Newspaper Page Text
AGB OF STB AM
Electricity tobe the I
"llolland," i? thc
New York, September 1. -In Mr. !
Belmont's ellice yesterday a commit
tee representing the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Kngincers were in con
ference with Mr. Belmont marly all
day. At thc same time plans were
filed before thc proper department of
the city government for the construc
tion of a draught chimney that is to
be HOD feet high, not quite matching
in altitude thc chimney erected fur
the power house in which is developed
and transform?e! thc electric energy
which operates thc surface railway
nystcma of Manhattan.
Both of there events point to difb i - '
ent features of the same thing. The
locomotive engineers met with Mr.
Belmont to discuss the relation of
engineers who were trained to drive ,
steam locomotives to thc new subway .
system, which is soon to he put in
operation. Thc lofty chimneys now
standing and soon to bc erected point
to the prodigious scientific develop
ment made possible by the investi
gation of the scientists and the inven
tors, and thc commercial application
of these inventions and discoveries to
A third feature is that which is
within thc direction of thc great finan
ciers, so that it now may bc said that
in this city wc are having at present
illustration of the perfect preparation
that is now under way for the great
chango from tho ago of steam as a
transportation and power creating agc
t J that of electricity.
For some time the work of thc scien
tists was of immediate interest, part
ly because of thc amazing character of
their discoveries and the perfection
with which they devised apparatus by
which electric energy could bc made
to Bcrvo commercial ends, lt is less
than twenty years since the electric
current was BO oaptured by apparatus
as to be available for hauling street
oars. Not more than ten years have
passed since tho inventors brought
forth the third rail, first successfully
used by thc New Ilavcu Railroad
management for some of their branch
or feeding lines, and afterward mag
nificently demonstrated as a perfect
agent for hauling passcDgcr cars upon
the elevated systems of this city,
Boston and Chioago. It seemed as
though with tho perfection of the
third-rail system the scientists had
accomplished all that was absolutely
necessary for the utilisation of elec
tricity for certain forms of rail trans
There remained, however, tho in
vention of apparatus, if that were
possible, by which the main service
upon the railway systems could be
changed from steam to electric energy
or power. Nono of the greater elec
tricians or electrical soientist^ and not
any of the more important railway
managers were persuaded that any
system that employed the direot cur
rent would be in the iong run economi
cal, satisfactory and safe if used for
the greater railway service of the
country. Bat whether or not science
and invention were equal to devising
apparatus and controlling natural
forcea so that the greater railway sys
tems could be served by electricity,
was only to be demonstrated after
patient investigation and expensive
experiment. Patience and expensive
.experiment resulted in the aggregation
into one system of an apparatus and
method by whioh the surface railways
of Manhattan and Bronx could be pro
pelled by eleotrio energy and without
the use of the overhead trolley. If
these qualities were Buffioient for so
great a problem that Mr. Whitney waB
Like the running brook, the
red blood that flows through
the veins has to come from
The springs of red blood are
found in the soft core of the
bones called the marrow and
some say red blood also comes
from the spleen. Healthy bone
marrow and healthy spleen
are full o? fat
Scott's Emulsion makes new
blood by feeding the bone
marrow and the spleen with
the richest of all fats, the pure
cod liver oil.
For pale school girls and
invalids and for all whose
blood is thin and pale, Scott's
Emulsion is a pleasant and rich
blood food. It not only feed?
the blood-making organs but
gives, them strength, to do
their proper work. " j
Send for frc? sample.
SCOTT & BO WTO K, Chemist*.
<??Kt5 Pearl Street. New York.
- ?oe ?u? fi .00 ; mil d rn gffLsts.
'ower lor Transporta
1 justified io offering 150,000 as a prize
for thc solution of it, then it scented
probable that these qualities could
al.-o perfect apparatus and control
natural forces BO that thc railway
managers nf thc I'nited States would
nc able to say "we have at last a nys
icm which will supplant steam for
lone hauling service."
\ At about the -ame time the two
great electric*) scicutiHts of tho Unit
ed State- ^ecni to have perfected ap
paratus by which the alternating cur
rent may be employed for the trans
portation of railroad trains. A tine
demonstration of thc capacity pf that
apparatus is now daily made through
thc operation of electric train service
between Schenectady and Ralston
Spa, a village just south of Saratoga
Springs. This road is road is sixteen
miles long. By the utilization of
this alternating current very high
speed may bc obtained and maintained,
thc control of thc train ?H BO perfect
that thc starting and stopping of it
are almost imperceptible and there
are incidental advantages and econo
mics too technical to explain in a let
ter of this kind.
By the perfection of apparatus of
this sort the electrification of the en
tire syBtetn of the New York Cen
tral Railroad is brought so near that
the important features of the finan
cing and tho industrial relation of the
community to this electrification arc
now under serious consideration.
Thc Brotherhood of Railway Loco
motive Engineers is confessedly thc
model organization of skilled arti
sans. That it should be brought at
this time if not into irritating or fric
tion-like relations with August Bel
mont and his rapid transit system, at
least into relations that are entailing
prolonged and intense conferences,
must uot bc accepted elsewhere as in
dication that the locomotive engineers
arc prepariug to imitate their less
wisely guided associates among labor
organizations-that is to say, aro
menacing Mr. Belmont and thc sys
tem with a strike. Far from it. The
locomotivo engineers have perceived
quicker than the general public havo
done how imminent and how radical
are the changes caused by general
electrification that ia now ir. progress.
If it were a mero question a9 to the
details of the rate of pay which motor
men are to, receive in the subway, cr
whether thc standard by which wages
of the engineers upon the elevated
system is to apply to thc subway,
that difficulty could bo ended after a
few conferences. But the railway
engineers have for some time per
ceived that as a body and within a few
yearn their vocation is to be seriously
threateued unless they fit themselves
to servo as mortormen. Furthermoie
they know that electrification of rail
ways involves vast economic changes
as well as some that are to be of tie
uieuu??B D??r?? and social importance.
Electrification is to proceed until much
of what is now the rural portion of
the country is to be urbanized or
suburbanized. Furthermore, since
from tho scientific point of view the
U90 of electricity has largely changed
tho service upon engines, since the
power is furnished from without and
not from within, therefore the relation
! of those who have hitherto been fire
men to this change is of very impor
As Mr. Belmont's subway system,
combined with his elevated system,
makes by far the largest employment
of electricity for the transportation of
passengers, and is within two or. three
years to bc doubled through a dupli
cate subway system, it seemed to the
very clear headed leaders of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers
that the opening cf the subway sys
tem offered a good opportunity for
reaohing an understanding as to the
relation of the great body of men who
are now locomotive engineers to the
motor engines that aro hereafter to
propel all of the local and, ultimate
ly, all of the railway traffic of the
Therefore thia consultation with
Mr. Belmont representa the industrial
feature of the change, a? the tcwer
likJ chimneys now erected or in
course of erection in New York point
to the scientific triumphs represented
by the perfecting of apparatus whioh
controls both the direct and the alter
nating eleotrio Current. Thc develop
ment of the railway locomotive engi
neer was coincident with the slow
growth of the railway systems of the
United States up to 1865. The
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers
was a growth and a fine one. But tho
electrification of the country is to be,
comparatively speaking, as sudden as
the perfection of our railway systems
was slow. Therefore these important
industrial 'questions are concentrated
into a few weeks or months. . There
ie no danger of any strike. Both Mr.
Iiis practice accumulate:* at such a
rate that Ii ti \~> not able to -'iv.; it his
attention. 11 o is compelled to work
.I t y ami night, and every year there i.s
an endless procession of broken down
physicians going away to tho resorts
in a feeble eifert to build 'ij> the
health which they have sacrificed in
order to serve their i'elluw beings.
I think it would make an interest
ing book if it, wjuld be possible to
complete a lint of thc physicians who
have sacrificed their lives in trying to
save the spark of life in thc body of
their fellow men.
HOT?T SLEEPERS. i
lt ls Much Easic- to Awaken Women
"lt in immeasurably harder to
I waken men in thc morning than it
i- women," said a hotel proprietor.
"A tap or two at a woman's ?lour iii
thc morning in sulnoiont. No mat
ter how late she may have retired,
no matter how exhausted she may
have been, no matter how faint thc
'ye.-.' i:i answer to tho knock (hat
comes fr< m th'' bed. you can bank
on it that within a half hour <>r so
that woman will walk iii!?? thc din
in?; room bright eyed and cheerful,
bm with a man- well, ifs different.
"A man may I? ;i\ u a i ail f<ir 7
o'clock in iii?- morning with th<'
warning thal he must be up at that
hour. A few miuutcs before 7 you
detail a boy for thc purpose and tell
liim no! i<? stop pounding until the
man awakes. The room may be on
thc top floor, but you can hear the
thurn]), thump, thump on tho door
away down in the oflice. Does the
man wake with a faint 'yes' and
scramble out of bcd ? Not he. The
boy knocks until his knuckles arc
sore, and then suddenly a stentorian
voice roars from the room: 'Yes,yes;
what in blazes is the matter with
you? Do you think I'm dead?' Thc
boy retires, turns in his report at
thc office and goes to case his hand
in cold water.
''Three-hours later a swollen eyed
individual with wrinkles in his brow
walks nj) to the desk. 'I thought I
left a call here for 7 o'clock in the
morning.' 'You did, and the bell
boy woke you promptly at 7.' 'That's
a little too strong,'' is the answer,
and after you've argued with him
for half an hour you haven't con
vinced him that he was actually
awakened as he had ordered. So
it goes day after day. The women
get up promptly in response to a
call, while the men invariably turn
over to have another nap."-St.
Louis Globe Democrat.
After the war a Boston man was
stopping at the Planters' house, the
principal hotel of Leavenworth, and
coming down to breakfast late ofie
moaning he partook of that meal
with thc landlord.
"W?i?, Inr. -;> said the land
lord, "how do you like our western
"l[d like it very well," said t he Bos
ton man, "or would if society herc
were in a more settled state."
"Nonsense !" said the landlord.
"Our~"societv is as settled as that of
Just then Anthony burst into the
dining room and out of a back door,
with Jcnnison pumping lead at him
at every jump and following him out
into the outbuildings in thc rear
of the hotel.
"How about .society being as set
tled here as in Boston?" said the
Boston man os he and the landlord
crawled out from under opposite
sides of the table.
"I had forgotten about that An
thony-Jennison matter," said the
landlord, "but if Doc Jennison has
caught up with Anthony that is
settled bv this time."-Boston Her
Just In Time.
When thc bell at an uptown par
sonage rang the other evening the
clergyman was in his study and his
wife wns busy putting an infant
to sleep, so Master Harold, aged s?v
en, went to the door. On opening it
he found a couple, young and bash
ful. After looking at the boy for
o rnnmont. fhn vmincr mun nneried:
--j - -0 - - ,
"Is the pastor at home ?"
"Yes," said Harold. "Do you
want to get married?"
"That's just what we're here for,"
replied the prospective bridegroom.
"Well, come right in, then," said
the boy, ushering them into the par
lor. "I'll tell papa and mamma
too. She'll be awful glad to see
you, for she gets all the marriago
money. I heard her tell pa this
mornin' that 6he wished some folks
would come to get married soon
'cause she wanted to buy a new hat."
-New York Press.
Mixed on Hie Birds.
"Mamma sent me after a pound
ot coffee, Mr, Pelican."
"My name is not Pelican," said
the grocer as ho weighel out the
coffee. "My name is Mr. Crane.
What made you think is was Peli
"Well, that's ?/-hat papa calls you,
'cause he r>***3 there's something
about yo?i oiil that always makes
him think of a pelican."-Chicago
Mrs. Newliwed-I really must
complain of those eggs you sold me
on Wednesday. They were awi uh
Farmer-Why, they were perfect
ly fresh, ma'am.
Mrs. Newliwed-They must have
.been fresh, but they were frightfully
tough. I made an omelet of them
for my husband and they were so
tough he couldn't eat them.-Phila
HE OBEYED ORDERS.
After They Had Boen Interpreted by
H;s Ingenious Fiancee.
A ?-!:?.irt yo.-rig oilicer belonging
to a cavalry corps in India waa sont
on sick Kavc to th?' convalescent stu-.
.lioi. of Simla am) while recovering
Iiis health among the h?ls th-re
was robbed <>f his heart ard in rc-j
turn captivated thc charming thief.'
The young fellow proposed and was j
accept' (1, and with all possible dis
patch the wedding day was fixed.
Hut the colonel of thc expectant j
bridegroom's regiment was strongly
Opposed to thc lieutenant marrying :
und telegraphed an unwelcome "Join j
at once" to the amorous sub.
Tho chagrined soldier handed the
peremptory message t<> his fair one. !
Hie glanced ut it and then, with a ?
becoming blush of sweet simplicity,
"J nm more than glad, dear, thal
your colonel so approves of your
choice, bill what a hurry he is in for
the wedding! I don't think I can
be ready quite so Boon, but I'll try,
for, pf course, the colonel must be
"Bitt you don't seem to under
stand the telegram, sweetheart/' said
the lieutenant, "lt upsets every
pinn we have made. Von soe, he
says Moin at once.' "
"Certainly he docs, dear/' replied j
tho lady, looking up with an arch
smile, "hut il is you who don't seem
to understand it. When the colonel
says 'join at once,' what does ho
mean hut get married immediately?
What else, indeed, can he possibly
"What else, indeed, darling?" de
lightedly exclaimed the ardent lover,
rejoicing in the new reading, which
he received with the utmost fiacrity.
So forty-eight hours had scarcely
passed before the colonel received
the following: "Your orders havo
been carried out. We were joined at
Not Very Interesting.
"Doctor," said thc man who seem
ed to bc cherishing a Case of asthma,
"you have doubtless read and heard
of cases where -a perfectly well man
has developed a disease simply be
cause somebody made him believe ho
"Dozens of them," was the reply.
"Then you must believe imagina
tion plavs a great part in disease?"
"Of course 1 do."
"Did you ever know of the imagi
nation being appealed to to develop
smallpox, for instance?"
"I did. I once made a perfectly
healthy and sound man believe that
lie had smallpox, and he had as pret
ty a case of it as one ever saw. All
came from his imagination, sir."
"It must have been an interest
ing experiment ?"
"Not so very. I attended him
for six weeks, and then it was his
"Hbw do you mean ?"
. "Why, he made me imagine he had
Said me a forty-five dollar doctor
ill, and I have never been able to
get a cent out of him since."
Defending His Hens.
It was commonly said of Silas
Boggs that after he had talked on
any subject for awhile he "got so
wound up he didn't know which way
he was facing."
"Do those three old Plymouth
Kocks o' yours do much besides
scratching up the neighbors' gar
dens?" demanded an irate citizen
of Centerby one day. Mr. Boggs
looked nt him with mild reproach.
?rpi,- j.t_ t_?>>.? V~ ~. ' '
X item CUree neu? ; no oe
quickly. "Why, they don't scratch,
not to amount to anything; they
like to walk round here and there
and kind o' feel the ground, hut I
don't believe they've ever hurt a
flower seed; no, sir, or anyway not
excepting where there was so many
planted they actually needed thin
ning out. And as for laying eggs,
why,there ain't a hen hereabouts I'll
wager that can beat 'cm on size.
Why, that biggest one, sir, she'll lay
eggs ns big as-as big as hailstones,
right along. You can believe me or
not. jest as you choose!"-Youth's
Rules For Husbands.
If your wife frowns at you, smile
j at her.
I If she smiles at you, laugh with
If she is angry, soothe her.
If she is gracious, thank her.
If .she is wise, praiso her.
If she is economical, commend
If she is extravagant, explain to
If she sacrifice her pleasures for
you, he generous with ner. "
If. she is beautiful, appreciate her.
. If she cooks well, compliment her.
If she is lonely, stay home with
If she is tired, tend her. -
If she doubts you, be frank with
If she grieves, he tender with beor.
If she is hysterical, ignore her.
If she is nighty, he firm with her?
If she is good, adore her.-Cleve*
B*mth* ygTItt Kind Yen Hara Alway? BwgB
sf . .
- Even arman that has more sense
than to think ho baa maka a garden
pay will pet an idea that he is cat .nut
for public life.
. - It makes a happily married wo
man very unhappy not to be able to
feel that some man never got over her
not ratifying him.
- A man is always willing to share
his L")ud opinion t'or himself.
- Tho mau with a boil on his neck
is naturally hot uuder the collar.
- The advocate of woman's rightB
often finds that woman's left.
- Farming is a line thing to write
- Most any man will do for a girl
t ) keep in practice.
- Some men are so mean about their
mothers in-law that they won't eveo
tike their recipes.
- An awful nico thing about being
fat is how long you can stay in swim
ming without knowing the water is
- Either a man finds fault because
he has to pay taxes or because he has
nothing to pay taxes on.
- A woman had about as lief not
have a mother as for her not to give
her receipts to make the cook mad.
- There is something ioout push
ing a lawnmower thal makes one think
that the man who wears a ball and
chain is lucky, but doesn't know it.
-"1 hope when we are married you
won't bc towing that poodle along the
street," growled the suitor. "Of
course not," respouded the pretty
girl, sweetly. "I'm glad to hear it."
"No, I'll let yea tow it,"
SPARTANBURG, S. C.
HEi??RY N. SNYDER, Litt. D.,
M. A , President.
Four full College courses. Favor
able surroundings. Cleveland Science
Hall. Gymnasium. Athletic grounds.
Lecture course. Library facilities,
?lst year begins Sept. 21st-, 1904.
For catalogue apply to
J. A. GAMEWELL, Sec.
Woffbrd College Fitting School,
Spartanburg, s. C.
Elegant new buildings. Careful
attention to individual Students.
Board and tuition for year 8110.
All information given by
A. M. DuPRE, Head Master.
The Twice- a?Week Republic
- AND -
The Modern Farmer
- FOR -
To give every reader in this territoty i ll the
campaign and election newe and nn excellent farm
journal, we will seDd upon receipt of twenty cents
THE TWICE-A-WEEK REPUBLIC,
including Thc Farm Visitor, from now until De
cember l, 19J4, and
THE MODERN KA KM EH.
A Farmer's Family Newiipaper,
From December 1, l 'jo i, to Di comber 1,1905.
Thin is an unprecedented oner you cannot ?fiord
to miss. Bend 20 tonto at once and get regularly
the News of the Day. theCampaign, the Farm and
Home. Be sure to address all mail to
THE REPUBLIC, ST. LOUIS, MO.
Sample copies free. Where both papers are not
desired subscriptions for either separately for the
t? rm stated above will be accepted upon receipt of
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effective Nov, 29, 1903. .
No. ll (dally)-L*ave Belton 3.50 p.
m. ; Anderson 415 p. m. ; Pendleton 4.47
p. m. ; Cherry 4 54 p. m. ; Seneca 5.31 p.
m ; arrive Walhalla 5.55 p. m.
No. 9 (dally except tsundsy)-Leave
Belton 10.45 a. m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.;
Pendleton 11.32 a m.; Cherry 11.30 a. m.;
arrive at Seneca 11.57 a. m.
No. 5 (Sunday only)-Leave Bel
11.45 a. m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.; P
d luton 11.32 a. m.; Cherry 11.39 a. m
Seneca 1.05 p. m.: arrive Walhalla 1.25
No. 7 (dailv except Sunday)-Leave
Anderson 10.30 a. m.; Pendleton 10.59 a.
m.; Cherry 11.09 a. m.; Seneca 1.05 p. m.;
arrive Walhalla 1.40 p m.
No. 3 (daily)-Leave Belton 9.15 p. m.;
ar > ivo Anderson 9.42 p. m. .
No. 23 (dally' f.xcept Sunday)-Leave
Bei ton 9.00 a. m ; arrive And?i'don 9.30
a. ui. -.
No. 12 (dally)-Leave Walhalla 8 35 a.
m.; Seneca 8.58 a. m ; Cheri y 9.17 a. m.;
Pendleton 9.25 a. m.; Anderson 10.00 a.
m.; arrive Belton 10.25 a. m.
No. 15 (dally exoept SuDday)-Leave
Seneca 2 00 p. m ; Cherry 2.19 p. m.; Pen
dleton 2.20 p. m.; Anderson 3 10 p. m.;
arrive Belton 3.85.p. m.
No. 0 (Sunday only)- L*ave Anderson
3.10 p. m.; arrive Belton 3 35 p. m.
No 8 (daily)- Leavo Walhalla 3.10 p.
m.; Seneca 5.31 p. ai.; Cherry T>.59 p. m.;
Pendleton 6.12 p m.; Anderson 7.30 p.
m.; arrive Belton 7 58 p. m.
No. 24 (daily except Sunday1)-Leave
Anderson 7.50 a. m.: arrive Belton 8.20
a. m. H. C. BEATTIE, Pres.,
v Greenville, 8. C. '
J. R. ANDERSON, Supt.,
Anderson, 8. C.
C. & W. Carolina Railway.
Schedule in effect Sept. 5, 1904.
Cb Br leaton.
Savannah b (cen t)
1 Port Boyal.,
8.21 a m
9.16 a m
11.00 a m
285 p m
4.30 p m
5.40 p m
7.40 p m
0.80 p m
6.80 p TO
4.10 p m
0 7 00 am
10.65 a m
01 1.1 S am
ol 1.05 nos
tl i o a m
Lv Port Royal b....... 7.25 a m
" Beaufort.... 7.40 am
11 Savannah b (.con t) 5.40 a m
" Charleston b ... 7.10 a m
Yemaa*?4.. 9.15 am
" Allendale... 10.25 a m
Ar Augusta. 12.20 pm
Lv Augusta..... 2.55 p m
Lv McCor miok 4.40 p m
Ar Calhoun Falla.5.45 p m
j ** Anderdon-. 7.10 p m
Ar Greenwood.. ?i?,V.U.
" Waterloo (Harria Springs)..
" Spartanburg...... ........
L*,ai?P*? Springs,?!, jj? K.ft?
Lv Spanart b?rg (U. dc W. U?c$
?9.00 p m
9.10 p m
o7.t5 p tat
c8.20 i? m
6.00 a m
7.87 a m
10.00 a m
7.00 a m
1.17 p m
1.45 p m
9.00 a m
12.15 p m
2.20 p m
2.46 p m
(b, dally except Sunday ; o, Sunday
Through train service between . Au
gusta and Charleston.
For information relativa to rate.?, eta,
apply to W. h. Steele, U. T. A., Ander
ST&i Oso. T. Bryan, G. A., Green ville,
S. C., Ern wt Williams, Ge?. Bas?. Act.,
Augusta, Gs., T. M. Emerson, iranio
f^^fj^^^^^^^ It increases thc appetite, tones up the
stomach, invigorates and strengthens the
f^JT**^ system, and furnishes purer and hetter blood for the up?
building of the run-down constitution, You will 6nd no tonic
' to act so promptly and beneficially where the health has given
way, the strength over-taxed by hard work and close confinement.
Those living in the low, marshy sections of the country, exposed to
miasmatic poisons and breathing the impure air arising from stagnant
pools andswamps, till their canton.Ohio, Awe, i?os.
systems are tilled With ma- Gentlemen: 8.8.6. is a (rood medicino. I keep
1 "i ri - 11 wi f Ivi i- lu?.iii h u tuicr it in -ho houo ull tho while. It ia an excellent
lana ana meir neaun unaer- tQnU, . Q giv(j 8trenRth to tho ByBteni and tonoto
mined, will nnd b. b. o. a all tho organs. It Rives appetite and energy r.nd
most excellent tonic, and its makes ono feel better in every way. I have fonnd
, , ' it also an excollent blood purifier. For months I
timely use has many times waa troubled with an itching- akin eruption on
prevented the serious com- ^e face, and I tried specialists and many reme
... c. dies to got a oure, but 8.8.8. ?8 the only medicine,
plications that so otten that seemed to relieve. I am now comparatively
result from malaria. free of this eruption. I think a great deal of your
y-t ti, , _i medicino, believing it tobo tho best blood purifier
(jood blood, good appc- and tonic known to tho world to-day.
tite and good digestion are ,.-1-, " . MBS. FEME HOENE??.
r , .. . <? 1380 E. Seventh st.
thc foundation stones ot _
good health. S. S. S. sup- ..^ _
i- " II .j " . . * Akoona, Pa., June 20,1003.
plies all tnese, Containing I have always been averso to giyine a testimo
as it does ingredients for nial, and only do so now because of a desire to
4i . . c ii i i i have others benefited by the use of your moat
the purification of the blood excollent medicine. Before nsingS. S.S. thia
and also well-known tonic spring I very much felt the need of a tonio; waa
nrnn"r(;P(. miL-ino- if iUr> troubled with Dyspepsia and Constipation,and
properties, making it tne my bi00d was in bad condition. Tho use of your
ideal remedy in cases where speoiflo has driven away all indications of Sys.
the blood haq deterioriteri Pspsia, regulated my bowels, enriohed my blood,
ine uiooa nas aeteriorateu, and cauBed me to galn ao pounds in weight, so
thc stomach disordered and that I fool in better physical condition than ?
mnntito hie fiUnA havo in years. In my judgment there is no botter
appetite na. laucu. tonio ond blood purifier on the market than your
S. S. S. being a purelv preparation, and I unhesitatingly recommend it
vegetable compound, leave's a8 ?uch- A. Ii. FISHES* i
no bad after-effects, like the strong potash and mineral remedies, which
are bad on the stomach and nerves. A course of S. S. S. now will
fortify the system, and the impurities that have accumulated through
the long winter months are more readily and promptly thrown off,and
the warm weather finds you in good physical condition, instead of
weak, run-down, tired and debilitated, with no appetite or energy, as/
is apt to be the case where the system is neglected and nature left to>
take care of herself. If you need a tonic and appetizer, you will
find S. S. S. the best. Medical advice without charge to all who*write m>
about their case. ME 9WIRT SPECIFIC CO., ATSJUSTAB GAi
Special attention is invited to a new shipment of
ACORN STOVES AND RANGES
Which we have just received, and which includes the very latest patterns
both coal or wood, adapted to the requirements of this market.
If you require anything in the Stove or Range line we solicit an oppor
tunity to explain the merits of THE ?OORN
We also carry a complete and up-to date line of TINWARE, WOOD
ENWARE and HOUSE FURNISHINGS.
Guttering, Plumbing and Electric Wiring executed on short notice
ARCHER & NORRIS.
AFTER THIS DATE
We Will Not Retail Fertilizers
And Acid Phosphate to Any One.
We do this for the reason that we are represented here by Merchants,,
and it will be much hetter for all o* the retail business to pasB through their
hands, thereby saving a lot of confusion. We therefore respectfully [ask our
friends to call on-r ^ .
OSBORNE & PEARSON,
'7 .7 7 . . .
DEAN & RATUFFiV.
Or any other one of our representatives here or any adjacent town. We ar?
represented a ; every Town in the up-country, and hope to merit your con*
inued liben, patronage.
OUR GOODS ARE FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT
And the results show that there is none superior in quality. - '
ftNDERSOH PHOSPHATE MP OIL Cd.
WESTERN & ATLANTIC R R ;
Nashville, Chattanooga & St Louis Ry.
. . : . 77; 7 . v;77;.7: ? . . 7v--:.v77: 777;?>; .
ST. LOUIS and ail "points West and Northwest,
: ' - : ,.. . 7 ? ? ,?
^Three Solid Trains Daily, with Pullman PalseelSleepiog Cara, Atlant?
to St JJouia, without change. 7
7. ?nly through car service, Atlauta to Chuago, without chango.
Close connections made at Ai!*si A with the Seaboard Air &ine Railway
Cotral of Georgia Kailw^^
Foi map folders or otner information write to
Thos^R. ?ones, T. P. A., No. l|Norih Pryor St., Atlanta? Ga.
Chaa^B. Harman, Gen. Pass. Agent/
H. F. Smith, Traffic Manaor.