Airy 7 40p 7
“ Cornelia 7 45p
“ Lula 441 a 812p' 657 a
“ Gainesville .. 331 p 459 a 836 p 720 a
“ lluford 907 p 748 a
“ Norcross 9430 8 2 7a
Ar. Atlanta, E. T. 455 p 620 a 10 30 p 930 a
l.v At'anta G.T.. 355 p 520 a 980 p 830 a
‘•A ’a. m. "1”’ p. in. “M” noon. “N” night.
Nos. 37 and 38—Washington and Southwestern
Vestibule Limited. Through Pullman sleepers
between New York and New Orleans, via Wash
ington, Atlanta and Montgomery, and also be
tween New York and Memphis, via Washington,
Atlanta and Birmingham. Dining cars.
Nos. 35 and 30—United States Fast Mail. Pull
man sleeping ears between Atlanta, New Or
leans and New York.
Nos. 11 and 12. Pullman sleeping car between
Richmond, Danville and Greensboro.
W. H. GREEN, J. M. CULP,
Gen’l Supt., Traffic M’g’r,
Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C.
W. B. RYDER, Superintendent, Charlotte,
W. A. TURK, S. H. 1* ARDWICK,
Gen’l Pass. Ag’t, Ass’t Gen’J Pass. Ag’t.
Washington, D. C. Atlanta, Ga.
Even a Child
f afely take
i which are
I made of harm
less roots and
powders are a
are made from
the formula of
a chemist who
tried for many
long years be
the right in
are the safest,
the surest, the
best cure for
judge them by
other headache medicine has done for
yon. Judge them by themselves. Why
not try them this very day ? ,
TAYLOR DRUG A CHEMICAL CO.,
TRENTON, N. J.
Harmony Grovo and. KT ortn-East Georgia First.
HARMONY GROVE. GA.. THURSDAY. MARCH 26. 1896.
THE COMMODORE RETURNS.
Gustav Hancen Explains How Her
The alleged filibuster Commodore,
that left Charleston March 13th last
for Tampa, Fia., with a large cargo of
arms and ammunition, returned to
port Sunday. The Commodore did
not set as deep in the water as she did
with her warlike cargo aboard, and it
was evident to every one that she had
left it somewhere else.
Shortly after the arrival of the ves
sel a little boat shot out from the
wharf and soon returned, bringing
Captain Rotto, the mate and the en
The ship’s boat, the sole remaining
one, by the way, came to the city a
few minutes later with the crew of
eight men. Among these were the
two Charleston men who were on the
Commodore when she left on the 13th.
Captain Rotto declines to say any
thing on any subject. Smith, the
Charleston seamaD, also held his
tongue, but the other member of the
orew from Charleston, Gustav Haucen,
the steward, was not so uncommuni
cative. He said the Commodore, after
leaving Charleston had proceeded on
her way to Tampa, -but experienced
rough weather. When she reached
the Florida keys she tried to anchor
five times, but failed. While in the
keys they struck a “snag.” He did
not know what it was, but it made the
Commodore leak at a dreadful rate
pnd it was necessary to throw over
board all her oargo and much of her
coal to lighten the vessel to keep her
Regarding the Program of the Popu
list National Convention.
A St. Louis special says: Chairman
Tanbeneck, of the executive commit
tee of people’s party, is quoted as fol
lows regarding the plans and purposes
of the populists:
“When the national convention
the silver party and our party meet in
St. Louis every honorable effort will
be made to form-a coalition. I be
lieve our presidential candidate will
come from the west or south, because
the people distrust an eastern man. I
believe we will carry a majority of
the southern and western stutes next
fall besides the territories. We
will get Alabama, Georgia and the
Carolinas, and if we can nnite with
the free coinage forces, we expect to
carry all the southern states except
West Virginia, Kentucky and Tennes
see. We will get Utah, Colorado,
Montana, Idaho, Nevada, Wyoming,
Oregon, Washington, California, Kan
sas, Nebraska, the Dakotas and, I be
lieve lowa will go our way, with a
fighting chance to capture Missouri.
We are certain of sweeping Texas.
This would leave the republicans six
teen states withont taking the demo
crats into account.”
WRECKED BY POWDER.
An Explosion in Which Five Men Lose
The Laflin & Band powder works, at
Bifton, N. Y., exploded shortly after
11 o’clock Wednesday. The upper
glacier first exploded, setting off the
dry house, and wrecking the corning
mill, engine house and lower glacier.
Five men were killed and an unknown
number hurt. The cause of the ex
plosion is not known.
The works were destroyed in a sim
ilar manner in January, 1891, and
were afterwards rebuilt. They. ex
tended for half a mile along the Wal
kill creek. The loss will exceed $25,-
000. The works are Beven miles from
Kingston, The shock, however, was
felt strongly in the latter place.
A boy with btulpQflfrdielikt habitfl Ji
likely to come t
A RIOT WAS IMMINENT.
Non-Union Men Fired at a Mob Of
Strikers in Chicago.
The first outbreak of violence in con
nection with the tailors’ strike at Chi
cago occurred Wednesday afternoon in
the sweat shop district of Halstead
street. The arrival of a squad of po
licemen prevented a general riot be
tween strikers and their sympathizers
and non-union workmen.
A large delegation from the Garment
Workers’ Union called at the sweat
shoy of Heyman Xcuffman, at No. 48G
Halstead street, "shortly after noon and
tried to induce the non-union men to
stop work until the strike wag settled.
The non-union men refused and the
strikers became boisterous, when
Kauffman raised the front window of
the shop and fired half a dozen
shots promiscuously into the crowd,
causing wild excitement. No one was
hit. The police guard at the factory
sent in a riot call and the officers
charged the crowd in a body. Kauff
man and three of his employes were
arrested with several strikers. The
strikers claim to have received the as
surance of the Federation of Labor
for financial support when needed.
WILL RESORT TO BALLOTS.
A New Defensive Plan -of Tennessee
The coal operators and miners of the
Jellico, Oliver Springs and Middles
borougb, Tenn., districts are going to
take a hand in politics, in order to
keep the state from engaging in the
coal mining business and working
convicts in competition with free la
They are going to resort to the bal
lot instead of the sword to stop the
competition of the state in mining
coal with the convicts and -placing it
upon the market at a lower price than
they can mine and sell it with free la
THE ARBITRATION MATTER.
Salisbury Says It Is Receiving Due
Lord Salisbury has written a letter
to Sir James Stanfield, who was chair
man of the recent demonstration in
Queen’s hall in favor of the principle
of the arbitration in all disputes be
tween Great Britain and the United
States, acknowledging the receipt of
the memorial adopted at the meeting.
In his letter Lord Salisbury says:
“I am glad to be able to inform you
that this question is receiving the con
sideration of her majesty’s govern
ment and that proposals in the direc
tion indicated by the memorial are now
before the government of the United
A HOLY WAR.
The Khalifa Has Made a Cali For
Volunteers Under the Green.
A dispatch from Cairo to The Globe
(London) says: The khalifa has pro
claimed a holy war against Egypt, call
ing upon all dervishes oapable of bear
ing arms to enroll themselves under
the green banner. It is asserted that
Osman Digma. will quit Kassala and
join the dervishes around Dongola.
The British and Egyptian troops are
in a healthy condition and are drilling.
A number of machine guns have been
started for the front.
Grover is Fifty-Two.
President Cleveland was fifty-two
years old Wednesday. There was no
particular celebration of the event at
the white house and Mr. Cleveland
passed the day as usual, at his desk.
Some of his personal friends, includ
ing Senator Vilas and Rev. Byron
Sunderland, his pastor, remembered
the oocasion and called during tho
morning to pay their respects.
Will bo wreathed with a most engaging
smile, after you Invest In a
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P. P. P.
PRICKLY ASH, POKE ROOT
in Blood Poison
P. P. I*, purifies the blood, builds up
the weak and debilitated, gives
strength to weakened nerves, expels
diseases, giving the patient health and
happiness where sickness, gloomy
feelings and lassitude first prevailed.
For primary, secondary and tertiary
syphilis, for blood poisoning, mercu
rial poison, malaria, dyspepsia, and
in all. blood and skin diseases, like
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positive, speedy and permanent cures
in all coses.
ILadies who3o systems are poisoned
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are peculiarly benefited by tho won
derful touio and blood cleansing prop
erties of P. P. P. Prickly Ash, Poke
Boot and Potassium.
Bpijjnofield, Mo. , Aug. 14th, 1893.
—I can speak in the highest terms of
your medicine from my own personal
hnowlodgo. I was affected with heart
disease, pleurisy and rheumatism for
35 years, was treated by tho very best
physicians ana spent hundreds of dol
lars, triod every known remedy with
out ceding relief. I have only taken
ono Dottle of your P. P. P., and can
choerfully say it has done me mere
food than anything I have ovor taken.
can recommend your medicine to ell
sufferers of the abovo diseases.
MRS. M. M. YEAE.Y.
Springfield, Green County, Mo.
Strong, V; Material
If you cau be satisfied with something- cheaper, the best lower-priced
DEFIANCE-$75, S6O, SSO. S4O, (B&WftW , O
Every machine g-uarauteed. Send for catalogue.
MONARCH CYCLE MFG. CO., CHICAGO, ILL.
83 Reade Street. NEW YORK. 3 and 5 Front Street, SAN FRANCISCO.
tf be iij £\!&fy
Hal i\o eaua! er\ i EBBI!
VoJ WbultYed WaiJ
AND OLD SORES
Are entirely removed by P.P.P.
—Prickly Ash. Poke Root and Potas
sium, the greatest blood purifier on
Abeudeen, 0.. July 21,1891.
Messrs Lippman Bros. . Savannah,
Ga. : Dear Sirs—l bought; a bottle of
your P. P. P. at Hot Springs, Ark. .and
ft has done me more good than three
months’ treatment at tho Hot Springs.
Bend three bottles 0. O. D.
JAB. M. fcEWTON,
Aberdeen, Brown County, O.
Capt. J. D. Johnston.
To all whom it may concern: I here*
by testify to the wonderful propertloa
of P. P. P. for eruptions of the skin. I
mflorod for several years with an un
sightly and disagreeable eruption oa
my face. X tried every known reme
dy boo in vain,until P. P. P. was used,
and am now entirely cured.
(Signed by) J. D. JOHNSTON.
Skin Cancer Cared.
Testimony from the Mayor of Sequin,Tez,
Sequin, Tex. , January 14, 1893.
Messes, lippman Bnos., Savannah,
Ga.: Gentlemen— l have tried your P.
P. P. for a disease of tho skin, usually
known as skin oancer,of thirty years’
standing, and found great relief: IS
purifies the blood and removes all ir
ritation from the seat of the disease
and prevents any spreading of the
sores. I have taken five or six bottles
and feel confident that another course
will effect a cure. It has also relieved
me from Indigestion and stomach
troubles. Yours truly,
CAPT. w. M. RUST.
Attorney at Law.
book 00 Blood Diseases Mailed Free.
ALL DRUGGISTS BELL IT.
Uppmsn’i Block,Savannah, Ga
Hia M&imnfta’fad W*
R£NV£DVinlfye World for