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The Atlanta constitution. [volume] (Atlanta, Ga.) 1885-19??, December 20, 1897, Image 5

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HON. J. POPE BROWN
RETIRES FROM RACE
He Will Not Consent to the Use of His
Name in the Contest.
PRIVATE INTERESTS IN WAY
Outlines the Policy Which Has Gov
erned His Public Life.
GOOD MEN AKE IN THE FIELD
From Among- the Number Mr. Brown
Feels Satisfied a Good Selection
Can Be Made.
Hon. Pope Brown will not enter tho
gubernatorial race.
This is tho answer which he has given to
his Pulaski county friends, who had urged
upon him to enter the campaign.
Eor years the name of Pope Brown has
been a growing one in Georgia, and the
connection of it with any possible slate for
state office lias been due to the conviction
<_>:' the people that ho hail won the right to
consideration.
The Coming Man.
Hut :t few months ago, at the annual
meeting of the Stat.- Agricultural Society,
of which Air. Brown is president, it wa.s
con . led on all sides that lie was one of
the figures of the next year’s campaign.
That io would worthily illustrate Georgia
in th-- got • rnor’s eh Hr was a verdict with
out di. -lit. an<l that while the f;irme.s
won id take a special delight in him, he was
so , ted at all interests would be equal
ly safe in his hands.
It is to Air. Brown's credit that this par
ti dity toward him on the part of the farm
ers <l;.l not sprug front any spirit of mere
similarity «.;' emphjymeld, 'out b.eallse he
had made himself th- ir intellectual cham
pion. lie greet tig:.' of -Mr. Brown's po
i.li. al lif was to infus? intellectuality
a.to tie pursuit of agriculture. This broad
tali. man:-.lip brought him friends who
w re anxiou- t > see him highly honored.
Declines To Enter tiie Race.
I ei. e vim.; tills let ling ail ovt r tie- state,
Mr. : own :■ i- liiw -itiz ri.s in Pulaski
oiiniy .tiled on him to enter the race for
g..\, ruor. .Ills ai.-wc to this request,
w'l . ii oilows. I. to the point, and will in
t blic estimation of the m
■Slate of I" iigia. House <>L it. present.i
--i . All.mt-, i.a., It.-ember 13, I'-ai -< '.>!<>-
lai -go V\ . Jordan, t'h.iirman, Hatvli
inlisville, Ga. My l.'uir Sir: Th' I'eioiu
ti nd by y nil’.- -If a d ithel'i t re i<
. . ■d. in r. ;.ly J will ray trial it is n., d-
)e.~s for me lo l-Il you tb it i appreciate
your action. i cannot express my feelings
in fitting terms. 1 born and reared in
y-tir riii.l-t; my life is be;,.-,-.- you as an
.’men bo ,k.
tw< ii . of grass to g row
whi '• g row l« for* . to aid in till’ i loritl
adv;,:.-.- mem and material d- v.-l ipment of
my county. sii-tijn and sail , to have the
; a . i.l. si . m of my f. iiow citiz. a-,
. inland h i>urpo
A ltd I am •'.l id t > live to . ■ lim day win n
my peoph ea ■ ak in sln< rity tho s< nti
111. Ills _■ . I . 111, r -..itlt ioi .1
i . a,,- that voitr m. '. ng - aid hav. r. pr<
: d .V. ■ia al'.l ■ illmg of our fol
low • ! i was a demoeratic meeting
In it,. .:-.-t . If 1. am amyiiiing, I
um .1 ... H,|. . .1,. beli.-viug that one liom <t
good any other bone .t man,
<|. .- Ilii.g the same eons'dir.llion and li
sp- el lei I,is . 'ailing b. w! It it may.
. fl'ort n b
o . ; ' t. .i■ . i 'hi. ii. ' ..1 uea t on,'
......;,. I. My pi. :... i upon that qu.'stioii
> . mi :. ii-. .-' nt.d by sonu atid m:s-
i, ,I I y oth.rs. ! 11 >c ■ • 1 have a.l-
■ ,i .... ■ I. lies ing It
io ■ i - •<) of th ■ times, knowing it to
>, o. ■ I I, r,.-gl<- ted by our state, knowing
, i ■ f d.ral go,-, rimn. ut appropriates
j p, r annum for industrial education
i ~ -lai., be.i.'.iiig t tile o.i/.e' and
- o' the appropriation ire not com
wi'h in spirit or letter. believing
, , . ... p mor .'list rood faith of <Por; in
~ o,; till; the" should !>■ 1 have saal
I am un.i 'rstooil by some
._. an , i,. my b> the ut-.iv. ' sit j . The
■id will t -ufy that fort's. last four
. I have vo..d for . very ;■ ppropriation
,i i ■ mi' rsity. 1 do not • • '
, way ol apoi >gy, but ■ a sta ement
■; , op', do not umTer-; a i-1 the is'sue.
Tie. fa. is an not be "ore tlu.ni. The mat -
’ v ii i: ; m b- brought to their tit
.... -[ o. : . -.. w ill 1..- a hang' . It
I n .•> qm. -lion of university or anti
i I' is a qmsliO'l between the
. ~ .■' industrial educa I ion and those
stood its way for t w-uiy
i,i, , . 1.1 liy r. i arding the m.i.'t'ial
m’t ft he ri om -of our state,
1 uuv.n l umpire stale of th South,
the of tiiv pret
<ni ion. but bcuus.* our fathers
■v.dii fur Lt • title. What we shall do
iu rii'-'no’. ■: ii, in 1: 'iior and in truth, Is
a *ir •!}.■: :• ii»uld address itself t >
t v«-iy }>. Our stat< is ric’a
: u its w :• ; iul n - tUiccs. wit.) a soil and
U niate p« <_r’y . <l;tpled to diversified
ut assed f<>r the vai .•
oi iu or the pcrf<?( tion of their
g!'. i . I: i- tiu- home of (lie f.Truer.
Whatever <:in be .imu to add to the con
honie wdl add to the glory and upbuild
, t ■ Wo have raw mabiial
. ai. u’.’di i' loped water power’. A factory
upon tiie banks of every stream and in
. very town .nd city to manufacture tin
; r i b s we b.iy now from abroad would
■ , : . ■ tin money : id ii ! ■ 1
(.."a. W■■ h;:\. not cultivated the manu
fa.'i i.triiilt spirit of our people.* W< have not
iducaiid oi:r youths for this work. Tn
start an enterprise of any k.nd we must
import, the bi on to guide tho nia.-hlm-ry.
Georgia cotton should be spun and woven
in Georgie ; the sum, applies to Georgia
v.agons and everything we have to buy.
I’ntil we . dopt this policy w. cannot reach
Free —A Wonderful Shrub—Cures Kid
ney and Biadder Diseases, Rheuma
tism. Etc.
New evidence “hows that Alkavfs. the
new botanical product of th.- Kava-Kava
Shrub, is indeed a true Kp>'clflc cure for
diseases cans. I by ( ri< acid in tile blood,
or by disorders of the Kidneys ami urina
ry organs. A d markable ease is that of
Rev. A. ('■ Darling', of North Constantia,
y„ as told in The New York World of
recent date. He was cured by Alka vis,
,j :, r. is he. says himself, h< had lost faith
in man and mi'liein , and was preparing
to die. Similar testimony of extraordinary
cures of Kidney and bladder diseases of
Jong standing, comes from many ocher suf
ferers. and J.200 hospital cures have b.-n
J. corded in 110 d ys. Ip to this rime in,.
Church Kidney Curt Co.. No. 118 Fourth
.-iittf. New York, are the only importers
of Mlvicis. and they are so anxious to
piove its value that for the sake of intro
duction they will send a free treatment of
/.Ika pr.-p.'tid hy m_a.il every r- odor
‘ | The Atlant.'. Wet kly Constitution
. An o i< a Sufferer from any form
‘ Kidr.ev and Bladder disorder,
Disease, Rheumatism. Dropsy,
ttr n-' l. Cain in Dm k. Female Complaints,
( .. aflli' tion due to improper action
,‘r ft,. 'Ridn.-y- or Crim.ry Organs. We ad
. .i; suff. ••(■rs to s< ml tin iv names and
"i< t the company, and receive' the
\ j‘. fr .f.. Tn prove its wonderful cur.i-
powers, it is sent to you entirely free.
our highest development as a state. If we
develop our farms and factories to their
fullest extent, they will take care of tho
rest and make Georgia in truth as in
name the Empire State of the South.
“In conclusion, you indorse me and rec
ommend me to the people of Georgia as
one worthy to fill the most exalted posi
tion l.n their gift, and request nm to make
tho race for governor at the com ng elec
tion Mv name has been used in this con
nection together with a number of dis
tinguished Georgians. This has been done
without the slightest suggestion ir.itn me
Personally and by letter I have received
assur,-mces of support from friends in
every section of the state and from every
walk -n life. I have approached no man
upon the sub.iect-until now it has not
been Incumbent upon mo to altlrm or deny
whether I would be a cand date yf not,
but now I am called upon by my neighbors
to decide this Important question, w.iieli
1 must do promptly and in can.lor.
“To be governor of the great s ate of
Georgia is worthy of any man's ambition.
) believe 1 would be as acceptable to the
people as any man whose name has been
mentioned. I am m nowise sure Hmt 1’
could be nominated. To make the race
should liave to begin now, and. laving al
oilier business aside, devote my time and
attention exclus.vely to the campaign, in
volving considerable expense, besides
tho neglect of my business. My
business demands my attention. Aon well
know the terrible disaster stiff', red by my
self and others in our section in tiie way
of the most destructive hailstorm that ot 1 .
visited our section. It cost me about -'O
bales of cotton and between three and four
Ihousand bushels of corn. In addition to
this, you know the price of cotton is below
tiie cost of production. -My labor is demoral
ized. Xu one can direct it as I can. 1 must
choose between duty and ambition. If I
felt called upon by tho people ot G.orgit
to serve them in my capacity, it would bo
my duty to do so to tiie best ol my ali.li
ty. hut 1 do not perceive any spei'iii call
for the services of any one man. There
are those who will contend for the nomi
nation, good and true men, who are willing
to make the sacrifice to gratify their am
bition. Krom these the people can select
one. nn doubt, more worthy than myself
for the exalt' d position. Therefore, in de
clining to enter tiie contest for tin noniin i
tion, 1 shrink from no duty to my people,
but simply perform tho dut.y to myself and
fa mfly.
■'Thanking you and my friends through
you who have vo'.unteercd their support
in case of my candidacy. I am your ob- di
ent servant. J. B Bll'lW >•
Mr. Brown’s Good Record.
Mr. Brown is a Georgian who lias’ worked,
his way high into th<- esteem of his fel
low citizens by honorable living and worthy
• sample. He has been a b ader in ills chosen
■ •ailing of ayrleiilture, as he would hive,
boon anyv.lii re else. In public, as in private
life. he. has ever moved onward, doing good
s rvice* for his people and having their
mb r Sts ever at heart.
W hat effect the retirement of Mr. Brown
will have upon tie- campaign remains to
I" seen, lie had a host of friends ready
to do his bidding who will now have to
>, di other alliatices.
V7i.1l Support Can'Her.
Tite Atlanta cort ■. spondent of The Co
lumbus Enquirer-Sun takes this Koentgin
ft'lmpse at. the political situation:
‘'lnteresting political <b vcb'pm-nts con
cerning the gubernatorial race have en
ii’. iti d tin closing' hiiti s of th- G. orgia
legislature. It is tiie aftermath of Ilin.
Bop.- Brown's deci.nation to enter the rie
fir governor. Ii was generally tinder-tool
a week agoth i: Mr. Brown would m ike the
race, .- nil taat b.- would go in with a vy
str, ng follow'ng. He will not figure in the
r.'., as a. < andldate. l i t <li ■•■i-.pin-iils to
day indliati' that he v. II be a i - ry potent
f n-tor in tin l amp.i :,n, and that lie will
figiir, as a eonspieuous advocate of All n
If Candler, tile pi..' nt . er. tary ot .■■latv,
who is now g.-iK rally understood to be
squarely m the ra«i.
“Mr. Brown was an enthusiastic C’.r-
pla'fcni democrat and va ,< prom
inent feature in tiie famous Gritlin conven
tion. Colonel Candler Is known and lias.
b< "11 known for many ye.ir to In- a con
spici.ous idvoeate of the free coinage of
both gold and silver. This h'is made a
stron; bend of sympathy ' ween lit >w ■ 1
and Candler, and persons well posted on
the situation a rmounce openly today tbit
Brown will support Candler. Indeed, it. Is
known that Brown and Candler have been
in frequent and close confi reneo during tne
, , few day tndw h h Un sot h ■
made no announcement of bls position,
ther, seems to be no doubt of t.h< fad t hat
at .in early dat" he will make d< . I •. I'.itions
of his advocacy of <m’..mol <. andler.
THE GOVERNORSHIP AND THE
ISSUE.
Eroin Th' Gritlin News.
'l'll'- Amercus Herald contends that it
does not matter what views on national is
sues are held by the deinoiratle nominees
for state oftiees next year. Olh-r papers
have recently put. forth the same . .
though nom oilier lias come under our
notice which goes so far as to eon md
that those who m pled the < 'hieago p,.:i
forin witb.ou
are belt, r democrats than those who have
all the time been heart and soul in m- >rd
with its d larat ns. It i • ■
sary to answer tb.se statements tmilier
thnn to point out that if such v.s, ar'.'
carried to their logical conclus.on, then a
republican or a populist, if honest and
capable, could Illi the execuiive < hair of
this leading democratic state with equal
'. Bu Wi I , belles .
the coming democratic convention w.ll
agree to this, and we are quite sure that
tin- great rank i.tti lile of the party hmds
a contrary opinion.
. an not 1 s post d to
uously that al! the rand .Id' .- for stale
house ofliccs shall have been original tree
silver men. though w. believe ‘t to 1..' a
string claim m then favor if they can
show that they are thus in perted har
mony with their party on the leading is
sues of Ihe day. Then is some merit, in
tin argument th.it the duties tiny have to
fulllll are merely fimvtioiial and that integ
rity and eapae'ty should b. the lirst test.
But as regards th- gos. rnor-hip, t here
are other matters to consider that our ' oii
l mporary has ■ vidently overlook d Tiie
man who .s nominated for that office be
comes the b Oder of tin- p. rty. both dur . :.
th,, campaign and after his inauguration.
Not onls liould lie b- ■ Id champion of
i„e platform adopted, but his known vi. w.;
as well as his politb.il speeches ire held
| H . of < ipial wi Ight w .l. that pin ",'oim,
both bv th- voters of the stale and by tin
out-id." world.
\y ,th tho convict problem d"linit, ly set
tled i,. y the present legislature, w. know
of no state issues ot .mportance upon
which to base a campaign; anyhow, the
condition of affairs in the nation, as it. di
rectly and din fully iiff-ctH every c'tizen of
Georgia however humble is suflleieijt to
overshadow all local issues. With a slearth
of money in every occupation and tile main
product of the stat- selling below cost ot
production, with the rewards of honest
labor Insufilcii til to furnish more than tiie
scantiest livelihood, converting every
thinking voter from n. contented worker
into a politiacl agitator-all brought about
by the iniquitous national legislation—it
would be tin acme of absurdity, ns well
as the supremacy of folly to attempt to
keep national issues out of next year’s po
litical contest.
The News and Sun started the lirst free
TITI-u ’WEEKLY CONSTITUTION: ATLANTA. GA.. MONDAY. DECEMBER 20, 1897.
MH VERGES OS iIIOKEIEIIT
Letter io Friends in Various Parts of the State in Which He
Virtually Fares the Way (or Oeclaraiion of Candidacy.
OUTLINES HIS POSITION OH PUBLIC QUESTIONS, IF HE HUIS
Macon, Ga., December 17.—(Special.)—Several Lit rs have b< "ii received by
parties in Macon, in which Hon. Allen D. Candler practically announces his candi
dacy for governor. Each of the letters are typewritten, and. as will bo seen, the
announcement of the secretary of state is plain and to tiie point.
Those received in Macon are by well-known democrats, am! it is presum’d that
a similar letter has been sent, to a few leading democrats throughout the slate.
The letter is as follows:
“Office of A. D. Candler, Gainesville. Ga., December 17. IS!‘7. Mr. , M icon,
Ga.—My Dear Sir: Many democrats have solicited me to become a candidate
for governor, and many of the newspapers have indorsed the suggestion. Among
Hie reasons assigned why’ 1 should stand for the nomination is the fact that
the party ish«>ufd present as Its candidate next year a. man who not only now
stands, but has from tiie beginning stood squarely’ and unequiv ical'y on the last
national platform, not merely because it. is the party platform, but. because he be
lieves it is right, and thus believing, helped to make it.
“Il is now cvid-nt that both the stale < ampaign of IS9S and the national cam
paign of 1900 must be fought out on the lines of Its'.iG. The relief that was to have
come from the establishment of the gold standard and the < nactment of a ’“- !i
protective tariff law’ lias not come and never will conic undi r gold tmmomi a
llsni. Instead of the prosperity promised last year by the repub.iears a "■
who advocat'd the ..ingle gold standard, we have been given .iv. -« <.ul. <"ti
starvation prices lor labor, and ho long as present conditions r-main there can be
no return of real prosperity.
"\Vc must have not only reform in our currency system, but w ■ must also
liave mole economy and lower taxes in both slate and tho federal government;
our taxing laws must bear equally on till .'.like, and our state tax rate must bo
low ered. Jam aware that tin currency question is no: one for state t: 'ement,
yet it is a matte: ol paramount importance to tho pt-pie, and liem.’', to strength
en t lie ha lids of the Jiarty at large, it is Import •: nt that the Georgia democracy
continue in tho lead for such reform as is pledged uth tational plats rm. Som.
good democrats differ from us on ilie coinage question. I ut accept in good faith
the party platform. So long as they do this lb. y are. loyal, and ar. entitled to our
r spe'.'t tnd < onli b nce, .md should have both.
"Tlw.-e are my life-long and deeply-rooted eonvictions, w-i! mid “ stood by all
who know me. and because of these facts I am urged to stand forth- nornina
lion for gov rnor. But before coming lo a. eonelu.--am as t , my duly to my .-sGit.-,
my party and myself in th- pr. ni sis, 1 want to lake coims i of a lew leading
democrats in each dimly who know and largely mold public ntiment in th' r
respective I'cetionH, ..nd ‘to this end this letter Is wriltoi. 1 di sire a. i.indid, tri
bi —<l opinion from you as to how my candidacy would i». n i i.y yom
p.opli', md upon yoi.r aiu-wi r and tile, msw.i-. “t a t' « 0,..1i
to whom I will write, will d. pond my conclusion. I am not a p' ■ ■ - ' J •
nave no ov. rwe. ning d. sire for political preferment, but I am i 'my d - i .
i ! V it mi‘i*(Tt‘lV youlo>
and only want to know the will of my party, and l ■ ■ • •
“ABI.ll-’>' i»- CANDIA'-.v
-••Ivor league ill Georgia in 1595 and then
original, a the GHtlin - lv r .-mv ntlon. It
deelaiAil then that th" democratic party ,
would promulgate the doctr.ne of free s I- |
V, r ja .let" national conventions th.- I
n. xt y< ar. d tpib the vigorous protests i
of those tm mb. . s who eont'nu.. to o pro- >
cate any agitation of the subject t.p to |
this tine. The correctness of our posit.on .
was sust.i.'.ied al every point, and all subse
quJnt < vents have tended to strengthen it; |
I.nd with tile peoph more ..wake , d than
then to a .itiiai.oa th.'.: has da ly b< coin" |
mot" tin: . arable, it requires no gut ol !
proph <“ to ' • tat free i ilv- r will
l„. sliqian of d •moeracy n- : year . "-I i
two wars later, am! tb. t its lea.hr will be |
. , Wl <■ has ■ m
ht lor th. ' e ' the I ,-
pie's oney to all its rigin. 01. • oin '.go.
'i n 0... wild argil ■ or wish otb.< rwi.-e at- I
simply wa.-t'ng ami labor .md m. i. ng i
jt mi r. omi' lilt ler tin n-.s' !\ i“ ;
th" inevil;.dm wh-ii the oc.-a.doii comes. I
WHAT PEOPLE TALK ABOUT
The Issue Will Not Down.
The I. Irangi Grapal ' ■ Its U*
emphatic l.'mgimge a.- follows:
“ ’Day aside the <
say th'- gold lin n. 'Wily'.’’ we ask. 'ln I
the intei'-st of liannoii. .' reply the gold i
m<n. I.et 11: ask the f iime." of Georgia ,
i" it won'.l br'.mr harmony in tiie demo- •
eratic party if the silver is-lle were, laid
aside? Would t ■ - ■' ■ Would
they vote the Oeinoeraiic ■ Would I
they rerhain pass ve and it ler no protest. |
Would mere be harmony? No! a thousand I
times no! It would -tir the bigg'ts: discord I
that was ever known in the history o tin- i
partv. It would destroy tii" party lor. Ver :
•Bay aside the silv< r issue in the in rest
of harmony,’ :-ay the gold men. ,!..iy aside ;
the sliver i-sue in tlm inu rest of th" gold
standard is what they mean. Ami toe
democrats of Georgi > ere not built that
way. They are imi > oiug to lay a side lhe
sil', .’r issue in tiie lor.a 1 light, nor
In any other light. They are going to keep
their lines togetht r. and kt ■ p the o-d tlau
at th< 'i front until the fight is whipp. I,
end tii" hands of m-.r.opoly .'ire taken trorn
the throats ot' th. farmers an ! laiioreis of I
this land. Ttia; Is wh.it they are lighting ,
for. not for harmony “ i
Democrat for Democracy’s Sake. i
The Elb. <■■■'■ ■ , ew
of the case:
'‘Among the candidalts nnutiom-d for
gov-rtior. The Tribune at til's t! m is of |
th.- opinion that Hon. Alien D. Candler is ;
tn., tn ~ .m.i .i', .ill.iliie man Hipe i‘i
, xperient e d. n oerat for di mo< ra«'y' i.■
sj'..,-. im would till tin I'.leh <>tli< “f g“V- I
. rnor with honor to h mm If nml the r’.a.l..
!!<■ is in thorough sympathy with tii- tom",, ,
and i. ;:r||i|ii,’s of .i.-m 1 • r.n i'. a ihiiig tl. ..
, . b,» - lid of ■ m. of . 11. would- b" e:m ■ ,
dalatis. Democrats .should nominal.' :. |
d. moer.it who is i 'I 'm "t Iron prim"- :
pl- instead of one who is a d. moerat for
i.thee.'’
General Discussion for Folitics. ;
Rom" Georgian: The next governor of ;
Georgia should have . spotless .-haractef |
personally, a clean ;..-o-d politically, i|
ip ino Tat tri ■! and true: situ ding squat ely j
on the Stu!" tnd national d mo"i‘:itt. plat- i
form. Tiie i'i>ni.ii"ti peopb or the i-i.'P I
know sueh i man, and in good time will ;
call him to power.
Albany Herald: The man who is put ut ,
the I" nd o h . ' ' ticket mid b. ■ I
man who stands on th. 0.-m.o' r.'tiii p.a. - i
form, with its fre. silv r pl cik. .'ml can t
consistently d fend it. W. dmi’t believe I
it good poiities to pi;, compromise m-m in i
the lead when well defined issu-s are to be ■
fought to a conclusion.
Toc< oa Iteeord: There is only "tie man '
In ti,,. i im- governor of Georgia, that :
, x . en , chance to be governor a t the ,
next . It cti'on, a <1 that Is Allen D. Cand
hr.
The Harm.my Grove Echo is of opinion ,
I | ■ ... tim< I - comt for ma u t<l 11 ■ *
! irati.m ' and rmi. up th< name ./■ Allen ■
D. ’.‘iindl’er. of Hall, for Hie governorship. '
“We pin to our nn.st head." .-ays t!ie • di
t( , "tl..- name of AH' a D. Cail.ll r. 'th. ■
one’-t yed boy of pig< ro >st,’ for gover wr ,
~ Georgia. Asa rule wt are no' so pn ,
vious about such matters, but just now |
Vv .. think ■■ ■ ■ •'' d
•prefer to see govte no:’. Somi times it might .
i„. 1,, i to t;' t .; glimpse of '.lie Ollier tel- '
low's I.am! 1. for. calling h.m. bill what is I
the ii. " now, when w’c know with Allen i
Candb r we hold four aces. Tin re is not
a better man in the state for the position
antl so here go. t Kor Governor of Geor
gia, Allen I’. Candler, of Hie County ol
Hull.
One Kird of Farming’ Which Pays.
The Quitman Free I’res.s gives the follow
ing p:i rt :• mla i s eonccrning one k.nd of i
farming which pays: “Colonel E. J. Young, i
the county's representative farmer, killed
IG4 hogs averaging more than 200 pounds I
each. Before this killing Colonel Young |
had sold on their f. "t mote th in tbi num
ber and still has about, the same number I
to kill. Hr. J. H. McCall killed on his
farm ninety-eight hogs that averaged 2M
P " '■ ; J'" : M'' ' 'sp: "" I.
i ""m y-nini av‘-Tag! tig l.'li imttJs ami <'ap
, ' . .. mor. law
' farmer, killed sev. n; y-nlm; iV'.agm<=
I pounds.’’
Light Is Breaking In.
I Eastman 'I im< Mi ■■ ■ ' ' ' '
' O f i n .•.ipiialisis i iid iiolitici.iiis. . :it
i I. inkers ot Hie south have ill along eric.
down any a; • - . r: a > :■•" itn
'.in til. -.- ar.- now b> g ni.nig to see that win!.
| . 'no : it on tin be
I ginning oI ...
~.;ri;i io:; d.-pi ■ ■ ."ii i ■ ' cntly mill m
I 4tiH<-itiy 'til ng all a round. Th<> bank, ts
...' pein- — 1 i to realization of th<
| fact tha't the need > curt ~' reform ■
ji, mill-; a m "rei con' ider.itlon that
j th, v |"|,|. .< p. .1: . i I’ll I lie:’"!" ni. as : fe-
ar. 11 <‘. SI ry I■ u- r< ’.!■<.
Tii soui.hern bunk i liave Iv-kl a eon
,v< •!' ion in Atlant . . “agiiate’’ ■ itrrt n< .
reform. '■ ■ ' 1
,it Is .i start in tiie it direction, and
i been started will I- III:, We beii'"ve, ii,
1 g,. ally beiielittiug the south.
*
iWl!<> IS ALI.I'.X 1). CA.NDLIiR?
! Coknel Robertson Writes About tf The
| One-Eyed Plowboy of Pigeon Roost.”
' Editor ConstltmLm A few . timings ago,
i while I w: -' .s'.andim; in the rotunda ol
| the Kimball house with a group ot geiitlc
; men who Wi re dx-eu.-’-ing th' proposed
candidat lot ’ ■ < them asked:
i “Who is All' ll D. <'amiler?"
Iwt me answer tho question:
Allen D. Candler is a man who was thor
: otlghly reined belw". n I ie plow Initial' a is
yet a scholar, a- graduate ot Nb reer, a
I student es men ami thing •'. w.-H versed in
; history, literature and publie affairs; able,
| capable and faithful, but modest and un
j obtrusive; i. nma who arnonp stringers
never pa.'-. .- for his t-al worth. !!• has
convietions and the courage to stand by
them. A democrat, a thorough and sound
I'.lt'ty mail, I :o WI.O I' ii' Cc.S > t ’■• people
‘ and tlm “omnipotenc. of honesty" in deal-
I ing with the people. II ■ was a brave, eon
; sell nlions and true sol'ller in the soiit'.n v:i
{ army, but too modest to talk about hi.-;
i rvic . Hi- entered if- struggle early in
! Hr.’ war as ii private s.-Id'er in the Thirty
; fourth Georgia r. “Ini'i '■ o’' inl ntry and
1 served in t! at capacity for some time: he
i thi n rose to th,- rank of captain, lieutenant
I colonel, and then to th.- rank of colonel;
I i, mained in service to tiie . lose of the war,
and then returned to Georgia, his native
state, with one >ye sh-i; in and ■ ,r- >'f
I his pert on, - - ■■ ved in t ‘re tl tn on< bl >ody
j battle. Eor sev. n ye.ii's be was a mem
b r of on -■ or tin- otli. r houses of th.- tian'
i r i.i leg'iiduttirv, and from 1572 to '; the
1 s'litiil" books of III" Sta .- be.if lh" Imprint
; of his work. He wa. l:~st to move lor a
| convention of the people to shake off the
I constitution pit! on Georgia by’ the carpet
| bagger.- and m-groes. an-l for t ir< e sessions
j pushed the meisure till he finally succeed
( ed. Ho was a memb -r of the coininltte- in
; the sen.itc which reported the present rail
i road commission law. He was a prime
■ mover in favor es our pre-en: local option
: law. In JSS2. when iud. ■ ndentisn wa- rife
, in Georgia, when first t!‘‘- seventh i o-gr. s
j sienul district w." 10.- to democracy, then
i the. ninth by four thousand majority,
i the contagion h.-.d n iched over into the
I fourth and eighth congr. ssional districts,
I and democracy was thteatened in its < very
I stronghold, wfe-n such men a.- Dabney and
, Lister inul Billupi. and J’.' ll and Harris
. had gone down before the se iningly resist
’ less torrent, of independentism, and in the
I ninth d striet. that brilliant genius, Emory
’ Sptc-r, whose fiower on lite stump Im.-; rare
' ly been eq-.riled, was swaying the multi
: tilde by his eloquence ami sophistry; when
, old party leaders dielined nominations .-.nd
gave up the fight, and none could be found
Terrible Volcanic Eruption.
.Mount I’opoc.i i a p.-i I in Mexico, a vo.eano
| wii.eh was supposed to bo extinct, has
I broken out again with tenfold violence,
i t illages in the vicinity hav. been utterly
i destroyed and thousands of lives annil'.i
--i lated. There have b< en no direct advices
from Hie Gity .f Mexico. Imt private tele
grams intimate that tiie go\ernment is
taking active measures for the relief of
families made destitute by ti-,- appalling
ealastroji't-- <lataelysnts of this sort re
mind us of eruptions of that atrocious en
demic. malarial f‘-ver, i-urabl" by Hostit
ler’.s Stomach Bitters. Though not instan
taneously destructive or human life,
nevertlie.ess malaria destroys the constitu
i tfon of hosts’ of people. Eor ibis malady
I the Bitters is a thorough remedy and sm-c
j preventive. Experience has prov.-d this
i wherever malaria is most virulent—in
i M, xieo, on tile I’aeific eoast of Guatemala,
I in the Wes; Indies ami South Ameri-a.
I Nor is It loss efficacious in ease., of consti
pation, liver complaint, dyspepsia, kidney
and bladder trouble, rheumatism, nervous
ness and neuralgia.
to bear tho flag of democracy, then It was
that Allen D. Candler, “the one-eyed plow
boy of I’igeon Roost,” modest and unob
trusive. but brave and loyal, wa.s called
from his peaceful avocations and given the
tattered banner of his party. He accepted
tiie trust, and conducted one of the fiercest
and most remarkable campaigns ever wit
nessed in a congressional district in Geor
gia. as the result of which Colonel t'andler
went to congress and Mr. Speer went Into
the republican party.
'rim four thousand majority for Speer
tn IKS') was changed to .’igainst
him in ISS2. White supremacy was restored
in Georgift. Independentism was buried ami
i Allen D. Candler dug its grave. Colonel
I Candler remained in congress four terms,
i eight years, when he. declined .-mother
nomination and came, homo as he said
"to g.-t acquainted with his wife and chil
dr. n." During this long term in Washing
ton lie never east a vote that was not ap
proved by his people, and his speeches on
[ the tariff, the force bill, the restoration of
! silver coinage ami the rehabilitation of
j state banks rank with the best in The
Congressional Iteeord.
In 1894, when the gallant General I’hil'p
Cook, Georgia's secretary of state, died,
Gov, rnor Northen, unsolicited, but recog
nizing his eminent fitness for the place,
appointed Colonel Candler secretary of
state, and be has been twice elected by lhe
p. ople, each time leading the tlek.-t, and
Iras made an officer entitled t" rank with
tho-.- 1 distinguished Georgians who- have
tilled the. place from glorious old John
Milton down to th.- incorruptible Barnett
and the gallant Cook. Colon"! Candler Is a.-i
orator who taiks to the point, and bls heart
is with tho common people, and on tho
stump he has a wav of getting close to
them. Tin y learn to love and trust him be
came he has nov- r betray, d them, aid
they know ho is honest iu and utt< r
j atiee. Such is tiie man—Alien D. Candhr.
I Georgia Is proud of him and hl record and
( If he consents to allow the use of his name
I for governor he will be accepted by the
p irty and will be .>vi rwhelmingly cl .-f- I.
j and his administration of the otfie,’ of gov-
I erm-r will ri 11, "t honor on the state, tin
| party and the man.
JAMES W. ROBERTSON.
Cornelia, Ga.. D. . , ml. -r ]J, 181'7.
Colonel Peek in Americus.
Anteri- I'., Ga.. Dee.-ml* r 17. (Sp.-eial.)-
Colom I W. ij. I’. ek addressed a rm-eting of
pnpulists in the courthouse today, toueh
: ing upon the liu.inciai eonditsm of the
i farnu rs and of the country generally, ami
suggesting th.- ustril popub. tie pamie. a,
therefor, lie jumped on tls recent conven
ti.ni of cotion grow- is for v. mtlng re
duc'd m i'age. contending that sueh would
no: benefit the farmm's, and <l* 'ar. d that
to j-.h) per < apita. All lh-- ills tin- country
i is now suffetitig from w- r.- charged to th-
-mo rat! c and republ ii a.n parti. -. In one
ot his climaxes delating i-gainst lusa,n
1 with any party. Hi. speaker dramatically
i da-heil a glass gob! t to thi floor, shiv
ering it, ar.-d several it ntlerm
escap d injury 1 ront liy in - glass.
i WII L STUDY SILVER PROBLEM
Georgia’s Chief Executive To Take a
Long Vacation.
Govcrm.'t’ .'tk’nson is going to Mexico
i to r. cover from the .-ff - t of the
■ it oro. and :m-id<utally, to study tho
\\ ih a pl-asant party of eong- nt.il
I f, ■. . ih.- governor will leave in about
v-.-ks and will mi'k- a tour through
i m, j, ~ .m,I ih.- extreme south'tit portion
l ...f N ori ii A tnerit i. 11" wll it av eI in i
spetiai ear .’tnd w.ll have ev.-ry eomimt
aiel eonvi nb nee to make th • Hip pl* as int.
Tin- '-uvernor has not yet announced th.-
ti.-im- s cl’ those who w.ll i>. ik- up hl
p ty. but he will take with bmsiv< rll
. ■ ] ... friends. Tht state road has
I furn.i-i''d one of its most eb gant cars and
i i l arge party can be aei omni".l >b d.
Just at this part i.-ular liine th" governor
I has more leisure than at any other sea on
i of they ar. The b-glslatur.- has finished its
! business and in tin- next two w.cks all
ip. h;t: p is." d will I-' smil.-d or v- t -.-d
I t,v tin- '. lii- f ex- , titlv- . Tin' governor s
I ra a will go to M- x:eu byway of tin- Mex
| ic.-tn Nation'll railway, fl- will mnk. ibe
trip i.y short stages, stopping at. all points
of interest.
I Mexico is a land of historic interest, the
I whole country abounding in cities and
I places Heil ai‘e prominent ip the story of
th,- new world. H. ie was found lhe .-vli
izi-tion of the Americas, and the many
r, lies of these ■ arly plo dill attraet
tourists from all parts es the world. The
governor has always felt a .1- u interest
in Mexico and her affn'rs and h c loi.g
r-xpresv-.l a ilesi.'-i to go to the rapidly
l>r gress 'ig republic and study the condi
tions there.
FENITE? TIARY COMMISSIONER.
Ju Ige Turner Will Bo Appointed by
the Governor.
The fact tha: Georgia 1 io liave a n-’W
' convict inw and a new p niteiit la ry system
; is so th uougltly t stablished by th ; t - ■
j that an a rm;, of cand:- kites are bet
the governor's office Web more or less
I substantia! ilemands for appointment lo
m* n;:..-r> p on the prop-i-mo pr. on com
; niittei.-. But tii ■ g.--v. rnoi n- no; giving any
I viicourag'-m. nl. to any i.f tiie eainhdat- s.
I On the viitrary, he !s discourag:ug the
j i p;>i:,-a in: so far as his person:.! rela’.i'ais
: w ill tl ■ m go. and It,- in's said mor.' than
! once tlnii til is going to name the- iiominis
i sion- rs with more i. gard for tto ir htmss
1 for tin plae-j than for the p.>.iti--a! m-
I flw-me wide.l '.Ley in ty b'- il le 'O brir.g
j to b'-ar upon him. Thi r<- ate about three
: humlr- d applicants f..r tii<- t!:r pla-" .-.
The got . rnor has. bow- ver, ili-e d.-i upon
di- appointment ol one man. and he it
Jud; lo ph Turnt . t ent pt in-
cip.il keeper ot th ; .' ry That
Judgi Turner will 1.1 pt on
, commission, no one wb.u has kept, in touch
I with recent < vcnts can have reason
■ doubt. It was lie who iirst sugg - ■■■l the
I new convict law which :r. now on the . v.
I of eriaettncnt, and his experience in Its
! pi’esei'.t oflie- goes along wita ta:it ree
- . ■ ■ >n in sp.
j for the r- sponsible dull s of commissioner
GIRLS AT COLLEGE.
i Their Aim Should Be To Learn To
Think for Five Minutes.
Gainesville, Git., December 17.—A very
pleasant feaHtre of Bishop Vine nt's visit
to Gainesville was his visit and leeture to
th- young ladies of the Georgia Eeimib
seminary Thursday evening. His lecture
was most i nteriainlng and instructive.
Ann.ng other tilings lie .said; “It is a mis
taken idea to suppose that the biisin--ss of
a girl at .--dligc is to acquire knowledge.
The fact is, if i boy nr girl eotm-s out of
college with too >llll.ll ktlowltllgc, :-s th-y'
sometimes do. it is a certain indication that
they' have b- en neglecting tiie main pur
poses of an cifueation. One of these pur
poses in self-control—<. ontroi, first, of
thought. If at the end of her freshman
ye n- a girl >s abb.- to center her mind upon
a single subject and keep It there for five
minutes she has done a good year's work.
Al the <nd °- r fi cr senior ye it' she ought
to be able to think cons-eutiv ely for. s i.v,
thirty-five minutes. The purpose then of a
college training is not to give information,
but to so develop you as that you may bi
ready' to acquire information.”
Georgia and the Tampa Fish Congress.
I Waycross. Ga., December 17.—(Speejal.)—
G. Oi’t.ia ought by all means to have a
repres.-ntat ie-- ami a display at the in
u-rnational fish congress nt Tampa. Mr.
Henry B. Plant, president of ih<» Plant
system, who was here yesterday, gave
som- good reasons why Georgia should b -
properly repres«--ited at th-- congress an-l
expressed th.- hope that til. stale would
till..- prompt action in the matter.
—e
Do not fail to read Michigan Medicine
Co.’s udvertisement on page 9 for men.
FOR SENATOR
AND GOVERNOR
Governor Atkinson and Colonel Terrell
Have Joined Forces.
IT MEANS FIGHT FROM NOW ON
The Governor 'Wants To Succeed Sena-
tor A. 0. Bacon.
TERRELL WANTS GOVERNOR?iT7P
Prison Commission To Be Appoint-? I
Soon and the First Glad Hand
Extended to Jake Beach.
Developments of the past f<>v- day.- h.t.-
shown that tin: gubernatorial .-ampaign is
on In earnest, and that the already com
plicated situation is to be further ■n-
Hvened by the promulgation of a boom
fur Governor Atkinson for (’tilted Sn't-s
~nator to succeed th.- Hon. A. <>. Bacon.
Ibo< m ot ■ 1 " (1 '■ but 11 '
ly being pul together and will very s.iort
|y slid, down tile way- I lll '' '' <l
s’.ii, of politic '. The governor, of eours",
s.-iys that Im is not a candidate, and demes
that h". has anything to do with th., movi
inent in li:< own behalf, but persons who
will watch the happenings a. the state
house dur ng the nex; f-w w k. wit se.-
. vid.-in" s that bis ti'i- nds at" d 'ing -ill
they can for him.
< ■ j,,.. • •.I with th" Atk.
boom for senator wiil be the ’!'■ rr< !l boom
for governor. In fact, they w;ll m<>\ .-
along together. Ho- fornnr b.-neath the
sitrf.K-e for the rime t.'im: and the latter
above it. (’olone! Terrell is now squarely
a candidate ‘n every s--m-■■ of the writ.
"Xi'. p: that li s public declaration :o t.us
effect is yet to be made. His friemls m ail
parts of the State are openly hustling for
him and those of th. l- gisiitors who i.ii-o
Ills candidacy have gon- to th'ir hones
loaded to tii' l guard" with cnthtis'asm t >r
local distribution and coiisumpt A , an
vass of the state w.ll bv eonipb-'i-I about
th.- Ist of tie’ month, ami the 'lerr-'i! p-"pl"
are very sanguine as to Hie r.'Sull.
To Help Colonel Terrell.
It has n< v. r been a secret li.at Gow-rnor
Atkinson was an earnes' - uppoi "--t of th
attorn' y g< in ra! forth" nfli' '- win " b.- Is
shortly to v.iea:-. but tint" has ,i:;!a:l"
b.'i-n no opportunity for him to show bis
favoritism by any op-n ■'.■ I. Nn-v
ever, lie has on h's hands th- rc>ponsilcli
ty i-' appointing la- litre" p.' sou i -mim s
siinv-rs and of s-v-r.’il minor eommi- -ion-.
v. h - -■ office was on ated by Hu lab 1' g>
lature. at 1 ! making pointm
ii will 1..- impossible to d’ 'gim ■ the r po
litical significance.
Krom now how-Vi-r, il is pretty safe
that Terrell m n will ImV' pr- i -r- nee at Hu
. ' eutive. So far as the
eommi-slon-rs are concerned it may l>"
m’d that this has alr.-ady In -n determim-d.
.)!' eours- Hi" ' h elion ol Jndg< i urn, t
I,a-, bun admitted from thi first, owing to
the l'a--l t '..111 hl - - rm of olli.e' as prlncia il
k-eiH-r "i the pi iiili tit il-ry --as not y--l ex
pired and I- 1"" I'iivin • or gm it d
Hi system u-ak-s li.m pe.mliarlv
qualified for tln ofilci . It wis with t t
a H l t i- amlim- that Judge I mia ;‘ w m i
-1... numimiti d t '.ia: tlm h 1 "t ■
ed to revi rs-- Its previous action and gee
b, nor the right to a ■ But for
th, |. ■■■ ■ i - ''■
Hewlett Hall. : his revert til would nevt r
have taken place.
Mr. Beach Gets It.
Mr. Jack B a. h, e! : ! of the Bru -
s;ip, r’or e-iirt cireoit, and a protnim-nt fae
t-r m coastwise polities, h ft f-r his homo
yest.rday aft-vnoon Mi company .yi’.i !wn
ator Harry Dut-wody. feeling that. I " wa
already’ appoint- d as the south t
represi'iitativi on tin- board. During t.w
a’nd wlt’h Golom-1 Terrell at some length.
,’i:;d later he was ret e’ving tiie congr.iima
l ,|' pjs ie-id.' .11> --I' l ■' l ' him-- -
IL- was never a personal .applleant tor
th • appointin' nt. bm tlio movt-menl n»
l„ half from sotitheasi Ge-r-ria was mH
only formidable in Its' >:'■ ’’ ut ' Aa "' 1,1 11
, haraete: which . t-e.-dily r-i m-1 in miane. ;
~f all tin- othtt applicant; irom t
southern portion of th- state. .11! s- appl -
. ants w-. re many .
Th.-y includ -d not. only thus- nu-ntioni-il
la 'riie i’oi: titiiti-n y-st--rdriy niorm-i;;.
tail dozens of others of .tlmost iqual prom
)em-,. Neither the i lon. It-berl <M'tch
-11 of Tiiomasville. nor Editor M- In'om,
of’ Albany, were officially ent< red n
r a-• out petitions bad tr mi tih'.l :> iv ir
of Eormer Itepr.-s-ntativ-• J. H. ih-i-ry. ot
T., ill; Judge I’, rry. of 1 1 il-’- rt G. M
]>..,-m of Thoma- . I >r. 1. A. < aapp
’[>, Ml-. Hask'-11, of Savannah;
y; r II i; Ev, rett. of Lumpkin, a nr-oh.-r
of ’s- i-.iti'i’ iiv- reit. and m.u.y otlv-rs of
pr-miim-:-' • Southwest Georgia
; I |j, wt II rt pH nted, from two to ti\-
eandiihi t-s app- iring from many of th"
Seme Geographical Differences.
It is sa-d that th- governor dM not ion
s-der the southwest on th" ground H- -.: h"
had already appointed two of th- ;-rin.-.p.'.l
officers of the penitentiary. Dr. Btisli. of
Miller and Dr. Mclntosh, of 'I hoiutis. I lie
, , )pon ; nt of Mt Bench arc like! ■
that Glynn county i’< <- tvc.l it- ht-e t.ie
other day in the appo'mtm-mt of Ju-Igo At
kin-oii to ih" ra.lroad commission, imt
his tri.-nils hold that Hits should not be
< ai.tited, b-i 'us,- they cl. mi . wi- i i ia'
f,. r ti-m the supreme court ii -h end
r-culd not be charged agai; t th--m —a
new otiiee.
It is in north Georgia that the governor
Is going i" have th- most troubl I.
night h- was seriously e.msi-L,-r;:>g th.- . ;
po nt menl of a prom'iii-ut busima - t an of
Atlanta, whose tmaie Ims mj: yet been
mention.-t iti eonm et’on with the pin-
The governor wants to announce all tl--
appointments on next Tuesday. <m v.liali
div th- lime limit allow--I turn in w iiieh
la's ;,n the convict bill wdl expir. . Wh-n
he attach, s 1. s signature to tho measure
the present p.-ml-. nt lai y departm m will
1, ■ abolished and tm: new . .mm: siii-is
will l-.ave to talo- charge at once . erd- r
that th. re e.m !>.- any p -iiit-alta.i’y depart
ment to look aft.-r convieis.
Some Men Considered.
Bl fore tile sugg-. - lam <d. tlo Atlanta man
reached him, tiie governor i -asi I re.l.
among other north Georg.aus, ' ’olone) J.
W. Robertson, of Habersham, and Judg -
Branham; Imt. although i-oth of tiles- n en
were personally aiopiable io the goxer
nor, politieal objections W'-ro urg- d .-.-mia t
them. Os course, neither one had ever ap
pla-ii for the otiiee, L'ii—re was quit— a
lioom presented in the interests ot Hon.
Tom Jone-, of Dalton, and Hon. I'y , M.
I’ei-pb- . -f Gwinnett, did not 1 i-.-k lor
Eor a while Howard Th unp-mi,
of tie nesville. xvho rally :- - ■ ' ■.
A'k;mon bi >ught up I num
tion u th tiie otiiee some tim. ago. was
n -,,|. : eonsid : ation, and Ihe nam. .
ol ,\| r. R. L. I lin'd l '. <'i B.i ito w.
ex-K- - per Gi-oree 11. Jones, ot Gwinnett;
Colonel Rob. rt E. Wright, of Elb< rt. and
\ >tliers eame up. Mr. Jake <'. Mome,
of Eloyd, til- present assistant oi Liu- pen
itentiary, was given .1 powerful boost Ly
bis friends from Rome.
All th s took up the governor’s time ot.r
ing the eniir- day, and when lie retur.md
to the executive mans'on last night, he was
ent iri’ly worn out. He declined lo give the
name of the Atlanta man whom Ip- admit
ted having under I'avorablo cm a.,-h ra; ion,
b.eai..--- h- said it would be unjust to him
to publish li t- name In th- -'.--ot n- ap
p-i ntmeiit should not lie ottered him alter
all.
Files. Piles. Piles.
Dr. Tucker, Atlanta. Go., lias treated me
successfully for bad case of pil< s.
W. B. DAY.
Olive Hill, N. C.
NOT ALWAYS UNDERSTOOD.
A fact often overlooked, or not always
understood, is that women suffer as much
from distressing kidney and bladder trou
bles as the men. Tho. womb is situated hack
of and very close to the bl.-uld-T. and for
that reason any distress, disease or incon
venience manifested in the kidneys, back,
bladder or urinary passage is often, by
mistake, attrlhiitt <1 to female weakness or
womb trouble of some sort.
The error is easily made and may be as
easily avoid. .1 by setting urine aside for
twenty-four hours; a sediment, or settling
is evid-ne- that your kiftney- and bladder
need doctoring. If you have pain or dull
aching .in tin- back, pass water too fre
quently', or scanty supply’, with smarting
or burning—these are also convincing
proofs of kidney trouble. If you have doc
tored vvltnout b e. lit ■try Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the.griat kidi ,-y r<medy. Tho
mild and th- extraordinary i-ffeet will sur
prise you. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cure . If you tai; a niedichm
you should take the best. Al druggist.s 5)
cents and sl. You may have a, sample l bot
tli- ami p.-.-mphl- ', both sent free by mail.
Mention Tn. Weekly Cor titti: on and send
your address to Dr. I.'.ltn- r .v Co., Bing
hamton, n. Y. Th,- proprietors of th;.-: paper
guaranii e th" e-nuim ii' -s of this offer.
Start it .tlail Or.ler liil- im-' Mnl Home,
increase Your Income.
Ili-id thi-l-ll'ii. mg a i ol i-e.-.ipts - f great cel hrs fur
ii;;- n:s: l.r ntniiig 11 .1 ii--i<*ri in.; proi'i-H-, turn lo Irinin
o-r pilot. i <q,ns. e.litiitni; e.< —■ leim ir, car; i-t
ei-.oung pi. j. i.l on, insuoil.incus con,rim; proc, ,
I“ I' n* u iv:>-..iu ■; .-iini ( . ,uii. i, wn it p:i)i.-r ,-leaner, silver
metal polish, liow lo niiu... maple syrup anil honey,
go. .1 nuking po.'.Uei' r> -eipl, i.e.ihii; ■ -.1 ruuiiatiir. in
\ isihie ink, ruolier i . ineni r eeigt, mu -, -i-oml solder,
sil \ei |un I on; pro g-J.i pint mg pro i -nil S-l pint
ing pr..i one nig iii-iirn ii-iiiiih-:, Ki lu ll wizard
oil, liipiiu ii j.inui..-. rn-iiii.'ii outi. i.■ -ioi. I'm n
C'.|'l-- eost n.uidriils m uo.i os. w ill -end any one
wn a lull <m cliini-.i inr LOe, stii.iips m silver; three im
z-.e; tm- v. ii S' ii,.: im- ; t.n.i. ii.. Henn. Il - Uro., ;tul
.11 uron st., i nii'ugo, 1 li.
STOVES A
-
J;. ■■ r. ■> -i: 11. ni '■ -' -■ #;• .... -
« '4
o t'.riituo-,. ■ ■!. i'.>i'n. ii pin-' y'’
t leu Is rs 1 r., ; -. i 1.1 ill ,i o : e ■ .. ,
jto t n..i ■ r . . i.-liK.-ZeOO n,i„
I. c.-irj, Ko lull Co, i,re thi.r jjlily reliable.—llitllor.|
Mention The Con-.tltutlon.

Offer!
PLUSH CAPE. /■ ? • X
\V- ' tier special, a /, Jv’ ’: j
27 i’:. it I ” '
sweep, silk seal plush
cape, lined with a :;S
line satin rhadame ’ < 7
collar and fronts (rimed with best Thibet
fur, for only $3.00.
Write ft'i’oiir premium catalogue J '.t s’,
misses', •. hiklrens’ cloaks, ini’ wr.ii i •' >, clothing.
LONDON, P.O. Box 585, Chicagojii.
.Mention 1 Lip con sum non.
(O;
Aflmila, <■.!. T'l’h ’••it'’.!"' H-. i,i if tl
>odtli. <-.:n If nr. t| now ’<»i .Ihh nti rv
tiOllH. ■•''!. ' . D
A. < ’ Bi b ■ l’r< • , 1.. \\ . M-'ld. \ ti’< I'r-
i./ r ■ ■ . .
' ' . S2OO A MONTH.
The Queen Butter Maker Co. Jt) £. 3ti I.Cinciniiaii, 0.
_Mention_Ti>'- <’onstltutlon.
WANTEDWorI; is at a. we.-k. G. AV.
Mew . rn. H mllton. N. ''.
THE WEEKLY CONSTITUTION S
CLUBBING LIST.
Wt present In rcwitii our off • : to •uh
si ril>' I - .- .;i\ in«, th. b» i \ Hue in r* .nijig
matter
Hoini 5001- ini i:i with y..»ur n L>s<t; pt ion.

w.ll- until .ift rw.ii’tl's to or'b r your i»r< 'u
ium. b'inish ji up an .it <>!;. t utf. 'i’ip
premiums arc offer-J in yt> -J . • 4 . if tlu y
ari* not want' <l. pr.- of Tm- < •msiiLn
lion is not .’•-■•in. .i ib. u
The w. kly < - -,2-’-11. $1 \ni"i -. .iu
Aurh ultur’.s:, w » kiy. ihi .i ni I'-ntn .nU
family p ip. r. Ih tnl ir p: i< ( .>1 boih papers
<
Wt■ offer ’l'li ■ S'... '■ ;>• ■. •• n ■ l '> Th ( <■in
stitution, bo
the regular pr.uo of Th. s u> South
off-r Tho 5..1 ■; rn C’o.l. i\.< 'or and
I» x;. '!'U; !• \\ ’.. Tl >■ i on.
Tho Silver Kmuh '- W i 1.-imm t. Senator
Weekly Con ■ •
-
som”ly pri’i'.'’ \ -hi’.’ oi uv-t pnges,
T- "Ah rnphi r ni’iii' reiul \pn< el amt
• •
Governor L<ob ’i'.tvb'! ■ »!' •. m.oie on o;'
thi-. .■ mp. rh 1 tii:-: " I’he I'iddb .
Bow." “The I’.ir.idls" <>l E.'.i'.g’ -iud “yi.-
State Barmer,
only sl.
The AH'intn C'onstitut ion Alnmicie and
W ith.-r Ei.t-emis’ I'm’ t'Ts. i.■■ u.-d <pi.il’terly
during I !:■ y. It'. I'r ■•'T' ' "HI.- th- yex i
January numb r - • <•< j;i.- \n < '.l y !■•
pjeilje volum- 1 of ’ : 'f aurb’iJlu'-al,
ollii ial. st.'C <’■ 'I. hi-tori' il. politieal u id
g. i-,. r;il itiforiont i'll. cympib d for the
January Alm.inae .'md Tiie '. ■ kly Coh-
Tb.e Siandni'i’i I t-slgner ot' E.l: hj.in, Enney’
Work and Millim ry. with Tl W< - kly ■ ’on
stit ut ion on- y . :'. SI ..id.
Th, W-i'.i ii Item 'mi: i:i ni ;n with tb<-
“Siandat'ii t'-.d-: l:.-..k" ar. t Th. t'onsti'u-
The W' ekly <'n :■ ‘ i u;i.>n with biography
anil up • of 11-iiry W. Grady, in eon
d-iused. handy volume. 5i.29.
Th.' Oxford '!’> l " r.Bible, with Th
W r celt ly Co ns fit it . it
Wo hav- bt .-•-'ill's th- Premhiin High
Arm Sewing .M (chines, with al! attach
ments. freight pt- paid, with Th. Weekly
(’iiiisi itu ■ ni -m ya .i: only -:. 1
Premium No. 7 and No. x t'nok Stoves,
with thirty utci:.’ Is (fr ight nut paid by
us) wit!-. Tin- We- kly <'oust itut lon on. ye. if,
only sll. -r $H (a--.-ordlng to wiii- Ii you
ord', r.)
N.-.v premium <-atal-gu- -f all <mr club
bing offers and pr miums sent free on ap
plie i: >n.
On all premiums offered .-ih 've agents rm
tain their usual . itmt.'Pss'on.
This" ar" al'-"M loea! papers clubbing
v. ; r - ord ■
,-xpe. ti d to. >n'. liroiigh tin- pap r. mak
ing' the offer. Hem : to th m tle-lr full ad
vertised '. Agents get no commfeslon
t h.-r-on.
Addri -s all -.d. rs to Th.- Gonstitntion,
lb. v i t- an ir.-lividb.i 1. S- nd your $1 di
rcelly, or through the Imai agent.
Remit by postal mon. y order, express nr
revi’Ui' d L tter. v. i.i v- D> issume all
ti I D )NSTITE I ■■ >IS
Atlanta, Gat,
5

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